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Full text of "The summer school"

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OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



Vol. 23 



APRIL 1926 



No. 2 



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June 24 — August 3 



1926 




COLLEGE PARK, MARYLAND 



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

Under Act of Congress of July 16, 1891 



THE 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



SUMMER SCHOOL 

1925 



ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS 

Albert F. Woods President of the University 

H. C. Byrd - Assistant to the President 

Willard S. Small Director 

Elizabeth Boyle Social Secretary and Advisor to Women 

Maude F. McKenney Financial Secretary 

W. M. Hillegeist Registrar 

Alma Preinkert Assistant Registrar 

J. E. Palmer Executive Secretary 

Alma Frothingham Secretary to the Director 

H. L. Crisp „ - Superintendent of Buildings 

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

Grace Barnes - Librarian 



COMMITTEES 



Woman's Advisory Committee: 

Miss Boyle, Mrs. Welsh, Miss McNaughton, Mrs. Prince and Miss 
Raezer. 
Excursions Committee : 

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



- ''f 



CALENDAR 19261927 

June 7, 1926 — Tuesday — Commencement Day. ' 

THE SUMMER SESSION 

June 23 — Wednesday — Registration, Agricultural Building. 
•^June 24 — ^Thursday — 8.10 a. m., Instruction in the Summer Session begins, 
June 26 — Saturday — Classes meet as usual. 
July 10 — Saturday — Classes meet as usual. 
August 3 — ^Tuesday — Close of Summer Session. 

THE COLLEGE YEAR i 

September 17-21 — Registration for First Semester. 
September 23 — Classes begin. First Semester, 
January 19-23 — Registration for the Second Semester. 
January 24-29 — First Semester examinations. 
February 1 — Classes begin. Second Semester. 
May 28-June 4 — Second Semester examinations. 
June 7, 1927 — Commencement Day. 

All Summer School instruction will begin promptly on Thursday 
morning, June 24, in conformity with the schedule on page 9, 

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



CONTENTS 



Instructors 



■•—>•••■•*■■••••■■••■#•■» 



General InfoiTnation -.^ » 4 

Daily Schedule of Classes..^ ^ 9 

Description of Courses ., 10 

Student's Schedule - Page 3 of Cover 



THK 



INIVKKSITV OF MAKYLAND 



SIMMICH SCHOOl 

1920 



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SUMMER SCHOOL 
INSTRUCTORS 

^■^^o.^o:7en^^^^^^^ Librarian 

County ; ' ^"Pe^^ntendent, Queen Anne 

L. E. Blauch, Ph. D./ Professor of F^i. *• ^ Education 

Carolina Co„e,e for Wo:n:n '^'"'''""' ^^^\ , 

EdM-in C. Bro^n.; B S Tl b ' ^" '"''''T'''''' Horticulture 

gomery County II-' ^"P^^^^^endent, Mont- 
Mary Brown, M. A CritiV tI^ i «r.; Education 

School, Washington '" ""''"' ^"""' No'-al 

Robert E. Brownine- M A t« ^. '1 Education 

Psychology ' ' ^"^^^"^t«r in Educational 

2:^\^T'' ^- ^-^ ^^^^^^^''^'sonZ: Psychology 

«f -V^- C^^Penter, A. B., Professor -' - - - Geology 

:hers, A. M., State Norm; 
A.M., Supervisor, Car 

[■man, B. S M A p,.^4? . ^ J^uucauon 

vj„ 4.- , ' ^•' Professor of Aericultnvni 

Education and Rural Sociology ^§^^^"ituial 

?'r ^ -u^^-^'' ^- ^" Elementary Agriculture Education 

C. G. Eichlin, M. S., Profes.sor of Ph.^l " ^ ^^.^'^^" 

G. Eppley, B. S., Professor of Agronomy ^'''''' 

Marg^uent^eE. Glenn, Superyiso!- of A:;t, aar.sburg, ^^'^"^"^^ 

B. G. Goodyear B:S.,Insti^c"to7ofMusie.^^.. Musif^''' 

N. E. Gordon, Ph. D., Professor of Physical "rh;;;- 7 

and State Chemist Chemistry 
Charles B. Hale Ph n a 7^ ■ 1 ^ Chemistry 

Edith Mi.ie/Hari',^Ko™ r^^'L'^j: :r.5 °' ^="5'-^ E„«,i.h • 

Music, Washington DC """"* ^opemsor of 

M. M^ Haring, Ph. D., As^date Prifeslor of Chen^trT^'r^?" 
H. H. Holmes, Teacliei- of Musi,- 11^1 ,,■,""''"'>' 

Schoo,. Pittsbu,.,,,, PennX^ ;.■'"'"'""'■ ""''V , , 

En"S:; 'i'n^- '•:.^:*'»' P-fesso.- orMeehanicaf ""'""" 

H. C. House, Ph. D. Professnv ^7 i^ ,"• "u t • Industrial Arts 

Wells E. Hint, M S Iss Int P^^ literature English 

Husbandry ' '^"'^^*^"* Professor of Animal 

L. W. Infifham M ^ Tnef^^.,^^ • t^ Education 

W. B. Ken,, f. fc '^:Z "^^^^^^^'^^tZuf''"' ""*-"- 

and AgTcnomy genetics 

M. Kharasch Ph D Acrcr.^17^4. i^ i- Genetics 

K.U, Kni.ht,' B;s!Ati:™i:^"r:i;?'^^"'-'''- 

Ma.^'and- ""l!!:"!!.'" '"^" SchooI.1^u„,he;.a;d. "'""'°'°*^ 

Education 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 3 

C. F. Kramer, A. M., Associate Professor of Modern 
. Lang-uages French 

Pi'ederick Lee, Ph. D., Professor of Sociology Sociology 

W. G. Malcolm, B. S., Assistant in Bacteriology Bacteriology 

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

De Voe Meade, Ph. D., Professor of Animal Husbandry.. Animal Husbandry 

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

R. C. Munkwitz, M. S., Assistant Professor of Dairy 

Husbandry Dairy Husbandry 

A. J. Newman, M. A., Assistant Professor of Eco- 
nomics , - Economics 

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

and Mycology Nature Study 

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

George's County Education 

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

Helen Houck Prince, A. M ., Education 

Grace Raezer, R. N., Instructor in Home Nursing School Hygiene 

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

and Extension Education Public Speaking 

Elizabeth Scharffetter, Berwyn Public School Education 

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

Political Science History 

M. J. Shields, M. D., American Red Cross First Aid 

Burton Shipley, Instructor in Physical Education Physical Education 

Constance E. Stanley, B. A., Instructor in Modern Lan- 
guages Spanish 

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 Manage- 
ment ^ - Farm Management 

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 Floricul- 
ture - Horticulture 

R. V. Truitt, M. S., Professor of Aquiculture „ Marine Zoology 

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

M. V. Welsh, D. V. M., Assistant Professor of Bacteriol- 
ogy Bacteriology 

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

R. C, Wiley, M. S., Associate Professor of Chemistry Chemistry 

Ida Belle Wilson, A. M., State Normal School, Salis- 
bury -. ' Education 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



GENERAL INFORMATION 

weeks, ending Tuesday, August Sn" ' '"""""e for six 

class'e" wnrbetld'oTsaTunL'.' j"- tT,^ ""■'""^ ^'"- -^'' '"" — • 
".ake up for time lo™ on eS;a?rdav I'nd"'' ^fr*'' """^ ^""■' '^ 
There ^vill be no classes or^ZTZeZTL°-f "^ u'!\' "-'P^^^^'y- 
»hich will be „bse,-.-ed as a legal hSay °" ''"'■'' '''"' 

ists, public speakers P-rarins>to .+ , ^^7^^' aaiijmen, home makers, chem- 

dates for de^^es t' a^^T ulture art^^ ^'"f^^*^ ^'^^ -^ --'- 

and home economics. '"^"^^' education, engineering 

LOCATION 

Mar.^a:rortbf^isi,rnZ"iSiiT„r^^^^^^ 

from Washington and thirtv-two n le" from R^tt "!;• "^'" ""'"^ 

Visitation, stud, t, 1".^ i.; la^l-lylcoTsllJe" "^"""-^ '^ -"' 
sue o"hr."nte^:ur ifhlt^r rraSor '"^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^ 

extending to the Boulevard is »h h n'" "'' ""'^ground. In front, 
and athletic field of «^ rtiden^s "'"""'* '""'"''• '"' <"■'» g™""" 

TER.MS OF ADMISSION 

«ithJuTt":i::;„xtrrTe^„rti;:?'"'^ ^ "^^'-^ =•■■- -"-'-"^^ 

arp niioiifi^ 1 o 1 .. courses ot the summer session for which thpv 

the ^um't'-SchooT""" °' """^^ "™^' ^ ^"P'"-' ^>- ^-^ D'-tor of 

Regularly registered students who wi^h tn atfpr,,! o . 
of a course witlmnf ,)n,-r,„ fi / attend a course or a part 

to enrol, as ^^ S^..^ ^^ Ttr "Itltllt craX-"'" 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 5 

REGISTRATION 

Wednesday, June 23rd, is Registration Day. Students should register 
on or before this date and be ready for class work on the morning of 
Thursday, June 24th. It is possible to register in advance and reserve 
rooms by applying to the Director of the Summer School. 

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 1926. In- 
structors will not be held for courses for which less than five students 
appljf. Such courses will be held open until the end of the first week, June 
26th. 

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. 



DESIGNATION OF COURSES 

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 AgTon. 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. 

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 semester, which is approximately seventeen weeks in length. Two 
or three hours of laboratory or field work are counted as eciuivalent 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 w^ork, is given a w^eight of tw^o semester hours. 

Educational courses satisfactorily completed will be credited by the 
State Superintendent of Schools toward meeting the minimum reciuire- 
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; for renewal of elemen- 



6 SUMMER SCHOOL 

tary teachers' certificates, which requires six weeks' additional profes- 
sional training for those of second and third grades; 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. 

SUMMER GRADUATE WORK 

Special arrangements have been made for persons wishing to do 
graduate work in summer. By writing for the general University cata- 
logue all of the regulations governing graduate work may be secured. 
The Master's Idegree represents full time work for one academic year. At 
least thirty semester hours, including a thesis, must be completed. Four 
Summer Sessiosn are considered the equivalent of an academic year. By 
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 way as do students en- 
rolled in the other sessions of the University. Those seeking the Master's 
degree as qualification for the State High School Principal's Certificate 
should include in their twenty-four semester hours approximately eight 
hours of '^advanced study related to high school branches." 

ACCOMMODATIONS 

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 may 
be reserved in advance, but will not be held later than noon of Thursday, 
June 24th. As the numbei* 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 in approved boarding houses in College Park and in private homes 
in College Park and the nearby towns of Berwyn, Riverdale and Hyatts- 
ville. In the past most students have found it more convenient to room 
in the University dormitories. 

Board. — Board is furnished to all students desiring it at the college 
dining hall. Meals will be served on the table service 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. 

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. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



The fee for students not boarding at the College Dining Hall is 

*''• Day students desiring lunch .ill be --'Ij^^^e rate oi^c^ 

Stllents n,ay have a ^^f;^^^^Zt^^^^ -^tL ™ust be 
sity laundry at a flat rate of $4.00 fox ^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^,, ^^t sufficient, 
plainly marked with the name o ^1- ^^^^^ ,^^ hours for putting 

Laundry will not be accepted --^^^J J^^\7^^ 4 p. m. and before noon 
in and taking out laundry are Friday from 1 to 4 r 

'''"Aspecial fee. which is specified in the description of certain courses, 
is chtrSd for th; use of laboratory -<' «f «;;7,f-: t,, ,ees, n,ust be 
One-half of the fees, including 1^^^^,^^^;,^.^^^^^^^ of the third 

paid upon registration, and the remainder at the begmnmg 

week of the term. . ^ withvdawal on account 

No rebates will be allowed except '" ^^ ^j^'.^VXef^^ ,au„dry. 
c( illness or other unavo.dable causes. Th's mcludes leD^ 

Applications for -^f -X\S;;f ; ,tn "rX' appHeation Z.. has 

is no repetition ot this lee ami nu credit hour are 

Uent years. (2) Course fees at the rate of $l.oO pex 

charged. STUDENT HEALTH 

The university In^-^vy -a.d 0^^^:^^;^^^^:^ Z 
reg-ular University physician ^"^ "uise piov Kie. ^^^^^^ ^^_ 

person or by phone (Berwyn 80-M). 

CONFERENCE HOURS 
conference hours are planned for two s^^,ecial pur,.ses: (1) to give 

the student an opportunity to confer -*/ -"^ring which round 
relative to c ass work^ 2 To se e a ^^^^^^^^ Conference 

ro':.';^ aTang-r:; •:!'' .iTu^rkstructors at the beginning of the 

session. 

LIBRARY 

The librnrv is housed in a separate two-story building. It contains 

The hbiaiy i-s nou. ^ i g ^ Government documents, 

about 20,000 bound volumes; 6 000 United ^^^te ^^ ^^^^ 

unbound reports and P--l'l^^f;.^"^XokpaSilets and periodicals, 
departments have separate -"^ -"^/^^^^^.^ g to Agriculture and relate:! 
On the first floor is collected mateua ^ ^^''^'''^ }'' ^^%. _.^,, fl^or The 
scientific subjects. The general reading room is on the second flooi. 



8 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



Library of Congress, the Library of the Bureau of F^n. ,■ . . 

government libraries in Wa«h,r,„+ ^uieau of Education and other 

The . brary open iro^T ^7 ^^^'^^^^^ ^"^' ''^''^^'^ ^^^k. 
inclusive, and on each of thH .v^" "'• .' '^'^ ''• "^^ ^'^"^^^ ^« ^ridav 
Saturday the ^oZl^^ ^ :^^::^;^^^^ ^ - to 10: p. .. On 

DEMONSTRATION SCHOOLS 

PRIVATE INSTRUCTION IN MUSIC 

Goodyear „£ th:Mui Department ""' '^ """-^^ "■°'" '^'■■- «• I-' 

SPECIAL LECTURES 

weekly calendar. ^^^^'^' ^'"^ announced in the 

SOCL\L EVENINGS 

clents'^^re fel J oTtt'Ltt" Th ^^"^^^" ^"'^^""'^^ ^^^^^^^-^"^-^ ^' ^'^ 
from 8-^0 fn 11 .nn • ^feAdiii^ die vaiieci. iJie hours 

di.rd t l'dt„reor.fr . °tL!: ;;:ri s:^-' ^----t. 

dramatic ente ta nmenji .tZZ 7"'""' ''f ",'"' ""''"'>' '''■'"'''«■ ^ 
the session. A mo.r ,i ^ p.t ?«:" ^ad w dt d™'"' '""'"^ °* 

p.av .0.. .... ..r:;-.;r':/rrK"^^^^^^^^^^^^ =i:„^ 

EXCURSIONS 

i..te..lt;'E"cu..°L?" -tr b!"' "°"^' "?"" "^ "■''"* -<> «-'»«- 

venient time^to ,, aces of inte, T"* «• °1 S'""''l''>'- ""I at other con- 
Falls and othe. lacel of „,. ■" !'>*'■>«">"• Mo-t Vernon, Great 

Capital. A,. L!l:S.f:^Tin"Z-::'!{T'^' 1 "" ''^''""=' 
Which Mr F D D«v i= -u ■ o ^ ""^ ^ general committee of 

be.i„„i„,-oftife seSon :.th"'n"c..-:t-.rf?t"'f "r ""t"^" ^' '-^ 

and near Washin^on as a ..ide t^iT]:::!^ ^Z:l ^xJS ": 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



SCHEDULE OF CLASSES 



8:15—9:05 



10:13—11:05 



Agron. 101 S T-311 



Chem. 101 
Econ. 215 



S N-102 

S 1--202 



Ed. S. 10 T-315 

Ed. S. 12 T-309 

Ed. S. 24b Audit. 

Ed. S. 31 Q-203 

Ed. S. 32 T-301 

Ed. S 33 T-211 

Ed. S 44 T-5 

Ed. S. 52 L-2U3 

Ed. 104 S Q-202 

Ed. 110 S P-207 

Ed. S. 200 L-305 

Ed. S. 209 G-2 

Eng. 122 S L-300 

Forging P-104 

Fren. 101 L-303 

Hist. 103 L-302 

Shop 101 S Q-102 

9:15—10:03 

Agron. 102 S T-311 

A. H. 101 S CC-211 

Bot. 102 S T-309 

Chem. 102 S N-102 

Chem. Ill S N-102 

Econ. 105 Sa L-202 

Ed. S. 30a T-315 

Ed. S 35 L-203 

Ed. S 38 Q-203 

Ed. S 40 Audit. 

Ed. S 45 Q-300 

Ed. 101 S G-2 

Ed. 103 S T-301 

Ed. 105 S G-1 

Ed. 107 S T-211 

Ed. 114 S P-207 

Ed. S 208 T-5 

Eng. 126 S L-300 

H. E. 117 S T-219 

Hort. S 12 Greenhouse 

Hort. 101 S Greenhouse 

Math. 1 Q-202 

Math. 4 Q-202 

Pol. Sci. ITO L-302 

Psych. 102 S L-305 

P. S. 101 S L-107 

Span. 101 L-303 

1 :30— 2 :20 

Dr. 101 Q-300 

Ed, S 39 T~315 

Ed. S 51 T-309 

Ent. 9 S L-305 

Mus. 101 S G-3 



A. E. S 103 T-212 

A. H. 105 S CC-211 

Bact. 101 S T-315 

Chem. 103 S N-102 

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

Econ. 103 S L-202 

Ed. S. 11 Q-203 

Ed. S. 22 P-207 

Ed. S. 24a Audit. 

Ed, S. 34 T-301 

Ed. S. 37 L-302 

Ed. S. 43 T-5 

Ed. S. 46 Q-300 

Ed. S. 47 Gymn. 

Ed. 110 S L-305 

Ed. Ill S L-107 

Ed. 113 S Q-202 

Ed. S 201 -....- T-309 

Ed. 202 S G-1 

Ed. S 206 L-203 

Eng. 115 S L-300 

Fren. i(H L-303 

H. E. Ed. 103 S T-211 

Hort. 129 S Greenhou.^e 



11:40—12:30 

Bach. 102 S T-309 

Chem, 110 S N-102 

Econ. 211 S L-202 

Ed. S 21 Q-203 

Ed, S 25 Gymn. 

Ed. S 27 Gymn. 

Ed. S 29 Q-300 

Ed. S 36 L-203 

Ed. S 41 Audit. 

Ed. S 50 T-301 

Ed. S 48 Gymn. 

Ed. 108 S - L-305 

Ed. S 205 Gl 

Eng. 101 S L-300 

F. M. 101-102 S T-212 

H. E. Ed. 101 S T-211 

Hoi-t. S 1 Greenhouse 

Math. 3 Q-202 

Plant Path. 101 S ....„.T-208 

Span. 101 L-303 

Zool. 101 S L-107 



2 :30— 3 :20 
Mus. 102 S G-3 



KEY TO BUILDINGS 

L — Morrill Hall. R — Electrical Engineering. 

N — Chemical. T — Agricultural. 

P — Mechanical Engineering. G — Gymnasium. 

Q — Civil Engineering. CC — Dairy. 



10 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



DESCRIPTION OF COURSES 

AGRONOMY 

Cereal Crops (AgTon. 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 
tw^o-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. 

Gradin<» Farm Crops (Agron. 103 S.). — Tw^o credits. Three lectures 
and two tw^o-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 grades 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 Jud^in<^ (Agron. 104 S.). — One credit. Three tw^o-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 i^ractice 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 

General Animal Husbandry (A. H. 101 S.). — Three credits. Five lec- 
tures and two laboratory periods per week. 9.15, Lab. 1.30 T. and Th. 
CC-211. Mr. Hunt. 

Place of livestock in farm organization. General principles under- 
lying efficient livestock management. Brief survey of breeds, types and 
market classes of livestock, together with an insight into our meat supply. 
Text: Vaughn, Types and Market Classes of Livestock. 

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 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



11 



standards and the calculation and compounding of rations. Text: Henry 
& Morrison, Feeds and Feedings ^^^^,^^ 

Principles of Breedm- (A. H. 104 S.).— H^iee ciemis. r 
and two laboratory periods a week. Time to be arranged. Di. Mead., 
rr^^^f . nnvPTinort Principles of Breeding. . 

Th^ course is desired to cover the practical aspects of ammal 
breeding, Tndudiog heredity, variation, selection, growth, development. 

-T^in-e' Suc-fontAl' hI^^'oI ^rree c^tUts Five lectures and 
two lborato.-y periods a week. lO.ir, ; Lab., 1.30 M. and X\ . CC-2U. 

"'•■ T^t and breeds of swine, care, feeding, br^ding, management 
economics of swine husbandry and judgmg. Text: Smith. Poik Pioduc 

tion. TT 1 no c \ tItvoo r>r«i<lit^ Five lectui'es and 

Sheep Production (A. H. 108 S.).-Thiee cieclits. r 

feeding breeding and management; grades of wool, judging and sconng. 
Text: Coffey, Productive Sheep Husbandry. 

BACTERIOLOGY 

General Bacteriology (Bact. 101 SO.-T;vo".dits^ Three lec^^^^^^ 
and two laboratory periods. 10.15 M., W. & F. Lab. 1.30 M. & W. T-31o. 

^"' i'Sistory of bacteriology; microscopy; bacteria and their x-ela- 
r t.Iture morphology, classification ; preparation of culture media ; 
tiontonatuie, moipnoiogy ^ macroscopic examination 

irorb^ttSrrraln^ation to wate. milk. food, so.l and air, 

two laboratory periods. 11.40 M.. W. & F., Lab. 1.30 T. & F. T.309. Di. 

Welsh. 

Continuation of Bact. 101. 

BOTANY 

/Tj^f ini q ^ —Two credits. Three lectures and two 
General Botany (Bot. 101 S ). 1 ^ «e ^ ^^^ 

laboratory periods a week. Lect., 9.1o, M., w . « , 
^"''This'dem^ntary course includes a study of structure, life processes 

''''t:iJZJ;\BT^^^^^^ credits. Three lectures and two 



12 



SUMIVIEP, SCHOOL 



laboratory i^eriods a week Tint'^r..- ini o 

M., W & r, Lab. 1.30, T., ?r??3 o" 1"%:^^'''''- ^'^- »■'' 
Includes a study of tJiP i^i^^f ^ i. -lempie. 

of plants and contir„?.Lll t^.Te 2 ™,7/-'* '"^ ">"-' f°™.3 
various foi-ms; origin of the lanW Z^,, f '^'""' "-^Production in its 
to their surroundings; origin of" flowe IZT %'r""'"' °' '*"' 
-n. course n,a. be substituted for 00";:?^::^ oJ^Te^I: 'Zt 

CHEMISTRY 
General Chemistry (Inorg-. Chem 101 S ^ Ti 
tures and two laboratory perio< ! « , f-)--Three credits. Five lec- 
N-102. Dr. Gordon. ^ ' '''^'^' ^■^^' Lab., 1.20, M., W., 

plestfSi:trv!"reT;the n'"' ''" ^"-^--^a, theories and princi- 

ori.ina. work, dear ^L^'^Z:'^::^:::.^' ^r'' '' ^^ ^'^^'^^ 
by the project method of teaching ""^^^^^^tion. This is accomplished 

tures*'r;t?Lt:atr?S„ST;4:t '-l;-^'"" =-""- Five iec 

n,et,,t,r„TsT„rL°'ap'St^'r-;" ^-t' ;- "•^■™' «- «>-■'- »^ 

Qualitative Analyslf w; ctnTl'o' S f 't """'" 
tures and four laboratorv period, awJ!" ^•>— ^wo credits. Two lee- 

101 s. M.. w .„.,,,, ^,- trb;t:„;?K-rorsr';-ier^^- ''"-■ 

Systematic <]ualitative ana]v=;i=: nf ihl ^^' 

Tbis course can be taken in'' a'X, °, i rCrg aZZolT '"" '"''■ 
Analytical (heini^frv /\ i ^i ' ^''"^s- ^nem. 102 S. 

lecture and fL'!'ZZV^M.TZ^'\'-'-~^'r "■«'"^- «- 
101 S.-103 S. F., 10.15; Lab. ,1 b'lrra^S X- oT'^Mr^'w "°* ^''""■ 

n,etri;^rrn;etrs:dr'"-^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

Organic Chemistry (Org. Chem. 110 S.).-Four crpdit. v i . 
and four laboratory periods a wp^t p -^ ciedits. Five lectures 

in^ <? 11 ^AT , ^^ ^^^'^^^^s a ^^eek. Prerequisites, Inors- Chpm ifti q 

A ^^f^:'Z^''''''-'f ,^r. Khkrasch^r A^iZf • 
hydes, fatty\cL,Ltnesrtc ''"''' hydrocarbons, alcohols, alde- 

Organic Chemistry (Org. Chem. Ill S.).-Four credit. V i 
tures and four laboratorv periods a wppiT pi! ^\f'^\ ^^^^ 'e*^' 
101 q qic.tuj.1 pciious a week, rrerequisites. Ore- Chpm 

•li^i fe. y.lo; Lab., to be arraneed Tsi mo r» m. , ^* '^"^"^- 

Two .eot:ran*'dtu'rS„ttrrperira wLT' P^e ''^ ■~:^'' r'^^^' 
Chem 101 S, 102 S. To be arranged Mr Wley ^'"^'"»^"^^' I"""-*^"" 

J!-iemenlary Physical Chemistry (Chem 1119 ^ ^ t?^ j-^ x.. 

lectures and three laboratorv periods a "ek ThT, ' " ^'7' 

iflOaT^r"" ^^ '"''""^^ »•>• tr ''chrsis. ^'r^err;uSL™Tn„ g 
To'brarran^dT. SaTng^ '"^ "^^^ •"-""- "^ P"^'-' chem^U^: 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



13 



Elementary Colloid Chemistry (Chem. 113 S.).— Two credits. Three 
lectures and two laboratory periods a week. Prerequisites Chem. 112 S. 
A course covering the principles of colloid chemistry. To be arranged. 
Dr. Haring. 

Physical Chemistry (Chem. 114). — Four credits. Five lectures and 
three laboratory periods a week. This course runs for ten weeks and 
is intended only for chemists. Prerequisites Chem. 113 S. To be 
arranged. Dr. Haring. 

Industrial Chemistry (Chem. 124-125)). — Six credits. Five lectures 
and five laboratory periods per week. This course runs for ten weeks 
and is intended only for chemists prerequisites Chem. 107 S. Not given 
in 1926. 

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. 



DAIRY HUSBANDRY 

Farm Dairying (D. H. 1 S.). — Three credits. Five lectures and two 
laboratory periods a week. Time to be arranged. Mr. Ingham and Mr. 
Munkwitz. 

Types and breeds of dairy cattle, the production and handling of milk 
on the farm, use of the Babcock test, starters, cottage cheese and farm 
buttermaking. Text: Judkins, Principles of Dairying. 

Dairy Production (D. H. 2 S.). — Three credits. Five lectures and 
two laboratory periods. Mr. Ingham. 

Breeds of dairy cattle, their characteristics and adaptability. Meth- 
ods of herd management, feeding and breeding operation, dairy herd 
improvement and other factors concerned in the efficient and economical 
production of milk. Advanced registry requirements and dairy cattle 
judging. Text: Eckles, Dairy Cattle and Milk Production. 

Market Milk (D. H. 5 S.). — Three credits. Five lectures and two 
laboratory periods per week. Time to be arranged. Mr. Munkwitz. 

The course is so planned as to cover the commercial and economic 
phases of market milk, relating more particularly to cost of production 
and distribution, processing, milk plant construction and operation, san- 
itation and merchandizing. Dairy farms and commercial dairy plants 
will be visited and their plans of construction, arrangement of equip- 
ment and method of operation carefully studied. Text: Kelley and Clem- 
ent, Market Milk. 

ECONOMICS 

General Economics (Econ. 105 S.).— Three credits. Five periods a 
week and special assignments. Substantially the equivalent of the reg- 
ular course in General Economics. 9.15, L-202. Mr. Stevens. 

Underlying principles of economics: production and consumption of 
wealth, value, price and distribution. 

Economic History of England (Econ. 103 S.).— Three credits. Five 
periods a week and term paper. 10.15, L-202. Mr. NewTiian. 

A study of the general development of agriculture, industry and 



14 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



15 



commerce in England from the tenth century to the present time. The 
course is designed to show the gradual evolution of an industrial society, 
and to trace those changes by which modern England has attained her 
present economic position. 

Economic History of the United States (Econ. 104 S.). — Three 
credits. Five periods a week. Mr. Newman. 

A rapid general survey of American History from the economic 
rather than the political viewpoint. This course deals with the develoi> 
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. Not given in 
1926. 

Public Finance (Econ. 211 S.). — Two credits. Five periods a week. 
11.40, L-202. Mr. Newman. 

A study of indebtedness and financial administration; theories of 
public expenditures; theories of taxation; federal, state and municipal 
budgets. 

Business Orjj^anization and Management (Econ. 215 S.). — Two credits. 
Five periods a week. 8.15 L-202. Mr. Stevens. 

A general survey of the problems of the organization and manage- 
ment of modern business from the viewpoint of the business men and 
of society. 

EDUCATION 

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

The psychological principles underlying teaching, includiing study of 
mental development, the learning process, interest, and of application 
and to teaching methods. 

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. Mr. Browning. 

Characteristic of original tendencies; the individual's 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 improve- 
ment experiments in rate of improvement; individual differences and re- 
lation to school practice. 

Mental Hygiene (Ed. 110 S.). — Tw^o credits. Five periods a week. 
Prerequisite, an introductory course in Elementary Psychology or Educa- 
tional Psychology. 10.15, L 305. Mr. Browning. 

Normal tendencies in the development of character and personality. 
Overcoming problems of adjustment to school and society; obsessions, 
fears, compulsions, conflicts, inhibitions and compensations. Methods of 
personality analysis. 

Elementary Educational Measurements (Ed. S. 10). — Two credits. 
Five periods a week. For elementary teachers. 8.15, T 315. Mr. 
Cainithers. 

This course is intended to prepare teachers to carry out in their own 



1 



,eHoo,s the .ea.u«n,e„t P-^ ^^0^^^ t^' an^"— dtgTf 

i„ eases where she finds '"^^^ J^%^^X^nre,ne.i. (Ed. S 200) .-Two 
Advanced Educational and Mental M ^^^ prospective; 

cvedits. Five periods a "«''■ .'^f'/^^^^.hoo teachei-s. Not open to 

tions. , ,. .u J ^v.i c! 11^ —Two credits. Five periods a 

Foundations of Method (Ed. S. 11). 

^veek. 10.15. Q-203. ^^- ff^';^"- ,^^^,i„ation of problems of method 

This course will be devoted to ^^^^^"^^^^"'^"^"^i^g. t^^ social sciences 

in the light of the more -ce-t woric m P;>f- «/>; ^^,^^ ^o normal 

and the philosophy of -\«^f ^«^^- Jf ^ J^ t' ^ equivalent, in experience 
school graduates and to ^^uUents ^vho ha^ e t^^^ » ^^^ ^^. ^^^ equivalent 

-heredity (Ed. S. 12.). -Two credits. Eive P-- -.e.. Grad- 

uate credit by special arrangement b.l^ ^^ inheritance 

This course includes <^onsideration of thecal ly^^^ underlying 

of characters; the Mendelian prmcipje and the^m^^^ ^^^.^^.^.^^ ^^^ 

it; simple application in plants -/^^^^^^^^^ Text: Walter, 

individual differences ; eugenic. , educational 

Genetics. , . . , gt^tes (Ed. 101 S.).-Two credits 

Public Education m the Vnited ^}^^*^^^ 

Five periods a week. 9.15, ^-2; ^^- j^ f ' ^ijc education in the United 
A study of the theory and V^^'^l\f^^^, organized. The emphasis 

States as it has been f ^ ^^^^^^."ttL^^^^^ P^^^^^ ^•^^^"'"" T. 

will be on elementary education, ^^^P^f text-" Public Education m the 

also be mentioned. A ^y^^^^^Vubberiev-will be used. 
United States," by Ellwood P. ^^^^f^^^^,^,,, (Ag. Ed. 102 S.).- 
Educational.Leadershipm Rural C^m ^^^^.^ ^^ ^^^^.^^ ^^.^.^.g^- 

Two credits. Five periods a week, uiau 

ment. Mr. Cotterman. _^,,„ities • evolution of American rural 

Ancient and foreign rural commun ties evo .^^^unities; 

communities; rural social ^-^"^^^l^^J^^Znter. -, rural community 
rural community P^o^l^^^'/'^'tn rCaTcommunity leaders; investiga- 
programs; principles of l^^^^^'f ^P' '"'^?' ecially for persons who expect 
t'ioni, reports. This course -.^es.g-^^^^^^^^ .^her programs for 

to be called upon to assist m sh^P^^f^^^"^ 
rural communities. Not given m 19Zb ^^^^.^^ ^.^^ p^^^^ds 

Education of Women (H. E. Ed. 101 b. ) . 
a week. 11.40, T-211. ^iss McNaughton ^^ ^^^^^. development 

Factors in the development of the eauca 



16 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



T?j X- ,"^' ^"<^ -Bevier, Home Economics in Eduratinn » 
Educational Sociology ^Efl 107 <? ^ t, ''"'' ^" ^aucation. 

obiecitrthtt:;Lri":artLirT„'St'^ 

methods of determining educational objectives aemands, 

20n tT' ^'**'^':.T« *" *he Teaching of Vocational Agriculture (A^ Ed 
^Ul).— Three credits. Five periods and u.r^ ■ "-»"«re (Ag-. t^d. 

quisite Ag. Ed. 101. Mr. Co'terman """'' " "^"'- '''•"^- 

n-inislSH^'p:' ''rr'toHeif '^^l';"- °' ^°""'<"'^' Agriculture; ad- 
reports. Not XTn 1926. ' " '""' ""="'*''«<>"-! investigations; 

Supervision of Vocational Agriculture (A^ F,l onoi -nr, 
P.ve periods and two seminars a week ;ret„ufste /g M Jm "t'"' 
inar 1.30-3.30, T. Th. Mr. Cotterman '"*'""""' ^g. Ed. 101. Sem- 

cies;",s^i°f -trX'reC:„ti=~pT-^ "r™-. »»"- 

investigations; repoz^s. Not giverin792e ' """"''''' °' ^"Pemsion; 

peri„'dr'"a':.:r"'^.^.:;Se<i^, ^'d's-r-^^ '° "™ "^<"'^- ■^"-o 

arranged. Mr. Cotteman ^' ^' '^«''°"- ^^^^ '^'■"■« '" ""^ 

da, ^7:r^tzz, anttf^r it' vr f t'" ""' ^ - 

the same. The work mav he hLI w • ., satisfactory report of 

in Which the student may be ZmZ'lr f heT""; " J''' '"'""'"""^ 
done during the winter i^ tL "^'"*' ." '.^ ""^ •>= » teacher, it may be 

Students elfctinV il coirsl ITr" '' '." *'''* *" "^^ ^ *'»'=W"8- 
before the .or^.' u'ZZZ^'^LT^ir, lUZl te Z^""'"' "''' 

"^da^:.°rarr(S,"sio^, ar;rg:d*4rtt 'li::^ 

a week. For graduatrrtJdeJf f 201 ) -Two credits. Five periods 
10.15, T 309 5r Smat] ""' ^^^'' '^"^^*^^ *« ^0 members. 

riods'r::5e,f'\°:\f,itnrBTnteft ^''''-"™ "^<'"^- ^'- - 

control Tc;ot:;run°f ^:^^"' i'!:^^^:':^ """^'f- 

istenng the schools; busmess management, school accounting and re 
;r:t"ams°?rn';ttat,^' *•' .'"'"T, =""'' '''^' """"ings 3 bui ding 
dial instaction *^ ""' ""!'~t«"« "^ supervision and reme- 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



17 



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. 

Public Education in Maryland (Ed. S 209). — Two or three credits. 
Five periods a week. 8.15; G. 2. Lectures and seminar. 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 

Secondary Education in the L^nited States (Ed. S-20). — Two credits. 
Five periods a week. Graduate credit by special arrangement. 

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. Net given in 1926. 

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

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 Teaching. 

Principles of Secondary Education (Ed. 105 S). — ^Two credits. Five 
periods a w^eek. Graduate credit by special arrangement. 9.15; G 1. 

Mr. Kopp. 

The devolopment of secondary education in America ; aims and func- 
tions of secondary education; equipment of the secondary school teacher; 
social and economic composition of the secondary school; physical and 
mental characteristics; comparative secondary education; reorganization 
tendencies; curriculum objectives. 

Organization and Administration of Secondary Education (Ed. S 202). 
Two credits. Five periods a week. For graduate students only. 10.15, 

G 1. Mr. Kopp. 

This course is primarily for principals or prospective principals. 

Organization, legal status, and control of the state school system; 
relation of the high school to state and local administrative units; the 
junior high school movement; standards of high schools; standards for 



18 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



19 



judging instruction; tests and measurements; records and statistics- 

ci edits. Five periods a week. Open to graduate students only 

L>aily programs; type programs; extra curricular activities- nuh 

^eZ^^rZL^'-'^l^ ''''''^''' ^^-^^^--t-n of Sns ;ec^ra; 
Lhool the schio l\' " 'T'""'" ^"^ '^' community; the tone of the 
scnool, the school library; the internal government of the school and 
other practical problems of high school principals which arL In admTn 
istrative work. Not given in 1926. aclmin- 

creditr^F"'""' ^'".'''*'"' '" Secondary Education (Ed. S 205)._'ISvo 
Mr Kopp ^ " ""*^- ^"" ^^"'"^'^ ^^^''^^^"^^ 0"ly- 11-40, G 1 

nienttinfhrst'onVarsTho'or^"^ ^^' ^^"'^"^^^^ ^" ^"-^^"^"- ^^^•-^- 

Chemistry in the High School (Ed. S 21)._Two credits. Five periods 

a^week. Graduate credit by special arrangement. 11.40, Q 203 D^ 

to cheZ^r^\T,T ^"":'"^rT '" '^'''''^^ "^"^^*^°" ^^-ith application 

SHf instiucti^ '"' '^^^"^"*"^^ "^^ ^"' ^^^-^ «^ -^^--^^^ -th- 

This course is based upon "The Standard Minimum High School 

of the"A?'""'TV ^"^"^'^^ '^ ^^^ ^^^^'^^^^ - Chemical IducS 

teachers o^'hr" ."'^ ^""^'^ ^" cooperation with committees of 
teacheis of chemistry in all parts of the country 

Community Civics in Secondary Schools (Ed. S 22).-Two credit^ 

nitv r-"-^''"'; 'T*'''^ ^""^ """^^^^^ °^ ^^^ ^^S-h ^^l^ool course in Commu- 
demons^tion T' T ^^"^^^'^"^^« supplemented by observation and 
demonstiation m the Summer High School. Special emphasis will be 

"centlv'i. ;? ^f,^^^,«""^^- - the Teaching of the Social Studie 
lecently issued by the State Department of Education. Each student 
should have a copy of this Bulletin. siuaenc 

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

Objectives of English in secondary schools; State requirements and 

rtt leT"" 1 ''"'"'' "^"'^^" ^' ^"'^*^^* "^^"^^' organization of mate 

MpZh ^- 1^'- TTJ'"'^ ''^'^'' observation and critiques. 
r.Pvio!l I" Hiffh School History (Ed. Ill S).-Two credits. Five 

Mr Long ^^'^d^^te credit by special arrangement. 10.15, L-107. 

.v.f ^^t^^'""^^ ""^ i',''^'"^ ^""^ ""^^^^ ^" secondary schools; selection of sub- 
T!^^ iT^^^f readings; state requirements and state courses of 

study, psychological principles underlying the teaching of history and 
cxvics; 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 Mathematics (Ed. 113 S.).— Two credits. 
Five periods a week. Graduate credit by special arrangement. 10.15, 
Q-202. Mrs. Prince. 

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

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

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 1926 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 (H. E. Ed. 103 S). 
Two credits. Five periods a week. Graduate credit by special arrange- 
ment. 10.15, T-211. Miss McNaughton. 

Objectives of Vocational Home Economics; study of purchasing 
habits of individuals; personal expense accounts in high school; adapta- 
tion of the state course of study to the needs of the community; use of 
illustrative material; methods of instruction; study of new text books. 
Text : Harap, Education of the Consumer. 

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

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 
development of lesson plans in connection with actual class demonstra- 
tion; simple lessons in mustic notation, ear training and sight reading; 
training for the best singing voice of each member of the class and prac- 
tice teaching and directing. 

High School Music — B. (Ed. S 24b). — ^Two credits. Five periods a 
week. Prerequisites, Ed. S 24a or equivalent. 8.15, Auditorium. Mr. 
Holmes. 

This course will consist of a thorough study of the Tentative Course 
in Music issued in bulletin form, October, 1923, by the Maryland Depart- 
ment of Education, and of the administrative features of high school 
music study as given in "Maryland High School Standards," issued by 
the State Department. 

Music, appropriate for use in the different high school classes will 
be studied and under the head of "Chorus Work" the following subjects 
will be taken up: selection of material, voice testing, part singing, con- 
ducting and motivation. 



20 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



21 



ll 

I 

I 



i 



iii 



Methods of teaching elementary theory and sight reading through 
the song medium will be studied and a course of ^^listening lessons" 
through the selection of a number of compositions as subject matter, 
will be planned with the historical method of approach. 

Books used in the course will be "What We Hear in Music/' Faulk- 
ner; "An Introduction to School Music/' Gehrkens; "Music in the Sec- 
ondary Schools/' Bureau of Education, Bulletin No. 49, 1917, and "High 
School Music Teaching," Giddings. 

Class Instruction in Voice (Ed. S. 25). Two credits. Five periods 
a week. 11.40, G-3. Mr. Holmes. 

The aim of this course is to make clear the natural growth and the 
proper care and training of the voice to the end that good quality of tone 
may be developed and that injury to immature voices may be avoided. 

Physical Education for High School Boys (Ed. S. 26). — Two credits. 
Five periods a week. 

The state law and steps towards its realization; physical, social and 
recreational objectives; hygienic considerations; organization of physical 
education and athletics in the small high school; state and county pro- 
grams of activities; equipment and paraphernalia; the granting of let- 
ters and other forms of recognition; publicity for athletics; the high 
school as a recreational center. Not given in 1926. 

Physical Education for Hi^h School Girls (Ed. S. 27).— Two credits. 
Five periods a week. 11.40. Gymnasium. Miss Hutchinson. 

The state law and steps towards its realization; physical, social and 
recreational objectives ; physical limitations of adolescent girls ; state and 
county programs of activities. 

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

Coaching High School Athletics (Ed. S. 28).— Two credits. Two lec- 
tures and five practice periods a week. Time to be arranged. Mr. Byrd 
and Mr. Shipley. 

This course includes the theory of coaching, the physical and mental 
characteristics of high school boys, demonstration and i)ractice in coach- 
ing baseball, basket ball, track and soccer. 

Art Work for the High School (Ed. S. 29).— Two credits. Five periods 
a week. 11.40, Q-300. Miss Glenn. 

This course is designed for high school teachers who have an interest 
in art and desire to begin preparation for teaching art. It will include 
the problems, materials and methods appropriate for classes in small 
high schools. Observation in the demonstration school. 

DEMONSTRATION HIGH SCHOOL 

The Director, Mrs. Temple, and other instructors. 

In cooperation with the Hyttasville High School and the school 
authorities of Prince George's County, a demonstration high school is 

maintained for demonstration purposes in connection with the Summer 

School. This furnishes opportunity for observation in connection with 

high school methods courses. (A schedule of observation periods will be 



.vailable at the time of registration.) The daily program will extend 

from 9 a m. to 12 m., with optional sports and games in the afternoon. 

Ces wUl be conducted in English, Mathematics and Community 

ChS. Music, art and physical training will be included in the program. 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 
Rural Education.-A cycle of courses is offered contemplating a thor- 
ough study of rural education. In order to carry out this plan the 
anous phLes of the subject are organized around central topics to be 
iLlt with as separate units, and offered in successive years. 

Pro-rams of Improvement in Rural Education (Ed. S 30a).-i%NO 
credits ''Five periods a week. 9.15, T. 315. Mr. Broome 

The present tendencies in the improvement of rural education, includ- 
ing luXTun. revision, consolidation, standard schools and s,^i^ar 
topics will be dealt with in respect to their origin, growth, objectives 
d cilUes, and community implications. Individual problems of a loca 
nature, leports and collateral readings will be used in the course. Text 

jiTid references to be assigTied. 

ObTectives of Rural Education (Ed. S 30b). -Two credits. Five 

'"' This unf of work will deal mainly with various proposed pi^cedures 
for rLl education, including such questions as retaining children on 
farm, vocational preparation, preparation for rural life, seiving the 
ocal community, the school in relation to rural social force, and the 
.chool in relation to adult rural problems. A study of standaid for 
"dealing with such questions and analysis of rural environment and possi- 
bilities in respect to education. Not given ^ 1926 

Organization and Manasement of Rural Education (Ed. S 30c). 

oiedits Five periods a week. . 

This unit will deal with such topics as better grouping, correlation, 
combination and alternation, routine duties, extra-class activities di.- 
:^T^Ll building, grounds, attendance parent-teacher a-ciati-^ 
equipment, reports, libraries, museums, with similar topics, will studie.. 

""'' Srol Management in Elementary Schools (Ed. S. 31).-Two credits. 
Five periods a week. 8.15, T 5. Mr. Orem. • • i .^^ „vn^ 

This course is desigtied to meet the needs of P^^^^^P^^;, ^."^^ -H; 
pective principals of elementary schools. It deals 7^*1: ^^^^^^^^^f.^^; 
selection of teachers; preparation for the opening of school ^^T^u^n 
of supplies; daily programs and other organization problems, ^chooUov 
ernment; the arrangement of classrooms to lighting, ^^^^^^f' ^JJP^^-f *; 
and such other administrative prob^^^^^^^^^^^^^ oj - ^^s t 

corps on the part of the staff; the protessionai giow 
service; professional ethics; the promotion of drives; the P"^^^'^; f^^^ 
in regard to records and reports; the promotion of pupils; school projects 
and community relationships. Text: Cubberley, The Principal and His 

"" "^Readin- and Language in the Primary Grades (Ed. S 32). — Tn^o 
credit Ffve periods aw 8.15, T 301. Miss Crim. 



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The time in this course will be about equally divided between readin 
and language. 

Reading. — Content, method of presentation, and observation in the 
demonstration school. The skills and learnings that result from well- 
planned and well-taught lessons will be studied, tested, diagnosed, and. 
remedial measures applied where needed, as far as time will permits 
Standards for planning and teaching the many types of reading lesson^' 
will be set up. 

Language, — Content, purposes, and method of presentation with 
stress on the oral side. The materials of language, such as every-day ex- 
periences, literature, nature study, picture study, will be studied in con- 
nection with lesson planning, whether in single lessons, in series of les- 
sons, or in projects. The state language goals will be studied as to con- 
tent and ways in which they may be achieved. 

Texts: Moore, The Primary School; Pennell and Cusack, Primary 
Reading; Parker, Types of Teaching and of Learning. Bring your basic 
school reader and State Bulletins on Reading and Lang-uage Goals. 

Arithmetic in the Primary Grades (Ed. S 33). — Two credits. Five 
periods and observation. 8.15, T-211. Miss Brown. 

What arithmetic should be taught in these grades, how this can be 
presented to get the best skills and learnings will be discussed. Drills, 
standardized tests, projects, and other devices for achieving the desired 
grade goals vrill be studied in a practical way. 

Texts: Moore, The Primary School; Parker, Types of Teaching and 
of Learning; Baltimore County Course of Study; Bring Courses of 
Study, State Bulletin on Arithmetic, and your school text. 

Social Studies in the Primary Grades (Ed. S 34). — Two credits. Five 
periods a week and observation. 10.15, T 301. Miss Crim. 

The essentials of geography, history, and civics for the first four 
grades. Content and method will be studied together in a practical way. 
Courses of study will be studied in order that teachers who have none 
may work out for themselves tentative courses in these subjects. 

Texts: Same as for Ed. S 33 except State Bulletin on Arithmetic. 

Literature in the Primary Grades (Ed. S 50). — Two credits. Five 
periods a week. 11.40, T 301. Miss Crim. 

This course includes the study, method of presentation, and observed 
teaching of the many forms of children's literature: stories, myths, 
fables, legends, jingles, poetry, and classics. Grade lists will oe studied 
and tentative lists will be constructed. 

Texts: Curry-Cleppinger, '^Children's Literature." Students should 
bring any collections of children's literature and texts on how to teach 
it that they may have. 

Reading? in the tapper Elementary Grades (Ed. S 52). — ^Two credits. 
Five periods a week. 8.15, L-203. Miss Wilson. 

This course deals with the materials and methods of reading, infor- 
mational and recreational, in the intermediate and grammar grades. 

Class Mana«:ement and Methods in the Upper Elementary Grades 
(Ed. S. 34). Two credits. Five periods a week and observation. Not 
given in 1926. 



This course includes study of the organization and management of 
classes and the aims, methods and materials of instruction m the upper 
o-rades with special emphasis upon the rural school. 

^ El'ementary School Geography (Ed. S 35).-Two credits. Five pe- 
riods a week. 10.15, L-203. Miss Wilson. ., , . i, ^f 
A content course in geography desig-ned primarily for teachers of 
geography in the elementary schools and emphasizing to some extent 
m-oblems, aims, methods and materials of teaching the subject. 
^ LlTmentar; School History_A (Ed. S 36-a).-Two credits. Five 
iierlods a week. 11.40, L-203. Miss Wilson. , • , . 
'a content course dealing with the essentials of American history 
with the consideration of problems, aims, methods and materials of 
tPichine- the same in the elementary school. 

E^^ementary School History-B (Ed. S 36-b).-Two credits. Five 
neriods a W9ek. 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- 
fca Attention is given equally to the enrichment of the subject matter 
commonly included in the elementary school course in W orld Back- 
g'Cds and to the discussion of methods of teaching such a course. 

^''"^'Ellmlntlry School Mathematics (Ed. S 37). -Two credits. Five pe- 
riods a week. 10.15, L-302. Mr. Caruthers. 

A content course in arithmetic covering the essential features of the 
.ubiect and embracing a s.udy of the problems, aims, methods and ma- 
Ss 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 i es entiallv a content course dealing with the underlying prin- 
ciple, of agriculture, with special consideration of the purpo.es, problems, 
ro«;ation' management, methods and materials of teaching agnculture 
in elementary schools: the organization of project ^^^.^'J/f ^_^"^/i^^^^^^^^^ 
supervision; school exhibits and special classroom projects. Text. Davis, 

'^t^iure Stut mnt Life (Ed. S 39). -One credit. One lecture and 
two laboratory periods per week. Lecture, 1.30 Tues. Lab. 2.30, T., l.oO, 

'''• Ycttent'c^ur^designed primarily for ^^^^-^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 
sisting chiefly of field study of trees, flowers weeds ^."^ oU^ei ^^^^ 
land and water plant life and inanimate "^^ure; their relations to the 
conditions under which they live; the use of such ^^^^'^^^^^^^l^l 
interest in the natural human environment and m more advanced woik 

" "ETementary School Music^A (Ed. S 40). -Two credits. Five periods 
a week. 9.15, Auditorium. Mrs. Harmg. ,,,.pnara 

This cou;se is designed for those who have had - ^P^^^ P^^^^^^^. 
tion for teaching elementary school music. It is "^^^^y^lZ'^^lJisL 
tive Course in Elementary Music for the Maryland Schools, and is 



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^ ^^eeK. 11.40, Auditorium. Mrs Haring peuoa:, 

s 40. It is devotee, itc^x tketr:^'^::^:'^' "' 'r '" ="■ 

elementai-y schools It inchidL n\ u ' '""'^ ^™*'' »' «>« 

lems o, time andtun logethe? w th mZ", "r' "''"""""" "' "" P™''- 
lesson plans,. ,2, discusSn , s^^sX ;L''7aTt'''"°" '" fj" '"'"' 
voice, tne adult voice and a study oX^aterill AT*,' "'%°''''" 
conducting and music appreciation: •".''"lal, (8) elements of 

Notes: (1) Those intending to pursue either of ti,«. 
provide the;aselves in advance with th. .^t » . »' *ese courses should 
School Music for the Mlrvlld I k , ,T'""';''^'' Course in Elementary 
more importan"rel '^ " '°°''' """ """"""' '"">'«'"• -"!> "s 

(2) Students interested in musir fir^f] in ^Ur. i i 
orchestras should not fail to brirSw th tht^.f ^7^'^^^^"* of school 

themselves play, as the deveLpnfent of t ^It "'^^S f ^^ 

will be a project of this class oichestia m Summer School 

Time'X'::r;t"M™ If^in'/^'-^"^ "-"'• ^'™ ^^^^"^ ^ -.. 

Miesrnt.^Ti lit pTsr v7ftdSn^,s":f^hr^^^ 

related with public school sino-ino- «jf. "^"f "'^^f ^^ ^^^e keyboard cor- 

the Piano ma) accuire'Tn' theTi^ty f tttio^'p-eri^ds^^aSr T 
Simple songs With ease Fee «i;fi on p, ^ ,!""/^^^°^S' ability to play 

No. given ff enrollment is lets th?n ten ""''" *° '""'^ '"^™'-- 

Elements of School Hvjriene (Ft] ^ a^\ t» 
a week. 10.15, T-5. Miss Rlezer: ^^^-^^^-o credits. Five periods 

This course covers the elements of health anrl Hio^o. 
the teacher. It includes the principles of hygiene tTZZ'TV'' 
plant, nature and control of comLnicabKiseases Tealth 'f""' 

nutrition and school lunches, om^n-gencies and fiv!; '^ ^ inspection. 
Health Education in Rural SchTo'ls '^- ^"^*= ^"^^•^^^^' 

Methods in Health Teaching (Ed. S 44).~Two credits F,V. . • , 
a week. 8.15, T-.5. Miss Hutchinson. ^o credits. Five periods 

The objectives of health teaching in the G]empntnv.r i, i 

rxT" '-'-'■' "'"■°^=' '--" ^---'^^trtdimrt::! 
Five^,: -oratr' .^tQ-aoT ML^cLt '""• ^ ">-^-^ =-<«- 

This course is designed primarily for teachers in .niio^. ^ 
schools who have had little or no training in school .Vl f ^f '""'^^ 
the work of the first four grades; aims, m^a ^r al ,1, *duTe'and e '"T, 
outcome. Observation in the demonstration sch;ol Tex F.opiT t 
dustrial Art Text Books, Briefer Course. Froelich, In- 



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. Miss Hutchinson. 

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. 

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, pag'eants and commu- 
nity recreational activities. May not be given in 1926. 

Science in Elementary Schools (Ed. S 49). — Two credits. Five pe- 
riods a week. 

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. Not given in 1926. 

First Aid (Ed. S 51). — One credit. Eight two-hour periods. M. W. F., 
1.30, T-309. Dr. Shields. 

This course is the standard Red Cross course in First Aid. It will 
begin Monday, July 12, and conclude Wednesday, July 28. 

DEMONSTRATION SC HOOL FOR ELEMENTARY GRADES 

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, an elementary school, 
grades one to six inclusive, essentially rural in character, is maintained 
for demonstration purposes. This school provides opportunity for sys- 
tematic observation in connection with the courses in elementary school 
subjects and methods. (A schedule of observation periods will be avail- 
able at the time of registration.) 

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 will 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. 



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Principles of Rhetoric (Eng. 101 S.). — Two credits. Five periods a 
week. Accepted as the first one-third of Freshman English (Eng. 101). 
11.40 L-300. Dr. Hale. 

Lectures on the essentials of rhetorical form. Original exercises and 
themes. 

Shakespeare (Eng. 115 S.). — Two credits. Five periods a week. 
10.15, L-300. Dr. Hale. 

An intensive study of selected plays. 

The Novel (Eng. 122 S.). — Two credits. Five periods a week. 8.15, 
L-300. Dr. House. 

Lectures on the ail and history of fiction. Class reviews of novels, 
chiefly English and American. 

Victorian Poets (Eng. 126 S.). — ^Two credits. Five periods a week. 
9.15, L-300. Dr. House. 

. Studies in poetry of Tennyson, Browning, Swinburne and others. 

ENTOMOLOGY 

Nature Study; Insects (Ent. 9 S.). — Two credits. Three lectures, 2 
laboratory periods, 2 hours each. 1.20 M., W. F. Lab., 2.20 M., W. L. 305. 
Mr. Knight. 

A course in entomology primarily from the standpoint of natuie 
study, and intended specifically for teachers. The more common and 
available insects are studied, mainly in the field, and a collection of local 
insects is made. Much emphasis is placed on the source and availability 
of interesting forms for teaching purposes, their collection, preservation 
and preparation for study in schools. Sources of information and ma- 
terials are emphasized, especially those that are available to rural teach- 
ers. Methods of presenting the study of insects. Designed to illustrate 
fundamental biological facts as well as to give an insight into the won- 
ders of nature as exemplified in entomology. 

NOTE: Summer is the ideal time to study insects, and those intend- 
ing to take entomology should avail themselves of the opportunity. The 
season permits intensive study of insects under field conditions, and at 
this time the complete life histories of many insects may be collected or 
reared. 

FAKM .^LVXAGEMENT 

Farm Management (F. M. 101-102 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 accjuired in technical courses and to apply them to 
the development of a successful farm business. 



/A TT q 103^— Three credits. Five lectures and 
Farm Accounting (A. E. b. lUd). inree 
nvo laboratory periods a week. lO.lo, Lab.; 1.30, T. Th., T .12. 

Taliaferro. . . , • rr^.r^A in tVip keeping of farm 

An introduction to the principles involved m the ^^^epi g 

,ecords and accounts, ^vith special reference to cost accounting and 
analysis of the farm business. 

FARM MECHANICS 

Ga.„H„e Engine, and Au.on.obiU. (A.. En..^02 S^);-T- -«Jj; 
Five lectures and two laboratory periods. lO.lo, Lab., M.. , 

•^'Tno'n-technical study of the .aso.ine en.jne and its application 
t„ tractors, trucks a™l automobiles. Not g^enm«^^ ^^^^.^ ,^^^^,^^^ 

Farm Structures (Agr. Eng. lOo b.j. '-'"« c 
M., W., F., 11.40. Mr. Carpenter ^^,^ of farm heating, 

A study of modern ^JPes of fa,m fU"^^^^^ m 1926. 

lighting, water supply and sanitation systems. g 

GEOLOGY 

^ , /ro.1 1 01 S > —Two credits. Three lectures 

Elements of Geology (G-^- ^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^a^., w & Th. T-5. Mr. 
and two laboratory periods. 8.1o M, W, in. i- 

Bruce. „ , • i .^i^ov Soecial studv of minerals and 

given in 1926. ,, ^q. g . _Two credits. Three 

Principles Of Soil ^I^^^^ement (Sods 101 b^) ^ ^^.^ ^^ 

lecture, and t^vo laboratory periods.Prerecim.ite Geolog. 

W & Th. Lab. M. & T. T-o. Mr. B™^^" , • i^^j^al principles under- 
A study of the physical, ^^^^^fj, ^^"^^^teeLion of mechanical 

iving the formation and managen^^^^^^ ^.^.^ organic nlatte^^ 

composition, cla..sification, ^^'^^ll^;.^l'J^^ ,,e. of the various forms of 
and tillage are considered- Hie me ^ 
lime also discussed. Not given in 1926. 

HISTORY 

/TT- 109^ Two credits. Five periods 
American Colonial History (His. 102).-T^^o 

a week. 8.15. T-315. . , conditions of the Ameri- 

can tolS ir ri::i;=r ?at:rVt„ t^e adoption „. .be 

Constitution. Not given in 1926. _Two credits. 

American Civil War and Reconstruction (His^^l03). 

Three lectures and library assignments^ ^f ^,o;;:mTc and social forces 
The object of the <^o^7%' , ^;^^" X' ^d to develop the political 
constituting the background of the CimI W ai, an 

theories of Reconstruction. 



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Economics of the Household (H. E. 117 S.). — Two credits. Five 
periods a week. 9.15, T-219. Miss Mount and Mrs. Welsh. 

A study of financial budgets for the individual and the family for 
food, clothing and shelter; plans for savings, insurance and investments; 
a study of the various methods of recording expenditures. 

HORTICULTURE 

General Horticulture (Hort. S. 11). — Two credits. Five lectures and 
two laboratory periods. 11.40, Lab., 1.30, M. F., Greenhouse. Mr. Bos- 
well, Mr. Thurston and Mr. Whitehouse. 

In this course special topics in fruit growing, vegetable gardening, 
landscape and floriculture are discussed. Its aim is to present the gen- 
eral field of horticulture to one who has not studied any branch of the 
subject before. 

Landscape and Floriculture (Hort. S. 12.) — Two credits. Five lec- 
tures and two laboratory periods. 9.15, T., Th. ; 1.30, Greenhouse. Mr. 
Thurston. 

The principles of landscape gardening and their application to the 
improvement of home grounds. The propagation and cultivation of 
greenhouse plants. 

Elementary Pomology (Hort. 101-S.). — ^Two credits. Five lectures 
and two laboratory periods. 9.15, Lab., T. Th., Greenhouse. Mr. White- 
house. 

This course discusses the general problems incident to the planting, 
management and marketing of such fruit crops as apples, peaches, pears, 
plums, cherries, quinces and small fruits. The principles of plant propa- 
gation as applied to fruit growing are discussed. 

Elementary Ve<»etable Gardening (Hort. 111-S.). — Five credits. Five 
lectures and two laboratory periods. 9.15, Lab.; T. Th., Greenhouse. Mr. 
Boswell. Not given in 1926. 

This course includes a study of the different types of vegetable 
gardening; methods of propagation; construction and management of 
hot beds and cold frames; growing early vegetable plants under glass, 
and the growing and management of individual gardens. 

Garden Flowers (Hort. 129-S.). — Two credits. Five lectures and two 
laboratory periods. 10.15, M. F.; 1.30, Greenhouse. Mr. Thurston. 

Plants for garden use; the various species of annuals; herbaceous 
perennial bulbs; bedding plants and roses, and their cultural require- 
ments. 

INDUSTRIAL ARTS 

Mechanical Drawin^i: (D.r 101). — One credit. Three laboratory pe- 
riods. 1.30 M., W. & F., Q-300. Mr. Hoshall. 

Practice in plain lettering; use of the instruments; projection and 
simple working drawings; the plates upon completion being inclosed in 



covers properly titled by the students. Text: Thos. E. French, Engineer- 

"' Wrdwo'rkh.. (Shop 101 S.).-One credit. Three laboratory periods. 
aif^M W & F. Q-102. Mr. Hoshall. 

Use and cave of wood-working tools; exercises in planing, mort.s.ng, 
and tennoning, and laying out work from blue prints. 

Fee of $3.00 for cost of materials. 

Forcing (8.15 T. & Th., 1.30 T. P-I04).-One credit. Tlnee laboia 
eery periods. Mr. Hoshall. 

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

Fee of $2.00 for cost of materials. 

MATHEMATICS 

Algebra (Math. l).-Two credits. Five periods a week. 9.15, Q 202. 

Dr. Taliaferro or Assistants. ^vanh^- 

Quadratic equations, simultaneous equations, progression., giaph., 

logarithms, etc. ,^ ,, ^ . ^,,.^ credits Five periods a ^veek. 

\dvanced Algebra (Math. 2.)— T^^o ciemts. n c t- 
Time to be arranged. Dr. Taliaferro or Assistants. ^. ,- . 

ElLltar^ theory of equations. Permutations and conrb.nafon. 

binomial theorem, etc. „. • i „ „.ooV 1 1 40 

,i.r .Li o\ fr,»-rx ^voiliis Five periods a weeK.. ii.-iv. 
Solid Geometry (Math. 3).— T\\o ciedit.. rne p 

Q-202. Dr. Taliaferro or Assistants. 

A discussion of the fundamentals of the Geometry of Space.^ 
Plane Trigonometrv (Math. 4).-Two credits. Five periods a ^^eek. 

1- O 202 PrerequKite Math. 1. Dr. Taliaferro or Assistant.. 

''^Cnonfe:: functio'ns. Development of -m^las ^d their apph- 

cation to the solution of trigonometric equations of ught 

triangles. . , ,,,^oV To be ar- 

Calculus (Math. 6). -Three credits. Ten periods a ^^eek. To 

raneed. Dr. Taliaferro or Assistants. ^ , ■ ^ ^f A\f 

A discussion of the elements of calculus and the technK.ue of d,f- 
ferentiation and integration. ^ ^ i .g jf 

Note: Not more than ^^ *-" ^^/^ ^ l" ^^^ructor will select the 
more than fifteen hours are applied for, the ^"^^^"f ^'J: 

Tu^es meeting the needs of tl^ greatest -f ^ ^/^ J^^tilto be ar- 

Plane Analytic Geometry (Math. .).— Five cieuit.. 
ranged. Dr. Taliaferro or Assistants. .^ 

'sufficient time will be devoted ^o t^- -ui.e to co.ei^ ^^^^^_ 

Analytic Geometry outlined for Math. 1/ fj' f ^ ^^^ f^, ^ath. 103y, 
quisites, Algebra and Plane Tr.gonometiy a. ouUined ^_^^ ^^ 

Annual Catalog-ue. Students, who receive ";^^^^^^.^'^^;-^j^ , ^,'^,.^ had 
eligible for Math. 106y, Annual Catalogiie, piovided tlie> 

Solid Geometry. 



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MODERN LANGUAGES 

The Department of Modern Languages offers intensive courses meet- 

listed below the student will receive a full semester's credit of four hour. 

intervento I f ^^^-"^"^ ^^^ '''^-^' -urse must leave open the hou;' 
study! ^ between the two meetings of the class for the purpose of 

L 3of 'r"'r ^""'""^ ^^'- 101-Second Semester). -8.15 and 10.15, 
ij-sos. Mr. Kramer, .' 

seme'iter'nfT"' f '^' '""^"f ^'''''' ^^^^ ^""^'"^^'- Prerequisite: one 
and svnt.v I T. "' ^r^^^^'"'' ^'"^^ ""' pronounciation, grammar 
eramm^^^' T; J- ""^1 '"'^ "'^^'"^- 'r^^*^^-' ^^-aser and Squair's 
Co ) '^^^^^^'o"^ /'om Mo,//>«.s6a«t (edited by Schinz, Ginn & 

T "^of *r"*^S ^r"''^ ^^^'^"- l^'l-Fir^-'t Semester). -9.15 and 11.40, 
L.-6{)6. Miss Stanley. 

Study of Spanish pronounciation, grammar and syntax, together 
with easy reading and oral practice. Corresponding to the first semester 
of elementary Spanish. Text: Hills and Ford's Grammar. 

MUSIC 

1 .0 ^'T'^^J^ '!?"'i' ^^"'^' ^^^ S.).-Two cre<lits. Five periods a week. 
1.6U, (jr-d. 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 

week 2 on cT'^M'^r" i^""'' '"' ^•^-''"^ ''''^''' ^h^ee periods a 
week, ^.oO, G-3. Mr. Goodyear. 

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

PHYSICS 

Mechanics and Heat (Physics S. ll)._Three credits. Five lectures 
and two laboratory periods. Prerequisite, Math. 101. To be arranged 
Mr. Eichlin. 

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

Li-ht and Sound (Physics S. 13).— Five lectures (or recitations) and 
two laboratory periods. Prerequisite, Math. 101. To be arranged Mr. 
Eichlin. 



These courses consist of discussions in the class room and applica- 
tions 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. 

PLANT PATHOLOGY 

General Plant Pathology (Pit. Path. 101 S.).— Two credits. Three 
lectures and two laboratory periods. 11.40, Lab., to be arranged, T-208. 
Mr. Temple. 

This course gives training in the identification and the control of 
the diseases of fruits, field crops and trunk crops. 

Advanced Plant Patholooy (p]t. Path. 105 S.). — Credit according to 
the time devoted to the subject. Time to be arranged. Lectures, con- 
ferences 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 orig- 
inal investigations; familiarity with and practice in pathological tech- 
nique ; special problems. 

Research (Pit. Path. 201 S.). — Credit according to the work done. 
Time to be arranged. Mr. Temple. 

Original investigations of special problems. Arrangement to do in- 
vestigational work should be made either in conference or by correspond- 
ence some time in advance of the opening day. 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

Constitutional Law and History of the United States (Pol. Sci. 110). — 
Two credits. Three lectures and four hours of Library Assignments. 
Prerequisite, Pol. Sci. 102 or equivalent. 9.15 M. W. F., L-3C2. Mr. 
Schulz. 

A study of the development of the Constitution and its interpretation 
as reflected in the ruling cases. 

PSYCHOLOGY 

Social Psychology (Psych. 102 S.). — Two credits. Five periods a 
week. Prerequisite, a course in elementary psychology. 9.15, L-305. 
Mr. Browning. 

Social activity as response to social stimuli ; the personality as 
socially determined; suggestion, propaganda, advertising; fads, fashions, 
conventions, customs, law; social groups — crowds, mobs, neighborhoods, 
classes, political parties; social conflicts; public opinion and leadership. 

PUBLIC SPEAKING 

Oral Reading' (P. S. lOl S.). — One credit. Three periods a week. 
M., W., F., 9.15, L-107. Richardson. 



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32 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



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 sta- 
dents who enroll. 

SOCIOLOGY 

Social Evolution (Soc. 102 S.). — ^Two credits. Five periods a week. 
Accepted for university credit for students who have not taken the 
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; and the nature 
and extent of social control of man's activities. Not given in 1926. 



ZOOLOGY 

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, 1-107. Miss Anderson. Text: Baitsall, Manual of Biological Forms. 

The basic principles of animal biology are emphasized rather than 
the morphology of selected types. Not given in 1926. 

Mammalian Anatomy (Zool. 109). — One or two credits. Time to be 
arranged. Mr. Pierson. 

A laboratory course on the cat or other mammal. The approval of 
of the instructor in charge must be secured before registering in this 
course. Properly prepared students may be given g-raduate credit. Num- 
ber of students limited. 

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

Marine Zoology (Zool. 140). — Credit to be arranged. Mr. Truitt. 

This work is given at the Chesapeake Laboratory, which is con- 
ducted co-operatively by the Maryland Conservation Depaitment and 
the Department of Zoology and Aquiculture, on Solomon's Island, where 
the research is directed primarily toward those problems concerned 
with commercial forms, especially the blue crab and the oyster. The 
work starts during the third week of June and continues until mid-Sep- 
tember, thus affording ample time to investigate complete cycles in life 
histories, ecological relationships and plankton contents. Course lim- 
ited to few students whose selection will be made from records and 
recommendations submitted with applications, which should be filed on 
or before June the first. 

Laboratory facilities, boats of various types fully equipped (pumps, 
nets, dredges and other apparatus) and shallow water collecting devices 
are available for the work without extra cost to the student. 



Missing Back Cover