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Vol. 29 

March, 1932 

No. 3 

For the Session of 
June 22 — ^August 2 



CALENDAR 1932-1933 

June 7, 1932 — ^Tuesday — Commencement Day. 


June 22 — Wednesday — Registration, Agricultural Building. 

June 23 — ^Thursday — 8.15 a. m., Instruction in the Summer Session begins. 

June 25 — ^Saturday — Classes meet as usual. 

July 9 — Saturday — Classes meet as usual. 

August 2 — ^Tuesday — Close of Svmmier Session. 


September 20-21 — Registration for First Semester. 
September 23 — Classes begin. First Semester. 
Jan\iary 23-27 — 1933 — Registration for Second Semester, 
Janliary 28 — February 4 — First Semester examinations. 
February 7 — Classes begin. Second Semester. 
May 31 — June 7 — Second Semester examinations. 
June 18 — Commencement Day. 

All Summer School instruction will begin promptly on Thursday morning, 
June 23, in conformity with the schedule on page 11. 


General Information. 

Daily Schedule of Classes — 

Description of Courses -. 

Student's Schedule 


• *«•> a •••••»i«« •••«•••».*«•< 

■■•*•*«■•<»» — ••■• — »■■ — •» 


.Page 3 of Cover 





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•- Issued Monthly by the University of Maryland at College Park, Maryland. 
Entered as second-K^lass matter under Act of Congress of AugUst 24, 1912. 

-r^S A 





For the Session of 



Raymond A. Pearson „ President of the University 

H. C. Byrd ..Assistant to the President 

Fran k K. H aszard -..Executive Secretary 

WiLLARD S. Small „ „ Director 

Alma Frothingiiam „ , Secretary to the Director 

Adele Stamp _.... Dean of Women 

W. M. HiLLEGEiST _ _ Registrar 

Alma Preinkert _ Assistant Registrar 

Maude F. McKenney _ ...._ 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 p.Yrh^ /'^ ^ 

Woman^s Advisory Committee : ^ f 

Miss Stamp, Miss Mount and Mrs. Thomas. ■ \ i\ / I It 


Margaret Ansdell, A.M., Science-Health Work, 

Montgomery County _ Education 

C. O. Appleman, Ph.D., Professor of Plant Phy- 
siology and Biochemistry; Dean, Graduate 
School Botany 

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

History History 

Ronald Bamford, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of 

Botany _ Botany 

J. H. Beaumont, Ph.D., Professor of Horticulture Horticulture 

Earl S. Bellman, A.M., Instructor of Sociology Sociology 

T. G. Bennett, A.M., Superintendent, Queen Anne^s 

County « - - - ..Education 

V. R. BoswELL, Ph.D., Lecturer in Olericulture Horticulture 

Crawford M. Bishop, Ph.D., Attorney, Department 

of State, Washington, D. C Political Science 

L. A. Black, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Bac- 
teriology _ Bacteriology 

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

Carolina College for Women _.... Education 

H. H. Brechbill, A.m., Assistant Professor of 

Education _ _.... Education 

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

Montgomery County „ „ Education 

L. B. Broughton, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry; 

Head, Department of Chemistry Chemistry 

Sumner Burhoe, M.S., Instructor of Zoology Zoology 

Robert P. Carroll, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Edu- 
cation, Teachers College, Syracuse University Education 

T. J. Caruthers, A.m., Supervisor of Practice 

Teaching, State Normal School, Salisbury, Md... Education 

E. N. Cory, Ph.D., Professor of Entomology Entomology 

H. F. COTTERMAN, Ph.D., Professor of Education 

and Rural Life _ „ Education 

H. A. Deferrari, Ph.D., Associate Professor of 

Modern Languages French ; Spanish 

S. H. DeVault, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural 

Economics Agricultural Economics 

4 « 


Ruth DeVore, B.S., Supervisor of Rural Schools, 

Carroll County. '. Education 

Milnor J. DoREY, A.M., Executive Secretary, Pro- 
gressive Education Association, Washington 
^- ^ - Dramatics; English 

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

Chemistry „ _ Chemistry 

J. E. Faber, M.S., Assistant in Bacteriology Bacteriology 

Terry C. Foster, A.B., Research Agent, Vocational 
Rehabilitation Service, Federal Board for Voca- 
tional Education, Washington, D. C _...._ Education 


B. L. Goodyear, Instructor of Music Music 

Glenn A. Greathouse, Ph.D., Assistant Professor 

of Plant Physiology and Biophysics Botany 

Mary A. Grogan, A.M., Teacher, State Normal 

School, Towson, Maryland „ _.... Education 

Harry A. Gwinner, M.E., Professor of Engineering 

Mathematics „ , _ _ Mathematics 

Mildred Hare, B.S., Instructor in Education Education 

Susan E. Harman, Ph.D., Associate Professor of 

^"g^ish _ _ English 

LuciLE G. Hartmann, M.D., Instructor of Home 

^^^^^"^^^s - - Home Economics 

Miriam Holmes, Teacher, Elementary School, Col- 
lege Park, Maryland _.... _.... Education 

H. C. House, Ph.D., Professor of English and Eng- 
lish Literature English 

W. L. Hull, Teacher, High School, Easton, Md Education 

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

^^^^^^^i«^ - - Dairy Husbandry 

W. H. E. Jaeger, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of 

^^^^«^y History 

W. H. Kemp, Ph.D., Professor of Genetics and 

^^"^^^"^y • Genetics; Statistics 

Lillian B. Kerr, Art Director, Parkersburg, West 

■XT' . . ^' >-'.»w 

^^^^^^^^ - Education 

W. K. Klingaman, A.M., State Supervisor of High 

Schools in Maryland _ -..Education 

Paul Knight, M.S., Assistant Professor of Ento- 

^^ - - - .^..Entomology 


Jessie LaSalle, A.M., Assistant Superintendent of 

Schools, Washington, D. C - - -.... Education 

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

Education ~ Education 

Edgar F. Long, A.M., Associate Professor of Educa- 
tion - ., Education 

Gilbert Macbeth, Ph.D., Instructor of English -..English 

C. L. Mackert, A.m., Professor of Physical Educa- 
tion - ^ - Education 

Edna McEachern, A.M., Professor of Music, State 

Teachers College, Upper Montclair, New Jersey-Education 

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

Clothing _ Home Economics 

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

DeVoe Meade, Ph.D., Professor of Animal and 

Dairy Husbandry _ - „ Animal Husbandry 

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

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

Home Management „ Home Economics 

R. C. Munkwitz, A.m., Associate Professor of 

Market Milk „ Dairy Husbandry 

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

Botany and Mycology - Botany 

Elizabeth Phillips, A.M., Instructor of Physical 

Education Education 

William R. Phipps, B.S., Supervisor of Schools. 

Talbot County, Maryland Education 

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

Chase High School, Bethesda, Maryland _ Education 

C. S. Richardson, A.M., Professor of Public Speak- 
ing and Extension Education Public Speaking 

Ralph Russell, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agri- 
cultural Economics ^ Agricultural Economics 

Fred C. Sanborn, A.M., Instructor and Demonstra- 
tor of Visual Aids, Keystone View Company Education 

A, L. Schrader, Ph.D., Professor of Pomology Horticulture 

John J. Seidel, B.S., State Supervisor of Industrial 

Education _ > Education 




r* *f 



Martha G. Sibley, Supervisor of Reading-Litera- 
ture, Hempstead Public Schools, Hempstead, 
Long Island, N. Y Education 

Kathleen M. Smith, Ed.M., Instructor of Educa- 
tion T^ , 

"■ ~ - - Education 

J. T. Spann, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathe- 
matics %ir J.1 

— - - Mathematics 

J. W. Sprowls, Ph.D., Professor of Educational 

^'y'^^'^^y - „ Psychology 

M. Ethel Stevens, Instructor of Music, State Nor- 
mal School, Salisbury, Maryland Education 

Ida Belle W. Thomas, State Normal School, Salis- 
bury, Maryland Education 

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

R. V. TRUirr, Ph.D., Professor of Aquiculture Zoology 

S. M. Wedeberg, B.B.A., Assistant Professor of Ac- 
countancy and Business Administration Economics 

Franc H. Westney, A.M., Instructor of Textiles 

and Clothing. rj t^ 

^ - - - Home Economics 

C. E. White, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chem- 

" - Chemistrv 




The eighteenth session of the Summer School of the University of Mary- 
hind will open Wednesday, June 22nd. 1932, and continue for six weeks, 

ending Tuesday, August 2nd. . , . „„,, f„ii rnnr<sP 

In order that there may be thirty class periods for each full course 

classes will be held on Saturday, June 25th and Saturday, ^^'y^'^'Jl'^^ll 
up for time lost on registration day and July 4, respectively. There ^^ 1 be 
no classes or other collegiate activities held on July 4th, which will be 

observed as a legal holiday. . -^^ or^rl 

The courses are planned to meet the needs of teachers in service and 

of students desiring to satisfy the requirements for undergraduate and 

graduate degrees. 


The University is located at College Park in Prince George's County 
eight miles from Washington and thirty-two miles from Baltimore. College 
?frk I a station on the B. & 0. R. R- and on the City and Suburban 
Electric Railway. Local and inter-urban bus lines pass the University^ 
Washington, with its wealth of resources for casual visitation, study and 

recreation, is easily accessible. . . t> i j ti,^ 

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. It overlooks a broad ^^"^y^^^j*^; .^'^ f^ 
wooded hills in the background. In front, extending to the Boulevard is 
a broad rolling campus. Beyond the Boulevard are the stadium and the 

athletic fields. ^ 


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 candidates 
for degrees are the same as for any other session of the Un-ersity^ Before 
registering, a candidate for a degree will be required to consult the Dean 
of the College in which he seeks a degree. 

Graduates of accredited Normal Schools with satisfactory normal school 
records may be admitted to advanced standing in the College of Education 
and classified provisionally as juniors. The objectives of the individual 
I^udent determine the exact amount of credit allowed, f e^^^^e^^^^^^ 
individual counsel and advice as to the best procedure for fulfilling the le 
quirements for a degree. 

The semester hour is the unit of credit, as in other sessions of the Uni- 
versity. A semester credit hour is one lecture or recita^on a week for 
a semester, which is approximately seventeen weeks in length. Two or 
three hours of laboratory or field work are counted as equivalent to one 
Sre or recitation. During the summer session a lecture course meet- 
ing five times a week for six weeks requiring the standard amount of out- 
side work, is given a weight of two semester hours. 

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

Teachers and other students not seeking degrees will receive official re- 
norts specifying the amount and quality of work completed. These reports 
win bl accepted by the Maryland State Department of Education and by 






^ ■■4 


4 ' 

V4 -** 


the appropriate education authorities in other States for the extension 
and renewal of certificates in accordance with their laws and regulations. 


In formulating the Summer Session program of courses for elementary 
school teachers special attention has been given the needs of teachers now 
holding the Maryland First Grade Certificate who wish to qualify by Sum- 
mer School attendance for the Advanced First Grade Certificate. The State 
Department of Education for the present will ''accept as satisfactory for 
the higher grade of certificate (any) four summer terms beyond the two- 
year course provided the work covers at least twenty-four hours in subjects 
which will enrich the background or presumably improve the teaching skill 
of the applicant". Students desiring to work for the higher certificate will 
be given individual assistance in planning their programs not only for this 
summer session but also in anticipation of later sessions, so that the enrich- 
ment of background may be assured. 


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. 
(See also under expenses.) 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 summer 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. 


Wednesday, June 22nd, is Registration Day. Students should register on 
or before this date and be ready for class work on the morning of Thurs- 
day, June 23rd. It is possible to register in advance and reserve rooms by 
applying to the Director of the Summer School. 

Students living in the vicinity may register in person Monday and Tues- 
day preceding the regular registration day. 

Students may not register after Saturday, June 25th, except by special 
permission of the Director and the payment of a fee of $2.00 for late 

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 student 
boards at the University Dining Hall. 

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

Unless otherwise stated, courses listed will be olTered in 1932. 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 25th, at 
which time it will be determined by the Director whether they will be 




Special arrangements have been made for persons wishing to do graduate 
work in summer. The Master's degree represents full time work for one 
academic year. The minimum credit requirement is 30 semester hours in 
courses approved for graduate credits, including a thesis. The minimum 
residence requirement is attendance at four Summer Sessions. By carrying 
six semester hours of graduate work for four sessions and upon submitting 
a satisfactory thesis students may be granted the degree of Master of Arts 
or Master of Science. In some instances a fifth 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 plan 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 Certificate should 
include in their twenty-four semester hours approximately eight hours of 
"advanced study related to high school branches." 

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. 

Full information in regard to general regulations governing graduate 
work may be had by writing to the Registrar for The Graduate School 

Certain special regulations governing graduate work on the Summer plan 
are made available to students at time of registration. 


Rooms — Students are accommodated in the University dormitories up to 
the capacity of the dormitories. Silvester Hall is reserved for men ; Calvert 
Hall, Practice House and Margaret Brent Hall (new dormitory) for women. 
Rooms may be reserved in advance, but will not be held later than noon of 
Thursday, June 23rd. As the number of rooms is limited, early application 
to the Director for reservations is advisable. Requests for room reserva- 
tions must be accompanied with a deposit of $3.00. Checks should be made 
payable to University of Maryland. This fee of $3.00 will be deducted from 
charge for room rent when the student registers; if he fails to occupy the 
roorriy the fee will he forfeited. 

The University dormitories will not be open for occupancy until the 
morning of June 22nd. 

Students attending the Summer School and occupying rooms in the dormi- 
tories will provide themselves with towels, pillows, pillow cases, sheets and 

Trunks should be marked plainly with name and address (dormitory and 
room number) if rooms have been assigned in advance. Trunks are trans- 
ported from the railroad station to dormitories by University trucks at 
a charge of 50 cents each. Trunks sent by express should be prepaid. 

Students who prefer to room off the campus or who cannot be accommo- 
dated in the dormitory, may find accommodations in approved boarding 
houses in College Park and in private homes in College Park and the nearby 
towns of Berwyn, Riverdale and Hyattsville. In the past most students 
have found it more convenient to room in the University dormitories. 




Board-Bo^rd is furnished to all students desiring it at the college din- 
mg hall Meals will be served on the table service plan. Students desiring 
to board at the dining hall will receive when they register and pay their 
fees, Dimng Hall Admission Cards. These cards must be preserved and 
presented for admission at the door of the dining hall. 


The special fees ordinarily required in higher institutions, such as regis- 
tration 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 25 

Board (University Dining Hall) _ ~"~1 40.OO 

Room (University Dormitories) _ 6.00-15.00 

Non-resident fee (for students not residents of Mary- 
land or the District of Columbia) lo.oo 

The general fee of $16.25 entitles a student to the normal load of six 

T/cfn!f ^^n l'* f '''* ^^'^ semester hour in excess of six, an additional fee 
of $3.00 will be charged. 

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 hall and dormi- 
tory representatives if the applicant boards at the dining hall and rooms 
m a dormitory. 

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


The University Infirmary, located on the campus, in charge of the regu- 
lar University physician and nurse, provides free medical service for the 
students m the Summer School. Students who are unwell should report 
promptly to the University Physician, Dr. Leonard Hayes, either in person 
or by phone (Berwyn 12). 


The new building gives spacious accommodation for graduate and under- 
graduate students. On the second floor at the front of the building i. 
located the large reading room, with seats for 236 and shelves for about 
o,bOO volumes. 


There is a study room for graduate students *" ,^S;->'=""f^.,^"^,*" 
JenS on the Jund floor and 18 cubicles ox^sn^all a cov^^w^^^^^ 
for graduate students in the book stacks. On each floor tnere 

unassigned study room. volumes, besides many unbound 

The library contains about o7,000 bouna ^olu • j^ ^ ^. 

government documents, reports and pamphlets. A """*°f ^"' "1 • ,[^^1, 

ments have small separate collections of ^ooks, pamglets and peru^^^^^^^^^^^ 

The total of bound volumes on the ca-pus ^ \\°"*.J2;f ^^f^ongress, tL 
tions to sei-ials and newspapers about 455_ JJ^ L'^^^^^J^^^ libraries in 
Library of the Bureau of Education and other goveinment 

Washington are available ^^ f-'TtlfsO P. M., Monday to Friday. 

The library is open from 8.00 A. M. to b.^u ^. , 
inclusive, and on each of these evenings rom 6^0 to ^aOO R ^^^^^^_ 
Saturday the hours are from 8.00 A. M. to i^.^u r 
2.30 to 10.00 P. M. 


Instruction in piano and voice under private te-h-^^^^^ ^^d by a 
limited number of students. Details may be secured from Mi. B. L, ^ 
year of the Music Department. 


A weekly assembly is held Wednesday at 11. 10 A. M. A" studen^^^^^^^^^ 

Liratrdn^^;:t-lyre Z^^. ^ss^^l reach all stu- 
Ss! The programs consist of addresses and music recitals. 

On Friday evenings during the session informal ^^!^;^;^;^\;ll''^S, 
are held on the campus. The programs -^l^^^^JJ^l'^ll,,^ fey stu- 

to 11.00 are given over to various ^'"fV^f .^'^'f *"™y'gLn on the last 
dent committees. A dramatic entertainment is general y g ^^ 

Friday evening of the session. Community sings ai e^held^^ g ^^^^y^^^^^ ^^ 

':::^^r:^::ZiZ^^^^o.r under the supervision of the Depart- 

ment of Physical Education. 


^. • ' ', 4^ r^ll.o-P Park holds a wealth of historic and geologic inter- 


without additional charge. The schedule oi p g 
available at the time of registration. 


their thesis work under his direction. 






Mus. Ed. S. 3 T-26 

Ed. S 130 _ T-112 

103 S T-212 

Ed. S 
Ed. S 
Ed. S 
H. E. 
Ed. S 
Ed. Psych. 
H. 3 S 

205 _ T-219 

119 T-309 

35 T-311 

Ed. 200 S .....T-314 

55 T-3I5 

S 112 L-107 


Geog. S 1 -. L-203 

Eng. 3 S L-300 

Eng. 131 S L-302 

Fr. S 105 L-303 

Pol. Sci. S 109 ._ M-104 

Ed. S 150 M-106 

H. E. 131 S N-101 

H. E. 112 S „ N-201 

H. E. 124 S N-202 

Math. 7 S Q-104 

Ed. S. 46 Q.300 

Ed. S 209 „ R.103 

Math. 4 S R-205 

Ed. S 201 S-101 

A. H. 101 CC-311 

Chem. IC f DD-307 

Mus. Ed. S 13 Y-Hut 

Phys. Ed. S 121 „ Gym. 

Mus. S 3 105-E 


Ed. S 130 T-112 

Ag. E:d. S 201 T-212 

Ed. 110 S T-219 

Ed. S 34 _ T-301 

Ed. S 118 ....T-309 

A. E. 206s T-310 

Ed. S 52 T-314 

Ed. 2 S T-315 

Ed. Psych. S 111 L-107 

H. 104 S L-202 

P. S. 11 S L-203 

Ed. S 54a L-300 

Eng. 15 S L-302 

Er. S 111 L-303 

Eng. ly s „ L-305 

Eng. S 101 M-104 

Ed. S 150 M-106 

141 S „ N-101 

201 S N-102 

112 S N-201 

S 14 — _ N-202 

111 S ^ Q-202 

1 02 S „...Q-203 

S 29 „ Q-300 

S 30 R-lOO 

S 37 S-1 

105 S S-204 

101 CC-311 

212f DD-107 

Is DD-307 

Ed. S 106 FF-103 

S 11 FF-112 









D. H. 







Ed. S 122 G.F.H. 

Ed. S 10 105-E 

Mus. E<i. S 2 T-26 

H. E. Ed. 102 S „...T-112 

Ed. S 106 T-212 

Ed. S 203 T-219 

Ed. S 33...- T-301 

Ed. S 211 _ „ T-309 

A. E. S 1 T-310 

Ed. S 32 T-311 

Ed. S 50 T-314 

Math. S 1 _. _...T-315 

Ed. S 206 L-107 

Ed. S 135 L-202 

P. S. 9 S L-203 

Eng. 127 S _ L-300 

Eng. 7 S L-302 

Soc. 3f L-303 

Eng. ly s „....L-305 

Dram. S 2 M-104 

Ed. S 56 M-106 

H. E. 142 S „..N-101 

H. E. Ill S N-201 

Ed. S. 114 _ R-lOO 

HIS S-1 

Ed. Psych. lOlf ..1...""..^!." S-101 

Econ. 109-yA S-204 

D. H. 102 „... CC-311 

Ed. Psych. S 109 „ DD-307 

Ind. Ed. S 105 FF-103 

Ind. F.d. S 108 FF-104 

Mus. S 2 Y-Hut 

Phys. Ed. S 123 Gym. 

Phys. Ed. S 102 G.F.H. 

Mus. Ed. S 14-..„ 105-E 


Mus. Ed. S 1 _ T-26 

Chem. 100 S T-212 

Ed. S 212 T-309 

F. M. 2 S...„ T-310 

Ed. S 36 T-311 

Ed. S 51 T-314 

Math. S 1 -. T-315 

Ed. S 200 L-107 

Span. S 103 L-202 

P. S. 13 S _ L-203 

Ed. 129 S L-300 

Ed. S 53...„ L-302 

Soc. 103 S L-303 

Ent. 3 S N-101 

H. E. 147 S N-105 

Ed. 128 S _.._ Q-202 

Ed. S 120 a or b „ Q-203 

Ed. S 45 Q-300 

Pol. Sci. 101 S S-1 

Econ. 109yA S-204 

Ed. Pschy. S 110 „ DD-307 

Ind. Ed. S 107 FF-104 

Mus. Ed. S 12 Y-Hut 

Phys. Ed. S 103 Gym. 

Phys. Ed. S 24 G.F.H. 

Mus. S 6 105-E 


Bact. 2 _ T-309 

Bot. 1 S T-311 

Bact. 1 T-315 

Zool. 1 L-107 

L— Morrill Hall 
N — Home Economics 
T — Agricultural 
FF — Horticultural 


F — Mechanical Engineering 
R — Electrical Engineering 
Q — Civil Engineering 
S — Engineering (New) 

CC Dairy 

DD— Chemistry 

M— Library (Old) 

E — Section — Calvert Hall 

G.F.H.— Girls' Field House 



Alphabetical Index 




Agricultural Economics 12 

Agricultural Education ~ 21 

Animal and Dairy Husbandry 13 

Bacteriology - 13 

Botany _ 14 

Chemistry ~ 14 

Commercial Education 26 

Dramatics - 16 

Economics and Sociology — 17 

Education : History and Principles 18 

Psychology 20 

Secondary 22 

Elementary — ~ 26 

Eiducation for the Han- 
dicapped 31 


English ~ 31 

Entomology 32 

Farm Management 33 

Geography 33 

History and Political Science _ 33 

Home Economics 34 

Home Economics Education.... 24 

Horticulture 35 

Industrial Education - 25 

Mathematics 36 

Music 36 

Physical Education 30 

Public Speaking 39 

Romance Languages 39 

Zoology - 40 

Designation of Courses 

Courses with an S before the number, e. g., Ed. S. 11, are special Summer 
School courses and are not offered during the regular collegiate year. 

Courses with an S following the number, as Psych. 103 S, are modifica- 
tions, to meet Summer School conditions, of courses of the same number 
in the University catalogue. 

Courses without the S, as Zool. 1, are identical with courses of the same 
symbol and number in the University catalogue. 

Courses numbered 100 to 199 are for advanced undergraduates and gradu- 
ates; courses numbered 200 and above are for graduate students only. 

The symbols Eng., Ed., Agron., etc., refer to the departmental grouping 
under which such courses are found in the general catalogue. 

The number of credit hours is shown by the Arabic numeral in paren- 
thesis following the title of the course. 


A. E. 103 S. Co-operation in Agriculture (2). — Five periods and spe- 
cial assignments. Prerequisite, Principles of Economics. To be arranged. 
Mr. Russell. 

Historical and comparative development of farmers' co-operative organi- 
zations; reasons for failure and essentials to success; present tendencies; 
the Federal Farm Board. 

A. E. 104 S. Agricultural Finance (2). — Five periods and special as- 
signments. To be arranged. Mr. Russell. 

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, 
and life insurance — how provided, benefits, and needed extension. 

Note: Either A. E. 103S or A. E. 104S will be given depending upon 
preference of students electing courses. 

A. E. 109 S. Research Problems (2).— Dr. DeVault and Mr. Russell. 

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 may select their 
research problems. There will be occasional class meetings for the purpose 
of reports on progress of work, methods of approach, etc. 

A. E. 203 S. Research and Thesis (6-8). — For graduate students only. 
Dr. DeVault. 

Students will be assigned research work in Agricultural Economics under 
the supervision of the instructor. The work will consist of original investiga- 
tion in problems of Agricultural Economics, and the results will be presented 
in the form of a thesis. 

A. E. 206s. Farm Organization (2). — Four lectures and two labora- 
tories. Department of Agricultural Economics Staff. 9.15, T-310. 
Lab. 1.30, T., Th., T-314. 

The farm as a business ; the functions of land, labor and capital in farm- 
ing; the selection and combination of farm enterprises; the survey method 
of obtaining data on the business phases of farming; farm accounts as a 
source of farm data; other methods of obtaining information; tabulation, 
analysis and interpretation of farm records. 

Laboratory work will consist of anlyzing and interpreting survey records 
and account books. The class will visit individual farms to develop the 
technique of taking records. 

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


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, pedigree 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 opportunity to participate in the general management 
of the dairy plant. Visits will be made to nearby dairies and ice cream 

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


Bact. 1. General Bacteriology (4). — Five lectures; five two-hour lab- 
oratories. 1.15, T-315. Lab., 8.15, T-302. Mr. Faber. 

A brief history of bacteriology; microscopy; bacteria and their relation 
to nature ; morphology, classification ; metabolism ; bacterial enzymes ; appli- 





cation to water, milk, food and soils; relations to the industries and to dis- 
ease; preparation of culture media; sterilization and incubation; micro- 
scopic and macroscopic examination of bacteria; classification, composition 
and uses of stains; isolation, cultivation and identification of aerobic and 
anaerobic bacteria. 

Bact. 2. Pathogenic Bacteriology (4). — Five lectures; five two-hour 
laboratories. 1.15, T-309. Lab., 10.15, T-302. Dr. Black. 

Principles of infection and immunity ; characteristics of pathogenic micro- 
organisms; isolation and identification of bacteria from pathogenic material; 
effects of pathogens and their products. 

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


BoT. 1 S. General Botany (4).— Five Lectures and five two-hour labora- 
tory periods per week. Lecture 1.15, T-311; laboratory, 8.15, T-208. 
Dr. Bam ford. 

The chief aim in this course is to present fundamental biological princi- 
ples rather than to lay the foundation for professional botany. The student 
is also acquainted with the true nature and aim of botanical science, its 
methods and the value of its results. Not given for less than ten students. 

BoT. 102 S. Plant Taxonomy (2). — Two lectures and three laboratory 
periods per week. To be arranged. Dr. Norton. 

Classification of the plant kingdom and methods of taxonomic research in 
field, garden, herbarium and library. Each student will work on a special 
problem as a part of the laboratory work. 

BoT. 204 S. Research in Morphology and Taxonomy (4-6) — To be 
arranged. Dr. Norton, Dr. Bamford. 

Plt. Path. 205 S. Research in Plant Pathology (4-6).— To be ar- 
ranged. Dr. Norton, Professor Temple. 

Plt. Phys. 206 S. Research in Plant Physiology (4-6).— To be ar- 
ranged. Dr. Appleman, Dr. Greathouse. 


For Undergraduates 

Chem. ICf. Introductory Chemistry (2). — Five lectures, 8.15, DD-307. 

A study of the fundamental theories and principles of chemistry with a 
descriptive outline of the properties of common elements and compounds. 
This course is designed for students desiring a general survey of the science 
for cultural purposes. The lectures are illustrated with many demonstra- 
tion experiments. Dr. White. 

Chem. ICs. Introductory Chemistry (2). — A continuation of ICf. Dr. 

Chem. If. General Chemistry (4).— Five lectures; five laboratories. 
Not given in 19o2. 

A study of the non-metals and the fundamental theories and principles of 
chemistry. One of the main purposes of the course is to develop original 
work, clear thinking and keen observation. 

Chem. Is. General Chemistry (4). — Five lectures; five laboratories. 
Prerequisite. Inorg. Chem. If. Lecture, 9.15, DD-307. Labs. 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 metals as well as non-metals. 

Chem. 2f. Qualitative Analysis (5). — Prerequisite Chem. If and Is. 
Not given in 19S2. 

A study of the reactions of the common metals and acid radicals, their 
separation and indentification and the general underlying principles. 

Anal. Chem. 4s. Quantitative Analysis (2). — Prerequisite, Inorg. 
Chem. Is. Not given in 19S2. 

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

Anal. Chem. 6 f or s. Quantitative Analysis (4). — Two lectures; 
three laboratory periods. Prerequisite, Chem. 1 y. To be arranged. 

The principal operations of gravimetric analysis. Standardization of 
weights and apparatus used in chemical analysis. The principal operations 
of volumetric analysis. Study of indicators, typical volumetric and color- 
metric methods. The calculations of volumetric and gravimetric analysis 
are emphasized, as well as calculations relating to common ion effect. Re- 
quired of all students whose major is chemistry. Laboratory fee $6.00. 

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

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Chem. 100s. Special Topics for Teachers of Elementary Chemistry 
(2). — Prerequisite, Inorg. Chem. Is or equivalent. 11.15, T-212. Dr. White. 

A study of the method of presentation and the content of a High School 
Chemistry Course. It is designed chiefly to give a more complete under- 
standing of the subject matter than is usually contained in an elementary 
course. Some of the more recent advances in Inorganic Chemistry will be 

Chem. 116s. Advanced Organic Chemistry (4). — Two lectures on 
Tuesday; one lecture on Wednesday, Thursday, Friday. Laboratory equiv- 
alent to five three-hour periods per week. Lecture and laboratory to be 
arranged. Laboratory fee, $6.00. Dr. Drake. 

This course supplements the work of such a course as Chem. 8s and its 
content will vary from year to year in such a way that by taking it two 
successive summers, the essentials of the whole field will be covered. The 
laboratory work will include difficult i^reparations, and the quantitative 
determination of the halogens, carbon, hydrogen and nitrogen in organic 

Phys. Chem. 102f. Physical Chemistry (5). — Eight lectures; five lab- 
oratories. Prerequisite, Chem. 6y; Physics 2y; Math. 5s. To be arranged. 
Laboratory fee, $4.00. Dr. Haring. 

The gas laws, kinetic theory, liquids, solutions, elementary thermochem- 
istry, colloids, etc. 






i ;i 

Phys. Chem. 102s. Physical Chemistry (5). — Prerequisite, Phys. 
Chem. 102f. Not given in 19.i2. 

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

For Graduates 

Chem. 205s. Organic Preparations (4). — A laboratory course devoted 
to the preparation of typical organic substances and designed for those 
students whose experience in this field is deficient. Laboratory equivalent 
to eight three-hour periods per week. Laboratory fee, $6.00. Consent of 
instructor. Dr. Drake. 

*Chem. 212f. Colloid Chemistry (2). — Five lectures. 9.15, M., T., W., 
Th., F. DD-107. Dr. Haring. 
Theoretical applications. 

*Chem. 213f. Phase Rule (2). — Five lectures a week. 

A systematic study of heterogeneous equilibria. One, two and three com- 
ponent systems will be considered with practical applications of each. Pre- 
requisite, Chem. 102f and s. Dr. Haring. 

*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 102s. 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. 

Chem. 221f. Tissue Analysis (3). — Eight laboratories. Prerequisite, 
Chem. 12f or its equivalent. Consent of instructor. To be arranged. Lab- 
oratory fee, $6.00. Dr. Broughton. 

€hem. 223f. Physiological Chemistry (5). — Eight lectures; five labor- 
atories. Prerequisites, Org. Chem. 12 f or its equivalent. To be arranged. 
Laboratory fee, $6.00. Dr. Broughton. 

Lectures and laboratories on the study of the constitution and reactions 
of proteins, fats, carbohydrates and allied compounds of biological im- 

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


Dram. S 2. Play Production for Schools (2). — 10.15, M-104. Mr. 


Dramatic principle and education; play direction; acting; stage craft. 
Practical experience in the various phases of play production will be offered ; 
plays will be analyzed and produced. Readings and reports; play participa- 
tion; tests. 

Text: "Acting and Play Production," Andrews and Weirick. (Longmans, 
Greene and Co.) 

• The one for which there is the greatest demand will be given. 


EcoN. 105S. Business Organization and Operation (2). 9.15, S-204. 

Mr. Wedeberg. 

A study of the growth of large business organizations. Types of organi- 
zation are studied from the view points of legal status, relative efficiency, 
and social effects. 

(This course is equivalent to Econ. 105f.) 

Text: "Investment Principles and Practices", R. E. Badger. (Prentice- 
Hall, Inc. 1931.) 

Econ. 109yA. Introductory Accounting (2-3).— Lectures and labora- 
tories. Daily 10.15-12.30, S-204. Mr. Wedeberg. 

This course has three aims: (1) to give the prospective business man an 
idea of accounting as a means of control; (2) to give teachers and pros- 
pective teachers a thorough understanding of the elementary accounting 
principles involved in high school bookkeeping courses; and (3) to serve as 
a basic course for advanced and specialized accounting. 

Graduate credit is limited to two semester hours. 

Text: "Principles of Accounting", Kohler and Morrison. (McGraw-Hill 
Co.) Practice Set. 


Soc. IS. Principles of Sociology (2).— Sophomore standing. Not given 
in 1932, 

An analysis of the community and social institutions; processes and 
products of human interaction; the relation between society and the indi- 
vidual; social change. 

Soc. 2s. Cultural Anthropology (2).— Sophomore standing. Not given 
in 1932, 

An analysis of several primitive cultures and of modern society for the 
purpose of ascertaining the nature of culture, and culture processes. 
Museum exhibits will be correlated with class work. 

Soc. 3f. Rural Sociology (2).— Junior standing. 10.15, L-303. Mr. 

Historical approach to rural life; structure and functions of rural com- 
munities; rural institutions and their problems; psychology of rural life; 
statistical analysis of rural population; relation of rural life to the major 
social processes ; the reshaping of rural life. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Soc. lOlS. Social Pathology (2).— Prerequisite, Soc. IS or equivalent. 
Not given in 1932, 

Causative factors and social complications in individual and group patho- 
logical conditions; the function of social work and institutional treatment 
in bringing about adjustment. 



Soc. lOoS. Development of Social Theory (2). — Prerequisite, Soc. IS 
and four additional hours of Sociology. 11.15, L-303. Mr. Bellman. 

A survey of man's attempt to understand and explain the origin, nature, 
and laws of human society; the emergence and establishment of sociology 
as a social science. 

Soc. 104S. Contemporary Sociological Theories and Methods (2). — 
Prerequisite, Soc. 103 S. Not given in 19S2, 

A survey of the most important contemporary sociological theories in 
combination with a general analysis of research methods used by the 


History and Principles of Education 

Ed. 2 S. Public Education in the United States (2). — 9.15, 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 education today. 

Text: "Public Education in the United States," Cubberley. (Houghton 

Ed. S. 11. Visual Instruction (2). — 9.15, FF-112. Mr. Sanborn. 

This course will cover the history and psychology of visual instruction. 
Special emphasis will be placed upon available visual materials, their evalu- 
ation, adaptation and manii^ulation in classroom procedure through kinder- 
garten, primary and intermediate grades, junior and senior high school. 

Text: "Visual Instruction in the Public School," Dorris. (Ginn.) 

Ed. S. 101. Problems of Public Education (2). — Not given in 1932. 

A general survey course dealing with various present-day aspects and 
problems of public education in the United States, with special reference 
to Maryland. 

Ed. S. 105. Educational Sociology I (2). — Not given in 1932. 

Education as public policy and as social adjustment in France, Germany, 
England, Denmark, United States, and in other countries; objectives in the 
American program of education; creative attitudes in school organization 
and in instruction; modern bases for the development of school programs. 
Selected readings, investigations and reports. 

Ed. S. 106. Educational Sociology II (2).— 10.15, T-212. Dr. Cotter- 

School offerings as social control and emergent life; the coordination of 
school and life; personal interest and social discipline; growth service and 
creative effort as self expression. Selected readings, investigations and 

Ed. S. 114. Foundations of Method (2). — 10.15, R-100. Mr. Broome. 

This course will be devoted to the examination of problems of method in 
the light 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 nonnal school graduation or the equivalent in 
college work. 



Ed. S. 115. Principles of Education {2).— Not given in 1932. 

This course attempts to construct a comprehensive theory of education 
and deals with such topics 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 college students who have attained 
senior standing and to teachers who, in addition to normal school gradu- 
ation, have attended at least two summer sessions or have had the equiva- 
lent in college work. 

Ed. S. 116. Current Problems in Administration (2).— Not aiven in 


This course will survey the major conflicting theories and practices of 
present-day education in order to consider critically the related problems 
in administration and management. The course will deal with administra- 
tion from the angle of the child. Normal school graduation or equivalent 
is a prerequisite for the course. Texts and references to be assigned. 

Ed. S. 118. Heredity and Education (2).— 9.15, T-309. Dr. Kemp. 

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

Ed. S. 119. Statistical Method (2).— 8.15, T-309. Dr. Kemp. 

An introduction to statistical method. Material for illustration is drawn 
from the field of education. Specific topics treated are: tabulation, plotting 
and graphic presentation of data; measurement of control tendency; meas- 
ures of dispersion; correlation or measures of relationship; limitations of 
statistical analysis. 

Ed. S. 206. County School Administration (2).— 10.15, L-107. Mr. 

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 administering 
the schools ; business management, school accounting and recording, organi- 
zation of the teaching staff, school buildings and building programs, trans- 
portation and consolidation; school policies; uses of school publicity; prob- 
lems relating to the importance of supervision and remedial instruction. 

Ed. S. 208. Educational Finance (2). —Not given in 1932. 

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; 
(c) financial accounting; (d) population studies and their relation to a 
school building program. 

Ed. S. 209. Public Education in Maryland (2).— July 19th to August 
2nd, inclusive. Daily 1:15; Saturday 8.15, R-103. Dr. Blauch. 

The first part of the course deals with methods of documentary and his- 
torical research in education and the latter part consists of a study of 
educational development in Maryland. The course is designed for students 
who plan to write theses and for others who desire training in research. 

Text: "How to Write a Thesis/' N. G. Reeder. (Public School Publish- 
ing Co.) 




Ed. Psych. lOlf. Educational Psychology (3). — Seven periods a week. 
Daily, 10.15; in addition, Th. and F., 11.15; S-101. Dr. Carroll. 

General characteristics and use of original tendencies; principles of men- 
tal development; the laws and methods of learning, forgetting, transfer of 
training; experiments in rate of improvement; permanence and efficiency; 
causes and nature of individual differences; principles underlying mental 
tests; principles which should govern school practices. 

Ed. Psych. 106S. Advanced Educational Psychology (2). — Prere- 
quisite, Ed. S 11 or equivalent. — Not given in 1932. 

An intensive study of motivation, intelligence and mental adjustment. 

Ed. Psych. 108S. Elementary Mental Hygiene (2). — Five lectures a 
week and one observation period at St. Elizabeth^s Hospital. No prere- 
quisite. Special fee of one dollar. Not given in 1932. 

A study of the causes of personality deficits and their prevention. 

Ed. Psych. S. 109. Advanced Mental Hygiene (2). — Five lectures a 
week and one observation period at St. Elizabeth^s Hospital. Prerequisite, 
Ed. 108S or equivalent. Special fee of one dollar. 10.15, DD-307. Dr. 

Aims to acquaint teachers and school administrators with the application 
of mental hygiene to the school. 

Ed. Psych. S. 110. The Psychology of Literature (2). — Prerequisite, 
a course in elementary psychology. 11.15, DD-307. Dr. Sprowls. 

An interpretation of literature and literary personalities in the light of 
psychology. Especially designed for teachers of English Literature. Lec- 
tures, readings, and reports on Shakespeare, Wordsworth, Poe, Whitman 
and S. L. Clemens. 

Ed. Psych. S. 111. The Development of Personality and Character 
(2).— 9.15, L-107. Miss LaSalle. 

This course will consider the psychological basis of conduct ; the out- 
standing physical, social and emotional factors that influence personality 
and character; the typical home, school and life discipline situations and 
the place of punishment; the under-lying principles of an effective program 
of personality development and character education; and a critical exami- 
nation and evaluation of outstanding school plans of character education 
now in use. 

Text: **>Character Education," Department of Superintendence 10th Year 
Book, N. E. A. 

Ed. Psych. S. 112. Psychology of the Elementary School Subjects 
(2).— 8.15, L-107. Miss LaSalle. 

This course is intended for elementary school teachers and principals 
who desire a practical course in the improvement of classroom instruction. 
It includes: an analysis of the specific learning processes in the several 
school subjects, Reading, Language, Arithmetic, Spelling, Handwriting, 
Social Studies, etc.; the implication for teaching these subjects in the light 
of basic principles of method; and the diagnosis of typical difficulties en- 
countered in learning the several subjects and methods of remedial ad- 

Text: "The Child's Mind and the Common Branches," Daniel La Rue. 



Ed. S. 200. Advanced Educational and Mental Measurements (2) — 
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 

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

Ed. S. 201. Adolescent Characteristics (2).— For graduate students 
only. 8.15, S-101. Dr. Carroll. 

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

Agricultural Education and Rural Life 

AG. Ed. 102 S. Rural Life and Education {2).— Not given in 1932. 

The good life; the good life in rural areas— normal expectancies; recent 
changes in American rural life; the evolution of iiiral 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 widespread enrichment in educational programs 
and activities ; possible measures of rural life ; needed types of leadership ; 
the development of leadership. 

Ag. Ed. S. 201. Comparative Agricultural Education (2).— 9.15, 
T-212. Dr. Cotterman. 

State systems of instruction in agriculture are examined and evaluated 
from the standpoint of analysis of the work of the teacher; administrative 
programs; objectives of day. classes; methods of teaching; philosophies 
and procedures in project instruction; objectives and procedures in unit- 
day, evening, and part-time instruction. Investigations and reports. 

Ag. Ed. S. 202. Supervision of Vocational Agriculture (2). Prere- 
quisite, Ag. Ed. 103 or equivalent. Not given in 1932. 

Analysis of the work of the supervisor; supervisory programs; relation 
of the program of the teacher to that of the supervisor; the teacher's obli- 
gations, responsibilities, and opportunities in supervision ; regional and State 
conferences ; State- wide extra-curricular movements ; State-wide summaries ; 
contemporary developments; general principles of supervision; investiga- 
tions and reports. 

Ag. Ed. S. 203. School and Rural Community Studies (2).— Not aiven 
in 1932. 

The function of school and rural community studies; typical studies, 
their purposes and findings; types of surveys; sources of information; 
planning and preparation of studies; collection, tabulation and interpreta- 
tion of data. Essentially a course for those majoring and preparing theses 
in Agricultural Education. 



AG. Ed. S. 204. Research and Thesis (6-8). -To be arranged. Dr. Cotter- 


students are assigned research work in Agricultural Education under 
the supervision of the instructor. Work consists of in^st^g^t'"" >" ^^^n- 
cultural Education. The results are presented m the form of a thesis. 

Secondary Education 

Ed. S. 29. Art Work for the High School (2).— 9.15, Q-300. Miss 


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 

ED. 102 S. Teaching High School Subjects (2).— 9.15, Q-203. Miss 

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). -Graduate credit 
by special arrangement. 8.15, T-212. Mr. Long. 

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 -d mental cha a 
teristics; comparative secondai-y education; reorganization tendencies, 
curriculum objectives. 

Text: "Principles of Secondary Education," Douglass. (Houghton 


Ed 110 S. THE Junior High School (2).-9.15, T-219. Mr. Pyle. 
A study of the origin and special purposes of the junior high school. 
Organization, administration and supervision. Curricula, program making, 
classification of pupils, pupil guidance. 
ED lllS. LIVES OF Scientists (2). -9.15, Q-202. Mr. Brechbill. 
A study of the major achievements and interesting incidents in the lives 
of the pioneers of science. Though designed especially to provide enrich- 
ment material for the use of high school teachers, the course is of general 
cultural value. 

*Ed S 120-A The Teaching of Composition in the Junior and 
Senior High Schools (2). -11. 15, Q-203. Miss Smith. 

Survey of obiectives in composition as contrasted with objectives in liter- 
ature; selection and organization of subject matter in terms of modeiji 
practice and group needs; evaluation of texts and f ^^^'^^^^^^^^J^^ ^^^^^^^^^ 
phies; methods of procedure and types of lessons; the use of lUustiative 
material; lesson plans; measuring- the results of teaching; use of such 
supplementary aids as debating, the school paper, and literary clubs to 
stimulate creative work. 

* The course for which there is the greater demand will be given. 



*Ep. S 12()-B. The Teaching of Literature in the Junior and Senior 
High Schools (2).— 11,15, Q-2():3. Miss Smith. 

Objectives, methods, 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 mod- 
em practice and group needs; selection and organization of subject matter; 
texts and bibliographies; methods of procedure and types of lessons; the 
use of auxiliary materials; lesson plans; measuring results. 

Ed. 122 S. Methods in High School History (2). — Not given in 1932. 

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 main- 
tenance of the citizenship objective; note book and other necessary auxiliary 

Ed. 126 S. Methods in High School Science (2). — Graduate credit by 
special arrangement. iSlot given in 1932. 

Objectives of science in secondary schools; selection of subject matter; 
method of class period ; lesson plans ; unit organization as applied to general 

Ed. 128 S. Methods in High School Mathematics (2). — Graduate 
credit by special arrangement. 11.15, Q-202. Mr. Brechbill and As- 

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

Ed. S. 135. Practical Problems in French Teaching (2) — 10.15, 
L-202. Dr. Deferrari. 

The aim of this course is to present certain matters that are of immediate 
practical value to French teachers. The course will begin with a brief dis- 
cussion of the various methods of teaching French and other modern 
languages. The most approved methods will be selected and will be applied 
to definite units of French language study. Thus, the study of a content 
unit will coincide with the study and practice of a definite method of teach- 
ing that content unit. 

Ed. S. 202. Administrative Problems of the High School Principal 
(2). — Graduate students only. Not given in 1932. 

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

Ed. S. 203. Supervisory Problems of the High School Principal (2). 
— Graduate students only. 10.15, T-219. Mr. Pyle. 

This course deals with the function, problems and technique of the super- 
vision of instruction in the high school. The following major topics are 

* The course for which there is the greater demand will be given. 



considered: The aims and standards of the high school; the purpose of 
supervision ; supervisory visits and conferences ; evaluation of types of class 
room procedure and of instructional methods and devices; selection and 
organization of subject matter; the psychology of learning; marks and 
marking systems; economy in the class room; rating teachers; evaluating 
the efficiency of instruction; achievement tests as an aid to supervision. 

Ed. S. 204. Problems of Democracy (2). — Graduate students only. Not 
given in 1932, 

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

Ed. S. 205. Curriculum Problems in Secondary Education (2). — For 
graduate students only. 8.15, T-219. Mr. Pyle. 

A study of the present problems and tendencies in curriculum adjust- 
ments in the secondary school. 

Ed. S. 211. Principles of Organizing and Teaching the Social and 
Natural Sciences in the Secondary School (2). — 10.15, T-309. Mr. 

This course aims to aid secondary school teachers in organizing and 
teaching the social and natural science subjects upon a large-unit basis. 
Special attention will be given to factors involved in the selection of teach- 
ing units and to the various techniques of study and teaching which aid in 
establishing desirable understandings and appreciations. Surveys of the 
subject matter content of the several fields are also made with a view of 
constructing teaching units of immediate value to the class room teachers 
taking the course. 

Text: "The Practice of Teaching in the Secondary School," Morrison. 
(University of Chicago Press.) 

Ed. S 212. Problems of the Small High School (2). — 11.15, T-309. 
Mr. Klingaman. 

This course is intended for both principals and teachers in the small high 
school. It will deal with such aspects of the small high school as are in- 
volved in its efficient organization and administration. Particular attention 
will be given to those elements which have a direct bearing upon the im- 
provement of the quality of instruction. 

Texts: "Organization and Administration of Secondary Schools," Doug- 
lass. (Ginn and Company.) 

"Principles of Secondary Education," Cox and Long. (D. C. Heath.) 

Mus. Ed. S. 10. See "Music." 

Mus. Ed. S. 12. See "Music." 

Mus. Ed. S. 13. See "Music." 

Mus. Ed. S. 14. See "Music." 

Home Economics Education 

H. E. Ed. 102 S. Child Study (2).— 10.15, T-112. Miss McNaughton. 

The study of child development in relation to the physical, mental, and 
educational phases of growth; study of text books and magazines; adapta- 
tion of material to teaching of child care in high school. 



H. E. Ed. 200 S. Seminar in Home Economics Education (2-3) —8 15 
T-814. Miss McNaughton. ' ' 

Principles of progressive education as applied to the teaching of home 
economics; study of early educational experiments as compared with ad- 
vanced schools of the present day; the adaptation of home economics to 
present needs. 

Industrial Education 

Ind. Ed. S. 33. Ornamental Metal Work (4).— To be arranged Mr 

In this course one hour of each class period will be devoted to the dis- 
cussion of assigned readings in the literature of this subject; to the princi- 
ples of design and construction; to working properties of metals; to the 
kmd of projects that should make up courses in ornamental metal work for 
elementary, pre vocational, and high schools; and to the preparation of 
lesson sheets. 

Two hours of each class period will be given to shop instruction and 
practice m the construction of ornamental metal work made of brass, copper, 
iron and silver, involving such operations as cutting, forming, soldering,' 
riveting, raising, chasing, seaming, piercing, etching, pickling and coloring! 

Throughout the course emphasis will be laid upon the development of 
hand skill and the use of devices for the school shop of limited equipment 
Shop fee $2.00. 

Ind. Ed. S. 105. Course Building in Industrial Education (2) —10 15 
FF-103. Mr. Seidel. 

This course is organized for teachers interested in planning courses of 
study for the General Shop and Related Subject Matter for Vocational 

Emphasis will be placed on planning the content of the course so that it 
will meet the needs of the community for which it is intended. Units of 
work will be organized, based on specific pupil acti\aties carried on in the 

Ind. Ed. S. 106. Seminar in Industrial Education (2). 9.15, FF-103. 

Mr. Seidel. 

This course is organized for administrators and teachers responsible for 
one or more of the various phases of a full program in Industrial Education. 
The conference method will be used in conducting the course. Topics such 
as: The Organization of the General Shop; Methods of Teaching Industrial 
Arts; Types of Industrial Education for Individual Communities; Shop 
Management; and Shop Plans and Equipment will be discussed. 

Ind. Ed. S. 107. The Study of Occupations (2).— 11.15, FF-104. Mr 

The aims of this course are to provide information about occupations and 
the means of obtaining information about occupations for teachers who are 
engaged in the vocational guidance of boys and girls or who are interested 
in undertaking this work. 

Among the topics to be considered are : Survey of occupations, including 
the organization of lessons to aid pupils in making this survey, construction 
of permanent exhibits, maps, charts, wall boards ; the literature of occupa- 
tions, including lesson plans for use with boys and with girls; and illus- 
trations of types of material available on various occupations. 






Ind. Ed. S. 108. Principles of Vocational Education (2). — 10.15, FF- 
104. Mr. Leland. 

This course is planned for persons engaged in educational, agricultural, 
industrial, homemaking, and social work who desire to obtain an under- 
standing of the meaning of the movement for vocational education. 

Among the topics to be discussed are: The social, economic, and political 
necessities for vocational education; the kinds of vocational education — 
agricultural, industrial, commercial, and home economics; the vocational 
education of women and girls; the Smith-Hughes Act and its administra- 

Commercial Education 

Ed. S. 130. Methods in Commercial Subjects (4). — Five two-hour 
periods a week. 8.15, T-112. Mrs. Hare. 

This course is planned for commercial teachers and those who intend to 
become commercial teachers. A brief consideration is given to the back- 
ground of the field and the underlying principles. Specific methods and 
devices, lesson planning and testing in shorthand, typewriting and book- 
keeping are presented. Recognition and development of individual differ- 
ences will be emphasized. 

Elementary Education 

Ed. S. 30. Organization and Management of Rural Education (2). — 
9.15, R-100. Mr. Broome. 

The purpose in this course is to see how the school by its administration 
may help the whole child. The course will work into the questions of ad- 
ministration in order to find the data needed. The child will be the center 
of interest. The course will deal with such topics as better grouping, 
correlation, combination with alternation, routine duties, extra-class activi- 
ties, discipline, school buildings, grounds, attendance, parent-teacher asso- 
ciations, equipment, reports, libraries and similar questions. The treatment 
will be concerned with possibilities. 

Ed. S. 31. The Principal of the Elementary School (2). — Not given 
in 1932. 

This course is designed to meet the needs of principals and prospective 
principals. It deals with such topics as requirements for principalship; 
preparation for the opening of school; supplies and equipment; school gov- 
ernment; the arrangement of classrooms as to lighting, heating, and venti- 
lation; the professional growth of teachers in service; professional ethics; 
worthwhile faculty meetings; the principal as a supervisor; promotion of 
pupils; extra-classroom activities and community relationships. 

Ed. S. 32. The Teaching of Reading in the Primary Grades (2). — 
Five periods a week and observation. 10.15, T-311. Mrs. Sibley. 

An advanced course for teachers of some experience. This course deals 
with the underlying principles, the objectives, the methods, and the materials 
in the teaching of reading in the primary grades. Particular emphasis will 
be placed on the teaching of the important reading abilities ; the application 
of scientific testing to teaching procedures; and the relation of reading to 
other activities. 

Text: "Curriculum in An Elementary School/' Lincoln School Elemen- 
tary School Staff. (Ginn.) 

Ed. S. 33. Arithmetic in the Primary Grades (2).— Five periods and 
observation. 10.15, T-301. Miss DeVore. 

This course deals with the goals of achievement, organization and presen- 
tation of subject matter according to gradation of difficulties, types of drill, 
uses of tests, test determined instruction and evaluation of teaching pro- 

Much use will be made of the Maryland School Bulletin, "Arithmetic 

Text: "Teaching Arithmetic in the Primary Grades," Morton. (Silver 

Ed. S. 34. Social Studies in the Primary Grades (2).— Five periods a 
week and observation. 9.15, T-301. Miss DeVore. 

This course deals with the goals of the social studies, organization and 
presentation of units of subject matter, criteria for judging the worth- 
whileness of a unit, activities and materials involved, unification of the 
curriculum versus conventional subject division plan. Some topics are- 
Weather Conditions; Celebration of Holidays; Present, Primitive and Dis- 
tant Communities. 

The following bulletins from the Maryland State Department of Edu- 
cation will be used: "The Teaching of Citizenship in the Primary Grades " 
Goals in Social Studies for Primary Grades I-III." 

Text: "The Social Studies in the Primary Grades," Storm. (Lvons and 

Ed. S. 35. The Teaching of Literature in the Primary Grades (2) — 
Five periods a week and observation. 8.15, T-311. Mrs. Sibley. 

This course aims to develop standards of judgment in selecting literary 
materials for primary grades. Emphasis will be placed on the types of 
material suited to different age levels. Consideration will be given to the 
place and function of Mother Goose, folk and fairy tales; fables, myths, 
and legends; the fanciful and realistic stories; and poetry in the develop- 
ment of the child. Dramatization, story telling, and creative work with 
children will be included. 

Ed. S. 36. The Teaching of Composition in the Primary Grades (2\ 
— n.l5, T-3n. Mrs. Sibley. ^* 

In this course an analysis and evaluation will be made of the activities 
m the social experiences of the child that may be utilized for the function- 
mg of the oral and written expressions of the language. The school room 
situations will furnish the bases for the teaching procedures. 

Text: ^'Language and Literature in Kindergarten-Primary Grades" 
Eleanor Troxell. (Scribner.) 

Ed. S. 37. Science for Primary Grades (2).— 9.15, S-1. Miss 

A content course in Science covering the first three grades of the Ele- 
mentary School. As the content material is developed, its grade placement 
and possible organization for teaching units will be indicated. The course 
will be managed to i)rovide for teachers who have had only beginnings in 
science as well as to fit the needs of teachers who have had more extended 
courses in the Science field. The recent investigations, Science bulletins, and 
readings will be used as a basis of the course. 



Ed. S. 45. Fine and Manual Arts for Primary Grades (2). — 11.15, 
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, procedure and expected outcome. 
The class is conducted as a demonstration class. 

Ed. S. 46. Fine and Manual Arts for Upper Grades (2). — 8.15, Q-300. 
Miss Kerr. 

This course is devoted especially to the work of the four upper grades 
of the elementary school. No student who has not had Ed. S. 45 or who is 
not a teacher in the upper elementary grades will be admitted. 

Ed. S. 50. Oral and Written Composition in the Upper Elementary 
Grades (2).— 10.15, T-314. Mr. Phipps. 

This course treats objectives in the teaching of oral composition, written 
composition, and grammar in the upper elementary grades. The work is 
professionalized by a parallel treatment of subject matter and method 
with demonstration lessons to illustrate some of the procedures suggested. 
Emphasis will be placed upon the organization of materials to accomplish 
the goals as stated in the Maryland Bulletin, "Goals of Achievement in 

Text: "Speaking and Writing Composition," Manual for Teachers, Re- 
vised Edition, Bernard Sheridan. (Sanborn.) 

Ed. S. 51. Reading in the Upper Elementary Grades (2). — 11.15, 
T-314. Mr. Phipps. 

This course deals with the principles underlying the teaching of reading 
of both the work-type and the recreative type, the selection of reading 
materials to meet the needs and interests of upper grade children, the 
growth of vocabulary, the relation between teaching reading and teach- 
ing how to study the other school subjects, and the use of standardized 
and of informal tests. Special emphasis will be given to methods of diagnos- 
ing pupil difficulties, and to the use of remedial exercises for the improve- 
ment of important phases of oral and of silent reading skills. 

Text: "Reading Objectives," Anderson and Davidson. (Laurel.) 

Opportunity will be given to observe in the demonstration school. 

Ed. S. 52. Literature for the Upper Elementary Grades (2). — 9.15, 
T-314. Mr. Phipps. 

This is a content course, the purpose of which is to enrich the back- 
ground for the teaching of Literature and Reading in the upper elementary 
grades. It will consist of reading and an intensive study of types of litera- 
ture carefully selected, adaptable to children of the ages represented by 
the upper elementary grades. This study should enable teachers to in- 
terpret and present with fuller appreciation the literary selections found 
in elementary school courses in reading. 

Text: "Enjoying Poetry in School," H. F. Seely. (Johnson.) 

Ed. S. 53. Geography in the Upper Elementary Grades (2). — 11.15, 
L-302. Mrs. Thomas. 

A professionalized subject-matter course in geography designed primarily 
for teachers of geography in the upper elementary grades. Consideration 


grat"^^^^^^^^^ '^ ^^"'^^ "^^'^^'^^ "^'^'^'''^'^ -^^ -"^-t of -PPer 

L-30a VR^TH^ors" " ™' ""^'"^ elementary Grades-A (2).-9.15, 
A professionalized subject-matter course in American History. Attention 
Tn ZZ'"" "^ '' 'I' enrichment of the subject-matter commonly included 
ot methods of teaching such a course. 
J^mius,. ""™'''' ''' '""^ ^"^ Elementary Grades-B (2). -Not 

A professionalized subject-matter course in the European Backgrounds of 
American History up to the time of the Colonization of Americl Atten- 
fZ a\^^^1 ^T ^^ *"• ^^^ enrichment of the subject matter commonly 
the dtl""- f "^f ^^y ''^^'^^ •^•'"rse in the World Backgrounds and to 
the discussion of methods of teaching such a course. 

T ^^^ S- 55 Arithmetic in the Upper Elementary Grades (2). -8. 15. 
1-315. Mr. Carutheks. 

fJ^ll nr ^^' ^""^ "' i"^^'""" ^™ *^^ enrichment of the topics ordinarily 
taught m the upper grade arithmetic. This will be done (1) throueh a 
study of the historical development of the subject, (2) through a study of 
selected supplementary materials. A minimum of content will be given, but 
methods of teaching will be treated at some length with reference to the 
major aim of the course. 

KmcHT' ^^' ^'"""^^ ^'^ Elementary Grades (2).-l0.15, M-106. Mr. 

A course dealing with the subject matter, materials, equipment, and op- 
portunities for teaching biology in elementary schools, particularly from the 
fourth grade upward The emphasis is placed upon the economic aspects 
of bK>logy and the subjects and materials that are readily available to any 

Mus. Ed. S. 1. 
Mus. Ed. S. 2. 
Mus. Ed. S. 3. 

See "Music." 
See "Music." 
See "Music." 

Demonstration School for Elementary Grades 

The Director, Mrs. Holmes and Miss Grogan 

the" jrT'«"°", ^'^^ L*"" ^°"'^^ ^^"'^ ""'"^ ^"^ School Association and 
the school officials of Prince George's County, a two-teacher elementary 
school, ^ades one to seven inclusive, is maintained for demonstration pur- 
Zm-' II If lP^°^i<i^s opportunity for systematic observation in con- 
«.^!!, , I" u ^""""'^^ •" elementary school subjects and methods. (A 
schedule of observation periods will be available at the time of registra- 

The school serves as a vacation school for the pupils of the College Park 

liJri ^""^ °*^'' "^^'•I'y communities. The school is free, but only a 

sets T"tZ °* P"P"' "^"^ ^^ ^"'=^P*^'*- 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 

Phys. Ed. S. 22. Natural Dancing (Elementary) (2). — 9.15, Girls' 
Field House. Miss Phillips. 

The aim of this course is to present a type of dancing that is based upon 
free and natural movements. An opportunity for pantomimic dancing and 
music interpretation is offered. The course is particularly adapted to 
festival and pageantry work. A special costume is required which will be 
described at the first meeting of the class. 

Phys. Ed. S. 24. Physical Education for the Elementary School 
(2). — 11.15, Girls' Field House. Miss Phillips. 

This course will aim to provide both methods and material to be used 
in teaching natural activities, such as games, stunts, athletic badge tests, 
rhythmic activities and dancing to the elementary grades. 

The organization of the work and lesson plans will be discussed. All 
students will be expected to dress in a regulation costume, which will be 
described on registration. A notebook of the course will be required. 

Phys. Ed. S. 102. Athletics for the Junior and Senior High School 
(2).— 10.15, Girls' Field House. Miss Phillips. 

In this course, instiiiction will be given in the theory and practice of 
soccer, field hockey and basketball. Practice periods will be held on the 
field. A regulation costume will be required of all students. It will be 
described on registration. A notebook of the course will be required. 

Phys. Ed. S. 103. Methods of Coaching High School Activities (2). — 
11.15, Gym. Mr. Mackert. 

This course is intended to help the teacher who must coach in addition 
to his other duties. Various aspects of the methods of coaching soccer, 
basketball, baseball and track will be presented; and the organization, con- 
trol and management of athletics will be studied. Afternoon practice 
periods will be arranged for those desiring to perfect themselves in the 
techniques of play. 

Phys. Ed. S. 121. Principles of Physical Education (2). — 8.15, Gym. 
Mr. Mackert. 

This course is designed to study the economic, political, social and educa- 
tional bases of physical education for the purpose of setting up principles 
to guide in the selection of activities. The natural program of physical educa- 
tion will be offered as an illustration of the principles; various theoretical 
considerations will be examined, such as aim, objectives, relation to educa- 
tion in general, ideals in social and moral development, and specific activi- 
ties and procedures in the ideal program- 

Phys. Ed. S. 123. The Organization and Administration of Physical 
Education (2). — 10.15, Gym. Mr. Mackert. 

This course will study the field of physical education in the light of 
educational criteria and present developments in the field. Among the topics 
to be considered are: aim and organization of programs, athletics, physical 
examinations, health programs, leadership in athletics, departmental staffs 
and duties, supervision in physical education, unification with the general 
program in education, etc. 



Phys. Ed. S. 125. ProblexMs of Health and Physical Education (2). 
— Not given in 1932. 

In this course, individuals with specific problems in health and physical 
education meet and present their problems to the group for criticism and 
helpful suggestions. Students looking forward to the organization or the 
re-organization of a program, or who are planning a thesis on some phase 
of the subjects of health and physical education, will find this course suit- 
able to their needs. 

Education for the Handicapped 

Ed. S. 150. The Study and Education of Handicapped Children (4). 
—Five two-hour periods a week. 8.15, M-106. Mr. Foster. 

The course aims to help special teachers, regular grade teachers, super- 
visors, elementary school principals, attendance officers and social workers 
to better understand the problems involved in properly identifying, educa- 
ting, training, placing in employment, and following up physically and 
mentally handicapped children. 

Text: "Finding and Teaching Atypical Children," Guy L. Hilboe. (Bur. 
of Publications, Teachers College, Columbia University.) 


Eng. ly s. Composition and Rhetoric (3). — Five two-hour periods. 
9.15, L-305. Mr. Macbeth. 

The second semester of the Freshman English course. 

Parts, principles, and conventions of effective thought communication. 
Reading, study, and analysis of standard contemporary prose specimens. 
Original exercises and themes. 

Eng. 3 S. Advanced Composition and Rhetoric (2). — Prerequisite, 
Eng. ly or equivalent. 8.15, L-300. 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 
general catalogue.) 

Eng. 4 S. Advanced Composition and Rhetoric (2).— Prerequisite, 
Eng. ly or equivalent. Not given in 19o2. 

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

Eng. 7 S. History of English Literature (2). — 10.15, L-302. Dr. 

A general survey from the beginning to about 1500. The equivalent of 
Eng. 7f. (See general catalogue.) 

Eng. 8 S. History of English Literature (2). — Not given in 1932. 

A general survey from about 1500 to the present time. The equivalent 

of Eng. 8s. (See general catalogue.) 

Eng. 15 S. Shakespeare (2-3).— 9.15, L-302. Dr. Harman. 

Intensive study of selected plays together with considerable outside read- 
ing for the third hour of credit. 



Eng. S. 101. American Poetry Since 1900 (2).— 9.15, M-104. Mr. 


The province and technique of poetry; American background; modem 
schools and tendencies; modern American sources. Individual consideration 
will be given to the representative poets since 1900 with treatment of con- 
temporary verse. Reading, analyses, themes, tests. 

Text: "New Voices," Marguerite Wilkinson. (Macmillan.) 

Eng. 124 S. English and American Essays (2). — Not given in 1932. 

A study of philosophical and critical essays: Bacon, Macaulay, Carlyle, 
Ruskin, Emerson, Chesterton. 

Eng. 126 S. Victorian Poets (2). — Not given in 1932. 

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

Eng. 127 S. Victorian Poets (2).— 10.15, L-300. Dr. House. 

Studies in the poetry of Browning, Arnold, Clough, Swinburne and others. 
The equivalent of the second semester of Eng. 126-127. (See general cata- 

Eng. 129 S. College Grammar (2). — Five periods a week. 11.15, 
L-300. Dr. House. 

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

Eng. 131 S. Modern Drama (2).— 8.15, L-302. Dr. Harman. 
Important dramas of Europe and America from about 1890 to 1910. 

Eng. 132 S. Contemporary Drama (2). — Not given in 1932. 
More recent dramas, chiefly English and American. 


Ent. 1 S. Introductory Entomology (2). — Five periods weekly, used 
as lectures, discussions, demonstrations, and short excursions. Not given 
in 1932. 

The relation of insects to human welfare. General principles of insect 
life, especially development, growth, structure, classification, behavior, and 
control. Interesting as well as economically important insects are studied. 
Teaching aids are given in connection with each division of the subject, in 
order that the course will be of value to the teacher of nature study or 
biology, as well as general students. Outside readings to supplement the 
work done in class. 

Ent. 3 S. Insect Biology (2). — Five periods weekly, used as lectures, 
discussions, demonstrations, and short excursions. 11.15, N-101. Mr. 

Studies in the biology, distribution, adaptation, ecology, and behaviour of 
insects. The course will follow, in general, Folsom's Entomology, with 
numerous new developments emphasized. 

Note: This course is open only to qualified students, who should consult 
the instructor in charge. 



For Graduate Students 

Ent. 201. Advanced Entomology (2). — Hours to be arranged. Dr. 

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 sufficient preparation, with the approval of 
the head of the department, may undertake supervised 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. 

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


F. M. 2 S. Farm Management (3). — Five lectures; two laboratories. 
11.15, Lab., 1.30, M., F., T-310. 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 devel- 
opment of a successful farm business. 

A. E. SI. Farm Accounting (3). — Five lectures; two laboratories. 
10.15, Lab., 1.30, T., Th., T-310. 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. 


Geog. S. 1. Geography of Europe (2). — 8.15, L-203. Mrs. Thomas. 

A college content course in the geography of Europe. Attention will be 
given to the political and economic phases of the subject as well as to the 
physical geography of the continent. 


H. IS. History of Mediaeval Europe (2). — 10.15, S-1. Dr. Jaeger. 

An interpretation of the social and political forces affecting Europe dur- 
ing the ten centuries following the disintegration of the Roman Empire. 

H. 2S. Modern European History from 1500 to the present (2). — 
Not given in 1932, 

An examination of the revolutionary and national movements influenc- 
ing the development of contemporary Europe. 

H. 3S. American History-A (2). — 8.15, L-202. Dr. Crothers. 
An introductory course in American History from the discovery of 
America to 1790. 



H. 4S. American History-B (2).— Not given in 1932, 

Continuation of American History-A to 1860. 

H. 5S. American History-C (2). — Not given in 1932. 

A continuation of American History-B to the present time. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

H. 102S. Recent American History (2).— Not given in 1932. 

The history of national development from the close of the reconstruction 
period to the present time. 

H. 103S. American Colonial History (2).— Not given in 1932. 

The history of the American people to 1790. An advanced course in the 
political, social and economic life of the American nation. 

H. 104S. Social and Economic History of the United States (2).— 
9.15, L-202. Dr. Crothers. 

A synthesis of American life from colonial times to the present. 

H. 105S. Political and Diplomatic History of Europe from 1848 to 
the present time (2). — Not given in 1932. 

A survey of the rise of new European States, of the system of alliances 
and of the distribution of power on the continent. 

H. 106S. The British Empire in Transition (2). — Not given in 1932. 

A study of the movement towards autonomy within the Empire and of 
the external influences affecting the transition. 

Pol. Sci. 101 S. International Law (2). — 11.15, S-1. Dr. Jaeger. 

A study of the sources, nature, and development of international law as 
found in the decisions of courts and tribunals, both municipal and inter- 

Recent judgments of the Permanent Court of International Justice and 
Court of Arbitration will be given special attention. The legal aspects of 
War, Peace and Neutrality are considered as subdivisions of the major topic. 

Pol. Sci. S.109. China, Japan and Manchuria (2).— 8.15, M-104. Dr. 

Historical, political and economic background of the present conflict be- 
tween China and Japan in Manchuria, with consideration of the attitude of 
the United States and of the League of Nations toward the questions 

Text: "The International Relations of Manchuria," Carl Walter Young. 
(University of Chicago Press.) 

For Graduates 

H. 201 S. Seminar in American History (2).— Four periods a week. 
Time to be arranged. Dr. Crothers. 
Limited to ten students. 


H. E. S14. Art in Everyday Life (2).— 9.15, N-202. Mrs. McFarland. 
1 he appreciation and application of art principles to daily life. 



H. E. IIIS. Advanced Clothing (2). — One recitation and four lab- 
oratory periods a week. Graduate credit by special permission. 10.15, 
N-201. Mrs. Westney. 

H. E. 112S. Special Problems in Textiles and Clothing (2). — Grad- 
uate credit by special pennission. 8.15, N-201. Mrs. Westney. 

Each student selects an individual problem. 

H. E. 124S. History of Art (2).— 8.15, N-202. Mrs. McFarland. 

An introduction to the history of art, emphasizing the development of 
sculpture, painting and architecture, from the earliest ages to the present. 

H. E. 131S. Nutrition (2).— 8.15, N-101. Mrs. Welsh. 

Nutritive value, digestion and assimilation of foods. 

H. E. 141S. Management of the Home (2). — 9.15, N-101. Mrs. 

The administration of the home; members of the family, their relationship 
to each other, and to the community. 

H. E. 142S. Management of the Home (2). — 10.15, N-101. Mrs. 
Murphy and Speicial Lectures. 

Continuation of H. E. 141S. 

H. E. 147S. The School Lunch (1). — 11.15, N-105. Miss Hartmann. 

The administration of the school lunch. 

H. E. 201S. Seminar in Nutrition (2).— 9.15, N-102. Mrs. Welsh. 
Oral and written reports on assigned readings in the current literature 
of nutrition. Preparation and presentation of reports on special topics. 


* Graduate students in Horticulture may arrange to take and receive 
credit for one or more of the following courses provided a sufficient number 
of students enroll. 

HoRT. 201y. Experimental Pomology (6). — Three lectures. To be 
arranged. Dr. Beaumont and Dr. Schrader. 

A systematic study of the sources of knowledge and opinion as to prac- 
tices in pomology; methods and difficulties 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. 

Hort. 202y. Experimental Olericulture (6). — Three lectures. To be 
arranged. Dr. Boswell. 

A systematic study of the sources of knowledge and opinion as to prac- 
tices in vegetable growing; methods and difficulties 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. 

Hort. 205y. Advanced Horticultural Research and Thesis (4, 6, or 
8). — To be arranged. HoRT. Staff. 

Graduate students will be required to select problems for original re- 
search in pomology, vegetable gardening, or floriculture. These problems 
will be continued until completed and final results are to be published in 
the form of a thesis. 



HoRT. 206y. Advanced Horticultural Seminar (2). — To be arranged. 
Dr. Beaumont. 

This course will be required of all graduate students. Students will be 
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. 

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


Math. S. 1. General Mathematics (3). — Five two-hour periods a week. 
10.15, T-315. Mr. Caruthers. 

This course has two aims: (1) to reorganize the student's courses in 
high school mathematics with the view of giving them a broader signifi- 
cance; (2) to extend the student's knowledge of mathematics and to further 
develop mathematical concept, expression and manipulation. It will include 
the following topics: quadratics; functions and graphs; functions of acute 
angles; linear equations; second degree equations including those of the 
circle, ellipse, parabola, and hyperbola; progressions, binomial theorem, 
permutations and combinations and elementary statistics. 

Text: "General Mathematics," Currier & Watson. (Macmillan.) 

Math. 4S. Analytic Geometry (5). — 8.15, R-205. Mr. Spann. 

Sufficient time will be devoted to this course to cover the work in 
Analytic Geometry outlined for Math. 4s, Annual Catalogue. Prerequisites, 
Algebra and Plane Trigonometry as outlined for Math. 3f, Annual Cata- 
logue. Students who receive credit for this course will be eligible for Math. 
7y, Annual Catalogue, provided they have had Solid Geometry. (This 
course begins June 8.) 

Math. 7S. Calculus; Elementary Differential Equations (5). — Pre- 
requisite, first semester of Math. 7y as outlined in Annual Catalogue. 8.15, 
Q-104. Mr. Gwinner. 

A continuation of work of first semester in Math. 7y. The course begins 
with the integration of trigonometric differentials and includes the finding 
of areas, length of curves, etc., in the plane; and the determination of 
areas, volume, etc., in space. (This course begins June 8.) 


Mus. Ed. S. 1. Elementary School Music-A (2). — 11.15, Aud. Mrs. 

This course deals with the aims, content and method in the teaching of 
music in the first four grades. It includes a study of the child voice; the 
non-singer; use of pitchpipe; a repertory of selected rote songs suitable for 
classroom use; the introduction of notation and the development of the 
sight reading process by means of observation and study songs. 

Special attention will be given to the development of the teacher's singing 
voice and to standards of good tone. Demonstration lessons. 

Texts: "A Child's Book of Songs," Fresman. (American.) 
"Second Year Music," Hollis Dann. (American.) 
'New Manual for Teachers," Dann. (American.) 




Mus. Ed. S. 2. Elementary School Music-B (2).— 10.15, Aud. Mrs. 

This course deals with the aims, content and method in the teaching of 
music in the upper grades (four to seven inclusive). It includes a repertory 
of selected songs suitable for classroom use; further development of sight 
reading skills; a study of the principal tonal and rhythmic problems of 
upper grade music; the inter-relating of song singing, music appreciation, 
and technical study; testing and classification of voices and the introduction 
of part singing. 

Special attention will be given to the development of the teacher's singing 
voice and to standards of good tone. Demonstration lessons. 

Texts: "Third Year Music," Dann. (American.) 
"Fourth Year Music," Dann. (American.) 
"New Manual for Teachers," Dann. (American.) 

Mus. Ed. S. 3. Sight Reading, Ear Training and Dictation. 8.15, Aud. 
Mrs. Stevens. 

This course aims to develop basic skills in the sight reading of music 
throughout the first six grades. It will include a study of the rudiments of 
music; piano keyboard; music terminology; ear and eye recognition of 
various tonal and rhythmic groups found in the sight reading material of 
these grades. The above subject matter will be taught through actual song 
material suitable for classroom use, thus assuring direct application of skill 
gained and at the same time providing an extended song reportory for the 

This course is recommended to be taken in connection with Elementary 
School Music A or B for students who have had little previous musical 

Text: "The Music Hour," First Book, McConathy, Miessner, Birge & 
Bray. (Silver Burdette.) 

Mus. S. 5. Elementary Harmony (2). — Not given in 1932, 

This course aims to give a practical treatment of theory of music as 

related to classroom use. It will include a study of major and minor scales, 

intervals, triads, simple chordal progressions and elements of musical form. 

The above theory will be presented through musical illustration and used as 

a basis for ear training, dictation and melody writing. 

Special attention will be given to the functional aspects of theory of music 
as applied to the piano keyboard in transposition, chording, harmonization 
of melodies and improvisation of accompaniments. 

Mus. S. 6. Intermediate Harmony (2). — Prerequisite, Elementary Har- 
mony or Equivalent. 11.15, 105-E Section, Calvert Hall. Miss McEachern. 

A continuation of Elementary Harmony. This course will include a study 
of primary and secondary chordal progressions, modulation, inversions, and 
the dominant seventh chord. The above theory will be taught through ear 
training, dictation, four part harmonization of melodies, and harmonic 
analysis of hymn and folk music. Special attention will be given to key- 
board harmony. 





Mus. Ed. S. 10. Choral Technique (2). — 9.15, 105-E Section, Calvert 
HalL Miss McEachern. 

This course aims to develop the vocal technique of the teacher through 
the artistic singing of choral music suitable for High School use. It will 
include a study of the fundamental principles of voice production, breath 
control, phrasing, diction, and interpretation — application of which will be 
made in song material of various grade levels. Special attention will be 
given to such problems of choral technique as conducting, accompaniment 
playing, testing and classification of voices, balance of parts and vocal 

Mus. Ed. S. 12. Orchestra for Beginners (2).— 11.15, Y-Hut. Mr. 


This course is a practical exposition and demonstration of the problems 
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 group method; selecting, buying, tuning 
and caring for instruments; 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 purposes), e. g., a violinist might 
bring a trumpet, a pianist a reed instrument, etc. 

Mus. Ed. S. 13. The High School Orchestra (2). — Prerequisite. Mus. 
Ed. S. 3 or equivalent. 8.15, Y-Hut. Mr. Goodyear. 

A more advanced course designed to give an understanding of instru- 
mentation from the symphony 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 ; 
plans for credit for applied music. 

Mus. Ed. S. 14. Administration of High School Music (2). — 10.15, 
105-E Section, Calvert Hall. Miss McEachern. 

This course deals with the aims, content, and procedure in the teaching 
of music in the Junior and Senior High School. The course will be organ- 
ized on the unit plan and will include a study of the adolescent voice; 
music for boys; assembly music; material for special programs; music ap- 
preciation; the organization of required and elective high school music 
courses; and extra-curricular musical activities. 

Opportunity will be given the students to work out special problems con- 
fronting them in the teaching of Music in their respective high schools. 

Mus. S. 1. History of Music A. (2). — Not given in 1932. 

A survey of the development of music from early times to the beginning 
of the modern periods. Pre-Christian music; the early Christian music; 
including 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. 

K y 

Mus. S. 2. History of Music B. (2).— 10.15, Y-Hut. Mr. Goodyear. 

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 symphonists; the advent of the music 
drama and nationalism; the modern composers. 

Mus. S. 3. Music Appreciation (2).— 8.15, 105-E Section, Calvert Hall. 
Miss McEachern. 

A course designed to acquaint students with the elements of music 
(rhythm, melody and harmony) and the use of these elements in produc- 
ing balance, contrast and form. Students are introduced to such larger 
principles of music as nationality, poetic thought, form and descriptive 
music. A definite purpose is to develop judgment in choice of material. 


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

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

P. S. 11 S. Oral Reading (1).— Three periods a week. M., T., W., 9.15, 
L-203. Professor Richardson. 

Study of the technique of vocal expression. The oral interpretation of 
Literature. Study of methods of teaching reading in the public schools. 

P. S. 13 S. Reading and Speaking (1). — Three periods a week. M., T., 
W., 11.15, L-203. Professor Richardson. 

The principles and technique of oral expression; enunciation, emphasis, 
inflection, force, gesture, and the preparation and delivery of short original 
speeches. Impromptu speaking. Theory and practice of parliamentary pro- 


The courses in Romance Languages listed below constitute part of a 
series given in successive years which will enable students to pursue a 
comprehensive plan of advanced study for four summers and qualify for 
the Master's Degree. 


For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Fr. S. 105. French Composition and Conversation (2). — 8.15, L-303. 
Dr. Deferrari. 

This course begins with a study of French phonetics and pronunciation. 
It includes the study of some of the commonest difficult questions of French 
grammar, practice in translating from English into French and French 



Fr. S. 111. Origin of French Lyric Poetry (2). — 9.15, L-303. Dr. 

No knowledge of Old French or Old Provencal is required of students 
taking this course. However, examples of lyric poems in those languages 
will be translated and discussed by the instructor to provide a foundation 
for the study of French lyric poetry through the period of the Renaissance. 

(Ed. S. 135— See page 23.) 


For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Span. S. 103. Spanish Composition and Conversation (2). — 11.15, 
L-202. Dr. Deferrari. 

This course begins with a study of Spanish phonetics and pronunciation. 
It includes the study of some of the commonest difficult questions of Spanish 
grammar, practice in translating from English into Spanish and Spanish 


ZooL. 1. General Zoology (4). — Five lectures; five two-hour labora- 
tories. Lecture, 1.15, L-107; laboratory, 8.15, L-105. Mr. Burhoe. 

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. 140. Marine Zoology. — Credit to be arranged. Dr. Truitt and 

This work is given at the Chesapeake Biological Laboratory, which is con- 
ducted co-operatively by the Maryland Conservation Department and the De- 
partment of Zoology and Aquiculture, on Solomons Island, where the re- 
search is directed primarily toward those problems concerned with commer- 
cial 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 rela- 
tionships, and plankton contents. Students may register for either a six 
weeks' or a twelve weeks' course. Course limited to ten students, whose 
selection will be made from records and recommendations submitted with 

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. 



Note: Other advanced courses, "Comparative Anatomy," "Protozoology," 
and "Economic Zoology" will be given at Solomons Island. These will be 
described and full information in regard to living conditions will be given in 
a special announcement. 

Persons interested may secure this announcement by applying to PRO- 
FESSOR R. V. Truitt, University of Maryland. 



suM.Mi:i: scuooi 

'''• ''^- ''•• <>Ki(;i\ OK I'kkncii I.mmc I'mktk^ CJ). :>.]... I. :;n:;. i m{. 

i MKi:ivK\KI. 

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takiji;^ tlii> cnin-s*-. Hi.wfvcr, r\ar)i|.lcs of 1> ri«- ix.cdis in laii^ua^^r- 
will \u irafJslatJMJ and .li>ru>s«'.l hy tin- iii>t i uctoi i.. picx idc a f(»ini(lat i«.n 
h.i- till- MiMv ..} Fitm-h lyric pcciiy ihroii^h tin- |Mri...i of the K.riais.-ancr. 

( llh. S. i::., Str pa^c 2:\.) 


lor Adsaiutd I lultTuraduatcv a\}i\ (,ra(liiat<'s 

Srw. s. lo:;. Srwisn (dMi'nsiTioN \m> Cowkics \tiu.\ (2). li.i:». 
L-2(>2. hK. hi:iKKii\Ki. 

'riii> couisr lM-iii> with a Miidy ot' S|i;nn>h plmnct i(v^ an<l pinnmu-iat i.ui. 
It iru-iud.v- tin- >tudy nf >.uiic nf" tlu- (•niiini..n,.st dinicull «iU(sti<»n> u\' Spanish 
Kianiniai-. practice in translating (nMu Kn^^lisli int.. Spain.-li and Spani>li 
i'(>n\ nsat i(in. 

Znnl.. 1. (,i;\iK\i. /..(M.(m;v (I).- Five lr(tuir>: five twn li.un- lalx.ra 
i».ri*->. Fri-iuif, l.i:., L-l(i7; lahufatory, s . 1 :., L-io:,. Mk. Mi kimh;. 

This is an intioductnjy course that deal.- with tlu' basic principles of 
animal life a- illustrated by selectecl types frotii th<' niofe irnpoi'tant ani- 
tnal Ki«'U|'>- At the ^ant<" tinit> it se}\e- a> a surwy of the niajoj- fields of 
Znolngical sciences. 

Zoor.. 11(1. Mnkim: Zooi.ocv.— Cre.lit t.. hr airan^^cd. I >k. Tki n t \m. 

This work i.-^ j^ivcfi at th<- Chi'saj.eake Iii(.lnuical Lah..rat(.i-y, which is con- 
ducted co-npciatively })y the Maryland ('(.n.^-rvation I 'cpart niml and tlie I •(- 
paitniont of Znolnuy jiiid A<!uicultuic, on Soloni(»n> Islan<i, where the i-e- 
.-eai-ch i> directed piiinaiily toward tho>e problems concerned with commer- 
cial form>, especially the blue crab and the oystej-. The wr)ik starts duiin^ 
th«' third week oi' Jutie atid continue- until ndd-September, thus affording 
ample time to in\v>tigate complete cycle> in life hist.>ries, ecological lela- 
tionships, and phudaiui contents. Students may register for either a six- 
week.-' or a twelve we(d<s' course. Course^ limited to ten students, whose 
selection will })e made fi-om recoid.^ an<l icM'ommendatir.ns submitted with 

Faboratoiy facilities, boats of various types fully equipped (pumps, nets, 
dredge-, and other apparatus), and shallow water collecting devices are 
available f(»r the work without extia co>t to th(> student. 

\oN ; Other advanccMJ coui>e-, "( omparat i\ e Anatomy," " Ti ol,.zo^|,,^y/* 
and "licorK.mic Zoology" will be given at Solomons inland. The.M will be 
de>cribe<l and full inf<»!-mation in regard to living conditions will be given in 
a -pecial anr]ounce?nent. 

I'orsons intereste.l may secure this announcement hy applying to Pko 
FKSSfiK i:. \'. Tlil ITT. r\|Vi:i;siTV OF M \i:vi,\.\h. 









8 15 .... 



11 15 


1 lit 




Any variation from the printed schedule must 
be authorized by the Registrar, who requires the 
approval of the director and head of the depart- 
ment concerned. 


Any change of courses is made only on the written per- 
mission from the director and is subject to a fee of one 
dollar ($1.00) after the first five days. After securing 
such written permission from the director the student 
must present the same to the Registrar, who in turn issues 
the student a class card for the course he is entering and 
a withdrawal card to the instructor in charge of the 
course from which the student withdraws. Unless this is 
done, no credit will be given for the new course. 

Office of the Registrar.