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For the Session of 



Raymond A. Pearson President of the University 

H. C. Byrd Vice-President 

Frank K. Haszard -..Executive Secretary 

WiLLARD S. Small Director 

Alma Frothingham „ 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 

George F. Pollock Alumnus Secretary 


WoitiarCs Advisory Committee: 

Miss Stamp, Miss Mount and Miss Smith. 

Coimnittee on Social Affairs: 

Mr. Pollock, Miss Stamp and Mr. Mackert. 


Page I 

Instructors 3 

General Information : .„....:...... 7] 

Descriptions of Courses 13 

Agricultural Economics I3 

Bacteriology I4 

Botany '. 14 

Chemistry I4 

Commercial Education ., ., 25 

Dramatics 17 

Economics and Sociology 17 


History and Principles 17 

Psychology 19 

Secondary 21 

Elementary 25 

Special Education and Juvenile Delinquency 29 

English „ '. 30 

Entomology 31 

Geography : 32 

History and Political Science 32 

Home Economics 33 

Home Economics Education 23 

Horticulture 34 

Industrial Education 24 

Mathematics 34 

Modern Languages 35 

Music 37 

Physical Education _ 28 

Physics 39 

Psychology 39 

- Public Speaking : 39 

Rural and Agricultural Education 20 

Zoology 40 


tr— Morrill Hall 

N — Home Economics 

T — Agricultural 

FF— Horticultural 

EE — Library 

P — Mechanical Engineering 

R — Electrical Engineering 

Q — Civil Engineering 
S — Engineering (New) 
Gym. — Gymnasium 
DD — Chemistry 
M— Library (Old) 
G.F.H.—Girls' Field House 


\c Appleman, Ph.D., Professor of Botany and 

Plant Physiology; Dean of the Graduate School. Botany 

IHAYES BAKER-CROTHERS, Ph.D., Professor of History 

and Political Science .....History 

Ifrank a. Balsam, Instructor of Electricity, Boys' 

Vocational School, Baltimore, Maryland Education 

IRONALD BAMFORD, Ph.D., Associate Professor of^^^^^-^ 

Botany " 

IJ. H. BEAUMONT, Ph.D., Professor of Horticulture Horticulture 

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

L E Blauch, Ph.D., Executive Secretary, American 
Association of Dental Schools, Survey of the 
Dental Curriculum, Chicago, Hlinois Education 

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

H. H. Brechbill, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of ^'^''' ^^^^^j^^^ 
cation .■■•, 

!eow:. W. BROOME, M^A LL.R ''^^^""^^"'r.^^'.Education 
Montgomery County, Maryiana 

L. B. Broughton. Ph.D., Professor of ^^^"^'^^"^ '' ^^^^.^^ 
State Chemist 

Robert P. Carroll. Ph.D., Department of Teacher 

Training Extension, State College, P^^^^yl-^^^^^^j^^ 

E. N. CORY. Ph.D., Professor of Entomology; ^tate^^^^^^^^^ 

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

Education and Rural Sociology h-ducation 

S. H. DEVAULT. Ph.D.. Professor of Agricultural ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^.^^ 


RUTH DEVORE, B.S., supervisor of Rural Schools ^^^.^^ 
Carroll County, Maryland 

IVA C. DiEHL, B.S., Head, Department «* <^«°8%,, .. 
phy, State Normal School, Frostburg, Md Education 

CA ^TON E. DOUGLAS, A.M., Extension I-^ructor ^^^^^.„„ 
of Education, Baltimore, Md 

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

Chemistry Chemistry 

Clyde B. Edgeworth, B.S., Supervisor of Commer- 
cial Education, Baltimore, Maryland Education 

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

J. E. Faber, M.S., Instructor of Bacteriology Bacteriology 

W. F. Falls, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Modern 

Languages » French 

Edgar M. Gerlach, Supervisor of Social Service, 

Bureau of Prisons, U. S. Department of Justice-Education . 

B. L. Goodyear, Instructor of Music Music 

G. A. Greathouse, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of 

Plant Physiology and Biophysics Botany , 

Mildred Grimes, M.A., Supervisor of Special Classes, 

Baltimore, Maryland Education 

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

Mathematics Mathematics 

Charles B. Hale, Ph.D., Associate Professor of 

English English 

A. B. Hamilton, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agri- 
cultural Economics Agricultural Economics 

Malcolm Haring, Ph.D., Professor of Physical 

Chemistry Chemistry 

Susan E. Harm an, Ph.D., Associate Professor of 

English English 

LuciLE Hartmann, B.S., Instructor of Foods, Nutri- 
tion and Institutional Management „ Home Economics 

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

W. H. E. Jaeger, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of His- 
tory and Political Science „ History 

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

Agronomy Genetics; Statistics 

Lillian B. Kerr, Art Director, Parkersburg, West 

Virginia Education 

Paul Knight, M.S., Assistant Professor of Entom- 
ology Entomology 

rpc^iE LaSalle, M.A., Assistant Superintendent of 

Schools, Washington, D. C ...Education 


r T Leland, M.A., Professor of Trade and Indus- 
trial Education 

:dgar F. Long, Ph.D., Professor of Education Education 

' L Longley, Instructor of Sheet Metal Work, 

" Garrison Avenue High School, Baltimore, Md Education 

' L Mackert, M.A., Professor of Physical Educa- 
'• ^' ^^^^'^"^'^ ; Physical Education 

tion for Men ^ 

:dna McEacheRN, M.A., Professor of Music, State 

Teachers College, Upper Montclair, New Jersey.Education 


McFarland, M.A., Professor of Textiles and 


Home Economics 

Home Economics 

:dna B. McNaughton, M.A., Professor of Home 

Economics Education Education 

Ieleanor L. Murphy, M.A., Assistant Professor of 
Home Management 

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

any and Mycology Botany 

M. W. Parker, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Plant 

Physiology and Biochemistry Botany 

EU.ABETH R. PHILLIPS, M.A.. Instructor of ^^y^^<^^\ ^,^^^,.,„ 

Education for Women ^ 

N. E. Phillips, Ph.D., Assistant Professor «^^^^^^^^ 


:l William R. Phipps, B.S., Supervisor of Schools,^ 
Talbot County, Maryland 

Hester Beall Provensen, LL.B., Director, Hester 
Walker Beall Studio of the Spoken Word, Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

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

Chase High School, Bethesda, Maryland Education 

Edv.ard F. Richards, Ph.D., Instructor of Modern 

C. S Richardson, M.A., Professor of Public Speak- 

mg and Extension Education P"W.c Speaking 


Public Speaking 


Rai -H Russell, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agri- 

Agricultural Economics 

:ultural Economics 

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

Mark Schweizer, M.A., Assistant, Modern Lan- 

^^g^s German 

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

Education Education 

Martha Sibley, Supervisor of Elementary Schools, 

Hempstead, Long Island, N. Y Education 

Kathleen M. Smith, Ed.M., Instructor of Educa- 

^^^^ Education 

J. T. Spann, B.S., Assistant Professor of Mathe- 

^^^^^^ Mathematics 

Barney Speir, M.A., Professor of Physical Educa- 
tion, Western Maryland College Education 

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

Psychology Psychology 

E. H. Stevens, M.A., J.D., Summer Session In- 
structor of Government History 

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

State Plant Pathologist Botany 

K. V. Truitt, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology and Aqui- 

^"^^"r^ Zoology 

Tracy F. Tyler, Ph.D., Secretary and Research Di- 
rector, The National Committee on Education by 
^^^^« Education 

W. P. Walker, M.S., Assistant, Agricultural Econ- 

^^^^^ Agricultural Economics 

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

Claribel p. Welsh, M.A., Associate Professor of 

^^^^s Home Economics 

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

and Clothing Home Economics 

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

Helen Wilcox, B.A., Instructor of Modern Lan- 

g^uages French 

R. C. Wiley, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Analyti- 
cal Chemistry Chemistry 



The twentieth session of the Summer School of the University of Mary- 
land will open Wednesday, June 27th, 1934, and continue for six weeks, end- 
ing Tuesday, August 7th. 

In order that there may be thirty class periods for each full course, 
classes will be held on Saturday, June 30th, and Saturday, July 7th, to make 
up for time lost on registration day and July 4th, respectively. There will 
be no classes or other collegiate activities held on July 4th, which will be 
observed as a legal holiday. 

The courses are 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 
Park is a station on the B. & O. R. R. and on the City and Surburban 
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. 


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 University. 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. 
The objectives of the individual student determine the exact amount of credit 
allowed. The student is given individual counsel and advice as to the best 
procedure for fulfilling the requirements 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 recitation a week for 
a -emester, which is approximately seventeen weeks in length. Two or 
thiYie hours of laboratory or field work are counted as equivalent to one 
lec'ure or recitation. During the summer session a lecture course meet- 
ings five times a week for six weeks requiring the standard amount of out- 
sici work, is given a weight of two semester hours. 

^1 exceptional cases, the credit allowance of a course may be increased 
on account of additional individual work. This must be arranged with the 
in> ructor at time of registration and approved by the Director. 

^^'tudents who are matriculated as candidates for degrees will be credited 
to\ ards the appropriate degree for satisfactory completion of courses. 



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


The courses for elementary school teachers are planned with special refer- 
ence to the needs of teachers now holding the Maryland First Grade Cer- 
tificate who wish to qualify by Summer School attendance for the Advanced 
First Grade Certificate. Both in subject matter and in treatment these 
courses are in advance of the courses required for the two-year normal 
school curriculum. 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. 


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 and approval 
of the Director. 


Wednesday, June 27th, is Registration Day. Students should register on 
or before this date and be ready for class work on the morning of Thurs- 
day, June 28th. 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 30th, 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 countersign«^d 
by the Director or Registration Adviser before they are presented in tlie 
Registrar's office. 

When registration is completed each student should have a receipt f ^r 
fees paid and class cards, one for each class. 

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 offered in 1934. In genen-l 
courses for which less than five students apply will not be given. Su<h 


courses will be held open until the end of the first week, June 30th, 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 
Icademic year. The minimum credit requirement is 30 semester hours in 
courts approved for graduate credits, including a thesis. The mmimum 
Sence requirement fs attendance at four Summer Sessions. By carrying 
V semester hours of graduate work for four sessions and upon submitting 
a XaSry thesis students may be granted the degree of Master of Arts 
or Master of Science. In some instances a fifth summer may be required 
n order that a satisfactory thesis may be completed. Teachers and other 
graduate students working for a degree on the summer plan must meet the 
Sme requirements and proceed in the same way as do students enrolled in 
iTothe^ sessions of the University. Those seeking the Master's degree 
I' qualScaSn for the State High School ^^^-^^J^^l^ 
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 

"" Cer~p"li regulations governing graduate work in Education on the 
Summer plan are made available to students at time of registration. Each 
graduate student in Education should Imve a copy. 


Students are accommodated in the University dormitories up to the 
capacity of the dormitories. The charge for rooms is as follows: 

Silvester Hall (Men) ^ ^-JJ 

Calvert Hall (Women) °-"" 

Margaret Brent Hall (Women) l"*-"" 

Rooms may be reserved in advance, but will not be held later than noon of 
Thursday, June 28th. 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 
rem, the fee will be forfeited, unless application for refund is received by 
M'-ndayy June 25th, 

The University dormitories will not be open for occupancy until the 
niLrning of June 27th. 





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

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 boarding houses in 
College Park and in private homes in College Park and the nearby towns of 
Berwyn, Riverdale and Hyattsville. 

The University, however, assumes no responsibility for rooms and board 
offered to summer session patrons outside of the University dormitories and 
dining room. 


Board is furnished at the College Dining Hall to all students desiring this 
service. Food is chosen and meals are planned with strict regard to health, 
nutrition and attractiveness. Milk is furnished by the University herd. 
Plenty of fresh fruits, vegetables and ice cream are found on all menus. 
Self-service is used in order to permit a wide choice of foods at minimum 
cost. Students so desiring may have meals at a flat rate of $40 for the six 
weeks. The dining hall will also be open for a la carte service to students 
not availing themselves of the reduced flat rate. 

A Combination Plan provides Room and Board, at reduced rates as 
follows : 

Board and Room in Silvester or Calvert Hall. 
Board and Room in Margaret Brent Hall 



The special fees ordinarily required in higher institutions, such as reg- 
istration 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 and Room $44.00- 50.00 

Room without Board 8.00- 15.00 

Board without Room 40.00 

Non-resident fee (for students not residents 

of Maryland or the District of Columbia) 10.00 

The general fee of $16.25 entitles a student to the normal load of six 
semester hours. For each semester hour in excess of six, an additional fee 
of $4.00 will be charged. 

Audition courses are charged at the same rate as courses taken for credi'- 
except that no charge is made to students who have paid the general fee fo: 
six semester hours. Consent of instructor concerned, however, should alway 
be obtained. 

students may have a specified amount of laundry done at the University 
laSrTat a flit rate of $4.00 for the session. Each article must be plainly 

rk J with the name of the owner. Initials are not sufficient. Laundry 
: fnt b ac Sted unless so marked. The hours for putting in and takmg 
out laundry are Friday from 1 to 4 P. M.. and before noon Saturday. 

^ 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 -"^ laboratory fees, must be paid 
upon registration, and the remainder at the beginning of the third week 
the term. , . ., 

Expenses of Graduate Students-The fees for g^'.^.'^'^f ^^f "J^^f^^^ppI! 
same as for other students, except that the non-resident fee does not apply 

to graduate students. 

In cases of withdrawal for illness or other unavoidable causes, refunds 
will be made as follows : . . , u ^-^-...r 

For withdrawal within five days full refund of ^^--^^^J^^^'^^^^Z 
fees with a deduction of $2.00 to cover cost of registration. Refunds 
board, lodging and laundry will be pro-rated. 

After fife days, and up to two weeks, refunds on all charges will be pro- 
rated with the deduction of $2.00 for cost of registration. 

After two weeks, refunds will be granted for board and laundry only, 

amounts to be pro-rated. • , « „ „„h qt, 

Annlications for refunds must be made to the financial office and ap- 
ahfr Director No refund will be paid until the application form 
rSen'site?byt:-Di^:ctor and countersigned by the dormitory repre- 
sentatives if the applicant rooms in a dormitory. 


The University Infirmary, located on the campus, in charge of the re^- 
lar University physician and nurse, provides free -^-l'- , -^/^^^ *^^ 
students in the Summer School. Students who ^"^^ ""7" f/^^^^ H^^^ 
promptly to the University physician. Dr. Leonard Hayes, either m person 
or by phone (Extension 12-day; Berwyn 328— night). 


The library provides ample accommodations both J^^ -ndergr-d^^^^^^^ and 
graduate students. The main reading room has seats foi 236 P™^;^J 
shelves for 5,500 volumes. In the book stacks are 19 small ^l^^^^/ J^* 
desks for graduate students. The total number of bound volumes is about 
46,000 and there is a subscription list of over 420 periodicals and new 
prn,ers. The Library of Congress, the Library of the Office of Education 
aid other libraries in Washington are available for references. 

The library is open from 8.00 A. M. to 5-30 P. M Monday to Friday 
irolusive. and on each of these evenings from 6.00 to 10.00 P. M On Sat 
uulay the hours are from 8.00 A. M. to 12.30 P. M. and on Sunday, 2.30 
to 10.00 P. M. 




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


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


On Friday evenings during the session informal gatherings of students 
are held on the campus. The programs are varied. The hours from 8.30 
to 11.00 are given over to various kinds of entertainments directed by stu- 
dent committees. A dramatic entertainment is generally given on the last 
Friday evening of the session. Community sings are held regularly once or 
twice a week from 6.00 to 7.00. Students are also given opportunity to 
engage in an evening recreation hour under the supervision of the Depart- 
ment of Physical Education. 


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


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


July 23-27 

This conference is under the auspices of the Maryland Congress of 
Parents and Teachers, with the cooperation of the National Congress of 
Parents and Teachers and the University of Maryland. 

For all those, teachers and parents alike, who are concerned with the 
difficult problems facing education in the United States this conference 
offers opportunity, during the week of July 23-27, for study of the Parent- 
Teacher movement. 

The conference program will be devoted to two general topics: the aim.", 
activities and procedures of Parent-Teacher organizations and an introduc- 
tion to problems of parent education. 

The programs will be under the direction of Mrs. Ross Coppage, Presi^ 
dent of the Maryland Congress of Parents and Teachers and Mrs. A. C. 
Watkins, Educational Secretary of the National Congress of Parents and 


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 -f ^ ^ f f J^^^^^^^ 

rni,r«.es with an S following the number, as Psych. 103 S, are moainca 
,ons to m^^^^ Schoo! conditions, of courses of the same number 

'•"^l^i^-^Sl'tT^ Z,,!. 1. a« id»«.,. with eo.,.e, of the s.™ 

•T^ r„is T..*" » r £ :rs »d„.„.u.e.. »a^.a.. 

tpicourses numbered 200 and above are for graduate students only. 
'%he sySs ETg , Ed., Agron., etc.. refer to the departmental groupmg 
nnfipr Which such courscs are found in the general catalogue. 

Ihe number of credit hours is shown by the Arabic numeral >n paren- 
thesis following the title of the course. ^ - ,, 

(Additional courses may be offerea.) 


A E 107 S. FARM COST ACCOUNTING (3) -A. First three weeks (1%); 
B. Second three weeks (1%). 1.15-3.05, T-314. Lectures and laboratories. 

Mr. Hamilton. . 

A The first part of the course will be devoted to the importance of keep- 
in^arm records; the relation of farm record keeping to the program of the 
AfricuUural Adjustment Administration, and the actual setting-up and 
keeping of farm accounts. 

B. The second half of the course will consist i^/^^J^^'^J .^^^^^^^^t 
ing farm records. Records for about 150 Maryland farms of different types 
are available for detailed study and analysis. p„«^„ 

A E 109 S. Research Problems (2). -Dr. DeVault and Me. Russell^ 
With the permission of the instructor, students will work on any research 
problems in agricultural economics which they ^^ ;'^;°^;;yjPS 
ist of subjects will be made up from which the students may ^^l^^* t««J^ 
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. 
r)R. DeVault. , „ . ;i^^ 

presented in the form of a thesis. 

A. E. S. 211. TAXATION IN THEORY AND PRACTICE (2).-ll.lo, T-314. 

Dr. DeVault and MR. Walker. ^....innniPnt of 

4.- « ^« fiiiQ jiTid other countries; development oi 
Early history of taxation in t^is and other ^j^^,.^, „f gov- 

>uodern tax supported -'--^^^^i .^T^f^ ^^^^^^'ff Maryland ; theory of taxa- 
trnmental units; an analysis of the tax system oi y 

..on-the general Vroveriy^^^^l^^^^^^^^^^^^^ recent 

the sales tax, special commodity taxes, innenta 





shifts in taxing methods and recent tax reforms. The specific relations ot 
taxation to public education will be emphasized. 


Eact. 1. General Bacteriology (4). — Five lectures; five two-hour 
laboratories. 1.15, T-310. Lab., 8.15, T-307. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. 

A brief history of bacteriology; microscopy; bacteria and their relation to 
nature; morphology; classification; metabolism; bacterial enzymes; applica- 
tion to water, milk, food and soil; relation to the industries and to disease. 
Preparation of cuture media; sterilization and disinfection; microscopic and 
macroscopic examination of bacteria; classification, composition and uses of 
stains; isolation, cultivation and identification of aerobic and anaerobic 

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-208; laboratory, 8.15, T-208. Lab- 
oratoiy fee, $2.00. Dr. Bamford. 

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. 

BoT. 2 S. General Botany (4). — Prerequisite, Bot. 1 S or equivalent. 
Five lectures and five two hour laboratory periods per week. — Not given in 

A continuation of Botany 1. Typical plants of all the major groups are 
studied with special reference to their morphology, reproduction and life 
histories. Adaptation of plants to land habitat with the attendant changes 
in their anatomy and the evolution of the plant kingdom are also stressed. 

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-G). — 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, Dr. Parker. 

For Undergraduates 

Chem. If. General Chemistry (4). — Five lectures; five laboratories. 
Not given in 193 If. 

A study of the non-metals and the fundamental theories and principles of 

^f f>ip rourse is to develop original 
.hemistry. One of the main purposes of the couise 
S, clear thinking and keen observation laboratories. 

Uboratoi^ fee, $4.00 jR. «. ^^^ ^^^^^.^^ ^^^ ^^^^^,^ ,, 


Not given in 193 i. ^^^ ^^j^ radicals, their 

A study of the ^^^'^^^''^J'ly.T^Z.l underlying principles. 
''^::T^:^^^^ — ^ ,.).-P.ere.uisite. Inor. 
r- t^rl::^::::^ or.u™;ive an.y.s ap^ied to 
and volumetric methods. 4m.,y<?is (4) —Two lectures; three 

ANAL. CHEM. 6f or S. Q^-NTIT^mVE^ANALVSIS (4)^ ^^^^^^^^ 

laboratory periods. Prerequisite, Chem. ly. i standardization of 

The principal operations of f -^f "!, ^jf ^^^e principal operations 
weights and apparatus used in ^^ll^^^^f^^^t^'^eal volumetric and color- 
of Volumetric analysis. Study of '^f'^^^^J^'Z^ g,avimetric analysis 
„.etric methods. The calcula ions of -lum^tncj^ .^^ ^^^^^ ^^_ 

are emphasized, as well as -^^l^"'** f^J^^l™ Laboratory fee, $6.00. 
quired of all students whose major - ^hemis^^ ^^^ 


Dr. Drake. . .. resiilar school year, 

.:-,=/; r;::— ?roSr etis .r„.-„a,e., .... 

dents. Laboratory fee, $6.00. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

TRY (2).— Prerequisite, Inorg. Chem. Is or equiv 

"Hudy of the method of l-e-tation ^d ^---^ "/^^ unr 
Chemistry Course. It is df^'^";/^ ^fj^^Siv Contained in an elementary 
standing of the sub^ct^ -f - ^^^^^^ Chemistry will be 

ci'urse. Some of the more reteuv « 

discussed. ,^„,TORY (2) -Laboratories equivalent to five 

CHEM. my. ORGANIC LABORAT(«Y (2)^ To be arranged. Dr. Drake. 

« vee-hour periods per week ^a^- ^^^^^ „, ..^.^j, ,,alitative 

This course is devoted to an element y unknown organic com- 

a,alysis. The worU f'^'^^^Zrl^^'^^^^^^-^^^ 
pv unds, and corresponds to the more extenut; 





Chem. Ii8y. Advanced Organic Laboratory (9\ t oi. . • 
lent to five three-hour periods per week T T p> --Laboratories equiva- 
ranged. Dr. Drake. Laboratory fee, $6.00. To be ar- 

and halogen are carried out TnT .^ '^'^^'^ ^"^ hydrogen, nitrogen 

8 By are studied. ' '^"'^'^'^ ^"^'^ ^^«^^^^^ ^han those of Chem 

Chem. I02f. Physical Chemistry (^\ t?j„i,4. i . 

Jtsrri "'"* *-"'^' "■"■'«■• "°'"«»™. •""n«.y rz.h;„,. 

)ty, electromotive chemistry, structure of matter, etc. 

For Graduates 

toth™eStio?o?rpie^aror'™"\^'^-^^ '^^^^^*-^ — devoted 
dents whoL experience Tth'T^^^^ ""' '^^^'^^'^ f- tho^e stu- three-hour^ .S.V^l^ l^T^ fet^^/oT'c^^^'^f 7-^° 
structor. Dr. Drake. auuidtoiy lee, $b.UO. Consent of in- 

*Chem. 212f. Colloid Chemistry (9\ Tr;,r^ i ^ 
Th.,F. DD-107. Dr. HAKiNr ^^ "^^ '""*"'■"'• ^-^S, M., T., W., 

Theoretical applications. 
Ch;'nri02frds.'D^^^^^^ '''-^'^^ ^-^-- ^ -ek. Prerequisite, 

ories of atomic structure. "^^'^ ^"^ Lewis-Langmuir the- 

Chen., y or -ts V^l^T"^^^^^^^^ laboratories. Prerequisite, 

oratory fee, $6.00. ^R^LSor^ To be arranged. Lab- 

the'prTparatn flTZl. L'taTd?: ^"7"^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^ -^ 
Staff.) '''' ^"^^'^^ ^" ^^^^^^^d degree. (The Chemistry 

• The one for which there is the ..eatest den.and will be .iven. 


Dram. S 2. Play Production for Schools (2). — 11.15, L-300. Dr. Hale. 

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; tests. 


EcoN. 101 S. Money and Credit (2). — 8.15, T-314. Mr. Wedeberg. 

A study of the origin, nature, and functions of money, monetary systems, 
credit and credit instruments, prices, interest rates, and exchanges. 
EcoN. S 159. Cost Accounting (2). — 9.15, T-314. Mr. Wedeberg. 

The purpose of this course is to give a thorough training not only in the 
principles and methods of costing product, but also in the operation of in- 
dustrial accounts. The course includes a very short, but comprehensive, 
practice set illustrating the basic principles of cost accounting. 

See also A. E. S 211. Taxation in Theory and Practice, p. 13. 


Soc. IS. Principles of Sociology (2). — Sophomore standing. 8.15, 
T-310. Mr. Bellman. 

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. 110 S. The Family (2). — Prerequisite, consent of instructor. 9.15, 
T-310. Mr. Bellman. 

Anthropological and historical backgrounds; biological, economic, psycho- 
logical, and sociological bases of the family; the role of the family in per- 
sonality development; family tension, maladjustment, and disorganization; 
family adjustment and social change. 

See also Ed. S. 160. Juvenile Delinquency, p. 30. 


History and Principles of Education 

Ed. 2 S. Public Education in the United States (2). — 9.15, T-315. 
Dr. Blauch. 

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. 105. Educational Sociology I (2).— 10.15, T-205. Dr. Cotter- 

School offerings as social control and emergent life; the coordination of 
K'hool and life; personal interest and social discipline; growth service and 



creative effort as self exDres.?ion <3 i * j 
. reports. expression. Selected readings, investigations ard 

Ed. S. 106. Educational Sociology II ^2^ K.t ■ ■ 
Modern bases for the development Z V . '''''''" '"^ ''■'^- ' 

in school organization andt fn" rucUon ot 7"^'""^' ^^^""^^ ^"'^"des 
gram of education; education as pubHc p'olicv f 7' '" **?' ^'"^"'=^" P^o- 
France Germany, England, Denmark United Stat' "" T"' adjustment ,n 
Selected readings, investigations and repom ' '" °'^'' ^°""*"«^- 

.Ed. s. 114. Foundations of Method i2\ im.. c . 
This course will be devoted to fK ^^.^—^^■^^' ^-1- Mr. Broome. 

the light of the more el:? work'irrTr ''' P^°'"^'»« ^^ -^thod in 
the^philosophy of education Tht couSt ^^''' ''^ '"'^^ ^*='^"'^- ^"^ 
graduates and to students who have h. '*?''! °"'^ *° "°™al «<^hooI 
summer school study, of normal sdnn "f '^^^^"t' i» experience and 
college work. ™^' "^^°°^ graduation or the equivalent in 


P«re<i2^^^^^ theories and practices of 

m administration and management The . ''^ ^7 '^^ ''^^^'^ Problems 
t.on from the angle of the wholTch id N T T" ^"^' ^'* administra- 
lent is a prerequisite for the ctrse Text ™ni ."' ^'"'"^*'°" "^ ^'^-- 

ed. s. 117. h™.v ano eoucatIn ,T-^r t;; " n T^^'- 

This course includes con^iHpr^f ^ , ' ""' ^^- ^^MP. 

characters; the Mendekn p t^l^l^d the' """i' ^'^^'^ *^^ '"'^-t-- of 
Pie application in plants, in annals and fn "'"" ""'^^^'^i"^ it; sim- 
d.fferences; eugenics; educationTSircltir" ' '"'"'"''^ ""'^ '"'^'-d"-' 

An^l;Ltio?t^s::2''^°'' ^'^-^•^^' '^-"2- -^^ k-- 

fron, the field oredtSr^r'ter °„^ .^f--ial for illustration is drawn 

and graphic presentation of data !« ^'^'- tabulation, plotting 

urement of dispersion- correlat n^ '""^'"'"^'"^nt of central tendency meas 
error; limitations of sLtSa, ralysi~''" °' -'^^--hip; reg^s^n.: 
^ advance. Statistical Mkthod (2).-io.l5, T-314. Dh 

tTir Trr " ^'^ "^ ^-"Tz-a^cj ----- -- 

LaSall.-.""- ^"^ ^"^^ « - SUPERVISION (2) .-8.15, L-107. Miss 

^^ ^^s£^'uVS2ZS r-''^^ f --"*->' -^ools and 
mvo ived in supervision-its purposes funcHr^' ''^ "^^^^ ^"^ Problems 
for judgmg teaching procedures Tud^in"^""!^"^ ""^th^ds. Standards 
development of morale; types oJ'co^f ^ ^ ""^'^ °^ P"Pil« and teachers 
and supervisory report^ ^^rbelonsidt:.""' ''''^^'•^^«-«. demonstrations' 



Ed. S. 170. Radio Education (2). — 8,15, S-101. Dr. Tyler. 

This course is designed for those who wish to study the use of radio as 
an educational and cultural agency. Attention will be devoted to the his- 
tory of the radio education movement in the United States and in other 
countries; organizations working in the radio education field; the prob- 
lems involved in the use of radio in connection with classroom work; the 
present status of educational radio programs; the problems brought to the 
home by the advent of radio; the future of radio, and particularly of radio 
education, and the responsibility and concern of educators for that future. 

Ed. S. 209. Public Education in Maryland (2).— 1.15, EE-205. Dr. 

This course is designed for students who plan to write theses involving 
historical and documentary research and for others who desire training in 
this form of research. It begins with exposition of the methods of such 
research. This is followed by a study of educational development in Mary- 
land. The class work is completed in the first three weeks. The second 
three weeks is devoted to individual studies and the writing of term papers. 

Text: "How to Write a Thesis," W. G. Reeder. (Public School Publish- 
ing Company. ) 

Ed. S. 212. Problems of Public Education (2). — 8.15, T-205. Dr. 

This course attempts a critical survey of the urgent problems of public 
education in the United States in the light of historical backgrounds and 
present social trends. 

See also A. E. S 211. Taxation in Theory and Practice, p. 13; and Ed. 
S 160. Juvenile Delinquency, p. 30. 


Ed. Psych. 4f. Educational Psychology (3). — Seven periods a week. 
Daily, 9.15; in addition, Th. and F., 10.15, Q-104. Mr. Douglas. 

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. 4f or equivalent. Not given in 193 ^, 
An intensive study of motivation, intelligence and mental adjustment. 

Ed. Psych. 108 S. Mental Hygiene (2). — Five lectures a week and 
01^'; observation period at St. Elizabeth's Hospital. Prerequisite, Ed. Psych. 
4f or equivalent. 10.15, T-315. Dr. Sprowls. 

• he aim of this course is to acquaint teachers, school administrators and 
s< lal workers wuth the applications of mental hygiene to the school and to 
0^ er educational factors in the environment of school children. 

Text: "Keeping A Sound Mind," Jno. J. B. Morgan. (Macmillan.) 

^'-D. Psych. S. 111. The Development of Personality and Character 
( '.— 9,15, L-107. Miss LaSalle. 

This course will consider the psychological basis of conduct; the out- 
si nding physical, social and emotional factors that influence personality 



now in use. outstanding school plans of character education 

BcI?N. e": A.'"*''" ^'^"'=^«-'" Department of Superintendence 10th Year 

Text: "Human Nature and Conduct," John Dewey. (Holt ) 
IiTsItZ': DTc™Lf '''™"^ ^^'^ ^^^^- ^-----S (2).~ 

JiighSoTrchr ^Not^ozr '■ r ^'^r""-^' —"<>-= -^ 

permission. °P'" *° undergraduate students except by 

theifXS^IdiptSon'lr^t"'*' ^'"'=^"°"^' ^^*^ -^ -"^ treat 
tions. ' ^^*P*^t'«"' construction, standardization, uses and limit!- 

loS T-3oT- D^SoT °' ^""^^^^'^ ^^>-^- graduate students. 

^ortlZTt£^:.t'J':^^^^^ f ^^«'— such as the urge 

etc. These will be considered wTh '7". '''"'' ^"''"^ '''' ^^^^^ ^'f- 
education. considered with emphasis on the implications for 

(HoTghtoTS^^f '"' ^'•"'•^'"^ •'^ Adolescence," Fowler D. Brooks. 

-S:^:^C.rL^^}^^^;-^^^^ Psych, sm. Social Ps. 


R_ ED S. 106. EuRAi. Life and Educatio.v (2).-Not given in 193> 

America; ancient and foST^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^n of rural life in 

in development; rural communTtL TrT^T""'' '^' ^'^^ '''' ^' ^^e motive 

"'Rtf^rrnr »''<'"™" tHi^Sir """"' """™^= ""»■ 

--iVo. ,^J. f ';,,f ^^"^"^^^ ^^-^ -- AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION (2. 

amli'ar e^rr^^^^^^^^^ education are ex- 

Offerings, objectives and admSistratt^^^^^^^^ T^ '" '"'^^ communities 

tention. The course deals SL con d"- ''''''^' Particular a - 

realization of the objectives now rrf,^ . ' ""^'^ convenient for th. 

signed especially for persons who^ T ^'^"""^ ''^'^'^'' It is de- 
persons who have had several years of teachini^^ 



experience in this field. Organization of work is considered from the stand- 
point of all-day, part-time and adult classes. Surveys of subject matter 
content of the several phases of vocational agriculture and related science 
are made with the view of constructing units which will be of immediate 
value in the classroom to teachers taking the course. Students planning to 
take this course should bring with them their subject matter outlines, 
some of their textbooks, as well as books dealing with the larger unit con- 
cept in teaching, particularly *'The Practice of Teaching in the Secondary 
School,'* by Morrison, and "A Program for Teaching Science," 31st Year- 
book, Part 1, National Society for the Study of Education. Any text dealing 
\vith the objectives of techniques of vocational education, particularly agri- 
cultural education, will also be found helpful. 

R. Ed. S. 203. Changing Rural Education (2). — Not given in 193 A- 

The changing emphases and recent developments in rural education re- 
ceive special attention in this course. All levels of school work are con- 
sidered — elementary, secondary, higher, extension and adult education. 
Current reports of the several national bodies which deal with these prob- 
lems are reviewed and evaluated. The findings of the class as a whole are 
summarized as trends insofar as the nature of these findings will permit. 
Current developments are emphasized. 

R. Ed. S. 250. Seminar in Rural and Agricultural Education (2). — 

Kot given in 193^. 

In this course students are assigned problems of investigations of par- 
ticular interest to them in any of the phases of rural and agricultural edu- 
cation in which they may have special interest. Investigations, reports and 
special papers are critically analyzed and evaluated. The course is designed 
especially for those who plan to prepare a graduate thesis in the fields of 
Agricultural Education, Rural Education or Educational Sociology. 

R. Ed. S. 251. Research (2-4). — Credit given according to work done. 
Dr. Cotterman. 

Students must be especially qualified by previous work to pursue with 
profit the research to be undertaken. 

See also Ed. S. 105. Educational Sociology, p. 17. 


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

This course is designed for teachers in small high schools where Art is 
being introduced. Special attention will be given to materials, necessary 
equipment and practical application of Art principles in the home. 

I*^D. 103 S. Principles of Secondary Education (2). — Graduate credit 
by special arrangement. 8.15, T-301. 

The development of secondary education in America; aims and functions 
01 secondary education; equipment of secondary school teacher; social and 
^^ nomic composition of secondary school; physical and mental charac- 
te i sties; comparative secondary education; reorganization tendencies; 
ci' riculum objectives. 

Text; "Principles of Secondary Education," Douglass. (Houghton 
M fflin.) 





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. 126 S. Science in the High School (2). — Graduate credit by spe- 
cial arrangement. 10.15, S-204. Dr. Brechbill. 

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

Note: Students planning to take this course are asked to bring with them 
any texts in high school science they may have. 

Ed. 128 S. Mathematics in the High School (2). — Graduate credit 
by special arrangement. 11.15, S-204. Dr. Brechbill. 

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

Ed. S. 145. Contemporary Secondary Education in Europe (2).— 
11.15, T-310. Dr. Long. 

A survey of recent changes in secondary education in England, Italy, 
Germany, France and Russia. Significant changes in other European 
countries will be covered in supplementary work. 

Ed. S. 202. Administrative Problems of the High School Principal 
(2).— 10.15, T-219. Mr. Pyle. 

A study of the vital problems of high school administration resulting from 
decreased school revenues and from changing social and economic conditions. 
The course will be concerned chiefly with the smaller high schools. At- 
tention will be given to desirable ends in secondary education and to the 
guiding principles in administrative practice. Members of the class will be 
encouraged to submit concrete problems as bases for individual study. 

Texts: "Principles of Secondary Education,'* Cox and Long. (Heath.) 
"The Smaller Secondary Schools," Bulletin, 1932. No. 17. Monograph No. 
6. (Department of the Interior, Office of Education.) 

Ed. S. 203. Supervisory Problems of the High School Principal (2). 
— Graduate students only. Not given in 193 Jt, 

This course deals with the function, problems and technique of the supe- - 
vision of instruction in the high school. The following major topics aie 
considered: the aims and standards of the high school; the purpose <f 
supervision ; supervisory visits and conferences ; evaluation of types of cla.- - 
room procedure and of instructional methods and devices; selection ari 
organization of subject matter; the psychology of learning; marks ari 
marking systems; economy in the class room; rating teachers; evaluating 
the efficiency of instruction; achievement tests as an aid to supervision. 

Ed. S. 205. Curriculum Problems in Secondary Education (2). — Fo:* 
graduate students only. 11.15, T-219. Mr. Pyle. 

A study of the vital curriculum problems in secondary schools. Th'> 
course includes a survey of recent studies, descriptive and critical, of cur- 

:Si:r£t;.L;;- P-^^^^^^^^ o. the .edlu. a„d s^an.- high 

'''""'^'' . • i<rr,.H hut much use will be made of Monographs 18-28, in- 
."^^ 'tfL Soil Su^ey of Secondary Education (Bulletin 17. Office 
:Sucation1 andTifggs' "Secondary Education." (Macmillan.) 


/■7^ _9 15, S-204. Mi^s Smith. , 

for teaching purposes. 


/2\ —8 15, S-204. Miss Smith. . 

,„* »«» f^f ;,.„,i., i„ tt. s«o„d.rv Schcl." M„,l.o„. 

(University of Chicago Press.) , ^ .o li/r ^?a ^ ^'\ - 

See afeo Mus. Ed. S. 3, Mus. Ed. S. 10, Mus. Ed. S. 12. Mus. Ed. S. 13. 
pp. 37. 38. 39; and Chemistry S. 100, p. 15. 


H. E. EO. 102 S. Chilo Stuov (2-3).-10.15, T-112. Miss McNa—-^ 

The study of child development in relation to the physical, «^^^^f^'^^ 

edLiifnal^p^ases of growth; study of te^f-'^^^-ttSTtJacht^^^^^^ 

tion of child-ren in nursery school; adaptation »« «'^;;";1 *" S Nurfery 

child care in high school. Additional credit given for woik m Mur.ery 

School. ' . 

H. E. ED. 102 S-A. NURSERY school practice (1) -Practice House. 

Miss McNaughton. , „„„„;„„ 

The University Nursery School maintained ^-^^-^^^^^ ^ZZ- 
aifo,.ds opportunity for both observation and jn^cfce^ Students wfe 
roll in \rhUd Studv or who have taken this couise m lorm^r y j 

rSs^r for the course in Nursery School Practice and schedule one hour 
daily between 9 A. M. and 12 M. 

H. E. Ed. 200 S. Seminar in Home Economics Education (2).-8.1o, 
T-li2. Miss McNaughton. ui ^c 

Adaptation of home economics to the ^^-^^-iJ^'f^'^^^^i^^^^', 
tea. iiing of principles through the problem method; evaluation of illustrative 
ma irial and of textbooks ; unit construction. 






T-48 A laboratory fee of $4.00 is charged for material. "^Mr. Balsam '' 
Ihis course is organized to meet the needs of persons who wi«h t^ ' 

the .,e o( ar„o,,<l cable, n,etal molding. «.xibl. a„<l "gid ISt I ^r^ 
w. b. g,v» .„ trad, methods, underwrltos- „les, and owtSy ""= 

b,L' «f £ .'";:" '^""" \''<' "' "'""'»'= «> "•"" '" tl. « ~,,, 
oung wiin them to the summer school the following tools- hammer 

screw dnvers (small and medium), brace, wire-cutting piers rik";" 
soldenng copper, small adjustable wrench and several ffles ' ' 

..b .dv.„, bo„. .»,rs?orp™.:s rrir.r. t"S rs 

paiS; "ii7b™ r'""" '" *™'°'""« " i"te„..ingrd*ro«i' 

The chief operations taught in the course are snntf;,,,^ j -n- 
ing, pattern layout and transfer, filLrfinishL W bl'n 'r* TJ''"' 

drawing.^;aising sh^airtrj ^n^e^ t^lXtSf ' ^^" 

io.'i;?ff"io3. 'mk. s^rr '^ ^^^^"'^^ ^^^"^--^ ^— (-- 

in^XTng iVS::?'"' ''''^'^" °' '"''"^*"«' ^^'^ -ho are interc-ted 
s^denS Tf. '' '?■■'" "^ mechanical drawing for high sc .ool 

She devllooed Tr'';,"'''^"^ f' *^^'^"''>'^^^ ''' *«-^hing larfe grcups 
of work till brst-essed ^"^ "'^ '"'" ''^^^'"^^"^ ^"^"^ ^^ a 'high'stfn. ard 

mIZ^u^MaLIUJ^I^^''''' ^''^ Organization of Related Sub..ct 
MATTER Material for Industoial Courses (2). -9.15, FF-103. Mr. Seii el. 

.anized in the proper teaehin/Sl^ner stcTtrt'et'hfnTrrltr^^^ 

ject matter is so important, yet somewhat new to progressive shop teachers, 
it is hoped that this course will offer an opportunity to interested individuals 
in solving some of the problems of teaching this new subject matter in shop 

IND. Ed. S. 115. The Rise and Development of Industry (2). — 11.15, 
Q-203. Mr. Leland. 

This course is designed to give an appreciation and understanding of the 
origin and development of our modern industrial civilization. Among the 
topics to be discussed are the following: Laying the Foundation of Indus- 
try; The Pastoral Stage of Industry; Early Agricultural Stage of Industry; 
Industry of the City State; The Economic Empire of the Ancient World; 
The Function and Structure of Mediaeval and Industrial Society; The Be- 
ginnings of Capitalists; Agriculture and Manufacture; The Rise of the 
Modem Organization of Trade and Commerce; The Industrial Revolution; 
The Rise of the Machine Industry. 


Ed. S. 132. Principles of Commercial Education (2). — 9.15, N-101. 
Mr. Edge worth. 

This course is for those preparing for, and those now in, the Commercial 
teaching field. The course will consider the principles and history of Com- 
mercial Education, Commercial curriculum making, adjustment of a pro- 
gram of Commercial Education to the principles of general education, 
and will deal with some of the problems of adjusting the program of Com- 
mercial Education to meet community needs, teaching materials, tests and 
standards in Commercial subjects. 


Ed. S. 32. The Primary School: Principles and Methods in the 
Teaching of Kindergarten-Primary Activities (2). — 8.15, T-311. Mrs. 

This course aims to set up criteria for evaluating activities in the kinder- 
garten-primary grades; to survey and analyze the experiences and interests 
of children, and to utilize local environment as a basis for work in history, 
nature study, geography, and science. Due consideration will be given the 
related skills, reading, language, writing and spelling. Integration of the 
activities and the classroom subjects will be particularly emphasized. 

Ed. S. 33. Arithmetic in the Primary Grades (2). — 10.15, T-311. 
Miss DeVore. 

This course deals with the goals of achievement, organization and pre- 
sentation of subject matter according to gradation of difficulties, types of 
*^rill, uses of tests, test determined instruction and evaluation of teaching 

^'uch use will be made of the Maryland School Bulletin, "Arithmetic 

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





M,Sd^.V™ '^'" ^™''' '" '™ ''""'^' «'^'» (2).-11.15, T.3„ 

ness ot a unit, activities and materials involved: unification of th. 
riculum versus conventional subject division nlan ThT fnn ""• 

The following bulletins from the Maryland State Department of PH,, 
tion will be used: "The Tearhino' nf ru.v i,- • "^ , '''i'*"'"^"^ oi t-duca- 

and "Goals in Social sllLrt^VJrn'':^;^:^^^^^^ "^'-' 

CaSan^' '""' '*"'"^ '" '^^ ^"""^^-^ «-^-'" Storm. (Lyons and 
SiB?EY.^' ''• ^"^''^™«^ '^ ^«^ P«™ahv Grades (2). -9.15, T-311. Mrs. 
ma^teilirT' ^™' *° ''"^"'"P standards of judgment in selecting literarv 

place and function of Mother Goose folk anH f«ir.r Ji ^ f i 

^Ttt ctld'lJir r"^'' "'"^" aXet^n^deX' 
chirdren ^S^l be incluJed. '''"'""' ^*"'" '^"'"^' ^""^ ^^^^^^ ^-^ wifh 

Q-fo". 'mIss w '"" ""'""^^ ^•^^^ ^«« ^'-- ^''-^ (2) -1^1^. 

This course is designed primarily for teachers of village and rural school. 

cotse'^kleTatd" r- " ^'^ ''"^^f ^ ^^^"^^^ ^^ "^^ as"l basi S t 
course, iree hand cutting, paper folding, construction work free ilh.,tr» 

ar^t^nsiratiirdaT"^^^' "^'''''' ^'^'^ ^^•'^^^'^ -*-™- ^-^^-^^^ 

MiSkerr^."' ^"'' ^''° ^^''''^'' ''^''' ^^'^ Upper Grades (2). -8.15, Q-300. 
This course is planned for the four upper erade.! Aw- o,. „ j- * 

comes are triwi r^,,^ \ T f P^"®' materials, procedure, mt- 

comes are given. Conducted as a demonstration class. Open to student^ 

upper grade's ""' '"'''■'"°" '" '""^ ^"•'^"^'^^ ^^ *° ^^^^^ -ho\re tlcl ing 

GRADEs%T.-ir5^, 7.M^:-z J^r™^ '"^ ^"^ ^-- ^™ -^^ 

wrHtnTxpTeision'ff " '''"' '''' "^"""^ ^'^^^P*^'' ""J-^-s in oral nd 
written expression, and grammar in the upper elementary grades mav h ive 

jects and written and oral expression. Emphasis will be placed upon vhe 

orgai ization of materials to accomplish the goals as stated in the Maryland 
I Schools Bulletin, "Goals of Achievement in English." 

Text. "Speaking and Writing English," Manual for Teachers, Revised 
I Edition, Bernard Sheridan. (Sanborn.) 

Ed. S. 51. Reading in the Upper Elementary Grades (2). — 11.15, 
FF-204. Mr. Phipps. 

This course deals with the principles underlying the teaching of reading 
of both the work type and the recreatory type; the general interests of 
children on the various age and grade levels; the selection of materials to 
meet the needs and interests of upper grade children ; the growth of vocabu- 
lary; the development of "the reading habit"; the relation between the 
teaching of reading and teaching how to study the other content subjects; 
and the use of informal tests. Special emphasis will be given to methods of 
diagnosing pupil difficulties, and to the use of corrective exercises for the 
improvement of important phases of oral and silent reading skills. 

Each student is requested to bring the Course of Study used in her read- 
ing work, the basal reading texts for her grade or grades, and the Maryland 
Schools Bulletin— "Silent Reading." 

Ed. S. 52. Literature in the Upper Elementary Grades (2). — 9.15, 
FF-204. Mr. Phipps. 

This is a content course, the purpose of which is to enrich the background 
for the teaching of Literature and Reading in these grades. An attempt 
will be made to help teachers discriminate between what is poetry and what 
is not poetry ; to bring them to a richer understanding as to the purpose of 
poetry ; to help them select poetry suitable for their pupils ; and to help them 
in their presentation and interpretation of poetry in the classroom. 

There is no text for the course. Teachers are requested to bring, if pos- 
^^ible, at least one anthology of modern poetry. 

Ed. S. 55. Arithmetic in the Upper Elementary Grades (2). — 11.15, 
Q-104. Mr. Douglas. 

This course has for its major aim the enrichment of the topics ordinarily 
taught in the upper grade arithmetic. The procedure includes a survey of 
the historical development of the subject and study of the principles of 
selecting, organizing and presenting the subject matter appropriate for 
these grades. 

Text: "An Arithmetic for Teachers," Roantree and Taylor. (Mac- 


Ep S. 57. Geographic Science for Elementary and Junior High 
ScHO'iL Teachers (2).— 9.15, FF-104. Mr. Diehl. 

This is a content course which has been systematically and scientifically 
^^rga- ized around the major geographic topics presented in the Maryland 
^cho 1 Bulletin on Science. As the subject matter is developed and pro- 
tessi aalized, its grade allocation and possible organization for teaching units 
^^"1 e emphasized. Excursions and field trips will form an important part 
^^ th > course. 





This course is designed primarily for teachers in elementary and junior 
high school and is introductory and non-technical in character. 

Students who are planning on taking this course are requested to bring 
with them the Maryland School Bulletin on Science and any other available 
reference materials on the geography topics contained therein. 

See also Music, p. 37. 


Phys. Ed. S. 46. Clog and Folk Dancing (Material Summary) (2).- 
9.15, Girls' Field House. Miss Phillips. 

This course will aim to present material suitable for teaching clog and 

folk dancing in the Junior and Senior High School. The material presented 
will be adapted to the needs and problems of the class. 

Phys. Ed. S. 48. Natural Activities for the Junior and Senior High 
School (2). — 11.15, Girls' Field House. Miss Phillips. 

The aim of this course will be to present the fundamentals of natural 
activities such as self testing activities, stunts, tumbling and pyramid build- 
ing which are suitable for the Junior and Senior High School. Both the- 
oretical and practical work will be offered. 

Phys. Ed. S. 104. Games (2).— 10.15, Girls* Field House. Miss Phil- 

This course will aim to present material which is suitable for the teaching 
of games in the Elementary and Junior High School. Both theoretical and 
practical work will be offered and methods of teaching will be considered. 

Phys. Ed. S. 13 A. Methods of Coaching High School Athletics 
(2).— 8.15, Gym. Mr. Speir. 

This course is intended to help the teacher who must coach in addition to 
his other duties as a teacher. Special emphasis will be placed upon soccer, 
track and other spring sports sponsored by the Playground Athletic League. 

Phys. Ed. S. 13 B. Methods of Coaching High School Athlpjtics 
(2). — Not given in 1934- 

This course places special emphasis on interscholastic football, baseball 
and basketball. 

Phys. Ed. S. 21. Fundamental Conceptions of Physical Education 
(2). — 8.15, Gym. Mr. Mackert. 

This course aims to present the materials of Physical Education tha" are 
important in the education of boys and girls with which every school pt son 
should be familiar. 

Phys. Ed. S. 23. An Introduction to Physical Education (2).— -^^^ 
given in 193 A, 

This course studies the various theories of Physical Education and at- 
tempts to orient the individual in the study of Physical Education as a 

Phys. Ed. S. 25. The Physiology of Physical Activity (2). — 1^1^' 
Gym. Mr. Mackert. 

The aim of this course is to present the physiological facts which are b isic 

,,t,e acquisition and appreciation of skill and eificiency in Physical Edu- 


^'Sfciu'ri aims to apply the psychological data in the field of education 
t. the activities of Physical Education. 


"^kis^ursfaUeZt's an educational analysis to determine the best prac- 
Js ^building a curriculum for Physical Education. 


'"xMfcouSe'if'designed to acquaint the student with the best procedures 
i„rox"an "ation aid administration of Physical Education. 


11.15, Gym. f «, /^^^^-^j^,^ ^„<j methods for teaching health in the public 
ior^onJatT^^rt State syllabus. "Science in the Elementary 


EDUCATION (2).— Not given in 193i. procedures 

"ZtBl's. 3.. M^„o»s OP IB.CH,™ PKVS,C.. E..„T,o. ,2,.- 
11.15, Gym. Mr. Mackert. ,,,^u:„„ physical Education is applied 

—Not given in 193 U. i-„;^infiip ^plection and solu- 

This course is intended to g^^^^^^^^^^ -^ ^^^ 

^a ir^^b^r^el" ossible -terial. The stuj^^^^^^^^^^ on 
particular problems that he wishes to organize in his local ^>t"at 
S^.ecial Notice: Graduate credit will be ^^J^^f/ '" ^iaS and 

S. 13B-Phys. Ed. S. 39, ^^f-^- f^;f/:S^n^S^^ the under- 
dee? a satisfactory amount and giade ot worK Depart- 
graduate requirements. After consultation with the He^^ °^ J ^^^ 
ment of Physical Education, the g-^^^^f.^.^f J.^g^.tlSB S 13B; S 21- 

Sl::.5; S37-S 137; S 39-S 139. 


F,0. S. 150. INTRODUCTION TO SPECIAL EDUCATION (2). -9.15, Q-203. 

''t::!? IT. aims to help the special class teacher, the regular class 


volved in properly identifyinreduLrnVlatin^^^^ '"' Principles i„. 
and foHowin, up Physic^ a^n'. .eS^^^^^^^ 

19^: '■ '''• P«^^™-««>^ or HANDICAPPED CHILDREN (A) .-Not ,iren , i 
Prerequisite Ed. S. 150 or equivalent WitJ. ti,. 

.h. »■„«„. ,k,„ .„ .,„ J j;«2- . ™„t' .S?; '""""^"" •' 

capped children. The will Z ^ ^'^^^^^^^tial diagnosis of handi- 
practice the adniinistrarn of ce tat phv.LT'^^^^^^ *° ^^^'^ ^"^ '« 
tional tests. Emphasis. howeL 'S \e' ptrcehZ^^^^^^ ''"' ^''-- 

test results and supportine- d«t=. • ^ / ^ f P°" ^'^^ interpretation of 
vidual Child the rZZTLiZestZSr'''''' ^' ^^^'^^"^ *" ^''^ -^i" 
grimes'- '''• ''"'"'^^ «^ «™^ E^'^^-'ON (2).-^.i5. Q.203. Miss 

be?onc:r°nT;rUnit ^oTk^ ttT '"r' '^""^"'^ ^"^ *-'='^-- «"' 
work. Emphasis wil brptced on 7 ?' ^'^"" '" developing units of 
Arithmetic, Language and o her ,1 "'T^*'"^^ ^"^ correlating Reading, 

the State bulletir-fcience il the pt '".'''''e T"'' ^"^"'^^' ^^ °"«ined fn 

' ^"^lence in the Elementary Schools." 

i^D. t>. 160. Juvenile Delinquency (2) —8 15 t 210 Mo r 


Eng. lys. Composition and Rhftortp /^\ tt- u^ 
11.15 M.. W., F., L-302. Dr. S™ (3) .-Eight periods. 10.15 daily; 

ReadS S;':ndTnai::rf'r^ of effective thought communicafon. 
Original^xercfses and theS^^ °' ^*^"'^'-' contemporary prose specimens. 

Eng^ tr%utrt"".rLS™SR hL""™^ (2).-Prerequi..te. 

in'relTiritint Thf^JufvSTf T f 7^'"^^^^^ ^' ^'^'-"^- ^" "' 
general catalogue.) ^^^^'^^'^^t "^ the first semester of Eng. 3-4. (dee 

^S^y^^ej::^,^'-:-:^.-' — (2).-Prerequis:te, 



ENG. 7 S. History of English Literature (2). — 9.15, L-302. Dr. 

A general survey from the beginning to about 1500. 

Eng. 8 S. History of English Literature. — Not given in 1934. 

A general survey from about 1500 to the present time. 

Eng. 105 S. B. Poetry of the Romantic Age (2).— 10.15, L-202. Dr. 

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

Eng. 122 S. The Novel (2).— 9.15, L-300. Dr. House. 

Lectures on the novel and novelists. Class reports on standard works, 
chiefly from English and American sources. 

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 

Eng. 129 S. College Grammar (2). — 8.15, L-300. Dr. House. 

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

Eng. 132 S. Contemporary Drama (2). — 8.15, L-302. Dr. Harman. 

More recent dramas, chiefly English and American. 


Ent. 1 S. Introductory Entomology (3). — Five two-hour periods a 
week, used as lectures, discussions, laboratories, and short excursions. 
Lee. 11.15, L-202; Lab. 10.15, L-206. Mr. Knight. 

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. Outside readings to supplement the work done in class. 

For Graduate Students 

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

Studies of minor problems in morphology, taxonomy and applied entomol- 
^^, 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- 
^ert 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 
put ilea tion, must be submitted at the close of the studies as a part of the 
^eq iirements for an advanced degree. 

Aofe; Only students qualified by previous training will be accepted in 
cou ses 201 and 202. Consult instructor before registering. 






Geog. S. 1. Elements of Geography (2). — 11.15, FF-104. Mr. Diehl. 

This course is a study of the elements of the natural environment which 
influence human activities. The chief purpose of this course is to give the 
student a thorough knowledge of the principles of geography and the basic 
phases of the subject matter of geography for a working foundation in the 
science. Map reading and interpretation will form an essential part of the 
w^ork. A detailed study of the climatic regions of the world is made em- 
phasizing the interrelations between life — plant, animal and human, and 
human — and the natural environment. 

The following materials will be used in this course: (1) J. Paul Goode, 
"School Atlas," Revised and Enlarged; and (2) Salisbury, Barrows, and 
Tower, "Elements of Geography." 

Gex)g. S. 3. Geography of Latin America (2). — 8.15, FF-104. Mr. 

This is a college course in the geography of Latin America with special 
emphasis on Mexico and the "A B C" countries. This course is based upon 
a regional as well as a political treatment of Latin America. The chief pur- 
pose of this study is to evaluate the natural environment as a factor in 
(1) the major human activities in each region, and (2) the economic, politi- 
cal and social problems which confront these peoples. 

The following materials will be needed for this course: (1) J. Paul Goode, 
"School Atlas," Revised and Enlarged; and (2) Whitbeck, "Economic Geog- 
raphy of South America." 

See also Ed. S. 57, p. 27. 


H. IS. History of Mediaeval Europe (2). — 10.15, R-100. 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 193J^. 

An examination of the revolutionary and national movements influencing 
the development of contemporary Europe. 

H. 3S. American History-A (2). — Not given in 193 J^, 

An introductory course in American History from the discovery of 
America to 1790. 

H. 4S. American History-B (2). — Not given in 193 i. 

Continuation of American History-A to 1860. 

H. 5S. American History-C (2). — 8.15, S-1. Dr. Crothers. 

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

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

H. 102S. Recent American History (2). — Not given in 193^. 

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

H. 103S. American Colonial History (2). — Not given in 193A, 

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

Four periods a week. 


'■''' ^'Z -^of American life from colonial times to the present. 
A s^thesis o^ A-~,^'f;^^ A,,,,,eA (2). -11.15, R-100. Dr. Jaeger. 
^!;vey of fhe"e:lmic^ocial and political development of the countnes 
n ;tin America from the colonial period to the present. 

POL. SCI S. 110. PROBLEMS OF GOVERNMENT (2).-10.1o, L-107. DR. 

'™f course will examine the current problems "^ /^^"-^"^^^ P^JI;^' 

zi s : r."."n':f s:fiz> w.s«.. E«,ov.,.y *.., » »„«.<> .« 

fctrrfitlonal American economic and pollt.c.l org.n,a.t,on. 

For Graduates 

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


*H. E. ins. ADVANCED CLOTHING (2) .-8.15-10.05, N-201. MRS. 
'Trldtation and four laboratories a week. Graduate credit by special 
Thltrdeling and draping of dresses emphasizing the relationship of 
XT l^rtSTZX'sTrir.^^ AND CLOTHING (2) .- 
"^nf Si^tfon anrf^'Tbr^ri. a wee.. Graduate credit by special 

Each student selects an individual Probjm^ mcFabland. 

!• ""■ rf tTZ^I^Zrf'orln^lZ^^. the development of 
.utturpaTnUng and architecture, from the earliest ages to the present. 
sculpture, paiming an ^^^ N-202 Mrs. Murphy. 

H, E. 122S. APP"ED ART (1)^-9.10 N 202. ^^^^^^^ 

Applications of the principles of design ^"^ ^°'°^ ^ g^^ ^g Yi^re 


laboratories a week. N-106. Mrs. Welsh. 
E^cperimental work with foods. Mrs. Welsh. 

*}T E 131S. NUTRITION (2).— M., W., F., lO.lo, JN iui. 

o'alld writtfnrTp^rts on assigned readings in the ™t iterature 
of ratrition. Preparation and presentation of reports on special topics. 

~~ iTi. UlS or H. E. 112S; and H. E. 131S or H. E. 201S will be offered depending upon 

^^e omand. 





H. E. 147S. The School Lunch (1).— M., W., F., 8.15, N-101. Miss 

The administration of the school lunch. 

H. E. 137S. Food EcOxXOMIcs (1).— M., W., F., 11.15, N-101. Miss 

A study of the commercial producing areas and the methods of distribu- 
tion of food products. 

H. E. 140S. Home Nursing and First Aid (1). — To be arranged. 

Home care of the sick; first aid treatment. 

H. E. 141S. Management of the Home (2). — 10.15, N-202. Mrs. 

History of the family and of the home; the house, its structures and 
furnishings ; purchasing of all household commodities. 


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. Belaumont 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 he 
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. 
10.15-12.05, FF-104. 

This course has two aims: (1) to reorganize the student's courses :n 
high school mathematics with the view of giving them a broader signin- 

,,rce- (2) to extend the student's knowledge of mathematics and to further 
re'^pUthematical concept expression an^ 

the following topics:; ^-^^^l^^,^^Xcl,,,,B those of the 
SS'eC: ;^aS^ndtpSola; progressions, binomial theorem, 
pi^tations and combinations and elementary statistics 

'Bt^::^^^^^^-^^- - ^L in 

T;on2nZ::ilor. of first semester in Math. 7y. T^ie co,r ^e^ins 
.i^the integration of trigonometric di«alsan^^^^^^^^^^^ 
of areas, length of curves, etc., in the plane, ana tne 
areas, volume, etc., in space. (This course begins June 11.) 


The semester courses in ele-ntary F^-J «~ 


Ud consult the instructor for hours of attendance and credit. 

A. French 
Fr ly ELEMENTARY FRENCH (6).-M., T., W., Th., 8.15, 10.15 and 1.15; 

' Ettnll'S g;lUTo Jpo^on. pronunciation, and translation. This 
cour'seTSe ec^ivalent ;f the French ly listed *" the f nera^cata ogue^ 
Note: One of the two following courses (Fr. 3y, Fr. 8f) will be given 


^'?hir Jomi is the equivalent of the French 3y listed in the general cata- 
logue A more advanced course, the Fr. 8f indicated below, will be substi- 
tui:!' fottMs Lurse if a majority of the students desire the change and are 

"Xsf %tNcTptNE™sT2Ul5, L-303. Mxss W.cox. 

intensive study of French sounds. Daily P-;«;f,:?nf U LTn h! 
and pronunciation. This course is the equivalent of the Fr. 8f h.ted in 

general catalogue. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 
^r. S. 105. French Grammar and Composition (2). -8.15, L-305. Br. 

F. LLS. 





Rapid review of French grammar; practical work in translating from 
English into French; original exercises and themes. 

Fr. S. 110. The Fables of LaFontaine (2).— 9.15, L-305. Dr. Falls. 

This course has two aims: (1) to acquaint the student with one of the 
most charming writers of the Classical Period in France; (2) to improve 
the student's spoken French by daily "Explications de Textes." The course 
is given in French. Some outside reading is required. 

Fr. 103 S. History of French Literature in the Eighteenth Century 
(2).— 10.15, L-305. Dr. Falls. 

A survey of French literature in the eighteenth century. The course is 
given in French. 

For Graduates 

Fr. 203 S. Jean-Jacques Rousseau (1).— M., 2.15-4.15, L-305. Dr. 

Intensive study of the life and works of Rousseau; attention to problems 
and methods of research; considerable reading for full credit of one hour. 
The course is conducted in French, and the students will make reports in 

Fr. 209 S. Research and Thesis. 

Credits are deteiTnined by work accomplished. 

The higher courses listed above (S 105-209 S) constitute a part of a series 
given in successive years which will enable students to qualify for the 
Master's Degree by pursuing a comprehensive plan of advanced study for 
four summers. Some of the other courses in this series are: 

Fr. 101 S. History of French Literature in the Sixteenth Century 

Fr. 102 S. History of French Literature in the Seventeenth Cen- 
tury (1935). 

Fr. 104 S. History of French Literature in the Nineteenth Cen- 
tury (1936). 

Fr. S. 106. The Poetry of Victor Hugo (1937). 

Fr. S. 107. French Poetry Since the Period of Romanticism (1936). 

Fr. S. 108. The Modern French Novel (1935). 

Fr. S. 109. The Comedy in France After Moliere (1937). 

Fr. 201 S. Diderot AND THE Encyclopaedists (1937). 

Fr. 202 S. The Middle Ages in France (1935). 

Fr. 204 S. Voltaire (1936). 

The Summer School French Club 

The Club meets once each week to carry out a prearranged progriim 
(French games, songs, etc.). The members of the Club will give a play at 
the end of the Summer Session. 

B. German 

Ger. ly. Elementary German (6).— M., T., W., Th., 8.15, 10.15 a^id 
1.15; F., 8.15, 10.15, M-106. Mr. Schweizer. 

Elements of grammar, composition, pronunciation and translation. Tl is 
course is the equivalent of the German ly listed in the general catalogue. 

Ger. S. 8. Introduction to Scientific German (2). — 9.15, M-106. MR- 

Rapid review of grammar; reading of simple scientific texts This course 
,Snded chiefly for scientists who wish to improve their knowledge of 

German. . . 

C. Spanish 

SPAN. ly. ELEMENTARY SPANISH (6).-M., T., W., Th.. 8.15, 10.15 and 
11-.T? 8 1^^ 10 15 M-104. Dr. Richards. . 

'■%l:^Uoif.mZ.r, composition, pronunciation and translation Th,s 
course "the equivalent of the Spanish ly listed in the general catalogue. 


Mus. Ed. S. 3. Sight Reading, Ear Training and Dictation (2).- 
iiii;pp-112. Miss McEachern. .',„;« 

''This coirse aims to develop basic skills in the sight rf -g ^J^ ^^^ ^^ 
throughout the first six grades. It will include a study of the judiments 
of music piano keyboard, music terminology, use of the pitch pipe ear and 
e recoiion of tonal and rhythmic groups found in sight readmg ma- 
ria s ofthese grades. The above subject matter will be taugh through 
actual song materials suitable for classroom use. thus assuring direct ap- 
pSon o? Tk^ll gained and at the same time providing an extended song 

Tgl7rf:din';wm?e- taught as to children in the classroom and will 
ilSate the teaching procedure advocated in the class in Elementary 

School Music- A. „ j ^4. \ 

Text: "Music Hour," Books II and III (SUver Burdette ) 

Mus S 1 History OF Music-A (2).— Not sftrentwiSo^. ^ . . 

A surv;y of the development of music from early times to the beg.nnmg 
of the modern periods. Pre-Christian music; the early Christian music 

eluding didactks; folk music of the middle ages; development of vocal 
polvDhonv church music in the Renaissance-Reformation period; the birth 
:?Sera anroratorio; development of Italian. French and German opera; 
development of Protestant Church music. roonvPAB 

Mus S. 2. History of Music-B (2) .-10.15. Aud. Mr. Goodyear. 

A survey of the history of Modern Music. The development of musical 
instrmenTs Ld the rise o'f instrumental music; Bach -^ Hande ; classicism 
and romanticism; the early symphonists; the advent of the music drama and 
nationalism ; the modern composers. t:,,^ no Mi«sMr- 

*MUS. S. 5. ELEMENTARY HARMONY (2) .-10.15. FF-112. MiSS MC 


This course aims to give a practical treatment of theory of music as re 
lated to the classroom. It includes a study of major ^"^ minor scales 
intervals triad« cadence, simple harmonic progressions, primary triads in 

r^rand' second inversio;s. secondary triads, the do~t se-,.nth c^^^^^^^ 
an,^ the elements of musical form. The above theory wiH ^e -ught th o^^^ 
musical illustration and will be used as a basis for ear training, dictation 

"ispTdd 'atleS- will be given to the functional aspects of theory of 

^ ^T^TIourse for which there is the greater demand will be given. 





music as applied to the piana keyboard in transposition, chording, harmoni-l 
zation of melodies, and improvisation of accompaniments. 

Texts: "An Approach to Harmony" — O. McConathy (C. C. Birchard.) 
"Harmony for Ear, Eye and Keyboard" — A. E. Heacox (Oliver 

*Mus. S. 6. Intermediate Harmony (2). — Prerequisite, Elementary 
Harmony or equivalent. 10.15, FF-112. 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 analy- 
sis in hymn and folk music. Special attention will be given to keyboard 

Mus. S. 7. Music Literature (2). — 9.15, FF-112. Miss McEachern. 

This is an introductory course in music literature dealing with types of 
composition in both vocal and instrumental fields. It includes a study of 
folk song, art song, opera and oratorio, idealized dance forms, instrumental 
suite, sonata, symphony and symphonic poem. By means of abundant 
musical illustrations, through directed listening and actual music making, 
this course aims to acquaint the student with those masterpieces of music 
which should be the possession of every generally cultured person. The 
purpose is to stimulate appreciation and enjoyment of music rather than 
to build up a body of facts about music. 

Text: "From Song to Symphony" — D. G. Mason (Oliver Ditson.) 

Mus. Ed. S. 10. Choral Technique (2).— 8.15, FF-112. Miss Mc- 

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, illustration of which will be 
made in song material of different grade levels. Special attention will be 
given to such problems of choral technique as conducting, testing, and 
classification of voices, balance of parts, vocal combinations, planning re- 
hearsals, program building and accompaniment playing. 

A feature of this course will be the making and learning of several 
special programs for use during the school year. Practical experience will 
be given the student in conducting and accompanying this song material. 

Texts: "Essentials on Conducting" — Karl Gehrkens (Oliver Ditson.) 
** Junior Laurel Song" — Armitage (C. C. Birchard.) 

Mus. Ed. S. 12. Orchestral Instruments (2). — 11.15, Aud. ^^R- 

This course aims to develop elementary skills of performance on ^r- 
chestral instruments. It includes a study of the mechanism, regist r, 
tuning, fingering and use of the principal instruments in each orchestial 
choir, and provides actual experience in playing music suitable for use in 
high school orchestras. 

This course offers a practical demonstration of the problems of the be- 
ginners orchestra. A beginners orchestra will be organized among the 

tudents-and the teaching procedure will illustrate those principles advo- 
cated in Mus. Ed. S. 13. instruments with them-not only those 
ruSsXrSrplarbufr-those instruments they wish to learn 

''"Ss- "The Universal Teacher"-Maddy and Giddings. 
MUS ED. S. 13. THE HIGH SCHOOL Orchestea and band (2) .-8.15, 

I'xhisTourTdXwith the organisation, management and financing of 
JhLsrool orchestra and band; selecting, buying and canng for mstru- 
Int the technique of class instruction; instrumental ensembles; forma- 
' ; tvnirri nroerams- rehearsal routine; score reading; conducting, and 
7JJZe':nSTuZr>, and arranging music for orchestra and 

'"a feature of this course will be the examination and evaluation of a large 
al^of music suitable for use in high school orchestra and band. 
Text: "Instrumental Technique"-Maddy and Gidd.ngs. 


rt%'-oi\h?=af promlniT^^^^^^^^ designed for 

Ar deln. a1=Ilfurvey of the field of Physics The lectures are 

T„r si -rE~PHvTrr3r^^^^^^^^ --^.o^, 

n^uCof TeThysical phenomena in e-tricity -g-f-^^^^ ^f^'^ 
designed for students desiring a general survey «^ ^J^ f^'f jjj^^^^^^^^^^^ ^''" 
lectures are supplemented with numerous experimental demonstrations. 



(2) -Lectures supplemented by selected readings. 11.15, T-31o. De. 
Sprowls. . r^^ influence of inventions in 

Social change ^-^^^^l^^ZZot nations during and since the war; 
;r^h! riS and groIJh S grouH^^^^ (4) Propaganda, advertise- 

^.UeXshTpt %Til ,rl.Je future of our cultural achievements. 


P. S. 9 S. DEBATE (l).-Three periods a week. M., T., W., 10.15, L-203., 

Professor Richardson. rincc work in 

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

argum^entation^aiid debat. ^ ^^^ _^^^^^ ^^^.^^^ ^ _^ ^^ ^ _ ^, ^ ,.,,, 

't^LTtrtLhSroH^cal expression. The oral interpretation of 
LiSure Sudy of methods of teaching reading in the public schools. 

V. 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- 

P. S. S 21. Voice Development (2).-— 8.15, L-203. Mrs. Provensen. 

The aim of this course is to improve the voice, to give training in distin- 
guishing correct and defective sounds and to acquaint the student with 
speech defects and methods for correction. The procedure includes: Voice 
control, diaphragmatic support and tone placement; diction upon the basis 
of phonetics; correction of speech defects or difficulties with individual at- 
tention to students; illustrations of classroom presentation of lessons in 
speech improvement. 


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

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. 



This Laboratory is on Solomons Island, Maryland, in the center of the 
Chesapeake Bay country. It is sponsored by the University of Maryland 
and the Maryland State Conservation Department, in cooperation with the 
Goucher College, Washington College, Johns Hopkins University, Western 
Maryland College, and the Carnegie Institution of Washington. It affords 
a center for wild life research and study where facts tending toward a| 
fuller appreciation of nature may be gathered and disseminated. The pro- 
gram projects a comprehensive survey of the biota of the Chesapeake region. 

The laboratory is open from June until September, inclusive, and during] 
the season of 1934 courses will be offered in the following subjects: Algae; 
Animal Ecology; Biology of Aquatic Insects; Invertebrates; Diatoms; Eco-| 
nomic Zoology; Protozoology; Biological Problems. 

These courses of three credit hours each are for advanced undergraduates! 
and graduates. They cover a period of six weeks. Not more than two 
courses may be taken by a student, who must meet the requirements of the| 
Department of Zoology as well as those of the Laboratory before matricu- 
lation. Each class is limited to five matriculants. Students working onl 
special research problems may establish residence for the entire sunimer| 

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. 

For full information consult special announcement which may be obtai^iedj 
by applying to R. V. Truitt, Director, College Park, Maryland. 

Missing Back Cover