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Full text of "The summer school"

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



Vol. 26 



MAT. 1929 



g^ummrr ^cljnnl 



June 26— August 6 



1929 




No. 5 



COLLEGE PARK. MARYLAND 



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

Under Act of Congress of July 16, 1891. 



CALENDAR 1929-1930 



June 11, 1929 — Tuesday — Commencement Day. 



THE SUMMER SESSION 

June 26 — ^Wednesday — Registration, Agricultural Building. 

June 27 — ^Thursday — 8.15 a. m., Instruction in the Summer Session begins. 

June 29 — Saturday — Classes meet as usual. 

July 6 — Saturday — Classes meet as usual. 

August 6— Tuesday — Close of Summer Session. 



THE COLLEGE YEAR 

September 17-19 — ^Registration for First Semester. 
September 20 — Classes begin. First Semester. 
January 20-24, 1930 — Registration for Second Semester. 
January 25-February 1 — First Semster examination. 
February 4 — Classes begin. Second Semester. 
May 28-June 4 — Second Semester examinations. 
June 10 — Commencement Day. 

All Summer School instruction will begin promptly on Thursday morning, 
June 27, in conformity with the schedule on page 9. 



CONTENTS 

Instructors 2 

General Information 5 

Daily Schedule of Classes 10 

Description of CouTses 11 

Student's Schedule Page 3 of Cover 



THE 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



SUMMER SCHOOL 

1929 



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THE 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



SUMMER SCHOOL 

1929 



!3 






ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS 

Raymond A. Peia^rson President of the University 

H. C. Bybd Assistant to the President 

Frank K. Haszard Executive Secretary 

WiLLARD S. Small Director 

Alma Frotthingham Secretary to the Director 

Adele Stamp Dean of Women 

W. M. HiLLEGEiST Registrar 

Alma Preinkert Assistant Registrar 

Maude F. McKenxey Financial Secretary 

M. Marie Mount Director of the Dining Hall 

Grace Barnes Librarian 

H. L. Crisp Superintendent of Buildings 

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

COMMITTEES 

Woman's Advisory Committee: 

Mjss Stamp, Miss Mount and Miss Raejzer. 

Excursions Comrmittee: 

Mr. Hutton. Mr. Mackert, Miss Wilson, Miss Barnes, and Mrs. 
Temple. 



II 



''•y 



ESSTRUCTORS 

E. C. Auchter, Ph. D., Professor of Horticulture Horticulture 

Hayes Baker-Crothers, Ph. D., Professor of History History 

Earl S. Bellman, B. S., Instructor in Sociology Sociology 

B. H. Bennett, B. S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural 

Economics Agricultural Economics 

T. G. Bennett, A. M., Superintendent, Queen Anne's 

County Education 

L. K. Blauich, Ph. D., Professor of Education, North 

Carolina College for Women Education 

V. R. Boswell, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Horticul- 
ture Horticulture 

H. R. H. Brechbill, A. M, Instructor in Education Education 

Edwin W. Broome, A. M., LL. B., Superintendent, 

Montgomery County Education 

L. B. Broughton, Fh. D., Professor of Agricultural and 

Food Chemistry Chemistry 

R. W. Carpenter, A. B., LL. B., Professor of Agricultural 

Engineering Agricultural Engineering 

T. J. Caruthers, A. M., Supervisor of Practice Teaching, 

State Normal School, Salisbury, Maryland Education 

H. F. Cotterman, B. S., M. A., Professor of Agricultural 

Education and Rural Life Education 

Eugene B. Daniels, M. A., Instructor in Economics Economics 

J. Willard Davis, M. A., Prncipal, High School, Centre- 

ville, Maryland Education 

Harry A. Deferrari, Ph. D., Associate Professor, Modern 

Languages French; Spanish 

S. H. De Vault, A. M., Professor of Agricultural 

Economics Agricultural Economics 

Nathan L. Drake, Ph. D., Professor of Industrial 

Chemistry Chemistry 

J. E. Faber, B. S., Fellow in Bacteriology Bacteriology 

F. C. Geise, M. S., Professor in Olericulture Horticulture 

B. L. Goodyear, B. S., Instructor in Music Music 

Catherine R. Greene, Teacher, Elementary School, 

Hyattsville, Maryland Education 

L. W. Ingham, M. S., Assistant Professor of Dairy 

Production Dairy Husbandry 

Charles B. Hale, Fh. D., Associate Professor of English. English 
Malcolm Haring, Ph. D., Associate Professor of 

Chemistry Chemistry 

H. H. Holmes, Teacher of Music, Alleghany High School, 

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Education 

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

Literature English 



W. H. E. Jaeger, Ph. D., Instructor in History History 

W. B. Kemp, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Genetics 

and Agronomy Agronomy 

Lillian B. Kerr, Art Director, Parkersburg, West 

Virginia Education 

Benjamin T. Leland, M. A., Professor of Industrial 

Education Education 

Edgar F. Long, M. A., Assistant Professor of 

Education Education 

C. L. Mackert, M. A., Instructor in Physical Education, 

Lincoln School, New York City Physical Education 

Anna H. Matthews, A. M., State Normal School, 

Salisbury, Maryland Education 

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

Clothing Home Economics 

Edna B. Mc Naughton, M. A., Professor of Home 

Economics Education Education 

De Voe Meade, Ph. D., Professor of Animal Husbandry .Animal Husbandry 
Marie Mount, A. M., Professor of Home and Institutional 

Management Home Economics 

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

Husbandry Dairy Husbandry 

Eleanor L. Murphy, B. S., Assistant Professor of Home 

Management C Home Economics 

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

Mycology Botany 

Harriette V. Peasley, Instructor in Physical Education, 

University of Maryland Physical Education 

Elma Prickett, M. A., Instructor in Music, State Normal 

School, Towson, Maryland Education 

Thomas W. Pyle, A. M., Principal, Bethesda-Chevy Chase 

High School, Bethesda, Maryland 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 

Harold E. Schofleld, Supervisor of Mechanical Drawing, 

Public Schools, Philadelphia Education 

A. L. Schrader, M. S., Associate Pomologist Horticulture 

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

Martha Sibley, State Normal School, Towson, Maryland. Education 

Florence Simonds, B. S., Instructor in Botany Botany 

J. T. Spann, B. S., Assistant Professor of Mathematics... Mathematics 
J. W. Sprowls, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Psychology .Psychology 
C. C. S. Stull, Instructor in Music, Brunswick High 

School Education 

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

W. T. L. Taliaferro, Sc. D., Professor of Farm 

Management Farm Management 

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

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

R. V. Truitt, M. S., Professor of Agriculture Zoology 



9) 



Josephine Weller, State Normal School, Salisbury, 

Maryland Kdiieation 

M. F. Welsh, D. V. M., Assistant Professor of 

Bacteriology Bacteriology 

C. E. White, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry... Chemistry 
W. E. Whitehouse, M. S., Assistant Professor of 

Pomology Horticulture 

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

Ida Belle Wilson, A. M., State Normal School, Salisbury, 

Maryland Education 

Helen J. Woodley, M. A., Supervising Teacher, Frederick Education 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 5 

GENERAL INFORMATION 

The fifteenth session of the Summer School of the University of Mary- 
land will open Wednesday, June 26th, 1929, and continue for six weeks, 
ending Tuesday, August 6th. 

In order that there many be thirty class i)eriods for each full course, 
classes will be held on Saturday, June 29th, and Saturday, July 6th, to 
make up for time lost on registration day and on July 4th, respectively. 
There will be no classes or other collegiate activities held on July 4th, 
which will be observed as a legal holiday. 

The courses are i)lanned to meet the needs of teachers in service and 
of students desiring to satisfy the requirements for undergraduate and 
graduate degrees. 

LOCATION 

The University is located at College Park, in Prince George's County, 
Md., on the Washington Division of the B. & O. R. R., eight miles from 
Washington and thirtj-two miles from Baltimore, and in the City and 
Suburban Electric Railway, eight miles from Washington, and twelve 
miles from Laurel. Washington, with its wealth 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. Beyond the Boule- 
vard are the statium and the athletic fields. 



<ik 



TERMS OF ADMISSION 

Formal examinations for admission are not held. Teachers and special 
students not seeking degrees are admitted to the courses of the Summer 
Session for which they are qualified. 

The admission requirements for those who desire to become candi- 
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. 

ACADEMIC CREDIT 

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 cemester, which is approximately seventeen weeks in length. Two 
or three hours of laboratory or field work are counted as equivalent to 
one lecture or recitation. During the summer session a lecture course 
meeting five times a week for six weeks requiring the standard amount 
of outside work, is given a weight of two semester hours. 

Students who are matriculated as candidates for degrees will he 
credited towards the appropriate degree for satisfactory completion of 
courses. 






If 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



Teachers and other students not seeking degrees will receive official 
reports specifying the amount and quality of work completed. These 
reports will be accepted by the Maryland State Department of Education 
and by the appropriate education authorities in other States for the 
extension and renewal of certificates in accordance w^ith their laws and 
regulations. 

STUDENT SCHEDULES 

Six semester hours is the standard load for the Summer Session. Stu- 
dents are strongly advised to limit themselves to the standard load. 
Special permission will be required for a program of more than six semester 
hours. The program of every elementary school teacher should include at 
least one content course. Teachers should be careful not to elect courses 
that they have had in previous attendance at suummer schools. 

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. 

REGISTRATION 

Wednesday, June 26th, is Registration Day. Students should register 
on or before this date and be ready for class work on the morning of 
Thursday, June 27th. It is possible to register in advance and reserve 
rooms by applying to the Director of the Summer Schools. 

Students may not register after Saturday, June 29th, except by special 
permission of the Director and the payment of a fee of $2.00 for late 
registration. 

All course cards for work in the Summer School must be countersigned 
by the Director or Registration Adviser before they are presented in the 
Registrar's office. 

When registration is completed each student should have: (1) receipt 
for fees paid; (2) class cards, one for each class; (3) course ticket for 
the series of entertainments; (4) dining hall admission card if the stu- 
dent boards at the University Dining Hall. 

A student desiring to withdraw from a course for which he has regis- 
tered will apply to the Director for a withdrawal permit. 

Unless otherwise stated, courses listed will be offered in 1929. In 
general, courses for which less than five students apply will not be given. 
Such courses will be held open until the end of the first week, June 29th, 
at which time it will be determined by the Director whether thev will 
be given. 

SUMMER GRADUATE WORK 

Si)ecial arrangements have been made for persons wishing to do graduate 
work in summer. By writing for the general University catalogue 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 Summer 
Sessions may be accepted as satisfying this residence requirement. By 
carrying approximately six semester hours of graduate work for four ses- 



<ions and upon submitting a satisfactory thesis j^tudents may be granted 
the degree of Master of Arts or Master of Science. In some instances 
a tifth summer may be required in order that a satisfactory thesis may be 
completed. Teachers and other graduate students working for a degree 
on the summer i»lan must meet the same requirements and proceed in the 
same way as do students enrolled in the other sessions of the University. 
Those seeking the Master's degree as qualification for the State High 
School Principal's Certiticate should include in their twenty-four semester 
hours approximately eight hours of "advaucetl study related to high school 
Itranches." 

In a number of departments courses are scheduled for a series of years, 
thus enabling students whose major or minor subjects are in these depart- 
ments, to plan their work in orderly sequence. 

ACCOMMODATIONS 

Rooms— Student ii are accommodated in the University dormitories up to 
the capacity of the dormitories. Silvester Hall is reserved for men ; Cal- 
vert Hall, the "Y Hut " and I'ractice House for women. Itooms may be 
reserved in advance, but will not be held later than noon of Thursday, 
June 20. As the numlter of rooms is limited, early application to the 
Director for reservations is advisable. 

Students attending the Summer School and occupying rooms in the 
dormitories will provide themselves with towels, pillows, pillow cases, 

sheets and Itlankets. 

Trunks should be marked plainly with name and address (dormitory 
and room number) if rooms have been assigned in advance. Trunks are 
transported from the railroad station to dormitories by University trucks 
at a charge of .10 cents each. Trunks sent by express should be prepaid. 
Students who prefer to room off the campus or who cannot l)e accommo- 
dated in the dormitory, may find accommodations in ajiproved l»oarding 
houses in College I»ark and in private homes in College Park and the 
nearby towns of Berwyn, Itiverdale and Hyattsville. In the past most 
students have found it more convenient to room in the University 
dormitories. 

Board— Boai([ is furnished to all students desiring it at the college 
dining hall. Meals will be served on the table service plan. Stu<lents, 
wben^hey register and pay their fees, will receive Dining Hall Admission 
Cards. These cards must l>e preserved and presented for admission at 
the door of the dining hall. 



• I 



I. 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



9 



EXPENSES 

The special fees ordinarily required in higher institutions, such as 
registration fee, library fee, health service fee, and the like are covered in 
the "General Fee" which is paid by all students. 

General Fee (for all students) $16.00 

Board (University Dining Hall) 40.00 

Room (University Dormitories) 6.00 

Non-resident fee (for students not residents of Mary- 
laud or the District of Columbia) 1. lO.OO 

The rates for single meals in the dining hall are: breakfast, 30c; 
lunch, 40c; dinner, 45c. 

Students may have a specified amount of laundry done at the University 
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 
Saturday. 

A special fee, which is specified in the descriptions 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 refunds will be allowed except in cases of withdrawal on account 
of illness or other unavoidable causes. This includes refunds for laundry 
Applications for refunds must be made to the financial office and approved 
by the Director. No refund will be paid until the application form has been 
signed by the Director and countersigned by the dining room and dormi- 
tory representatives if the applicant boards at the dining hall and rooms 
in a dormitory. 

Expenses of Graduate Shidents— The fees for graduate students are the 
same as for other students, except that the non-resident fee does not apply 
to graduate students. 

STUDENT HEALTH 

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 S5-M). 

LIBRARY 

The library is housed in a separate two-story building. It contains over 
25.000 bound volumes ; 6,000 United States Government documents, unbound 
reports and pamphlets ; and 350 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 and other govern- 
ment libraries in Washington are available for reference work. 

The library is open from 8.00 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 S.OO A. M. to 12.30 P. M. 

PRIVATE IXSTRUCTION IN MUSIC 

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. 

ASSEMBLY PERIODS 

A weelvly assembly is held Wednesday at 11.10 A. M. All students are 
requested to attend regularly. This is the time when special announce- 
ments are made. It is the only time when it is possible to reach all 
students. The programs consist of addresses and music recitals. 

SOCIAL EVENINGS 

On Friday evenings during the session informal gatherings of students 
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. The President's reception occupies the first Friday 
evening. A dramatic entertainment is generally given on the last Friday 
evening of the session. 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 Phy- 
sical Education. 

EXCURSIONS 

The vicinity of College Park holds a wealth of historic and geologic 
interests. Excursions will be arranged on Saturdays and at other con- 
venient times to places of interest in Washington, to Mount Vernon, Great 
Falls and other places of interest in the neighborhood of the National 
Capital. 

LECTURES AND RECITALS 

A series of three lectures and musical programs will be given during the 
session without additional charge. The schedule of programs and dates 
will be available at the time of registration. 

SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT 

Dr. L. E. Blauch and Professor E. F. Long who have been members 
of the staff for some years in the immediate past will not give courses 
this summer, but each will be present for one week for conferences with 
graduate students who are doing thesis work under their direction. Pro- 
fessor Long's dates will be from July 1 to July 6, inclusive. Dr. Blauch 
will be present the last week of the session. 






tffi 



I 



10 



SUMMEli SCHOOL 



SCHEDULE OF CLASSES 



8.1 5—9.05 



Mus. Kil S 3 And. 

K(I. S ;]21» T-.l 

P.ot. 1 T-20.S 

Kd. 103 S .T-211 

Kd. S 32a T 21J) 

Ed. S 122 T-311 

Kd. 2 S T-31.5 

1^-C*()ll. -lU"x o I^-J-'m 

Soo. 2f S L-20a 

Kiitr. 4 S L-:ioo 

Kd. S 51 L-:i02 

X^ 1 . o J.*l») lj-»>'*»> 

I'M s ^(y^ p-*>07 

Kd. S 10 Q-2()2 

Math. 7' S 0-203 

Kd. S 123 It-KM) 

Kd. 114 S U-103 

Mus. S 5 BB-2o 

Kd. S 4S (Jym. 

A. H. 101 CC-311 

Iiioijr. ('hem. If I)l)-307 

H. K. 21 H. K. r,h\ii. 

H. K. S 14 H. K. BUlg. 

9.15—10.05 

Kd. S 40a And. 

Kd. S 34 T-o 

H. K. I':<1. 101 S T-210 

Kd. 102 S T-211 

Kd. S 120 T-:{01 

Air. K<1. S 201 T-309 

Kd. S 121 T-311 

Kd. S 11 T-3ir, 

Koon. 5S L-107 

H. 102 S L-202 

I'. S. 11 S K-20.-5 

Enu'. 129 S K-300 

Kd. S .36b K-302 

!•>. S 107 L-303 

Kd. 108 S K-30r» 

Kd. S 117 Q-2f)3 

Kd. S 45 Q-300 

Kd. S 117 R-lOO 

Mm. Kd. S 5 BB-2r> 

D. H. 101 CC-.S11 

Inorj;:. Chem. Is DD-307 

H. E. S 13 H. E. Bldg. 

H. E. 131 S H. K. Bldg. 

10.15—11.05 

l.fA ll»^, .1^11, O J. ./».llil. 

t^. E. S 1 T-21-2 

Ed. S 33 T-210 

Ed. S 125 T-301 

Bact. 1 T-302 



Ed. S 201 T :!on 

A. E. 103 S T-311 



*^ 1 rr 



Kd. S 37 T-3i: 

Kd. S 2-08 L-107 

II. 2 S T.-202 

P. S. 9 S K-203 

Eng. 120 S L-300 

Eng. 105 S L-302 

^J^tlll. J^ J-'lo 1j-o\I»> 

X SVCll. KfO »^ \ jr*S\3»\ 

Kd. S .50 0-202 

111(1. J*^(l. o o vJ-^'lO 

Kd. S 4<> 0-300 

Kd. S lis IMOO 

KhI. S lis 1M03 

Mus. IS BB-25 

Ed. S 47 (i.vm. 

I>. H. 102 CC-311 

Inorg. Chem. 2v DD-O 

II. E. 141 S H. E. Bldg. 

11.15—12.05 

Ed. S 40h And. 

Pit. Path. 105 S T-208 

H. E. Ed. 102 S T-210 

Ed. S 43 T-211 

F. M. 2 S T-212 

Ed. S 41 T-219 

Bact. 2 T-302 

Ed. S 210 T-309 

Ed. S 2<K» E-107 

H. 100 S I^2<>2 

»^0C -lUxL J^ \jr^\j*y 

Eng. 130 S E-300 

Ed. S 35 L-302 

Ed. 106 S L-305 

Ed. S 204 P-207 

Ed. S 31 Q-202 

ImL Ed. S 9 0-203 

Ed. S 29 0-3<Mt 

Ed. S 119 1M03 

Mus. Ed. S 4 BB-25 

Ed. S 27 (iym. 

H. i:. S. 100 H. E. Bldg. 

1.15—2.05 

Mus. S 7 Aud. 

Mus. S 8 Aud. 

Bot. S 3 T-20S 

Ed. S 52 T-309 

Iml. Ed. S 25 0-203 

Mus. 8 4 BB-25 

TT'-i o QO f^VTll 

H. E. 121 S H. E. BUlir. 



2.13—3.05 



Mus. 
Mils. 



S 7. 

S 8. 



And. 
Aud. 



KEY TO BUILDINGS 

L — Morrill Hall Q — Civil Engineering 

N — Home Economics R — Electrical Engineering 

P — Mechanical Engineering T — Agricultural 



BB — Gymnasium 

CC — Dairy 

DD — Chemistry (New) 



UNIVERSITY OF MAUYLAND 

DESCRIPTION OF COURSES 

Alphabetical Index 



II 



Page 

11 

IV) 
13 



Pairo 



Airrieultural Economies :^- 

Ajxricultural Eauc-ation ^^ 

iKa^UHl Dairy Husbandry:^ Iji 

Baetrriology -14 



Bot an V 
Cheinistrv 



14 

14 
17 



feducarul^; : History ana Prindp^^^ 1^^ 

Secondary -" 

Klenientary -*, 



32 

En?:lish ^^ 

Entomolojxy oj^ 

Farm Manasrcment ^^ 

Farm :Meclianics .^^ 

Gcolo?:y 



History and Social Sciences. 
Home Economics ^.. ^ ■ — 
Hom«^ Economics Education 

Horticulture : 

Industrial Education 

M a t h em a t ics 

Music ; 

Physical Education 

phvsics 

Plant Patholojzy 

I>svch<dojry 

Public Speakini:: 

Unmanci* Eaniruages 

Zooloijy 



.. 34 
.. 36 
.. 24 
.. 37 
24 

.. 37 
... 38 
... 31 
... 39 
39 
... 39 
... 39 
.... 40 
.... 42 



Designation of Courses 



\;::r:::::/r'r;::z.,,,,. ,. ... >.,e„.,™, ... .......s . ... .... 

Cou.-ses >.n..,l*.-e.l 100 t, >;'•' » V^ f„^ p-aduate stu.lents only. 

Tre".i:::,L o, «,.,», .,o„.. >. ...o... ... ...e ...^^ .......e... ... I--e,.- 

thesls tollowhi.? the title of the course. 

AGKICl LTl K.\b ECONOMICS 

A. R WIS. 7-,v„„„ort»<io„ 0/ ran« rro,U,Hs (2).-rive >«.lo.l. a.u. 
special assiiinments. T-..Uori ^tnte< the 

A ...... o, t..e --o,..„e..t ot «^ z^':::^!':::^,.^. 

rri=.r.:.r::.e^~^^^^^ 

froi<Ti,t line* lefri-'eiatov sjevvice. etc. (,nen m -i^^ . 

treigut line.-, ifn „ , ^„ ^o\ Fivp Deriods ami special 

A F 10'> S Markitinr/ of Farm Products (2).-lne peiioci. 
assi^nuienTs. I'vere^uisite, Principles of Economics. 

, • f ti..^ ,.vo>;Piit system of transport njJ, ^toiin» anu 

A complete analysis of the 1 ^^"^^^ f^>'^"'^,..^,ii.^.iit direction of effort 

t:'^:^x:^z :ru..r/tnS'^ca.e„ . ...-. ..... 

„.tlie!!;. P..e..e!„.lsl,e, .■..i....l,.le. o, Kco„o.„.«. lO.lu. i...ll. M.- 
Bennett. 






♦ 



:t5 



II 



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SUMMER SCHOOL 



!! 



Historical and comparative development of farmers' co-operative organi- 
zations ; reasons for failure and essentials to success ; present tendencies. 
Given m 1929. 

A. E. 104 S. Agricultural Finance (2). -Five periods and special assign- 
ments. Mr. Bennett. 

Agricultural Credit requirements; institutions financing agriculture- 

financing specific farm organizations and industries. Taxation of various 

farm properties ; burden of taxation on different industries ; methods of 

taxation ; proposals for tax reform. Farm insurance-fire, crop, livestock, 

Jl^ msurance-how provided, benefits, and needed extension. Given 
in 1929. 

A. E. 105 S. Seminar (1).— Two periods a week. DeVault and Bennett. 

This course will consist of special reports by students on current eco- 
nomic subjects, and a discussion and criticism of the same by the members 
ot the class and the instructor. Given in 1930. 

A. E. 106 S. Research Prollems (2). DeVault and Bennett. 

With the permission of the instructor, students will work on any research 
problems in agricultural economics which they may choose, or a special 
list of subjects will be made up from which the students mav select their 
research problems. There will be occasional class meetings for the purpose 
of reports on progress of work, methods of approach, etc. Given each year. 

A. E. 201 S. Special Problems in Agricultural Ecoiiomics (2) —Three 
lectures and spec-ial assignments. Not open to undergraduates. 

An advanced course dealing more extensively with some of the economic 
problems affecting the farmer ; such as land problems, agricultural finance 
farm wealth, agricultural prices, transportation, and special problems in 
marketing and co-operation. Given in 1930. 

Del'auit"^^ ^' ^^'^'''''^ ""'' ^''^^'* (6-S).-For graduate students only. 

Students will be assigned research work in Agricultural Economics 
under the supervision of the instructor. The work will consist of original 
investigation in problems of Agricultural Economics, and the results will 
be presentetl in the form of a thesis. Given each year. 

Individual adaptations will he made for advanced students to the extent 
that the facilities of the department will permit. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 






AGRONOMY 

(Crops and Soils) 

Agrox. 201 y. Crop Breeding (5). 

The principles of breeding as applied to field crops. The maximum 
number of credits is five and the minimum per term is three. A general 
course in Genetics is prerequisite. Not given in 1929. 

Soils 202 y. Soil Technology (7). — Chemical and physico-chemical 
studies of soil. Also a study of fertility and plant nutritional problems as 
related to soils. Minimum credits per term, four. Courses in Geology and 
quantitative chemistry are prerequisite. Not given in 1929. 

Individual adaptations will be made for advanced students to the 
extent that the facilities of the Department will permit. 



ANIMAL AND DAIRY HUSBANDRY 

A. H. 101. Nutrition (3). — Six lectures; two laboratories. 8.15, CC-311. 
Dr. Meade. 

A study of digestion, assimilation, metabolism and protein and energy 
requirements. Methods of investigation and studies in the utilization of 
feed and nutrients. 

D. H. 101. Advanced Breed Study (2). — 'Three lectures; two labora- 
tories. 9.15, CC-311. Mr. Ingham. 

Breed Association rules and regulations, important families and indi- 
viduals, i>edigree studies. Work largely by assignment. 

D. H. 102. Advanced Dairy Manufacturing (3). — Three lectures; five 
laboratories. 10.15, CC-311. Mr. Munkwitz. 

Plant and laboratory management, storage problems. Study of costs of 
production, accounting systems, purchase of equipment and supplies, market 
conditions, relation of the manufacturer to the shipper and dealer. 

In this course the student will be required to act as helper and foreman 
and will be given an opi>ortunity to participate in the general management 
of the dairy plant. Visits will be made to nearby dairies and ice-cream 
establishments. 

Individual adaptations will be made for advanced students to the extent 
that the facilities of the Department will permit. 



/ . 



BACTERIOLOGY 

Bact. 1. General Bacteriology (3). — Four lectures; three laboratories. 
T-302. 10.15, M., T., W and F.; Lab. 1.15, M., ^Y. and F. Laboratory fee, 
$2.00. Mr. Faber. 

A brief history of bacteriology ; microscopy ; bacteria and their relation to 
nature ; morphology, classification ; prei>aration of culture media : steriliza- 
tion and incubation ; microscopic and macroscopic examination of bacteria : 
classification, composition and uses of stains ; isolation, cultivation and 
identification of aerobic and anaerobic bacteria : vital activities of bacteria; 



14 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



bacteria in relation to water, milk, food, soil and air: pathogens and 
immunity. 

Bact. 2. General Baeterioloiiij (3).— Four lectures: three laboratories. 
T-302. 11.15, M., T., Th. and F. ; Lab. 1.15 T.. Th. and 8.15 M T^^boratory 
fee, .$2.00. Dr. Welsh. 

Continuation of Baet. If. 

Individual adaptations Avill l)e nuide for advanced students to the extent 
that the facilities of the Department will permit. 



BOTANY 

BoT. 1. General Botany (4).— Five lectures and five two-hour labora- 
tory periods iier week. Lecture 8.15: laboratory any two-hour i)eriod 
between 9.15 and 12.15. T-208. Professor Temple and Miss Simonds. 

General introduction to botany, touchin.i.^ briefly on all phases of the 
subject. It is planned to give the fundamental prerequisites for the study 
of the plant sciences and for the teachin.g of botany in hi^h schools. 

BoT. 2. General Botany (4).— Class sc-hedule the same as in Botany 1. 
I^rofessor Temple. 

A study of alCTe, bacteria, fungi, liverworts, mosses, ferns, and seed 
plants. The development of reproduction from the simplest form to the 
most complex: adjustment of plants to the land habit of growth; field 
trips to study the local vegetation; trii>s to the botanical gardens, parks, 
and greenhouses in Washington to ^tm\y other plants of siiecial interest! 
A cultural course intended also as foundational to a career in the plant 
sciences. Not given in 1929. 

BoT. S3. Plant Life (1).— One lecture; two two-hour laboratories, 
lecture 1.15, T. ; laboratory, 2.15, T., Th., T-2t)8. Dr. Norton. 

Trees, flowers, weeds, and other plants, wild and cultivated, are studied 
in relation to their environment, human interest and pedagogical value. 
Laboratory jiractice is given in identification and nomenclature, with a 
few held excursions. 

Box. 204 S. Researeh. Either major or minor investigations may be 
undertaken and discontinued at any time. Credit according to work .one. 
(Norton, Temple.) 

Individual adaptations will be made for advanced students to the extent 
that the facilities of the Department will permit. 



CHEMISTRY 

For Undergracluates 

IxoRG. Chem. If. General Chemistry (4).— Five lectures: five labora- 
tories. Lecture 8.15. DD-307. Labs. M, T, W, Th, and F. 1.20-4.20, DD-9. 
Laboratory fee $4.00. Dr. White. 

A study of the nun-metals and the fundamental theories and principles 
of chemistry. One of the main purposes of the course is to develop 



UNIVEKSITY OF MARYLAND 



15 



original work, clear thinking and keen observation. This is accomplished 
by the project method of teaching. 

IxoKG. Chem. Is. General Chemistry (4). — Five lectures: five labora- 
tories. Prerequisite, Inorg. Chem. If. Lecture 9.15, DD-307; Labs. M, T, 
W, Th, and F. 1.20-4.20 DD-9. Laboratory fee $4.00. Dr. White. 

A continuation of Inorg. Chem. If, in which the theories and methods 
of study are applied to the non-metals and metals including systematic 
qualitative analysis of the more common bases and acids. 

Inorg. Chem. 2y. Advaneed Qualitative Analysi"^ (4). — Prerequisite 
Chem. If and Is. Five lectures, five laboratories. 10.15 DD-9. I^aboi-atory 
fee $3.00. Dr. White and Assistants. 

A study of the reactions of the common metals and acid radicals, their 
separation and identification and the general underlying principles. Re- 
quired of all chemistry students. 

This course is recommended for those who are required to teach high 
school chemistry and have had only Chem. If and Is. 

Anal. Chem. 4S. Quantitative Analysis (2). — One lecture; four labora- 
tories. Prerequisite, Inorg. Chem. Is. Lecture and laboratory to be 
arranged. Laboratory fee $6.00. Dr. Wiley. 

The principal operations of quantitative analysis applied to gravimetric 
and volumetric methods. 

Anal. Chem. 5S. Qnantitalire Analysis (4). — ^Three lectures; eight 
laboratories. Prerequisite, Inorg. Chem. Is. Lecture and laboratory to 
be arranged. Laboratory fee $6.00. Dr. Wiley. 

p The principal oi>erations of gravimetric analysis, standardization of 
weights and api>aratus used in chemical analysis. The principal operations 
of volumetric analysis. Study of indicators, and of typical volumetric 
and colormetric methods, liequired of all students majoring in chemistry. 

Chem. 8S. Elementary Organie Chemistry (5). — Two lectures i>er day 
on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. laboratory equivalent to 
five three-hour periods per week. This course is equivalent to Chem. 8f 
and s of the regular school year, and will satisfy the requirement in 
Organic Cliemistry for premedical students. Laboratory fee $6.00. Dr. 
Drake. 

Agri'l. Chem. 12f. Elements of Oryanie Chemistry (4). — Eight lectures; 
three laboratories. I**rerequisite Chem. Is. I^iboratory fee $6.00. Dr. 
Broughton. 

The chemistry of carbon and its compounds. This course is particularly 
designed for students in agriculture and home economics. 






For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 



Chem. 116S. Advanced Organic Chemistry (4). — Two lectures on Tues- 
day, one lecture on Wednesday. Thursday, Friday. I^aboratory equivalent 
to five three-hour periods per week. Laboratory fee $6.00. Dr. Drake. 

This course supplements the work of such a course as Chem. SS. and 
its content will vary from year to year in such a way that by taking it 



'! 



'I 



IG 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



t! 



'I 



I 






«ii 



I 



two successive summers, the essentials of the whole field will be covered. 
The laboratory work will include difficult preparations, and the quantita- 
tive determination of the halogens, carbon, hj'drogen and nitrogen in 
organic compounds. 

Phys. Chem. 102f. Physical Chemistry (4). — Five lectures; five laboi'a- 
tories. Prerequisite, Chem. 6y ; Physics 2y ; Math. 5s. To be arranged. 
Laboratory fee $3.00. Dr. Haring. 

The gas laws, kinetic theory, liquids, solutions, elementary thermo 
chemistry, colloids, etc. Not given in 1929. 

Phys. Chem. 102S. Physical Chemistry (4). — Five lectures; five labora- 
tories. Prerequisite, Phys. Chem. 102f. Laboratory fee $3.00. Dr. Haring. 

A continuation of Phys. Chem. 102f. Equilibrium, chemical kinetics, 
electrolytic conductivity, electromotive chemistry, structure of matter, etc. 

Agri. Chem. 104f. General Physiological Chemistry (4). — Five lectures; 
five laboratories. Prerequisite, Chem. 12f, or its equivalent. To be 
arranged. I>aboratory fee $6.00. Dr. Broughton. 

A study of the chemistry of the fats, carbohydrates, proteins and other 
compounds of biological importance. 

Agri. Chem. 107f. Tissue Analysis (3). — Eight laboratories. Pre- 
requisite, Chem. 12f, or its equivalent. Consent of instructor. To be 
arranged. Laboratory fee $6.00. Dr. Broughton. 

A discussion and the application of analytical methods used in determi- 
ning the inorganic and organic constituents of live tissue. 

For Graduates 

Chem. 205S. Organic Preparations (3). — A laboratory course devoted 
to the preparation of typical organic substances and designed for those 
students whose experience in this field is deficient. Laboratory equiva- 
lent to eight three-hour periods per week. Laboratory fee $6.00. Consent 
of instructor. Dr. Drake. 

^ Chem. 212y. Colloid Chemistry (4-8). — Five lectures; five laboratories. 

A thorough course in the chemistry of matter associated with surface 
energy. Dr. Haring. Not given in 1929. 

♦Chem. 214S. Structure of Matter (2). — Five lectures a week. Sub- 
jects considered are radioactivity and vacuum tube phenomena, detection 

and separation of isotopes, and the Bohr and Lewis-Langmuir theories of 
atomic structure. Prerequisites, Chem. 102f and 103s. Dr. Haring. 

♦Chem. 215f. Catalysis (2). — Five lectures a week. A study of the 
theory and practical applications of catalytic reactions. Prerequisite 
courses, Chem. 102f and 102s. Dr. Haring. 

♦One or the other of the above courses wiU be given according to the demand. 

Chem. 224s. Research (6). — The investigation of sx)ecial problems and 
the preparation of a thesis towards an advanced degree. (Chemistry 
Staff.) 



UXIVEKSITY OF MARYLAND 



17 



EDUCATION 



History, Principles and Psychology of Education 

Ed. S. 11. Introductory Course in Educational Psychology (2).— Five 
periods a week. 9.15; T-315. Mr. Carutliers. 

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

Ed. 106 S. Advanced Educational Psychology (2).— Five i^eriods a week. 
Prerequisite, Ed. S. 11 or equivalent. 11.15, 1.-305. Dr. Sprowls. 

Essentially a study of the learning processes. The following topics will 
be studied in order : (1) The neural basis of learning ; (2) Imaginal types ; 
(3) Experimental studies in learning and forgetting: (4) The learning 
process in relation to reading, spelling, writing, English, foreign languages, 
history and mathematics. 

Approximately two-thirds of the session will be devoted to section (4). 

Ed. 108 S. Mental Hygiene (2). — Five lectures a week. Prerequisite, 
Elementary Psjx-hology. 9.15, L-305. Dr Sprowls. 

A study of the normal tendencies of mental development, and the factors 

leading to their proper functioning. Considerable attention will be given 

to the vocational, social, and recreational aspects of mental well-being. 

Ed. S. 10. Elementary Educational Measurements. Five periods a week. 

For elementary teachers. 8.15, L-202. Miss Matthews. 

This course is intended to prepare teachers to carry out in their ox^ii 
schools the measurement program of the county or the State. The aim 
will be to enable each member of the class to gain an understanding of the 
tests and their uses, and to acquire adequate skill in giving tests, in scoring 
them and in interpreting results. Siiecial attention will be given to 
remedial measures in reading and arithmetic available to the teacher in 
cases where she finds her pupils deficient. 

Ed. S. 200. Advanced Educational and Mental Measurements (2).— Five 
l>eriods a Aveek. 11.15, L-107. Mr. Bennett. 

For supervisors, actual and prospective; for educational counsellors; 
and for high school teachers. Not open to undergraduate students except 
by permission. 

This course will deal principally with educational tests and will treat 
their selection, adaptation, construction, standardization, uses and limi- 
tations. 

Ed. S. 124. Foundations of Method (2).— Five periods a week. 
This course will be devoted to the examination of problems of method in 
the li^ht of the more recent work in psychology, the social sciences and 
the philosophy of education. This course is open only to normal school 
graduates and to students who have the equivalent, in experience and 
summer school study, of normal school graduation or the equivalent in 
college work. Not given 1929. 



ii 



IS 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



i 






Ed. S. 125. I'rhiciDJcs of Eilucafion (2).— Five i^eriods a week 1015 
T-.301. Mr. Broome. • - • . 

This course attempts to construct a comprelieusive theory of etlucation 
and deals with such toi)ics as the nature of education in a democracy, 
the bases of method in teaching and the principles of the curriculum' 
Enrollment in this course is limited to collej:e students who have attained 
senior standinj; and to teachers who, in addition to normal school ijradu- 
ation. have attended at least two summer sessions or have had the equiva- 
lent in college work. 

Ed. S. 12'G. Current Problems in Ad mi nht rat ion (2).— Five periods a 
week. 9.15, T-301. Mr. Broome. 

This course will undertake to survey the major conflicting theories and 
pr;u-tices of present day education in order to consider critically the related 
luol.lems in administration and management. The course will deal with 
administration from the angle of the child. Normal school graduation or 
equivalent is a prerequisite for the course. 'Texts and references to he 
assigned. 

Ed. S. 121. Heredity and Edueation (2).— Five periods a week. 9.15 
T-311. Dr. Kemp. ' ' 

This course includes consideration of the early views of inheritance of 
characters; the Mendelian principle and the mechanism underlyimr it: 
.simple application in plants, in animals and in men; variability and indi- 
vidual differences; eugenics; educaticmal implications. 

Ed. S. 122. ^tati^tieal Method (2).— Five periods a week. 815 T-31] 
r. Kemp. 

An introdnction to statistical method. Material for illustration is drawn 
from the field of education. 8i)e<-ilie topics treated are : tabulation, plotting 
and s:raphic presentation of data ; measurement of control tendency • meas" 
ures of dispersion; correlation or measures of relationship; limitations of 
statistical analysis. 

Ed. 2 S. PuhVie Education in the United states (2).— Five periods a 
week. 8.15, T-315. Mr. Caruthers. 

A study of the origin and development of public education in the United 
States with the definite purpose of providing a background to aid in under- 
standing public edueation today. 

Ed. S 101. Problems of Public Education (2). -Five periods a week. 

A general survey course dealing with various present dav aspects and 
problems of public education in the United States, with special reference 
to .Maryland. Such topics as our educational problems, the methmls of 
science applieil to education, elementary education, vocational education 
the training of teachers, parochial schools, paying for public education' 
rural school reorganization, the Federal Government and education will 
be discussed. Not given in 1929. 

Ed. 105 S. Educational Sociology (2).— Five periods a week. 
The sociological foundations of education ; the major educational objec- 
tives; the function of educational institutions; the program of studies; 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



19 



objectives of the school subjects ; group needs and demands ; methods of 
determining educational objectives. Not given in 1929. 

Ed. S. 210. Comparative Education (2). — Five periods a week. 11.15, 
T-o09. Professor Cotterman. 

The study of education as public policy and as social adjustment in 
France, German.v, England, the United States, and in other countries from 
approximately 17S9 until the present time. Selected readings, investiga- 
ticms and reports. 

Ed. S. 211. Adult Education (2). — Five periods a week. 

Types of adult education: adult education in foreign countries: adult 
education in the United States; the public school as a center for adult 
education. Not given in 1929. 

Ed. S. 201. Adolescent Characteristics (2). — Five periods a week. For 
graduate students only. Class limited to 20 members. 10.15, T-309. 
Dr. Small. 

The extent and significance of adolescence; relations with preceding 
periods; special characteristics and problems. A survey of recent literature. 

Ed. S. 200. Countif School Administration (2). — Five periods a week. 

A consideration of the organization, legal status and administrative con- 
trol of County Unit School System. A study made of various administra- 
tive units and their relation to the State. The problems of ladministering 
the schools; business management, school accounting and recording, organi- 
zation of the teaching staff, school buildings and building programs, trans- 
portation and consolidaticm : school i^olicies: uses of school publicity; 
problems relating to the imixirtance of supervision and remedial instruction. 
Not given in 1929. 

Ed. S. 20S. Educational Finance (2). — Five periods a week. 10.15, 
L-107. Mr. Bennett. 

Limited to graduate students and those holding administrative positions. 
This course includes a study of (a) sources of revenue, levies and their 
apportionment; (b) the school budget — its preparation, use and abuse; and 
(c) financial accounting. 

Ed. S. 209. Public Educatio)t in Maryland (2). — Five periods a week. 

This is an advanced course. The first part deals with methods of docu- 
mentary and historical research in education and the latter part consists 
of a study of educational development in Maryl^m^l. This course is de- 
signed for students who plan to write theses and for others who desire 
training in research. It will l)e conducted through lectures and seminar 
discussions. Not given in 1929. 



•» 



Agricultural Education and Rural Life 

Ag. Ed. S. 201. Special Problems in the Teaching of Vocational Agri- 
culture (2). — Five periods a week. 9.15, T-309. 

Analysis of the work of the teacher of agriculture : administrative pro- 
grams ; objectives of day-classes ; methods of selecting content : present 
philosophy and procedures in project instrviction : foundation of da^'-class 



11^ 



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SUMMER SCHOOL 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



21 



method ; objectives and develoinnent in unit-day. evening, and part-time 
instruction ; contemporary developments : general policies : investigations 
and reports. 

Ag. Ed. S. 202. Supercision of Voeafioval Agriculture (2). — Five periods 
a week. 

Analysis of the work of the supervisor ; supervisory programs ; relation 
of the program of the teacher to that of the supervisor; the teacher's 
obligations, responsibility, and o!)i»ortunities in supervision : regional and 
State conferences ; State-wide extra-curricular movements : State-wide 
summaries; contemporary developments; general principles of supervision; 
investigations and reports. Not given in 1929. 

Ag. Ed. S. 203. Patroiuiije Area and School Surveys (2). — Five periods 
a week. 

The function of the patronage area surveys, typical surveys, their pur- 
pose and findings; school surveys of particular interest to the field of agri- 
cultural education ; sources of information ; preparation of schedules ; col- 
lection, tabulation, and interpretation of data. Not given in 192"9. 

Ag. Ed. S. 204. Seminar and Thesis (G-S). — One two-hour seminar a week 
for at least two summer sessions. 

Review of recent research in agricultural education ; principles, nature 
and standards of research in this field : the valuation of research problems; 
the planning of studies ; the valuation of flndiugs ; the nature of reports. 
Essentially a course for those majoring and preparing theses in Agricul- 
tural Education. Not given in 1929. 

Ag. Ed. 102 S. Rural Life and Education (2). — Five periods a week. 

The good life ; the good life in rural areas — normal expectancies ; recent 
changes in American rural life ; the evolution of rural life in America ; 
rural life in foreign countries ; rural life in the ancient civilizations : the 
general evolution of rural life ; the race with peasantry ; the economic basis 
of rural life ; rural life outlets and factors of limitations ; the place and 
hope of education ; expanding concepts of need ; rural educational agencies ; 
possible educational programs ; new points of emphasis ; the possibilities 
of changed method and of widespi'ead enrichment in educational programs 
and activities ; possible measures of rural life ; needed types of leadership ; 
the development of leadership. Not given in 1929. 

Secondary Education 

Ed. S. 120. Secondary Education in the United States (2). — Five i^eriods 
a week. 

The purpose of the course is to acquaint the student with a body of 
knowledge which is fundamental to a thorough luiderstanding of secondary 
education as it is organized and administered in the United States. The 
development of secondary education in Maryland will be given attention. 
The relation between secondary education and American social and eco- 
nomic movements will be emphasized. Not given iu 1929. 

Ed. 102 S. Teaching High School Subjects (2). — Five periods a week. 
9.15, T-211. Mr. Pyle. 



This course treats of the essentials of methods common to the teaching of 
all high school subjects. Special attention will be given to a study of 
Morrison's unit idea and cycle of teaching. 

A year's teaching experience is prerequisite to this course except by per- 
mission of the instructor. 

Ed. 103 S. Principles of Secondary Education (2).— Five periods a week. 
Graduate credit by special arrangement. 8.15, T-211. Mr. Pyle. 

The development of secondary education in America ; aims and functions 
of secondary education ; equipment of secondary school teacher ; social and 
economic composition of secondary school; physical and mental charac- 
teristics; comparative secondary education; reorganization tendencies; 
curriculum objectives. 

Ed. S. 12-. The Junior High School (2).— Five periods a week. 10.15, 
T-211. Mr. Pyle. ^ 

\ study of the origin and special purposes of the junior high school. 
Oi^anization, administration and supervision. Curricula, program making, 
classification of pupils, pupil guidance. 

Ed. S. 202. Administrative Problems of the High School Principal (2).— 
Five periods a week. Graduate students only. 8.15, P-207. Mr. Davis. 

This course deals with problems, involving general organization, instruc- 
tion and commianity relationships. Specific topics discussed are : Classi- 
fication of pupils, program making, selection and assignment of teachers, 
facultv organization, departmental organization, tone of the school, dis- 
cipline the social and extra-curricular activities, the faculty meeting, 
curriculum organization, selection of text-books, the library, records and 
reports, marking systems and promotions, supervision, publicity, the parent 
teacher association. 

Ed. S. 203. Supervisory Problems of the High School Principal (2).— 
Five periods a week. Graduate students only. 

This course deals with the function, problems and technique of the super- 
vision of instruction in the high school. The following major topics are 
considered • The aims and standards of the high school ; the purpose of 
supervision; supervisory visits and conferences; evaluation of types of class 
romn procedure and of instructional methods and devices ; selection and 
organization of subject matter; the psychology of learning; marks and 
ma king svstems; economy in the class room; rating teachers; evaluating 
The efficiency of instruction ; achievement tests as an aid to supervision. 

Not given in 1929. 

Ed S.204. P,oMc«t..o/7)e,HOoroc//(2).-Five periods a week. Graduate 

students only. 11.15, P-207. Mr. Davis. 

This is a course of the subject matter and methods involved in the senior 
hi-h school course in the "Problems of Democracy." 

Ed. S. 205. Curriculum Problems in Secondary Education (2). -Five 
periods a week. For graduate students only. 

1 study of the present problems and tendencies in curriculum adjust- 
ments in the secondary school. Not given in 1929. 



22 



SU^IMER SCHOOL 



UNIVERSITY OF ^LA-UYLAND 









1 1 



I 



Ed. S. 119. Historical Backgrounds^ of Scientific Achievement (2). — Five 
periods a weelv. 11.15, K-lOo. Mr. Breclibill, 

A study of tlie more important contributions to the progress of science 
with si>ecial attention upon the lives and characters of the men and women 
who made them. Stress is placed upon the discovery of pertinent historical 
and biographical writings suitable for use in high school classes. 

Ed. S. IIG. Community Civics in Secondary Schools (2). — Five i>eriods 
a week. 

The aimls, content and methods of the high school course in Community 
Civics. Lectures and conferences sui)i)lemented by observation and demon- 
strations in the Summer High School. Si)ecial emphasis will be placed on 
the use of the bulletin on the Tcachiny of the Social Studies recently issued 
by the State Department of Education. Each student should have a copy 
of this bulletin. Xot given in 1929. 

Ed. S. 12o. Co-curricular Activities Related to English (2). — Five periods 
a week. 8.15 IMOO. Mrs. Temple. 

A brief introductory survey of the scope of co-curricular activities; de- 
tailed study of the purposes, organization, and management of high school 
dramatics, debating, literary societies, publications and assembly programs ; 
the parts played by faculty and students ; sources of helps ; actual partici- 
l)ation in one or more of these activities during the summer session. 

Ed. 110 Sa. Composition in Junior and Soiior High School (2). — Five 
periods a week. 10.15, P-207. Miss Smith. 

This course aims to meet the practical needs of teachers in service and 
of advanced students preparing to teach. 

The i)uri>ose of this course is to give a survey of the aims, problems, and 
methods of teaching oral and written composition in the secondary schools. 
The State requirements and the State Course of Study will be interpreted 
in terms of modern practice and group needs. Special attention will be 
given to the organization of subject matter, the use of text-books, lesson 
planning, measuring results of teaching, and the use of such supplementary 
aids as debating, the school pai^er, and literary clubs to stimulate creative 
work. 

Ed. 110 Sb. Literature in Junior and Senior High School (2). — Five 
periods a week. 

This course aims to meet the practical needs of teachers in service and 
of advanced students preparing to teach. 

Aims, metho<ls, and problems in the teaching of lyric poetry, the drama, 
the novel, the short story, the essay and the classics in translation : State 
requirements and State Course of Study interpreted in terms of modern 
practice and group needs : reference books, sources of and use of illustra- 
tive material, other su]>plementary aids ; organization of subject matter ; 
lesson plans ; outcomes of teaching : comparison of courses of study from 
the various States ; evaluation of reading lists ; observation ; critiques. 
Not given in 1929. 

Ed. Ill S. Methods in High School History (2). — Five periods a week. 

Objectives of history and civics in secondary schools ; selection of subject 



matter; parallel readings; State requirements and State courses of study; 
psychological principles underlying the teaching of history and civics; 
organization of material devices for motivating and socializing work 
maintenance of the citizenship objei^tive; note book and other necessary 
auxiliary work. Not given in 1929. 

Ed. 113 S. Methods in High School Mathematics (2).— Five i>eriods a 
week. Graduate credit by special arrangement. Mr. Brechbill. 

Objectives of mathematics in secondary schools; selection of subject 
matter: State requirements and State Course of Study: proposed reorgani- 
zations; psychological princii>les underlying the teaching of mathematics 
in secondary schools; lesson plans and devices for motivating work. Not 
given in 1929. 

Ed. 114 S. Methods in High School Science (2).— Five periods a week. 
8.15, 1M03. Mr. Brechbill. 

Objectives of science in secondary schools: selection of subject matter; 
methods of class i)eriod; lesson plans; unit organization as applied to 
general science. 

Note: This course in 1929 will be concerned chiefly with general science 
and will be api)roi)riate for teachers of agriculture or home economics who 
are preparing to teach ^'related science'' under the Smith-Hughes I^w. 
Students planning to take this course are asked to bring with them any 
texts in high school science they may have. 

Ed. S. 117. Remedial Instruction in Secondary English (2 j.— Five 
periods a week of sui>ervised teaching and observation. 9.15, IMOO. one 
general conference each Thursday, 2.15, IMOO, Q-20:] ; individual conferences 
as required. Miss Smith and Mrs. Tenii)le. 

This course is for teachers of English desiring training and practice in 
the instruction of pupils needing additional work in the fundamentals of 
first and second year high school English. Classes of high school pupils 
will be maintained for this purpose. This course includes not only sui^er- 
vised teaching and observation, but also a study of the literature of 
remedial instruction, reports, lesson i)lans, and critiques. 

As facilities for carrying on this work are limited, applications for 
registration should be made before June 1. No withdrawals will be i)er- 
mitted after the opening of session. 

Ed. S. 118. Remedial Instruction in Secondary Mathematics (2). — Five 
periods a week of supervised teaching and observation. 10.15, IMOO, R-103 ; 
one general conference each Thursday 2.15, 1M03 : individual conferences 
as required. Mr. Brechbill and Assistant. 

This course is for teachers of Mathematics desiring training and prac- 
tice in the instrui'tion of pupils needing additional work in the funda- 
mentals of algebra and geometry. Classes of high school pupils will be 
maintained for this purpose. This course includes not only supervised 
teaching and observation, but also a study of the literature of remedial 
instruction, reports, lesson plans, and critiques. 

As facilities for carrying on this work are limited, applications for 
registration should be made before June 1. No withdrawals will be i)er. 
mitted after the opening of the session. 



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sum:^iek school 



Ed. S. 29. Art Work for the High School (2). — Five periods a week. 
11.15, Q-300. Miss Kerr. 

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. 



P* 



Home Economies Education 

H. i:. Ed. 101 S. Methods in Secondary Vocational Home Economics 
(2). — Five periods a week. 9.15, T-210. Miss McXaughton. 

Objectives of Vocational Home Economics; study of needs in various 
communities ; making of course of study ; methods of instruction ; making 
of lesson plans ; use of illustrative material ; study of new text-books ; 
the home project. 

Texts : *'The Teaching of Home Economics" — ^Brown & Haley ; "A 
Girl's Problems In Home Economies'' — Trilling and Williams; ''Art In 
Home and Clothing '—Trilling and Williams; ''Everyday Foods"— Harris 
and Lacey; "The House and Its Care" — Matthews. 

H. E. Ed. 102 S. Child Study (2).— Five periods a week. 11.15, T-210. 
Miss McNaughton. 

Study of mental, emotional, and physical development of the child. 
Methods and subject matter in teaching a unit of child care in high schools. 

Texts: "Child Care and Training"— University of Minnesota Press; 
"Psychology of Infancy and Early Childhood" — Arlitt ; "Child Guidance" — 
Blanton; "Everyday Problems of the Everyday Child" — Thom. 






I 



Industrial Education 

I:^D. Ed. S. 8. Principles and Practices of Vocational Guidance (2). — 
Five periods a week. 10.15, Q-203. Professor Leland. 

The growing importance of vocational guidance as a function of modern 
education and the insistent need for indicating clearly the objectives, 
principles, and prevailing practices in this field have led to the organi- 
zation of this course. 

What is vocational guidance? Where and when shall such guidance 
begin? What are the conditions that have led to the demand for voca- 
tional guidance? What are the best methods of organizing and admin- 
istering vocational guidance? These are a few of the questions which 
this course will seek to answer. 

IxD. Ed. S. 9. An Introduction to Vocational Education (2). — Five 
I>eriods a week. 11.15, Q-203. Professor Leland. 

This course is planned for persons engaged in educational, agricultui'al, 
industrial, homemaking, and social work who desire to obtain an under- 
standing of the meaning of the movement for vocational education. It 
should be profitable to teachers of industrial arts, manual training, home 
economics, and agriculture. 



UXIVEKSITY OF MAUYLAXD 



25 



Among the topics to be discussed are : The social, economic, and political 
necessities for vocational education: the relation of vocational education 
to general education, to manual training, to industrial arts, and to hou.se- 
hold arts ; the kinds of vocational education — agricultural, industrial, 
commercial, and home economics : the kinds of vocational schools — all- 
day, part-time, and evening schools: the vocational education of men and 
boys; the vocational education of women and girls: the Smith-Hughes 
Act and its administration by the Federal Government, by the States, and 
by local communities. 

I^'D. Ed. S. 25. Freehand Drawing (4). — Five three-hour periods a week. 
1.15, Q-203. 

This course has been organized for teachers of drawing and shopwork 
in the elementary, junior and senior high schools and in prevocational 
and vocational schools. Other persons, who like to draw, may also enroll. 

Instruction will be given in the principles, practices, and methods of 
teaching mechanical pictorial drawing, oblique, isometric, perspective draw- 
ing and shades and shadows both upon the sketching pad and upon the 
blackboard. 

The use of pictorial drawings and sketches is increasing and the practical 
value of freehand drawing to both teachers and pupils cannot be over- 
estimated. Freehand drawings have advantages over drawings made with 
instruments because they can be made quickly : can ])e used to express 
thought when the written or oral word is insuffiicient to convey the com- 
plete idea; are an aid in learning to read drawings; are a means of record- 
ing ideas; and are mediums which can be used anywhere if one possesses a 
pencil or a piece of crayon. 



ri\ 



High School Music 



A special curriculum for high school music is planned to meet the require- 
ments of the State Law governing certification of teachers of teachers of 
si)ecial subjects valid until 1929. (See Maryland School Bulletin, Vol. VI. 
No. 12, June, 1925, p. 6.) 



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Curriculum 

The following ilistribution of subject matter or equivalents will be 
required : 

« 

Academic Subjects IS 

Enjj:lish 6 

Public Speaking 2 

Klectives 10 

Music (Content) 14 

History of Music 4 

Ai)i>reciation 2 

Harmony 8 

Music (Methods) 10 

Voice 4 

High School Orchestra 4 

Administration 2 

Professional Subjects 6 

Educational psychology 2 

General Methods 2 

Principles of Secondary Education 2 

Total ; 48 

In addition to the 48 credits described above, each student must have 
eomi)leted a standard piano course, through grade three — determined either 
by examination by University instructors or by certificate from acceptable 
institutions. This requirement may be satisfied at any time prior to com- 
pletion of the curriculum. Any orchestra instrument to the extent of one- 
third of the i)iano requirement may be substituted. 

Courses 

The courses listed below are concerned directly with the content and 
method of high school music. Under **Music'' will be found the offerings 
in Music Appreciation, History of Music and Harmony. 

Mus. Ed. S. 1. High School Music: Voice I. (2). — Five periods a week. 
10.15, And. Mr. Holmes. 

This course is designed to give an understanding of the right use and 
care of the pupil's voice; to increase the technical ability of the teacher 
in the use of his own voice in the school room; and to give a repertory 
of solo and part songs for groups of various capabilities. 

Mus. i:d. S. 2. Hi(jh School Mmic: Voice II. (2). — Five periods a week. 
Prerequisite, Mus. Ed. S. 1 or equivalent. 

A logical continuation of Mus. Ed. 1, with special attention to conducting 
and the various problems of high school chorus work. Selected material 
suitable for more advanced work is presented. Not given in 1929. 

Mus. Ed. S. 3. Orchestra for Beginners (2). — Five periods a week. 8.15, 
And. Mr. Stull. 



This course is a practical exposition and demonstration of the prol)lems 
of the beginners school orchestra. The following specific topics are in- 
cluded : Organizing, financing, managing, conducting and teaching a be- 
ginners orchestra, by the class or groui> method: selecting, buying, tuning 
and caring for instruments, including making minor repairs; selecting 
appropriate music for beginners. 

A beginners orchestra will be organized among the students. Students 
should bring not only the instruments they can play, but all others which 
they would like to learn (for teaching purjioses), e. g., a violinist might 
bring a trumpet, a pianist a reed instrument, etc. It will be possible for 
students to rent instruments at a reasonable rate. 

Mus. Ed. S. 4. The High School Orchestra (2), — Five periods a week. 
Prerequisite, Mus. Ed. S. 3 or equivalent. 11.15, BB-25. Mr. Goodyear. 

A more advanced course designed to give an understanding of instrur 
mentation from the symj^hony orchestra to small and irregular combina- 
tions. It includes discussion of the mechanism, register and tonal qualities 
of the several instruments ; instruction as to seating, tuning, conducting, 
and other routine matters; suggestions as to suitable music for orchestras; 
j)lans for credit for applied music. 

Xote: Students who play orchestral instruments should bring their 
instruments with them. 

Mus. Ed. S. 5. Adtninistrntion o/ High School Music (2). — Five i)eriods 
a week. 9.15, BB-25. Mr. Holmes. 

The aims, standards of achievement and organizations programs of high 
school music. 

Demonstration High School 

The Director, ^Mrs. Temple, and other instructors. 

In co-operation with the Hyattsville High School and the school authori- 
ties of Prince George's County, a demonstration high school is maintained 
for demonstration purix)ses in connection with the Summer School. The 
daily program will extend from 9 A. M. to 12 M., with optional sports 
and games in the afternoon. Classes will be conducted in English and 
mathematics. Music, art and physical training will be included in the 
program. 

Elementary Education 

Ed. S. 30. Organization and Management of Rural Education (2). — 
Five periods a week. Mr. Broome. 

This course will deal with such topics as better grouping, correlation, 
combination and alternation, routine duties, extra-class activities, dis- 
cipline. School buildings, grounds, attendance, parent-teacher associations, 
equipment, reports, libraries, museums, w ith similar topics, will be studied. 
Not given 1929. 

Ed. S. 31. School Management in Elementary Schools (2). — Five 
periods a week. 11.15, Q-202. Miss Matthews. 

This course is designeil to meet the needs of principals and prospective 
principals of elementary schools. It deals with such topics as selection of 



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teachers; preparation for the opening of school; lequisition of supplies; 
daily programs and other organization problems ; school government ; the 
arrangement of classrooms to lighting, seating, equipment, and such other 
administrative problems as the developing of an esprit de corps on the part 
of the staff; the professional growth of teachers in service: professional 
ethics ; the promotion of drives : the principal's duty in regard to records 
and reports; the promotion of pupils; school projects and community re- 
lationships. 

Ed. S. 32a. Reading in the Primary Grades-A (2). — Five periods a week 
and observation. 8.15, T-219. Mrs. Sibley. 

An elementary course for teachers who have had no courses in read- 
ing beyond the normal school or equivalent. 

The object of this course is to determine the purposes and principles un- 
derlying the teaching of oral and silent reading; the place of phonics in 
primary reading; the type of material for between-recitation periods; equip- 
ment and supplies needed ; observation and evaluation of many tyi)es of 
reading lessons ; the use of formal and informal tests. 

Ed. S. 32b. Reading in the Primary Grades-B (2). — Five periods a week 
and observation. 8.15, T-5. !Miss Woodley. 

An advanced course, similar in aim and content to Ed. S. 32a, for teachers 
who have had at least one course in reading beyond the normal school or 
equivalent. 

Ed. S. 33. Arithmetic in the Primary Grades (2). — Five i>eriods and 
observation. 10.15, T-219. Mrs. Sibley. 

This course will deal with the observation of subject matter, the con- 
crete material used in teaching the subject, the goals of achievement, the 
use of tests as a basis for improving instruction, observation and evalua- 
tion of teaching procedures. 

Ed. S. 34. Social Studies in the Primary Grades (2). — Fre periods a 
week and observation. 9.15, T-5. Miss Woodley. 

This course deals with the selection and organization of material in geog- 
raphy, history, and citizenship and various methods of planning and pre- 
senting the material. Topics included are : Home and community life ; 
celebration of holidays; social types; such as Tree Dwellers, Cave-men, 
Indians and Eskimos. 

Students should provide themselves with the State Department Bulle- 
tins: **The Teaching of Citizenship in the Primary Grades'' and '*Tenta- 
tive Goals in Geography in the Primary Grades." 

Ed. S. 41. Literature and Language in the Primary Grades (2). — Five 
periods a week. 11.15, T-219. Mrs. Sibley. 

This course wall include standards for selection and sources for material 
of the study of literature and language in the primary grades, the art of 
story-telling, practice in story-telling, selection of material suitable for 
dramatization, presentation of poems and the observation of the teaching of 
many forms of children's literature. Lists of stories, myths, fables and 
poems for each grade will be made. 



Ed. S. 50. Oral and Written Composition in the Intermediate and Gram- 
mar Grades (2). — Five periods a week. 10.15, Q-202. Miss Matthews. 

A survey of the aims, methods and materials of oral and written com- 
position in the upi>er elementary grades including the goals of achievement 
and the use of tests as a basis for the improvement of instruction. 

Ed. S. 51. Reading in the Upper Elementary Grades (2). — Five periods 
a week. 8.15, 1^302. Miss AA^ilson. 

This course deals with the principles underlying the teaching of reading 
of both the informational and the recreational types. Special emphasis 
will be given to the materials of supplementary reading in the upper ele- 
mentary grades, with suggestions for handling and checking library read- 
ing. 

Ed. S. 35. Geography in the Upper Elementary Grades (2). — Five 
periods a week. 11.15, L-302. Miss Wilson. 

A professionalized subject-matter course in geography designed primarily 
for teachers of geography in the upper elementary grades. Consideration 
is given in due proportion to aims, methods, materials and content of upper 
grade geography. 

Ed. S. 36a. History in the Upper Elementary Grades-A (2). — Five 
periods a week. 

A professionalized subject-matter course in American History. Attention 
is given equally to the enrichment of the subject-matter commonly included 
in the elementary school course in American History, and to the discus- 
sion of methods of teaching such a course. Not given in 1929. 

Ed. S. 36b. History in the Upper Elementary Grades-B (2). — Five 
periods a week. 9.15, Iv-302. Miss Wilson. 

A professionalized subject-matter course in the European Backgrounds of 
American History up to the time of the Colonization of America. Atten- 
tion is given equally to the enrichment of the subject matter commonly in- 
cluded in the elementary school course in the World Backgrounds and to 
the discussion of methods of teaching such a course. 

Ed. S. 37. Arithmetic in the Upper Elementary Grades (2). — Five 
periods a week. 10.15, T-315. Mr. Caruthers. 

A content course in arithmetic covering the essential features of the sub- 
ject, and including a study of the aims, methods and materials of teaching 
arithmetic in the upper grades of the elementary schools. 

Ed. S. 38. Agriculture as an Environmental Study in Elementary 
Schools, — Five periods a week. Professor Cotterman. 

A professionalized subject matter course dealing with the underlying 
principles of agriculture, with special consideration of the purposes, prob- 
lems, motivation, management, methods and materials of teaching agricul- 
ture in elementary schools : the organization of project activities and proj- 
ect supervision ; school exhibits and special classroom projects, Xot given 
in 1929. 

Ed. S. 43. Elements of School Hygiene (2). — Five periods a week. 11.15, 
T-211. Miss Raezer. 

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



30 



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31 



f 

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Ed. S. 44. Methods in Health Teaching (2). — -Five periods a week. 

The objectives of health teaching in the elementary school; content for 
the several grades : methods, lesson plans ; observation in demonstration 
school. Not given in 1929. 

Ed. S. 45. Fine and Manual Arts for Primary Grades (2). — Five periods 
a week. 9.15, Q-300. Miss Kerr. 

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, proc-edure and expected outcome. 
Observation in the demonstration school. 

Ed. S. 46. Fine and Manual Arts in the Upper Grades (2). — Five 
periods a week. 10.15, Q-300. Miss Kerr. 

This course is designed for those who have had training or experience 
equivalent at least to Ed. S. 45. It is devoted especially to the work of 
the four upper grades of the elementary school. 

Ed. S. 52. First Aid (1).— Eight two-hour periods. M., W., F. 1.15, 
T-309. Dr. Shields. 

This course is the standard lied Cross course in First Aid. It will begin 
^Monday, July 8, and conclude Wednesday, Julv 24. 

ElenientaiT School Music 

The two courses described below are idanned to be taken in sequence. If 
there is question as to placement of a student, an examination will deter- 
mine placement. See under •'Music" courses in appreciation, history of 
music and harmony. 

Ed. S. 40a. Elementary School MusiC'A{2), — Five periods a week. 9.15, 
Auditorium. Miss Prickett. 

This beginning course is planned to acquaint the student with: (a) the 
proper use of a child voice and correction of the monotone ; (b) the develop- 
ment of a singing voice in the teacher: (c) a great many of the best rote 
son^s and the actual presentation of them; (d) rhythm by means of, the 
toy band, simple interpretive movements and songs; (e) beginning sight- 
singing and ear training; (f) fundamental technical problems. 

Ed. S. 40b. Elementary School Music-B (2). — Five periods a week. 
11.15, Auditorium. Miss Prickett. 

This second course includes: (a) the study of songs suitable to the upper 
grades; (b) advanced sight-singing and ear training; (c) more advanced 
rhythmical study; (d) the appreciation lesson; (e) continuation of the 
study of technical problems such as : triplet, rests, dotted notes, etc. 

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

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



Demonstration School for Elementary Grades 

The Director, Miss Weller and Mrs. Greene. 

In co-operation with the College Park Home and School Association and 
the school officials of Prince George's County, a two-teacher elementary 
school, grades one to seven inclu-sive, is maintained for demonstration pur- 
poses. This school provides opportunity for systematic observation in con- 
nection with the courses in elementary school subjects and methods. (A 
schedule of observation periods will be available at the time of registra- 
tion). 

The school serves as a vacation school for the i>upils of the College Park 
School and other nearby 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. 

Physical Education 

Ed. S. 20. Physical Education for the Hif/h School (2).— Five periods 
a week. 

The state law and steps towards its realization; physical, social and re- 
creational objectives; hygienic considerations; organization of physical edu- 
cation and athletics in the small high school : state and county programs of 
activities; equipment and paraphenalia : the granting of letters and other 
forms of recognition: publicity for athletics; the high school as a recre- 
ational center. Not given in 1929. 

Ed. S. 27. Athletics for High School Girls (2).— Five periods a week. 
11.15, Gym. Miss Peasley. 

Physical, social and recreational objectives; physical limitations of 
adolescent girls ; state and county programs of activities ; rules, regulations, 
conduct of teams. 

Xote: Students taking physical education courses should be supplied 
with tennis shoes and comfortable uniforms, (girls' uniforms preferably 
bloomers and middy blouse. 

Ed. S. 28. Coachiny High School Athletics (2).— Two lecturer: five 
practice periods a week. Lectures, T., Th. 1.15, Gym.; practice periods to 
be arranged. Mr. ^Mackert. 

, This course includes the theory of coaching, the physical and mental 
characteristics of high school boys, demonstration and practice in coaching 
baseball, basketball, track and soccer. 

Ed. S. 47. Physical Education for the Elementary Schools (2). — Five 
periods a week. 10.15. Gym. Miss I'easley. 

This course deals with the principles and practice of Physical Education 
in the Elementary Schools and includes nature and meaning of play : in-ac- 
tice in playing games : and practice in the instruction of games for chililren 
in the primary grades. 

Ed. S. 48. Principles and Ohjcctircs of Physical Education (2).— Five 
lieriods a week. 8.15, Gym. Prerequisite. Ed. 27 or 28 or Ed. 47 or equiva- 
lent. Mav be taken concurrently with Ed. 27 or Ed. 28. Mr. Mackert. 






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This course will include such topics as systems of physical education; 
leadership training; physical examinations; correlation Avith health in- 
struction; physical tests; equipment; programs for the physically unfit; 
organizations devoted to health and physical education. 

ENGLISH 

Eng. 3 S. Advanced Composition and Rhetoric (2). — Five periods a 
week. Prerequisite, Eng. ]y or equivalent. Dr. House. 

Lectures on the English Language and the principles of rhetoric. Drill 
in theme writing. The equivalent of the first semester of Eng. 3-4 (See gen- 
eral catalogue). Not given in 1920. 

Eng. 4 S. Advanced Composition and Rhetoric (2). — Five periods a 
week. 8.15, L-300. Prerequisite, Eng. ly or equivalent. Dr. House. 

A continuation of Eng. 3 S, and an equivalent of the second semester of 
Eng. 3-4 (See general catalogue). - 

ExG. 15 S. Shakespeare (2-3).— Five periods a week. Dr. Hale. 

Intensive study of selected plays together with considerable outside read- 
ing for the third hour of credit. Not given in 1929. 

ExG. 105 S. llie Poetry of the Romantic Age (2). — Five periods a 
week. 10.15, L-302. Dr. Hale. 

A study of the Romantic Age as exemplified in the works of Wordsworth, 
Coleridge, Byron, Shelley, and Keats. 

ExG. lis. S. Literature of the Fourteenth Century (2). — Five periods a 
week. Dr. Hale. 

Lectures and assigned readings in English Literature at the close of the 
Middle Ages with especial emphasis on the different cycles of metrical ro- 
mances and on Langland's Piers Ploughman. Not given in 1929. 

ExG. 124 S. English and American Essays (2). — Five periods a week. 
Dr. House. 

A study of philosophical and critical essays : Bacon, ^lacaulay, Carlyle, 
Buskin, Emerson, Chesterton. Not given in 1929. 

Eng. 126 S. Victorian Poets (2). — Five periods a week. 10.15, L-300. 
Dr. House. 

Studies in the iX)etry of Tennyson and Browning. The equivalent of the 
first semester of Eng. 126-127. (See general catalogue). 

Eng. 127 S. Victorian Poets (2). — Five periods a week. Dr. House. * 

Studies in the poetry of Browning, Arnold. Clough, Swinburne, and 
others. The equivalent of the second semester of Eng. 126-12^' (See gen- 
eral catalogue). Not given in 1929. 

Eng. 129 S. College Grammar (2).— Five periods a week. 9.15, L-300. 
Dr. House. 

Studies in the descriptive grammar of Modern English, with some account 
of the history of forms. 

Eng. 130 S. The Old Testament as Literature (2). — Five periods a 
week. 11.15, 1^300. Dr. Hale. 

A study of background, development, and literary types in the King 
James version of the Old Testament. 



ENTOMOLOGY 

Ent. S. 9. Insect Life of Maryland (2). — Three lectures; two 2-hour 
laboratories. Mr. Knight. 

Designed for students who are interested in becoming acquainted with 
a number of the common insects of ^Hjiryland, and surrounding states. 
Field study is the primary teaching device used, and the work proceeeds to 
the laboratory only after the student has been brought into actual contact 
with the subject in its natural environment. 

Methods of collecting and preparing insects are emphasized. Numer- 
ous teaching points are mentioned, as well as sources of materials and 
information. 

This makes the course of value to the teacher as well as the general biol- 
ogical students. Not given in 1929. 

For Graduate Students 

Ent. 2t)l. Advanced Entomology (2). — Hours to be arranged . Dr. Cory. 

Studies of minor problems in morphology, taxonomy and applied entomol- 
ogy, with particular reference to preparation for individual research. 

Ent. 202y. Research in Entomology (Credit commensurate with work). 
— Hours to be arranged. Dr. Cory. 

Advanced students having suflficient preparation, with the approval of 
the head of the department, may undertake sui)ervised research in mor- 
phology, taxonomy or biology and control of insects. Frequently the stu- 
dent may be allowed to work on Station or State Horticultural Depart- 
ment projects. The student's work may form a part of the final report on 
the project and be published in bulletin form. A dissertation, suitable for 
publication, must be submitted at the close of the studies as a part of the 
requirements for an advanced degree. 

Xote; Only students qualified by previous training will be accepted in 
courses 201 and 202. Consult instructor before registering. 

FARM MANAGEMENT 

F. M. 2 S. Farm Management. Five lectures; two laboratories. 11.15, 
Lab., 130. M., F. T-212. Professor Taliaferro. 

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

A. E. SI. Farm Accounting (3). — Five lectures; two laboratories. 10.15, 
Lab., 1.30, T., Th. T-212. Professor Taliaferro. 

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. 






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35 



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FARM MECHANICS 

A(iiL ExG. 102S. (Jasolinc Kiifjincs and Autouiohilcs (2). — Five lectures : 
two Laboratories. 

A non-technical study of the .irasoline enjiine, and its ai>i)lication to trac- 
tors, trucks and automobiles. Not given in 1929. 

Agr. Eng. 105S. Farm Sfrncfurcs (1). — Three lectures. 
A study of modern types of farm structures, also of farm heatini:. li^uht- 
intr. water supply and sanitation systems. Not given in 1929. 

GEOLOGY 

(iEOL. IS. Elements of (icolofiii (2). — Three lectures: two laboratories. 

The princijiles of physical geology. Spec-ial study of minerals and rocks, 
soils, topographic forms ; an outline of historical geologj. Not given in 
1929. 

Soils. IS. Princij^hs of a<o/7 Manafjvmcnt (2). — Three lectures; two lab- 
oratories. Prere(piisite. (^eology 1 S. 

A study of the physical, chemical and l>iological principles underlying the 
formation and management of soils. The relation of mechanical composi- 
tion, classification, moisture, temperature, air. organic matter, and tillage 
are considered. The merits and uses of the various forms of lime also 
discussed. Not given in 1929. 

yotc : With permission of the instructor these courses may be taken con- 
currently. 

HISTORY AND THE SOCIAL SCIENCES 

A. Economies 

EcoN. 3S. rrlnclnUs of I'conomics (3). — Five periods and special assig- 
ments. 9.15, L-107. Mr. Daniels. 

A study of the general princijiles of economics ; production, exchange, dis- 
tribution and consumption of wealth; land and labor prol^lems; monopolies, 
taxation and other similar topics. 

EcoN. 1()4S. Eco)iomic ProbJems (2). — Five periods and assignments. 
8.15, L-l()7. Mr. Daniels. 

Major economic problems including business cycle, trusts, labor problems, 
railroads, banking reform, taxation, public ownership, socialism, social 
reform, and foreign commerce. 

B. History 

H IS. Histonj of Mediaeval Europe (2). — Five periods a week. Dr. 
Jaeger. 

An interpretation of the social and political forces affecting Euroi^e dur- 
ing the ten centuries foHowing the disintegration of the lioman Empire. 
Not given in 1929. 

II. 2S. Modern European Hlstorn from loOO to the present (2). — Five 
periods a week. 10.15, E-202. Dr. Jaeger. 



An examination of the revolutionary and national movements influencing 
the development of contemporary l^iurope. 

II. 3S. Ameriean Histonj-A (2).— Five periods a week. 8.15, L-202. Dr. 
Crothers. 

An introductory course in American History from the discovery of Amer- 
ica to 1828. 

H. 4S. Ameriean History-l> (2). — Five periods a week. Dr. C'rothers. 

An introductory course in American History from 1.S2S to the present 
time. Not given in 1929. 

For Advanced Uxdergkaduates and (tKadiates. 

H. 102S. Reecnt Ameriean Histonj (2). — Five periods a week. 9.15, 
E-202. Dr. Crothers. 

The history of national development from the close of the reconstruc- 
tion period to the present time. 

H. lOoS. Ameriean Colonial Histonj (2). — Five periods a week. Dr. 
Crothers. 

The history of the American people to 1790. An advanced course in the 
political, social and economic life of the American nation. Not given in 
1929. 

IL 105S. Politieal and Diplomatie Historjf of Europe front 18^^/8 to the 
present time (2). — Five i)eriods a week. Dr. Jaeger. 

A survey of the rise of new European States, of the system of alliances 
and of the distribution of power on the continent. Not given 1929. 

H. 106S. The British Empire in Transition (2). — Five i>eriods a week. 
11.15, L-202. Dr. Jaeger. 

A study of the movement towards autonomy within the Emiare and of 
the external influences afteiting the transition. 

^ ۥ Politieal Science 

Pol. Sci. IIOS. Constitutional Lair and History of the United States. — 
Two credits. Five periods a week. Prerequisites, Soc. Sci. 1 : Pol. Sci. 2. 

A study of the develojanent of the constitution and its interpretation. 
Not given in 1929. 

I'OL. Sci. 116. Politieal Parties in the United States, — Two credits. Five 
periods a week. Prerequisites, Soc. Sci. 1 : Pol. S -i. 2. 

The development and growth of Ameiican political parties. Not given 
in 1929. 

D. Sociology 

Soc. 2f S. Prineiples of Soeiolor/y (3). — Five periods a week. 8.15, 
L-2«3. Mr. Bellman. 

The development of human nature: personality as a social product: 
primary groups: isolation: forms of social interaction: social forces and 
processes: the structure, organization, and activities of society; social con- 
trol and social change. 



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SUMMER SCHOOL, 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



04 






Soc. lOlf S. Social Prohlems and Institutions (2). — Five periods a 
week. 11.15, L-203. Mr. Bellman. 

Individual and group mal-adjustment, causative factors, social compli- 
cations ; techniques in social restoration ; public and private organizations 
administering social treatment ; the development of social work. Visits to 
some of the major social agencies are to be correlated with the classroom 
work. 

HOME ECONOMICS 

H. E. S 100. Survey of Home Economics (2). — Five periods a week. 

This course is planned to meet the special needs of home economics teach- 
ers who have had training and exiierience satisfactory to the instructors in 
charge. Students may register for the complete course or for either of the 
divisions. Graduate credit may be arranged. 

A. Foods and Xntrition (1). — First three weeks. 11.15, H. E. Building. 
Mrs. Welsh. 

A survey of foods and nutrition for the purpose of presenting the newer 
developments in this field. 

B. Clothing and Textiles (1). — Second three weeks. 11.15, H. E. Build- 
ing. Mrs. McFarland. 

A survey of the field of textiles and clothing for the purpose of presenting 
the newer developments in the manufacture of textiles and in the designing 
and selection of clothing. 

H. E. S 13. Elements of Xntrition (2). — Five periods a week. 9.15, 
H. E. Building. Mrs. Welsh. 

Study of foods, their composition, place in the diet and use in the body. 
Special attention will be given to choice of foods in maintaining a standard 
of health. This course cannot be used toward a degree in Home Economics. 

H. E. 131 3. Nutrition (2). — Five periods a week. Prerequisite Ele- 
mentary Foods and Chemistry of Foods. For majors in Home Economics. 
9.15, H. E. Building. Mrs. Welsh. 

Food requirement and metabolism. Diets for normal persons. 

Xote: Only one of the two preceding courses will be given in 1929, de- 
pending upon election of students. 

H. E. 21. Principles of Desi{/n. (3). — One three-hour laboratory period 
daily. 8.15, H. E. Building. Mrs. McFarland. 

Space division and space relation ; color theory and harmony ; original 
designs in which lines, notan, and color are used to produce fine harmony. 

H. E. S 14. Art in Everyday Life (2). — Five periods a week. 8.15, H. 
E. Building. Mrs. McFarland. 

The appreciation and application of art principles to daily life. 

Xote: Only one of the two preceding courses will be given in 1929, de- 
pending upon the election of students. 

H. E. 121 S. Interior Decoration (2). — Five periods a week. 1.15, H. 
E. Building. Mrs. Murphy. ^ 

Style of architecture ; application of colors in home decoration ; furnish- 
ing the home from a sanitary, economical and artistic point of view. 

H. E. 141 S. Management of the Home (2). — Five periods a week. 
10.15, H. E. Building. Mrs. Murphy. Special Lecturers. 

Buying for the home; time and money budgets; household routine; 
family relationship. 



HOKTICULTLKE 

HoKT. 201y. Experimental Pomology (0).— Three lectures. 

A svstematic study of the sources of knowledge and opinion as to prac- 
tices in pomology ; methods and difiiculties in experimental work in pom- 
ology, and results of experiments that have been or are being conducted in 
all experiment stations in this and other countries. Not given in 1929. 

HoKT. 202y. Experimental Olericulture (6). — Three lectures. 

A systematic study of the sources of knowledge and opinion as to prac- 
tices in vegetable growing; methods and difiiculties in experimental work 
in vegetable production and results of experiments that have been, or are 
being conducted in all experiment stations in this and other countries. 
Not given in 1929. 

HoRT. 205y. Advanced Horticultural Research and Thesis (4, 6, or S). 

Graduate students will be required to select problems for original re- 
search in pomology, vegetable gardening, or fioriculture. These problems 
will be continued until completed and final results are to be published in 
the form of a thesis. Not given in 1929. 

HoRT. 206y. Advanced Horticultural Seminar (2). 

This course will be required of all graduate students. Students will l>e 
required to give reports either on special topics assigned them, or on the 
progress of their work being done in courses. Members of the depart- 
mental staff will report special research work from time to time. Not 
given in 1929. 

Individual adaptations will be made for advanced students to the extent 

that the facilities of the Department will permit. 

MATHEMATICS 

The courses in mathematics are so arranged as to offer three full semes- 
ters of college work in two summer sessions. Each course extends over 
two summers, but each half-course is a unit and is given credit for one and 
one-half semester hours. 

^ Math. 1 S. Plane Analytic Geometry (3).— Five i>eriods a week for two 
summer sessions. 9.15, Q-202. Dr. Taliaferro or assistants. 

A. The first half of the courses includes a study of Cartesian Co-ordi- 
nates, Polar Co-ordinates, Straight Line. Circle, and Parabola. Prerequi- 
sites, Algebra completed and Plane Trigonometry. Not given in 1929. 

B. The second half of the course, includes a study of the Ellipse, Hyper- 
bola, Curves and Equations, and Curve Fitting. Prerequisite Math. 1-A. 
Not given in 1929. 

Math. 2 S. Calculus (3).— Five periods a week for two summer ses- 
sions. 10.15, Q-202. Dr. Taliaferro or assistants. 

A. A study of the technique of differentiation and integration. Pre- 
requisite, Algebra completed and Plane Trigonometry. Not given in 1929. 

B. A continuation of differentiation and integration, application of the 
methods of the Calculus to Maxima and Minima. Areas of Plane Curves, 
Lengths r . Arcs, etc. Prerequisite, Math. 2-A. Not Given in 1929. 



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SUMMER SCHOOL 



Math. 7 S. Analytic Geometry (5).— 8.15. Q-203. Mr. Spann. 

Sufficient time will be devoted to this course to cover the work in Analv- 
tic Geometry outlined for Math. 4 S, Annual Catalogue. Prerequisite;, 
Al.irehra and Plane Trigonometry as outlined for Math. 3f, Annual Cata- 
logue. Students, who receive credit for this course, will ])e eligible for 
Math. 7y, Annual Catalogue, provided they have had Solid Geometry. 

MUSIC 

Mus. IS. Hi.tory of Music A. (2). -Five periods a week. 10.15, 
BB-2o. Mr. Goodyear. 

A survey of the development of music trom early times to the beirinnin- 
of the modern period. Pre-Christian music; the early Christian music- in^- 
cluding didactics: folk music of the middle ages; development of vocal 
polyphony; church music in the Renaissance-Reformation period- the birth 
of opera and oratorio; development of Italian, French and German opera - 
development of Protestant Church music. 

Mus. S 2. Historu of Music B. (2).— Five periods a week. Mr Good- 
yea r. 

^ A survey of the history of Modern Music. The development of musical 
instruments and the rise of instrumental music: Bach and Handel- clas- 
sicism and romanticism; the early symi^ionists : the advent of the music 
drama and nationalism; the modern composers. Not given in 1929. 

Mus. S 3. Music A/wrcciation A. (1).— Three periods a week Mr 
<ioodyear. 

This course is designed to bring to the attention of students the ele- 
ments of beauty (rhythmic and melodic design, balance, form, contrast) as 
heard in music itself and to develop judgment in choice of material Not 
given in 1929. 

Mus. S 4. Music Appreciation B, (1). —Three periods a week. Prere- 
quisite, Mus. S. 3, or equivalent. 1.15, BB-25. Mr. Goodyear. 
Work of the modern masters; symphony, oratorio, opera, cantata. 

Mus. S 5. Harmony A. (2).— Five periods a week. 8.15, BB-25 Miss 
Prickett. 

An elementary course in harmony including a study of scales, intervals 
chord-construction, simple chord; progressions; practice in ear trainin- 
and in melody writing. ^ 

Mus. S. Harmony B. (2). -Five periods a week. Prerequisite Mus 
fc>. o or equivalent. 

A continuation of Harmony A. The course includes ear trainimr melody 
writing and harmonizing melodies (both assigned and original) developing 
first and second class discords. Not given in 1929. 

Mus. S 7. Harmony C. (2). -Five two-hour periods a week. 1.15. Aud 
Mr. Holmes. 

A continuation of Harmony B. The course includes ear traininir melody 
writing with modulation, harmonizing melodies developing the different 
forms of modulation. 



UXIVERSITY OF MARYI^iND 



39 



Mus. S 8. Harmony D. (2). — Five two-hour periods a week. 1.15, Aud. 
Mr. Holmes. 

A continuation of Harmony C. The course includes ear training, har- 
monizing melodies developing the use of inharmonic tones, analyzing 
smaller forms of Schumann. 

PHYSICS 

Physics. S 11. Mechanics and Heat (3). — Five lectures; two labora- 
tories. Prerequisite, Math. 101. Not given in 1929. 

Physics. S 12. Magnetism, and Electricity (3). — Five lectures (or reci- 
tations) ; two laboratories. Prerequisite, Math. 101. Not given in 1929. 

Physics. S 13. Light and Sound. Five lectures (or recitations) ; two 
laboratories. Prerequisite, Math. 101. Not given in 1929. 

PLANT PATHOLOGY 

Plt. Path. 1 S. General Plant Pathology (2). — Three lectures; two 
laboratories. 

This course gives training in the identification and the control of the 
diseases of fruits, field crops and trunk crops. Not given in 1929. 

Plt. Path. 105S. Advanced Plant Pathology. — Credit according to the 
tiir.e devoted to the subject. 11.15, T-208. Ijcctures, conferences and lab- 
oratory work. Undergraduate and graduate. Professor Temple. 

Opportunity to specialize in plant pathology in general or in the path- 
ology of particular groups of plants ; a study of the reports of original in- 
vestigations ; familiarity with and practice in pathological technique; 
special problems. 

Plt. Path. 201 S. Research. — Credit according to the work done. To be 
arranged. Professor Temple. 

Original investigation of special problems. Arrangement to do investiga- 
tional work, should be made either in conference or by correspondence some 
time in advance of the opening day. 

Individual adaptations will be made for advanced students to the extent 
that the facilities of the Department will permit. 

PSYCHOLOGY 

Psych. 103S. Social Psychology (2). — Five periods a week. Prere- 
quisite, a course in elementary psychology. 10.15, L-305. Dr. Sprowls. 

A study of society from the standpoint of psychology, taking up the fol- 
lowing problemis : (1) The individual reaction-patterns; (2) Social forces 
and organization; (3) Group mind theories; (4) Culture; (5) Group and 
culture conflicts ; (6) Social movement. 

PUBLIC SPEAKING 

P. S. 9S. Delate (1).— Three periods a week. M., T., W. 10.15, L-203. 
Professor Richardson. 



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SUMMER SCHOOL 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYI^ND 



41 



il 



fl 

H 



ti 



A study of the principles of argumentation and masterpieces of debate. 
Class work in debating. 

P. S. lis. Oral Reading (1).— Three periods a week. M., T., W. 9.15, 
L-203. Professor Richardson. 

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

ROMANCE LANGUAGES 

The courses in Romance Languages listed below constitute a series which 
will enable students to pursue a comprehensive plan of advanced study for 
four summers and qualify for the Masters Degree. The starreil (*) 
courses will be given in 1929 ; the other courses, in subsequent years. 

French 
(For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates) 

*Fk. S105 French Comiwsition and Conversation (2).— Five periods a 
week. 8.15, L-303. Dr. Deferrari. 

This course includes the study of some of the commonest difficult ques- 
tions of French grammar, practice in translating from English into French, 
French conversation, and a brief study of French phonetics and pronuncia- 
tion. 

Vr. S106. Masterpieces of Fi^ench Prose (2). 

This course aims to give the advanced student of French an appreciation 
of the masterpieces of French prose. Emphasis is laid on the accurate 
translation of selections from the older masterpieces and on the study of 
the difficulties involved. 

*Fr. S107. Masterpieces of French Poetry (2).— Five periods a week 
9.15, L-303. Dr. Deferrari. 

This course is conducted in the same way as Masterpieces of French 
Prose. 

Fr. lOlS. History of French Literature in the 17th Century (2).— Five 
periods a week. 

French classic tragedy and comedy, and the origin of the theories of 
classicism are given special emphasis in this course which aims to give a 
general view of French Literature in the 17th Century. 

Fr. 102S. History of French Literature in the 18th Century (2).— Five 
periods a week. 

This course aims to study all the imix)rtant authors and works of French 
literature in the 18th Century, laying stress on the various ideas leading 
up to Romanticism. 

Fk. 103S. French Lyrie Poetry of the 19th Century (2).— Five i^eriods 
a week. 

While the study of French lyric poetry throughout the 19th Century 
makes up the important part of this course, for the sake of background 
other works of the century up to 1850 are also studieil. 



Fr. 104S. The Xovel in France in the 19th Century (2). — Five i^eriods 
a week. 

While the study of the novel in France throughout th€» 19th Century 
makes up the important part of this course, for the sake of background 
other works of the century after 1850 are also studied. 

(For Ora^luates) 

Fr. 202AS. Introduction to Old French Phonology, Morphology, and 
Syntax (2). 

This course aims to introduce the graduate student to Old French Phon- 
ology, Morphology, and Syntax, and to prepare the way for the rapid read- 
ing of Old French texts. 

F^. 202BS. Readings in Old French (2). — Five periods a week. 

French is a requisite for this course which takes up the rapid reading of 
Old French texts, especially the Chanson de Roland, 

Fr. 203S. French Research and Thesis (2). — Five periods a week. 

Graduate students intending to study for the Degree of Master of Arts 
are asked to consult with the instructor as to the choice of a thesis sub- 
ject and as to the manner in which the res^earch is to be done. 

S|>anish 
(For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates) 

Span. lOlS. Masterpieces of Spanish Prose (2). — Five periods a week. 

This course aims to give the advanced student of Spanish an apprecia- 
tion of the masterpieces of Spanish prose. Emphasis is laid on the accu- 
rate translation of selections from the older masterpieces and on the study 
of the difficulties involved. 

Span. 102S. Masterpieces of Spanish Poetry (2). — Five periods a w-eek. 

This course is conducted in the same way as Masterpieces of Spanish 
Prose. 

♦Span. S103. Spanish Composition and Conversation (2). — Five periods 
a week. 10.15, L-303. Dr. DeFerrari. 

This course includes the study of some of the commonest difficult ques- 
tions of Spanish grammar, practice in translating from English into Span- 
ish, and Spanish conversation. 

(For Gra^luates) 

Span. 203AS. Introduction to Old Spanish Plionology, Morphology, and 
Syntax (2). — Five periods a week. 

This course aims to introduce the graduate student to Old Spanish Phon- 
ology, Morphology, and Syntax, and to prepare the way for the rapid read- 
ing of Old Spanish texts. 

Span. 203BS. Readings in Old Spanish (2). — Five periods a week. 
Spanish is a requisite for this course which takes up the rapid reading 
of Old Spanish texts, especially the Poema del Cid. 



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SUMMER SCHOOL 



Span. 204S. Spanish Research a^id Thesis (2). — Five periods a week. 

Graduate students intending to study for the degree of Master of Arts 
are asked to consult with the instructor as to the choice of a thesis subject 
and as to the manner in which the research is to be done. 

ZOOLOGY 

ZooL. 1. General Zoology (4). — ^Four lectures; five three-hour labora- 
tories. Not given in 1929, 

This is an introductory course that deals with the basic principles of 
animal life as illustrated by selected types from the more important ani- 
mal groups. At the same time it serves as a survey of the major fields of 
zoological sciences. ^ 

ZooL. 102. Mammalian Anatomy (1 or 2). — Time to be arranged. 

A laboratory course on the cat or other mammal. The approval of the 
instructor in charge must be secured before registering in this course. 
Properly prepared students may be given graduate credit. Number of stu- 
dents limited. Not given in 1929. 

ZooL. 110. Organic Evolution (2). — 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. Not given in 1929. 

ZooL. 140. Marine Zoology. — Credit to be arranged. Professor Truitt. 

This work is given at the Chesapeake Laboratory, which is conducted 
co-operatively by the Maryland Conservation Department and the Depart- 
ment of Zoology and Aquieulture, on Solomons 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- September, thus affording 
ample time to investigate complete cycles in life histories, ecological 
relationships, and plankton contents. Students may register for either 
a six weeks' or a twelve weeks' course. Course limited to few students, 
whose selection will be made from records and recommendations sub- 
mitted with applications, which should be filed on or before June 1. 

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