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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 

Harvey T. Casbarian Comptroller 

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 


Woman's Advisory Committee: 

Miss Stamp, Miss Mount and Miss Smith. 

Coh mittee on Social Affairs-' 

Mr. Pollock, Miss Stamp and Mr. Mackert. 


Instructors 3 

General Information 7 

Descriptioxs of Courses I3 

Agricultural Economics 13 

Art 14 

Bacteriology I4 

Botany U 

Chemistry I5 

Commercial Education 26 

Dramatics 17 

Economics 17 


History and Principles 17 

Educational Psychology 19 

Secondary 21 

Eelementary 27 

Special Education and Juvenile Delinquency 30 

English 31 

Entomology 32 

General Science 32 

Geography 33 

History and Political Science 34 

Home Economics 33 

Home Economics Education 24 

Horticulture 36 

Industrial Education 2-4 

Mathematics 36 

Modern Languages 37 

Music 39 

Physical Education 29 

Phvsics t2 

Public Speaking i2 

Kural Life and Agricultural Education :'0 

Sociology '3 

Zoology 3 

L— 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 — Chemistrv 
M— Library (Old) 


[' 0. APPLEMAN, Ph.D., Professor of Botany and Plant 

Fhysiology; Dean of the Graduate School Botany 

^RANK A. Balsam, Instructor of Electricity, Boys' Vg- 

cational School, Baltimore, Maryland Education 

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

Political Science History 

{ONALD Bamford, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Botany. .Botany 

E. Blauch, Ph.D., Executive Secretary, American Asso- 
ciation of Dental Schools, Survey of the Dental Cur- 
riculum, Chicago, Illinois Education 

IGenevieve Blew, B.A., Graduate Assistant in Modern 

Languages ^^^^^^^ 

C Bold, Ph.D., Instructor in Botany, Vanderbilt Uni- 
versity ^^^^^y 

'. K. BoswELL, Ph.D., Lecturer in Olericulture Horticulture 

Ihexry H. Brechbill, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Edu- 
cation Education 

Ied^'In W. Broome, M.A., LL.B., Superintendent of 

Seliools, Montgomery County, Maryland Education 

|l. B. Broughton, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry; State 

Chemist Chemistry 

I Harold S. Carlson, Ph.D., Research Assistant, Character 
Education Experiment, Public Schools, Washington, 
T) n Education 

Adzlmde C. Clough, M.A., Assistant Critic Teacher Education 

P. S. Conger, M.S., Diatomist, Carnegie Institution of 

Washington, D. C Botany 

E. ^. Cory, Ph.D., Professor of Entomology; State Ento- 
mologist Entomology 

H. 1 CoTTERMAN, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Edu- 
cation and Rural Sociology Education 

S. ' DeVault, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Eco- 

.^jj^^gg Agricultural Economics 

Kui DeVore, B.S., Supervisor of Rural Schools, Carroll 

'-ounty, Maryland Education 

Ivan C. Diehl, B S., Head, Department of Geography, 

State Normal School, Frostburg, Maryland Geograpliy 

Nathan L. Deake, Ph.D., Professor of Organic Cliemis- 

try Chemistry 

Clyde B. Edgeworth, A.B., LL.B., Supervisor of Com- 
mercial Education, Baltimore, Maryland Education 

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

Helen Elliott, M.A., Teacher, Oak Hill High School, Oak 

Hill, West Virginia Education 

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

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

Languages French 

Helen Farrington, B.A., Graduate Assistant in Modern 

Languages Spanish 

E. Clarke Fontaine, Ph.D., Supervisor of High Schools, 

Maryland Education 

Edgar M. Gerlach, Supervisor of Social Service, Bureau 
of Prisons, U. S. Department of Justice, Washington, 
D. C JEducation 

G. A. Geeathouse, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Plant 

Physiology and Biophysics Botany 

Mildred Grimes, M.A., Supervisor of Special Classes, Bal- 
timore, Maryland Education 

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

Mathematics Mathematics 

A. B. Hamilton, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural 

Economics Agricultural Economies 

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

Malcolm Haring, Ph.D., Professor of Physical Chem- 
istry Chemistry 

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

Ernest B. Harper, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Sociol- 
ogy and Social Work, Vanderbilt University Sociology 

LuciLE Hartmann, B.S., Instructor of Foods, Nutrition 

and Institutional Management Home Economics 

A. L. HiNTZE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology.. 

and Hygiene, Goucher College Zoology 

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

Literature English 

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

and Political Science History 

,r R Kemp, Ph.D., Professor of Genetics and Agro- 
^^- ^ ' ...Genetics; Statistic3 

n my 

ILILLIAN B. Kerr, Art Director, Parkersburg, West Vir- 

* . Art 


>^UL KNIGHT, M.S., Assistant Professor of Entomologj^. .Entomology 

IP F Kramer, M.A., Associate Professor of Modern 

'^* * ^„ German 


IJESSIE LaSalle, M.A., Assistant Superintendent of 

Schools, Washington, D. C Education 

Ib T Leland, M.A., Professor of Trade and Industrial 
' Education Education 

iEDGAR F. Long, Ph.D., Professor of Education Education 

IE L LoNGLEY, B.S., Instructor of Sheet Metal Work, 

Garrison Avenue High School, Baltimore, Maryland. .Education 

jc. L. Mackert, M.A., Professor of Physical Education. .Physical Education 

I J. B. McBride, M.A., Head, Department of Industrial 

Education, Sparrows Point High School, Maryland. . .Education 

Monroe H. Martin, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathe- 
matics, Trinity College, Hartford, Connecticut Matiiematics 

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

Teachers College, Upper Montclair, New Jersey Education 

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

Clothing Home Economics 

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

I CD. Murphy, M.A., Assistant in English and History .. English ; History 

Eleanor Murphy, M.A., Assistant Professor of Home 

Management Home Economics 

C\ L. Xewcombe, Ph.D., Instructor of Zoology Zoology 

J. B. 8. Norton, D.Sc, Professor of Systematic Botany 

aud Micology Botany 

M. W. Parker, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Plant Physi- 
ology and Biochemistry Botany 

N. E. Phillips, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. . . Zoology 

\ViLL iM R. Phipps, B.S., Supervisor of Schools, Talbot 

i- >unty, Maryland Education 

Hes: -. Bsall Provenson, LL.B., Director, Hester Walk- 
i- Beall Studio of the Spoken Word, Washington, 
J Q Public Speaking 

THOMAS W. Pyle, .M.A., Principal, Bethesda-Chevy Cliase 

High School, Bethesda, Maryjand Education 

Edward F. Eichakds, Ph.D., Instructor in Zoology Zoology 

C. S. RICHARDSON, M.A., Professor of Public Speaking and 

Extension Education t> ui- o , 

Public Speaking 

J. H. Roberts, Ph.D., Instructor in Botany, Louisiana 

fetate University ... „ ^ 


Ealph Russell, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural 
Jbconomics. . . 

Agricultural Economies 

O. E SCHILDKNECHT, B.S., Summer Session Instructor of 

General Science 

general Science 

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

Mark Schweizer, M.A., Assistant in Modern Languages. .German 

JOHN- J. Seidel, B.S., Supervisor of Industrial Education. 

Maryland ' 


Martha Sibley, M.A., State College for Women, Milledge- 

""^'^^°^^*^ .Education 

Kathleen M. Smith, Ed.M., Instructor of Educat.on. . .Education 
J. T. Spann, B.S., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. . .Mathematics 

Barney Spe.r, M.A., Professor of Physical Education, 

Western Maryland College W . , „^ 

^ Physical Education 

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

oJogy '^ 


E. H. Stevens, M.A., J.D., Summer Session Instructor of 

of Government t^ ,. . 

Jrolitical Science 

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

Plant Pathologist -r» , 

'^ Botany 

B. V. Teuitt, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology. z^^i^gy 

W. P. Walker, M.S., Assistant Agricultural Economist. . .Agricultural Economic. 
S. M. Wedeberg, B.A., C.P.A., Assistant Professor of 

Accountancy and Business Administration Economics 

CLARIBEL P. WELSH, M.A., Associate Professor of Food. .Home Economics 

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


Home Economics 

C. E. WHITE, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. . . Chemistry 

Hele.n- Wilcox, B.A., Instructor of Modern Languages. .French 

R. C. Wiley, Ph.D.. Associate Professor of Analytical 



L. G. WORTHINGTON, AI.A., Instructor in Agricultural 


Agricultural Educai ion 



The twenty-first session of the Summer School of the University of Mary- 
land will open Wednesday, June 26th, 1935, and continue for six weeks, end- 


jr Tuesday, August Gth. 

In order that there may be thirty class periods for each full course, classes 
will be held on Saturday, June 29th, and Saturday, July Gth, 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 arc planned to meet the needs of teachers in service and of 
students desiring to satisfy the reciuirements for undergraduate and graduate 


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 Suburban Electric Rail- 
way. Local and inter-urban bus lines pass the University. Washington, with 
its wealth of resources for casual visitation, study and recreation is easily 


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 reg- 
istering, a candidate for a degree will be required to consult the Dean of the 
College in w^hich 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 
pio edure for fulfilling the requirements for a degree. 


The semester hour is the unit of credit, as in other sessions of the Univer- 
sity. A semester credit hour is one lecture or recitation a w^eek for a semester, 
^vliieh is approximately seventeen weeks in length. Two or three hours of 
lal oratory or field work are counted as equivalent to one lecture or recitation. 
I'liring the summer session a lecture course meeting five times a week for six 
^Vv .-ks requiring the standard amount of outside work, is given a weight of 
t^^ ' semester hours. 

-a exceptional cases, the credit allowance of a course may be increased on 
^^ ount of additional individual work. This must be arranged with the in- 
st iic-tor at time of registration and approved by the Director. 

tudents who are matriculated as candidates for degrees wall be credited 
^c 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 re- 
newal 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 Certifi- 
cate 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 cur- 
riculum. 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. Students 
are strongly advised to limit themselves to the standard load. Special per- 
mission 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 


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

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

Students may not register after Saturday, June 29th, except by spec-al 
permission of the Director and the payment of a fee of $2.00 for 1 ite 

All course cards for work in the Summer School must be countersigned r>y 
the Director or Registration Adviser before they are presented in the Regis- 
trar's office. 

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

A student desiring to withdraw from a course for which he has registei •<! 
will apply to the Director for a withdrawal ijermit. 

Unless otherwise stated, courses listed will be offered in 1935. In genera I, 
courses for which less than five students apply will not be given. Such cours s 


., v>e held oiK^n until the end of the first week, June 29th at which time 
;:tiU bf ietermined by the Director whether they will be given. 


,o..k in -«»'«-';^. f ^,;^tm cSt requirement is 24 semester hours in 
academic ^ear The ™«™ J'^f i„ addition to a thesis. The minimum 
(•rturses approved for graauace ci« , „„^^„. sessions. By carrying 

residence requirement is attendance fj'^^^''^^^^ f^^\,p,^ submitting a 
,U semester hours of *;-^uate w oH. foi four sessums a ^p ^^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^ 

satisfactory thesis students ma> "« «-«°!«^ J^^J ^ ^^ ,^„i,ed in order 

Master of Science. In some ^^'^ Jr^^^eT^^^rl and other graduate 
that a satisfactory thesis may be ~ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^, ^^, ,^, .^me re- 

,„dents working for a f^^ ^Z^^TTo students enrolled in the other 

,„irements and proceed in tj^^;"'; J^f^'^^^^ .i^^t^r's degree as qualificatton 
sessions of the Unrv^rsit^Jhose^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ .^^^^^^ .^ ^^^.^ 

tZ^^^^ hrfa^i^xiLtely eight hours of "advanced study re- 

lated to high school branches." 

I„ a number of departments <^^^^-ZZ:::^^^^,rJ ^"TJ ^^^^ 
thns enabling students whose major or minor subjects 
monts, to plan their work in orderly sequence. 

graduate student in Education should have a cop>. 


i.f.,1 in tho rniversity dormitories up to the capa- 
«ifiirif^iif« qrp accommodated in rne i iii\ii.^iij 
Students are ace i ^^^^ .^ ^^ follows: 

city of the dormitories. Ihe cn.ii^t lui ^^^ 

Silvester Hall (Men) ^^ 

Calvert Hall (Women) • ^^^ 

Margaret Urent Hall (Women) 

1 in .Hlvince but will not be held later than noon of 
Rooms may be ^^^^{^^^^^Z rooms is limited, early application to 
Thursday, June 2rth. As the mimotr x.,..,„ests for room reservations 

„ie Director for '^^^:^-j:^:^'':^ZM.em.,.vayme 
must be accompanied NMth a deposit oi ^ deducted from charge for 

to University of ^aryl^^^^^^^^^^ tiZ 1 to 'occupy the room, the fee 

room rent when the f^^^^^J^^^^^ is received by Monday, June 

will be forfeited, unless application lor reiuim 

^^■^ .. ... vviu not be open for occupancy until the morn- 

"^he University dormitories ^^ ill not be open 

in^ of June 2Gth. . ^^^ . i.t-,„ /inrmi- 

.. ^. ^ fv.o ^nmmer School and occupying rooms in the dormi 

.. rwis ;;:r°f.:»ser "« .0.* pmo».. „...»■ »-. .««.. „a 






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

Students who pi-efer to room off the campus, or who cannot be accomnio 
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 ami 
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 $44.00 

Board and Room in Margaret Brent Hall 50.00 


The special fees ordinarily required in higher institutions, such as registra- 
tion fee, library fee, health service fee. and the like, are covered in the ''Gen- 
eral Fee" which is paid by all students. 

General Fee (for all students) $16.25 

Board and Room $44.00- 50.00 

Room without HoaM 8.00- 15.00 

Board without Room 40.00 

iNon-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 sem- 
ester hours. For each semester hour in excess of six, an additional fee of 
$4.00 wull be charged. 

Audition courses are charged at the same rate as courses taken for credit 
except that no charge is made to students who have paid the general fee f »r 
six semester hours. Consent of instructor concerned, however, should always 
be obtained. 

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 suflBcient. Laund.y 
will not be accepted unless so marked. The hours for putting in and takii i? 
out laundry are Friday from 1 to 4 P. M., and before noon Saturday. 

A '^.pecial fee, which is specified in the descriptions of certain courses, is 
,hai^ed for the use of laboratory and other materials. 

' one-half of the fees, including laundry and laboratory fees, must be paid 
npoii registration, and the remainder at the beginning of the third week of 

the term. 

Fxnenses 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. 

In cases of withdrawal for illness or other unavoidable causes, refunds will 
be made as follows : 

For withdrawal within five .lays full refund of general fee and laboratory 
feos, with a deduction of $2.00 to cover cost of registration. Refunds for 
hoard, lodging and laundry will be pro-rated. 

Uter five davs. and up to two weeks, refunds on all charges will be pro- 
rated with the deduction of .i:i'.(K) for cost of registration. 

After two weeks, refunds will be granted for board and laundry only, 
uiiiounts to be pro-rated. 

Vnnllcations for refunds must be made t<. the financial office and approved 
bv the Director. Xo refund will be paid until the application form has been 
ined by the Director and countersigned by the dormitory representatives if 
tho applicant rooms in a dormitory. 

Th.. Universitv Inflrmarv. located on the campus, in charge of the regu- 
la-nl.e:;u; Physician and nurse, provides free r^^<^^^^^^^^:J^ 
students in the Summer School. Students who are """^'l^f'^ J,^.^' J„^ 
promptlv to the University physician. Dr. I.eonard Hayes, either in peison 
l>y phone (Kxtension 12— day ; Bewyn 32S— night). 


Tho library provides ample accommodations both for ""f rgi-aduate and 
graduate students. The main reading room has seats ^ ,f^^« P™*^;^*^' 
Shelves for 5,500 volumes. In the book stacks are W small "Ij^/^ ^^^^^^iT^ 
for graduate students. The total number of bound ;^''1"'7 , '^^^"/^.'-JJ^ 
and there is a subscription list of over 420 periodu-als and " '" P^f ^- Jf^"^ 
Library of Congress, the Library of the Oflice of Education and other libraries 
in AVashington are available for references. 

The library is open from 8.00 A. M. to 5.30 P. M. Monday ^oj^^f^^^^^^^^ 
sive. and on each of these evenings from COO to 10.00 P. JL On Saturday the 
hours are from 8.00 A. M. to 12.30 P. M. and on Sunday, 2.30 to 10.00 P. M. 


l.-«truction in piano and voice under private *ff ^'•\;"''^J;^^;"^.,;;Li" 
lim ed number of students. Details may be secured from Mr. Harlan Randall 

of t te Music Department. * 






A weekly assembly is held Wednesday at 11.10 A. M. All students are ri'. 
quested to attend regularly. This is the time when special announcements 
are made. It is the only time when it is possible to reach all students. Tht 
programs consist of addresses and music recitals. 


On Friday evenings during the session informal gatherings of students aiv 
held on the campus. The programs are varied. The hours from 8.30 to 11.00 
are given over to various kinds of entertainments directed by student com- 
mittees. A dramatic entertainment is generally given on the last Friday eve- 
ning 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 eve- 
ning recreation hour under the supervision of the Department of Physical 


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, 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 avail- 
able at the time of registration. 


July 8-12 

This conference is under the auspices of the Maryland Congress of Parent? 
and Teachers, with the cooperation of the National Congress of Parents an<l 
Teachers and the University of Maryland. 

For all those, teachers and parents alike, who are concerned with the diffi- 
cult problems facing education in the United States this conference oilers 
opportunity, during the week of July 8-12, for study of the Parent-Teacher 

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

The programs will be under the direction of Mrs. Ross Coppage, Presi ent 
of the Maryland Congress of Parents and Teachers and the National Congress 
of Parents and Teachers. 


Dr. L. E. Blauch will be at the Summer Session from July 18th to Aup^ist 
6th, inclusive. He will give one course as scheduled in the Description of 
Courses and will hold conferences with graduate students who are doing tl eir 
thesis work under his direction. 


Designation of Courses 

C >urses with an S before the number, e.g., Ed. S. 11, are special Summer 
SeS cou^L and are not offered during the regular collegiate year. 
^ ronrses ^th an S following the number, as Ed. P^ych. 103 S. are modifica- 
,r to inTet summer School conditions, of courses of the same number an 
the University catalogue. 

courses without the S, as Zool. 1. are identical with courses of the same 
,y,nbol 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. 

Tbe 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 parenthe- 
sis following the title of the course. 

(Additional courses may be offered.) 


X K 107 S Farm Cost Accounting (3) .-A. First three weeks (iVa) ; B. 

A. L. l« < ». r irm v ^ oj . Lectures and laboratories. Mr. 
Second three weeks (IVj). 1.15-3.0o, l-dU. L,eciure6, i 


A The first part of the course will be devoted to the importance of keep- 
in. farm records! the relation of farm record keeping to the program of the 
riicuUural Adiustment Administration, and the actual setting-up and keep- 
ing of farm accounts. 

B. The second half of the course will consist in --^'^^-^^^^l^XX^'e 
farm records. Records for about 150 Maryland farms of different types 
available for detailed study and analysis. 

\. E 109 S. Research Problems (2) .-Dr. DeVault and Mr. Russell. 

With the permission of the instructor, students will work on ^ny --ar^^^^ 
„.ol,lems in agricultural economics which they may '^'^^'^ll'^ "^^^'^l^^^l 
«f subjects will be made up from which the students ^^^'''^^Tor^e^vt. 
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 (8) .-For graduate students only. Dr. DeVault. 

Students will be assigned research work ^-^^^'^-"l^f^^'^^'^'S^^ 
supervision of the instructor. The work will consist of original ^^J^^^^f^^ 
in ,,roblems of Agricultural Economics, and the results will be presented in 
the form of a thesis. 

A. E. 211 S. Taxation in Theory and Practice (2) .-11.15, T-314. Dr. De- 
Va lit and Mr. Walker. 

...velopmont of modern tax supported -^^^ ^ ^l'^'^^ '^^^t'^l^" J^^^^ 
IH-vUtures of governmental units; theory ^\'^''^'^J'-\l' ^'^''^Jl^'^Z 
ta>. business and license taxes, the income tax, the sales tax, special com 






modity taxes, inheritance and estate taxes; recent shifts in taxing methods 
and recent tax reforms; conflicts and duplication in taxation among govern 
mental units. The specific relations of taxation to public education will Ik 


Art S 1. Commercial Art (2).— 8.15, Q-300. Miss Kerr. 

Art essentials, layouts, composition and color in advertising, as applied i(. 
booklets, book covers and posters. 

Art S 2. Design and Art Structure (2).— 9.15, Q-300. Miss Kerr. 

Problems in lettering, design and composition; in line, tone and color, witli 
special emphasis on the laws of color harmony that may be applied to eos 
tume, design, interior decoration, and other phases of art. 


Bact. 1. General Bacteriology (4). — Five lectures; five two-hour labora- 
tories. 1.15, T-315. Lab., 8.15, T-30T. Laboratory fee, $4.00. Mr. Faber. 

A brief history of bacteriology ; microscopy ; bacteria and their relation ti> 
nature; morphology; classification; metabolism; bacterial enzymes; ai»pli('a 
tion to water, milk, food and soil; relation to the industries and to disease. 
l*reparation of culture media ; sterilization and disinfection ; microscopic ami 
macroscopic examination of bacteria ; isolation, cultivation and identification 
of aerobic and anaerobic bacteria; effects of physical and chemical agents: 
microbiological examinations. 

Individual adaptations w^ill be made for advanced students to the extenr 
that the facilities of the Department will permit. 


Bot. 1 S. General Botany (4). — Five lectures and five two-hour laboratory 
periods per week. Not given in 1935. 

The chief aim of this course is to present fundamental biological principles 
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. — Lecture 1.15, T 208; 
laboratory 8.15, T-208. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Dr. Bamford. 

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 chiiiiges 
in their anatomy and the evolution of the plant kingdom are also stressed. 

Bot. 102 S. Plant Taxonomy (2). — Tw^o lectures and three laboratory i)eri- 
ods per week. To be arranged. Dr. Norton. 

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

,ot. m S. Research in Morphology and Taxonon., (4-6). -To be arranged. 
,^ vnrton Dr. Bamford. , 

",r.:i. » «• »""" "'•"' "•"•"'« "^"-''° "" "' 

l^ Vorton Professor Temple. 

For other courses in Botany, see K.u^;^kn= 

For Undergrauates 
Chem. If. _ General Chemistry (4). -Five lectures; five laboratories. Not 
given in 1935. thpories and principles of 

Chem. 2f. Qualitative Analysis (5) .-PrereauisUe, Chem. 
given in 1935. ^^^^^ ^^.^ ^^^^^^ ,^,u 

Anal. Chem. 4s. Quantitative Analysis (2).-Pieieqinsu 

To be arranged. l>r. AViley. „nnlied to gravimetric and 

The principal operations of nuantitave anal j sis applied 

vohunetric methods. ^ Two lectures ; three lab- 

Anal. Chem. 6f or s. Quantitative ^^^1^^:^:^^. ^Viley. 

.„.atory periods. ^^'^^^' ^;J^,,u. analysis. Standardization of 
The principal operations of S^aMine principal operations 

weights and apparatus used in ^f ""{^^f .^^^f ^^^^ ai volumetric and color- 
„r tolumetric analysis. Study of !"'^2^:^;.;^,^;"\,avimetric analysis are 
nu.ti.ic methods. The <^^''^-'-'^Z:' r^ZX ^o^^^^ ion effect. Renuired 
onn.hasized. as well as '^^l^fJ^misS Laboratory fee, $6.00. 
Of all students whose major is ^1>«--*^ " ,^,,^,,, ,^, aay on 

Chem. 8s. Elementarj' Organic fhem.strj ^^>- equivalent to five 

Tuesday, Wednesday, ^^-f >, ^^e and' laborat^n' to be arranged. Dr. 
tVuee-hour periods per week. Lecture an 

'■'•ake. , „ f ,!,„ regular school year, 

iits. Laboratory fee, $6.00. ^ lectures week- 

Chem. 15 S. Introduction to General Chemistry (2).-Five 

1. . 8.15, DD-30T. Dr. Haring. 





This will bo :i somi-tt3elinical lecture and deiiionstratiuu course on the juin- 
eiples aud applications of chemistry and the chemical i>roperties of sul)staii<'Os. 
lis fundamental purpose will be to develop an appreciation of Ihc chemical 
line of thought and its possibilities. It is intemled esi>ecially for those not 
wishing to major in chemistry. 

Ciieiu. S. 100. Special Topics for Teacliers of Elementary Chemistry (2).^ 
rrerequisite, Inorg. Chem. Is or equivalent. 11.15, DD-307. 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 staud- 
ing of the subject matter than is usually contained in an elementary course. 
Some of the more recent advances in Inorganic Chemistry will be discussed. 

Chem. 117y. Organic Laboratory (2). — Laboratories equivalent to live 
three-hour periods per week. Lab. fee, $6.00. To be arranged. Dr. Drake. 

This course is devoted to an elementary study of organic qualitative analy- 
sis. The work includes the identification of unknown organic compounds, 
and corresponds to the more extended course, Chem. 207. 

Chem. 118y. Advanced Organic Laboratory (2). — Laboratories equivalent 
to five three-hour periods per week. Laboratory fee, $6.00. To be arranged. 
Dr. Drake. 

A study of organic quantitative analysis and the preparation of organic 
compounds. Quantitative determinations of carbon and hydrogen, nitrogen, 
and halogen are carried out, and syntheses more diflScult than those of Chem. 
S By are studied. 

Chem. 102f. Physical Chemistry (5). — Eight lectures; five laboratories. 
Prerequisite, Chem. 6y ; Physics 2y ; Math. 5s. To be arranged. 

The gas laws, kinetic theory, liquids, solutions, elementary thermochemistry, 
colloids, etc. 

Chem. ie2s. Physical Chemistry (5) .—Prerequisite, Phys. Chem. 102f. Not 
given in 1935. 

A continuation of Ph^s. Chem. 102f. Equilibrium, chemical kinetics, electro- 
lytic conductivity, electromotive chemistry, structure of matter, etc. 

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 ei;'lit 
three-hour periods per week. Laboratory fee, $6.00. Consent of instruct )r. 
Dr. Drake. 

*Cheni. 2VZt Colloid Chemistry (2).— Five lectures, 0.15, M., T., W., Tli.. 
F., DD-107. Dr. Haring. 

Theoret ical applications. 

*Chem. 213f. Phase Rule (2). — Five lectures a week. Prerequisites, Chem. 
102f. aud s. Dr. Haring. 

..n.ntic Study of heterogeneous equilibria. One, two, and three com- 
'TlZl^^ : -n ^considered with practical applications of each. 
Hhem. 214s. Structnre of Matter (2). -Five lectures a week. Prerequi- 
site.. Chem. 102f and s. Dr. Haring. 

atomic structure. 

' *(hem. 215f. Catalysis (2) .-Five lectures a x^'eek. Prerequisites. Chem. 
102£ and s. Dr. Haring 
A study of the theory and practical applications of catalytic reactions. 
.,u 991 f Tissue Analysis (3).— Eight laboratories. Prerequisite, Chem. 
,S'::tJZ^^S:^^^olLrnctor. TO he arranged. Laboratory fee. 

$6.00. Dr. Broughton. 

ru^ 224s Research (6) .-The investigation of special problems and the 
pri'uon of a Ss tolards an advanced degree. (The Chemistry Staff.) 


Dnun. S 2. Play Production far Schools (2).-11.15. L-300 Dr. Hale. 
Dramatic principle and education ; play direction; f^g; stage m«. Prac- 
tical experience in the various phases of play production will .be offered , plays 
wiH be analyzed and produced. Readings and reports ; tests. 

Econ. 101 S. Money and Credit (2) .-0.15. 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 157. Trusts and Monopolies (2) -10.15. T-315. Mr. Wedeberg. 
A study of the trust and monopoly problem. „, , ^ «■ 

Econ. S 158. Fundamentals of Accounting (2) .-8.15. T-314. Mr. Wedeberg 

A discussion of accounting principles -\-f ^^torcoT^rLf feX 
theoretical and practical background for the high school commercial 


History and Principles of Education 
Ed. S. 106. Educational Sociology II (2).-10.15, FF-18. Dr. Co™n. 

Modern bases for the development of -'^-^^-^-"'^•"^^trL^^^^^^ 
school organization and in instruction; objectives "'^^he American pr^^^^^^ 

Of education; education as public policy and '^^/""^^/'/^"^^'""ts g^^S 
Germany. England. Denmark, United States, and in other countries. Selectea 

readings, investigations and reports. 

-:Ed. 107 S. Comparative Education (2) -9.15, T-315. Dr. Long. 

The educational systems of the major countries of ^"^0^^ Fascis^^ S^^^^^^^^ 
an. Nazi education; new tendencies in France and England, significant ae- 
ve: 'pments in other countries. 

•ThT^e for which there is the greatest demand will ^-^ ?j];*^";^ enrollment. 

tThis course or Ed. 215 S.. (p. 19) will be given, dependmg npon relative 






Ed. S. 112. Biographical Introduction to Modem Education (2). — Not given! 
in 1935. 

This course is devoted to a study of the lives, times and contributions of I 
the creative founders of modern education. It will include specifically Co-i 
menias, Rousseau, Pestalozzi, Froebl, and Herbart, with exposition of their 
influence in modern education. 

Ed. S. 113. The Principles of Supervision (2).— 8.15, L-107. Miss LaSalle. 

This course is designed primarily for principals of elementary schools and 
junior high schools. It will deal with the general principles and problems 
involved in supervision — its purposes, functions and methods. Standards for 
judging teaching procedures, judging growth of pupils and teachers, develop- 
ment of morale : types of conferences, observations, demonstrations and super- 
visory reports will be considered. 

Ed. S. 114. Foundations of Metliod (2).— 10.15, S-1. 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 normal school graduation or the equivalent in college work. 

Ed. S. 116. Current Problems in the Administration of Instruction (2).— 
9.15, R-100. Mr. Broome. 

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 administratiou 
from the angle of the whole child. Normal school graduation or equivalent 
is a prerequisite for the course. Texts and references to be assigned. 

Ed. S. 117. Heredity and Education (2). ^.15, T-315. Dr. Kemp. 

This course includes consideration of the early views of inheritance of 
characters ; the Mendelian principle and the mechanism underlying it ; simple 
application in plants, in animals, and in men ; variability and individual 
ditterences ; eugenics : educational implications. 

Ed. S. 118. Statistical Method (2).— 0.15, T-112. Dr. Kemp. 

An introduction to statistical method. Material for illustration is dn wn 
from the field of education. Specific topics treated are: tabulation, plotliui? 
and graphic presentation of data : measurement of central tendency ; m* as- 
urement of dispersion: correlation or measures of relationship: regressi u: 
error ; limitations of statistical analysis. 

Ed. S. 209. Public Education in Maryland (2).— July 18 to August 6th. in 
elusive. Daily 1.15: Saturday 8.15, EE-205. Dr. Blauch. 

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 re- 
search. This is followed by a study of educational development in Maryland- 
Text : "How to Write a Thesis,'' W. G. Reeder. (Public School Publishiuj,' 
Company. ) 

E<1. S. 312. Problems of Public Education (2) .-11.15, 1-112. Dr. Small and 

';;rclse attempts a crltl.-al survey of tUe urgent problems of pttblic 
Lneation in the United States \n the light of social trends. 

.Kd. 215 S. History of American Education to 1850 (2). -9.15, T-315. Dr. 

r^The evolution of the ideal of a free public school system ^'^ ^^^'j^ f/; 

see also A. E. 211 S. Taxation iu Theory aud Practice, p. 13; and Ed. S 18u. 
juvi'ulle Delinquency, p. 30. 

Educational Psychology 

Ed. Psych. If. Educational Psychology (3) .-Seven periods a week. Daily, 
n5- in addition. Th.. and F.. 10.15. S-101. Miss Smith. 

instruction. . 

Ed Psvch. 106 S. Advanced Educational Psychology (2).-Prert<iuis,te, 
Ed Psvcii. If or equivalent. Not given in 193a. 

Kn intensive study of motivation, intelligence and mental adjustment. 

Ed. Psych. - S Me.. Hy.^^^^^^^^^^ 
observation iieriod at >>t. Kli/.aneius nusi».a 
equivalent. 10.15, FF-104. Dr. Sprowls. 

The aim of thi« course is to acquaint teachers, school administrators and 
^ Z^^ the applications of mental ^^^ ^^ ^^^^ -'^ ^" 
other educational factors in the environment of school chUdien. 

Text- "Keeping a Sound Mind." Jno. J. B. Morgan. (MacmiUan). 

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

This course will consider the psychological basis of -f- --/J;;; '^^^ 
in. Physical, mental. e-Uonal voUUona^ an^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

i^r^tir irr::ini:Lrrti umienying ^^::^.--:^s. 

program of personality development and character- f "'f '?"•. ""'^^^^/^^^ea- 
exa.iination and evaluation of outstanding school plans of chaiacter educa 

tiov; now in use. 
'i..xts: "Character Education." Department of Superintendence 10th Year 

Ko. k, N. E. A. 

■Human Nature and Conduct," John Dewey, (Holt.) 

See note t P- l'^- 






C^J"'""*' *• "'• ^''"•' ''^'^' "' ^h*"***'- <2)-815, S-204. Dr. 

Methods of observing, interviewing, testing, etc., will be examined in tv 
course with a view to their refinement and integration in a pTogra" J" 
evaluating character outcomes in the school. Both individual diSs^ .' 
school surveys will be considered. '""iviauai diagnosis and 

Mi!s\!imt ^' "'■ ^'^'"''''^ «f Handicapped Children (2).-«.i5, q.i«. 

This course will deal with the abilities and disa.bUities of handicapped chil 

till 1T " '■'''"°° '' ''^'' '' ^•''"•^''^^P: intelligence, ch^aJSr t 
havior, and development. o'^^-wr, oe- 

Teachers of regular classes, special class teachers, principals and sori»: 
workers should find the course helpful. ""pais, and social 

S-m Dr' B'rectbur'" ^'"«^«»'^' ^"'' Cental Measurements (2).-ii.i5, 

For supervisors, actual and prospective; for educational counsellors- and 
SrmSon "'"" """^^ °^^° '' undergraduate students except t 

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

Ed. Psych. S. 201. Psychology of Adolescence (2). -10.15, S-204. Dr. Carl- 


wifh VaTtSf/'""'*^ **'■ ^^'"''''''' development will be covered in this course 
with particular emphasis on personality and character. Generalizations re- 

Senuil": •Tr%"!lJ "' "^'^""^ '^""'^'^"^ '^''^ '"^ standpoinf of th Ir 
scientific validity and their implications for education. 

Text: "Psychology of Adolescence," Fowler D. Brooks. (Houghton Mifflin.) 
Sp^owlf^'*^ ^**^ ^^" ®^'**'"*"* Psychology (2). -11.15, FF-103. Dr. 

An advanced course In educational psychology. It aims to trace the influ- 
ence upon modern educational theory and practice of separate "schools' of 
psychology smce about 1890. The following topical considerations will iorm 
the basis for assigned readings and reports: Geneticism-Freud, Adler, Piaget, 
Montessori ; Behaviorism-Watson and followers ; Gestalt psycholo^-Koh- 
ler, Koffka, Freeman. 

See also H. E. Ed. 102 S. Child Study, p. 24. 

Rural Life and Agricultural Education 

R. Ed. 104 S. Rural Life and Education (2) —Not given in 1935. 

Changing rural communities; dynamics of life; changing rural schools; 
developments in adult education ; present day governmental policy and 'i^du- 
cation; the rural church as social and cultural education; the Grang as 
economic and social history; rural municipalities and civic federations: evo- 
lution of rural life in America ; ancient and foreign rural communities ; the 

(rood life as the motive in development; rural communities in relation to 
natural resources ; forms of living ; miesaon of education at the crossroads. 

K. Ed. S. 106. Early Rural Life in Maryland (2).— 11.15, FF-18. Mr. Worth- 


A study of the evolution of rural life in Maryland as a background for 
the planning of community programs and for re-shaping rural social institu- 
tions. The best of the past is inventoried and studied as possibilities for the 
present. The course is designed especially for teachers who desire an inti- 
mate touch with rural community traditions. Investigations and reports. 

R. Ed. 201 S. Rural Life and Education (2).— 9.15, FF-18. Dr. Cotterman. 

A sociological approach to rural education as a movement for a good life 
in rural communities. It embraces a study of the organization, administration 
and supervision of the several agencies of public education as component 
parts of this movement and as forms of social economy and human develop- 
ment. This course is confined to a consideration of those agencies in the lives 
of pre-adolescents. Discuesions, as^gned readings and major term papers 
in the field of the student's special interest. 

R. Ed. 202 S. Rural Life and Education (2).— Not given in 1935. 

The same as R. Ed. 201 S. with the exception that work is confined to a 
consideration of the situation as it applies to adolescents. 

R. Ed. 203 S. Rural Life and Education (2).— Not given in 1935. 

The same as R. Ed. 201 S. with the exception that work is confined to a 
consideration of the situation as it applies to adults. 

R. Ed. 207 S. Problems in Vocational Agriculture, Related Science and 
Shop (2-4). Not given in 1935. 

In this course special emphasis is placed upon the current problems facing 
teachers of vocational agriculture. It is designed especially for persons who 
have had several years of teaching experience in this field. The three phases 
of the vocational teacher's program — all day, part-time and adult work — 
receive attention. Discussions, surveys, investigations and reports. 

R. Ed. 250 S. — Seminar in Rural Education (2-4). — Not given in 1935. 

Problems in the organization, administration and supervision of the sev- 
eral agencies of rural education. Investigations, papers and reports. 

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

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

Sec also Ed. S. 106. Educational Sociology, p. 17. 

Secondary Education 

la. 110 S. The Junior High School (2).— 9.15, T-301. Mr. Pyle. 

' study of the origin and special purposes of the junior high school. Orga- 
iiii ition, administration and supervision. Curricula, program making, classi- 
fic tion of pupils, pupil guidance. 



Ed. 122 S. The Social Studies in *h» i • 
10.15. Q.104. Mi,, ciough. ' '^"'"*'* *"" ^"'-r High School (2,.^ 

The aims of teaching the sonini cf ,• 
should be taught as to procedure 'o^^'"- /""^ "''*'"''' '''^''^^'<^- to «,,„ 
elal attention is given to pib ems and Z . *"-^«"'^«"->' and method, s^' 
ons levels of high school fnstr X.^ 4 'rf "! '"''^'"^ '"" »^« «* the vari 
ary materials, activities, and ome WL^t f.r """^'^ — "^ -:^ 

«''• 126 S. Science i„ the High slooT "> !^' ''''"'^'""" '""^ "•^^• 
arrangement. 9.15, S.2W. i>r. BreS,blU <'^ -«'-«^"''te credit by special 

-^'^^^^z^:-;:::^:::^^^ --- - -^-t matt.. 

«"*'n<^e. ^"'"'^' """ organization as applied to general 

Note: Students planning to take thi« ..„ 
any te.xts in high school science they m^'ha^r "'"' '" '""^ ""'' *"™ 

Ed. 128 S. Mathematics in thp hs„i c, ^ 
siH-cial arrangement. Not given in 1935.^ *•""•' <2>-<5raduate credit .,v 

if ^^^^^^^ selection of subject n.t- 

P^ehological principles nnderlving the telh 'V '"'"P""*'^ reorganization.,- 
schools: lesson plans and cievices'fo? moCtrto^r'"^"" ^" ^^^"""•"•^ 

Ed. S. 139. Survey of High School Latin (2)" ii tr r. 

This course is a critical «. , . <^)-11.15, T-315. Miss Elliott. 

technical, of high school Lat n! and the Vetio', """'T'"'' ''^'"^ «"^"- -" 
used by present day teachers in achi"--„niem " " '"' '"""' successfully 

NofgivV7ni9£'"''""^*'^"- ^™--« 0^ the High School Principal (2).- 

^^-^ ^ ^^:::^fi:'S.:ST ^^T-'-^^on resuumg f. ,. 
The course will be concerned chieflv "uh 1'°" """ "'"""'''""^ -"""ions, 
tion null be given to desirable enc^s in 1 ^ ""'"'^'" '"^'^ ^-^boo's. Atr »■ 
>n^ principles in administrative practice V 7 "'""''"'''' """ ^^ t^e g, .1- 
oouraged to submit concrete problems as ..asis"^"' "' '''•' ^•'«''« -"' ^-^ »" 

Graduate students on,v.Tai5TSrM'p';i"'^'' '^"""' *•""""«• «) - 

This course deals with the fnn.f 
Vision Of instruction in the hig "i;! T''?'^ =""' ^-'»''«l"e of the sup. .- 

vsfon ■ ''" ''"'" "'"' «^-"ar s'Tthe ISh ""r'r '^''''' ^'"'>- -e ca- 
pioZ' '"''^"•'^"'•y Visits and conferences S^..^^'^ "'" P"'-'"'«*' "^ «"P"- 
Procedure and of instructional methoI'a^ndT fc ^slS'^^ ^' ^'-^ --" 

^^, selection and organizi- 



tion of subject matter; the psychology of learning: marks and marking sys- 
tems ; economy in the class room : rating teachers ; evaluating the efficiency 
of instruction ; achievement tests as an aid to supervision. 

Ed. S. 205. Currieulum Problems in Secondary Education (2). — For gradu 
ate students only. 11.15, T-21i). Mr. Pyle. 

A study of the vital curriculum problems in secondary schools. The course 
iiiclndes a survey of recent studies, descriptive and critical, of curriculums 
and curriculum making: a critical study of the Cardinal Principles as cur- 
ricuhim guides in the changing social conditions; and special consideration 
of the curriculum problems of the medium and smaller high schools. 

No text is assigned but much use will be made of Monographs 18-28, inclu- 
sive, of the National Survey of Secondary Education (Bulletin 17. Office of 
Education) and of Briggs' "Secondary Education." (Macmillan.) 

Ed. S. 212. Tlie Small High School (2).— 9.15, Q-203. Dr. Fontaine. 

This course will consider the problems peculiar to the typical Maryland 
county high school having an enrollment of 150 pupils or less. The problems 
will be attacked primarily from the standpoint of the functions and resix)nsi- 
l>ilities of the principal, as these responsibilities affect the organization and 
administration of the school, the sui)ervision of instruction, and the adapta- 
tion of the curriculum to individual pupil needs and capacities. Special ref- 
erence throughout the course will be made to the major issues of modern sec- 
ondary education as formulated by Dr. Thomas H. Briggs of Columbia Univer- 
sity and discussed in the series of regional principals' conferences conducted 
during the past school year by the Maryland high school supervisors. 

Ed. S. 224. World Literature for the High School (2).— 8.15, S-101. Miss 


Rapid survey of world literature in English translation suitable for high 
.school students. Study of the epic, the drama, the short story, the essay, and 
the oration as a reflection of individual, social, and national ideals. Selection 
is made from the literatures of France. Spain, Italy, Germany, Russia, Scan- 
dinavia, and the oriental countries. Attention is given to the selection and 
orj^auization of subject matter for teaching purposes. Opportunity to work 
on spr^cial problems such as preparation of book lists or units. 

Kd. S. 227. Materials and Methods in High School Literature (2).— 10.15, 
Q-i:o3. Dr. Fontaine. 

An intensive study of the aims and objectives of the high school courses in 
Lii.rature will be a prominent feature of this course, with the specific end 
in view of establishing valid criteria for selecting materials and methods of 
presentation in this subject for the four years of high school. Special refer- 
fn. e throughout the course will be made to the Tentative Plan for Revising 
thi Present Courses in Literature and Reading for Maryland County High 
Schools, as recently prepared under the direction of the Maryland State De- 
pJ! tment of Education and distributed during the past spring to the English 
t( (hers of the state. 

'C'exts: ^'Tentative Plan for Revising the Courses in Literature and Reading 
f< Maryland County High Schools." 





I*' f 

"Instruction in English," Bulletin No. 1932, No. 17, Monograph No. 20. 
"National Survey of Secondary Education," U. S. Dept. of the Interior. 
See also Math. S. Ill, p. 37 ; Mus. Ed. S 14, p. 41. 

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 textbooks and magazines ; observation 
of children in nursery school ; adaptation of material to teaching of child care 
in high school. 

H. E. Ed. 102 S-A. Nursery School Practice (1).— Nil. Miss McNaughton, 

The University Nursery School maintained during the summer session 
affords opportunity for both observation and practice. Students who enroll in 
Child Study or who have taken this course in former years may register for 
the course in Nursery School Practice and schedule one hour daily between 
9 A. M. and 12 M. Conference period, Thursday, 1.15, T-112. 

H. E. Ed. 200 S. Seminar in Home Economics Education (2).— 8.15, T-112. 
Miss McNaughton. 

Adaptation of home economics to the present needs; selection of problems; 
teaching of principles through the problem method ; evaluation of illustrative 
material and of textbooks; unit construction. 


Industrial Education 

Ind. Ed. S. 60. Art Metal Work, Including Brass, Copper, Silversmithing, 
and Jewelry Work (4). — ^9.15-12.05, P-103. Three periods daily, one period 
for lecture and discussion; two periods for individual shopwork. A labora- 
tory fee of $4.00 is charged for material. Mr. Longley. 

Almost everyone, young or old, has the desire to create and make something 
beautiful and worthwhile with his hands. To meet this end, probably no 
work is better suited than that in brass, copper, pewter, and silver. 

This course aims to teach the operations and methods used in this work 
to industrial arts and crafts teachers, camp councilors and instructors, hobby 
club advisers, home craft shop promoters; men and women interested in art 
and design; and to others who wish to develop an interesting and profitable 
pastime for leisure hours. 

The chief operations taught in the course are spotting, drilling, saw pierc- 
ing, pattern lay-out and transfer, filing, finishing by buffing and polishing or 
coloring (oxidizing), hammering (trays), annealing, pickling, etching, ena n- 
eling, seaming, soft and hard soldering, embossing (repousee and chasing), 
wire drawing, raising shallow bowls, raising deep bowls, planishing, sl^^ 
stone setting. 

Some of the projects which may be made in jewelry work are bracele s, 
rings, tie pins, tie clips, watch fobs, necklaces, pendants, bar pins, aiid 

It is suggested that students who plan to take this course, bring the fal- 
lowing tools or as many of them as possible, since your own tools are often 

. hPtter condition than those used by a group, and then, too the student Is 
'" i, theTnconvenience of waiting for certain equipment. The tools which 
r ecolendedare: one-half or three-quarter pound ball pein hammer, flat 
r,e pliers, needle files, and five-inch jeweler's saw frame. _ 

r J iTJ « fil PrinciDles and Praetices of Electrical Construction for the 
Sclitlltp (4 '-S'S. R-2. Three periods dally, one P-iodfor lecture 
2 discussion ; two periods for shop work. A laboratory fee of $4.00 is 
Charged for material. Mr. Balsam. 

ested in electricity as a hobby. 

tion as applied to bells , lignt, motor, a & „_.,,..„ „.m be given on trade 
struction of projects suited to the school shop. Lectures will g 
methods, underwriters' rules and electricity. 

in order to conserve the time of the student and to insure the completion 
oil maxTmum l^ber of projects "The Packet Method of Instruction will 
be used. 

work. A laboratory fee of $4.00 is charged for mat^^nal. Mr. McBnde 

This course is offered for teachers who are consicous of the --•»'- offe - 
ing a greater variety in desi^ -^^5^^^^ tL pro ects of the 
rsrhrv;V::i%r:S^eirroL^^Se=S^^^ of Merest, design, 

T::;!:re;eTth?trttachers of woodworking will find that the in^>rma- 

tion LtJerienc: offered by this course will be ^-^^^^'^ J'^^'^'^^^-. 

o^ ^f tnnK in eood condition and to avoid delay 
in wauS f^r SSnTlH " s^s^^Xt persons who plan to enroll in 

tmHourse bring with them to the summer -fj^'^.^^'^f^^Z/Hn- socket 
m aiet, claw hammer, try square, sliding bevel, % in., /f ^"»'/^°'^^;^^^ jf.^J 
flvmer chisels, spokeshave, thumb gage, screw ^"1^^' ^^%«7^' '^'^^.n. 
ri., saws, block and smooth planes, ratchet brace, 3/16 in., % m., fs in., % 
aid 1 m. auger bits, and a cabinet scraper. ,„ qi=^ 

Ind. Ed. S. 165. Methods of Teaching Mechanical Drawing (2) -9.15, 
FT. 103. Mr. SeideL ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ .^^^^^^^^^ .^ 

JXinT:: rff:cre'corrsn: mechanical drawing for high school students. 





The necessary methods and techniques in developing skills and a high staiul- 
ard of work for large groups will be developed. There will also be an oppor- 
tunity for a limited number of individuals to enroll in this course in order 
to obtain instruction in mechanical drawing, as a subject matter course, 
omitting the methods of teaching. In order to obtain credit for the subject 
matter course it will l)e necessary for those who seek such credit to devote 
additional time to drawing under the supervision of the instructor. 

Ind. Ed. S. 166. Current Problems in Vocational and Practical Arts Edu- 
cation (2).— 10.15, FF-103. Mr. Seidel. 

The method in conducting this course will be a combination of a series of 
conferences with a numl>er of lectures by several leaders in the field who are 
available during the summer months. The current problems and trends of 
Vocational and Practical Arts Education will be discussed on the basis of 
recent recommendations by a number of studies and findings of committees. 
It will include a general discussion beginning with programs for Industrial 
Arts in elementary schools up to and including the training which a boy or 
girl may receive after completing day school and obtaining employment in 
industry and commerce. The diversification of courses offered in high schools 
has created some very specific problems in Vocational and Practical Arts 
Education in Maryland. These problems will be discussed in detail. 

Ind. Ed. S. 167. The Rise and Development of Indiistr>^ in the United 
States (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: Factors in Industrial 
Development : Industry in the Colonial Period ; Manufacturing in the United 
States from the Revolution to 1812: Growth of the iX)pulatiou ; Westward 
Movement ; Invention : Patents ; Tariffs ; Immigration ; Development of Trans- 
portation; Shipping and Commerce; Labor Conditions; Agriculture. Devel- 
opment of the Industry ; Industrial Progress. 

Commercial Education 

Ed. S. 155. Principles of Commercial Education (2). — ^Not given in 1935. 

This course is for those preparing for, and those now in, the Commercl il 
teaching field. The course will consider the principles and history of Com- 
mercfal Education. Commercial curriculum making, adjustment of a prograu 
of Commercial Education to the principles of general education, and wul 
deal with some of the problems of adjusting the program of Commerci. 1 
Education to meet community needs, teaching materials, tests and standard's 
in Commercial subjects. 

Ed. S. 156. Methods in Commercial Education (2).— 9.15, T-205. M . 

This course is for those preparing for the commercial teaching field au I 
those now in it. The course will consider the different types of teachiriX 
methods, their application to the skill subjects in the commercial curriculuii • 
and to the commercial social science subjects. Attention will be given to 
determining causes of failure in commercial subjects, remedial work and tesi- 


i,,,. special problems In connection with commercial teaching will be studied 
aiid discussed. 

Elementary Education 

Kd S 32 The Primary School: Principles and Methods in the Teaching 
ofKindergartI Primary Activities (2).-S.15, T-311. Mrs. Sibley. 

This course aims to set up criteria for evaluating activities in the kinder- 

7^1 skilfj reaTng ■ angtiage, writing and spelling. Integration of the 
::'H;?ies and tirSroom'^.ubiects will be particularly emphasized. 
Ed. S. 33. Arithmetic in the Primar, Grades (2) .-10.15, T-311. Miss 

This course deals with the goals of achievement, organization and presen- 

cedures. . 

Much use will be made of the Maryland School Bulletin. •Arithmetic Goals. 

Text: "Teaching Arithmetic in the Primary Grades," Morton. (Silver Bur- 
Ed. S. 34. Social Studies in the Primary Grades (2).-11.15. T-311. Mis. 


tiv(. Life. Celebration of Holidays, and others if theie is a demand 

Those desiring to plan units of work should bring copies of courses of study 
and reference books if possible. 

•Goals in Social Studies for Primary Grades I-IH. 

Text: '-The Social Studies in the Primary Grades," Storm. (Lyons and 
Ca rnahan. ) 
Ed. S. 35. Literature in the Primary Grades (2).-9.15, T-311. Mrs. Sibley, 
This course lims to develop standards of judgment in selecting literary 
u.?e:-a[:r;im:ry grades. Kmiihasis will be ^^^^J^^ J ^^:Jir:.:\Z. 
tenal suited to different age levels. Consideration «'" "^ f ^" *« llals- 
ai I function of Mother Goose, folk and fairy tales : ables "^^Xment of 
eiMs: the fanciful and realistic stories: and poetry >" .t''^..^/;;\X?wUl 
tl, child. Dramatization, story telling, and creative work with children will 

bo included. 





Ed. S. 50. Oral and Written Composition in the Upper Elementary Grades 
(2).— 10.15, FF-204. Mr. Phipps. 

This course is designed so that the usually accepted objectives in oral and 
written expression, and grammar in the upper elementary grades may have 
more meaning and more worthwhile use. To this end the method employed 
will lay particular stress upon the close relationship between the rich and 
vital subject matter which children experience in their daily lives and in 
their classroom activities and oral and written expression. English expression 
will be treated always as a means of self-expression and not as a set of iso- 
lated and abstract skill and knowledges. 

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

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

This is an advanced course in the teaching of reading. It assumes that the 
basic principles underlying the teaching of reading habits and skills are well 
understood. The question of reading will be approached as a method of 
study which should function in various types of content material. It will 
be shown that different tyi)es of content require different types of adjustment 
and that methods of teaching must be adapted to the content read and the 
individuals taught. 

Each teacher is requested to bring the basal reading texts for her grade or 
grades or any other text with which her children may have had diflSculty in 

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 function of poetry 
in the lives of children ; to help them select poetry suitable for their children ; 
and to help them in their presentation and interpretation of poetry in the 
classroom. . . ; - J* ' i 

Ed. S. 55. Arithmetic in the Upper Elementary Grades (2). — ^Not given m 

This course has for its major aim the enrichment of the topics ordinari-y 
taught in the upper grade arithmetic. The procedure includes a survey «f 
the historical development of the subject and study of the principles of s '- 
lecting, organizing and presenting the subject matter appropriate for the e 

Ed. S. 70. Art Education. Theory of Color and Design (2).— 10.15, Q-30^ 
Miss Kerr. 

Discussion of modern tendencies in teaching art with variations of definite 
application to activities of the classroom. 

See also Music, p. 39. 

Physical Education 
Phys. Ed. S. 13 A. Methods of Coaehing High School Athletics (2). -Not 

given in 1935. ^^^^^ ^^ addition to 

This course is intended to help the teacner ^^ 

Ws other duties as a teacher. ^P^^-^/^^^fpi^yg^'lfAthletfc League, 
track and other spring sports sponsored by the ^^^^^''''\ (os <^^'^ 

Phys. Ed. S. 13 B. Methods of Coaching High School Athletics (2).-8.1o. 

' This" places special emphasis on interschoiastie foolhaii. basehaii and 
b<isketball from the point of view of coaching. 
Cs. Ed. S. 21. Fundamental Conceptions of Physical Education (2).- 

Not given in 1935. phvsical Education that are 

j;r™ rr.srr^;.r5S irs .,.. s^oo. .^. 

Mr. Mackert. .^.^^^.^^ ^f Phvsical Education and attempts 

Phjs. Ed. S. 25. The Physiologj of Physical Activity (2) —Not given in 

''Se aim of this course is to present ^^.^^^^^^^^^^ ^:^^- 
to the acquisition and appreciation of skill and efficiency in fnys 

*"phys. Ed. S. 27. The Psychology of Physical Activity (2) .-10.15, Gym. 

"^MsCrse aims to apply the psychological data in the field of education to 
the activities of Physical Education. 
Phys. Ed. S. 29. Curriculum Making in Physical Education (2) .-Not given 

"ThLurse attempts an educational analysis to determine the best practices 
in building a curriculum for Physical Education. 
Phys. Ed. S. 31. The Administration of Physical Education (2) .-9.15, 

^^is'lTs:" designed to acquaint - stude-^^- ^/^ ^^^^^^ 

in the organization and administration of Pl»y^»<^^ .^<^«?^^7" .^ 

Phys. Ed. S. 33. Health Teaching in the Public Schools (2) .-Not given 

'"rLey Of the -terials^d method^ for -^^l^^J^ 
schools. Correlated with the State syllabus, Science in 

' pC-Ed. S. 35. The Organization and Administration of Health Education 

(i).— 11.15, Gym. Mr. Speir. ^,i„,^« 

This course is designed to acquaint ^^^ ^^^^^^^^^c^JtoZTZ 
iu the organization and administration of health education prog 

pablic schools. 







Phys. Ed. S. 37. Methods of Teaching Physical Education (2).— Not given 
in 1935. 

In this course the methodology of teaching Physical Education is applied 
in a wide variety of situations with practical suggestions to meet the every- 
day problems that teachers face. 

Phys. Ed. S. 39. Problems of Health and Physical Education (2).— 11.15, 
•Gym. Mr. Mackert. 

This course is intended to give the student aid in the selection and solution 
of special problems. The fields of Educational Hygiene and Physical Education 
will be surveyed for possible material. The student works on particular 
problems that he wishes to organize in his local situation. 

Special Notice: Graduate credit will be granted in courses Phys. Ed. S. 
13B-Phys. Ed. S. 39, inclusive, if the student is properly qualified and does a 
satisfactory amount and grade of work in addition to the under-graduate 
re<iuirements. After consultation with the Head of the Department of Physi- 
cal Education, the graduate student will register for the above courses in the 
following manner : IS 138-18 113A ; S 13B-S 113B : S 21^8 121 ; S 23-S 123 ; S 25- 
^ 125 ; S 27-S 127 ; S 29-(S 129 ; iS 33-S 133 ; S 35-lS 135 ; /S 37^8 137 ; S 39^8 139. 

Special Education and Juvenile Delinquency 

Ed. S. 180. Introduction to Special Education (2). — Not given in 1935. 

This course aims to help the special class teacher, the regular class teacher, 
supervisors, elementary school principals, attendance oflScers, and social work- 
ers to a better understanding of the problems and principles involved in 
properly identifying, educating, training, placing in employment, and follow- 
ing up physically and mentally handicapped children. 

Ed. S. 182. Methods of Special Education (2).— 8.15, Q-101. Miss Grimes. 

This course, one of a series of three designed primarily for teachers, will l^e 
'Concerned with Unit work. Practice will l)e given in developing units of work. 
Emphasis will ])e placed on integrating and correlating Reading, Arithmetic, 
Language and other school subjects with Science, as outlined in the State bul- 
letin, "Science in the Elementary Schools.'' 

Ed. S. 183. Industrial Arts for Handicapped Children (2).— Not given in 

This is a laboratory course giving practice in block printing, clay, reed, 
wood, and loom work. There is a laboratory fee of $3.00. 

Ed. S. 185. Juvenile Delinquency (2).— 8.15, T-210. Mr. Gerlach. 

This course deals with the nature, extent and causes of delinquency: the 
individual delinquent : treatment of delinquency : and prevention of delin- 
quency. The relation of the school to the problem of delincpiency is give^i 
careful consideration. 

A mimeographed syllabus of the course containing outline, bibliograph.v. 
problems, cases and other illustrative material will be used as a text. 

See also Ed. Psych. 8. 113. Psychology of Handicapped Children, p. 20. 


Fng lys. Composition and Rhetoric (3) .-Eight periods. 10.15 daily; 
11 15 M., W., F., L-302. Dr. Harman 
T,e second semester of the Freshman Composition and Rhetoric Course. 

exercises and themes. 

Eng. 3 S. Advanced Composition and Rhetoric (2) .-Prerequisite, Eng. ly 
or equivalent. Not given in 1935. 

Lectures on the English language and the Principles «f 'Jf -;^^^; /^"^ 
thome writing. The equivalent of the first semester of Eng. 3-4. (^ee ge 

catalogue.) . ^ 

K„g 4 S. Advanced Composition and Rhetoric (2) .-Prerequisite, Eng. ly 

or equivalent. 9.15, L-202. Dr. Hale. 

A continuation of Eng. 3 S and an equivalent of the second semester of 
Eng 3-4. (8ee general catalogue.) 
Eng. 7-A S. History of English Literature (2) .-Not given in 1935. 
A general survey from the beginning to about 1500. 
Eng. ;-B S. History of English Literature (2) .-Not given in 193o. 
A general survey from about 1500 to about 1800. 

Eng. 7.C S. History of English Literature (2) .-0.15. 1.302. T»r. Harman. 
A general survey from about ISOO to the present time. 
Eng. 19 S. Introduction to Narrative Literature (2) .-8.15. L-30-.. Dr. 

(ireat stories of the world, in prose and verse 

Eng. 105.A S. Poetry of the Romantic Age (2).-10 lo ^-^'-^^-^^ 
A study of the beginnings of the Romantic Age and the work, of ^^ords 

worth and Coleridge. , . , ^, ;. ti^o Virirpr 

Note: The one of the two following courses for whu-h there is the largei 

demand will be given. .^^^v /ov 01- t *>ft-7 Afr 

Eng. 117 S. Poetry of the 17th Century (1600-1660) (2).-8.1.>. I.-20-. Mr. 

Murphy. „.hiM, thp Medieval Spirit. Renaissance. 

A study of the poetry of an age in which the ^edie^a »1 

Humanism, and the "New Philosophy" '"•'''* J''"\;;^""f,,.^;.;„''"ets and 
studied are Donne. Crashaw. Herbert. Jonson Herrick. the ( a^a e port . 
MUton. Some attention is given to their influence on T. S. Eliot and 

cvntempoiary poets. MRfift 1100) O-^IS L-202. Mr. Murphy. 

Eng. 118 S. The Age of Dryden (1660-1.00) (.).-*.io.i^ 

tl ions. 




En.. 1.4 S. E„„ish sna American Essays (2).-io.l5. 1.300. Br. Hou. 
sot. ZZttrT''-''''^' ^"^ *^-"- — Bacon, Carl.Ie. .a... C: 

En. 129 S. College Graa.«ar (2)._8.i5. L-SOO. Br. House. 
Of ri^^tlV'^f Si?"" ^'"^^ ^' ^^^'^-'^ ^"«"«^. -"»> some account 

Eng. 132 S. Contemporary Drama (2). -Not given in 1935 

More recent dramas, chiefly English and American 

En.. 133 S. Theory and Technique of Poetry (2).-9.15, 1.300. Br. House 

wS:;,::.:^-;2r- -- « --^ o^ .rse .rm. .e.: 

See also Ed. S. 35, p. 27 ; Ed. ,S. 50 and Ed. S. 52. p .28. 


aids are given in eonnecHon " eardtS^^^^^^^^ are studied. Teaching 

the course will be of value to the teacLr If . "" ^"''^^*^'' '" "^"^^ *"«! 

readings to supplement the woru%:::'r:,LT "■■' ''"'' "' ''"'''''■ «"*«•<>« 

Ent 201. Advanced Entomology (2). -Hours to be arranged. Br Cory 

o.;.- piSu-sx t p— s r=fdur re-s --- 

Ho^rttrbL«''S.^rr"'' ^"^^ ~ens„rate with work).- 

Advanced students having sufficient preparation with fh 
head of the department, may undertakP T„? '., ^ approval of the 

taxonomy or biology and controrof fnsecr Frlf "^T "" ^^^^^^logy, 
allowed to work on Station or St«t^ h!? .f'^^l"^""^ the student may be 
student's work may form a part S thf fi ? "'""' ^^^Partment projects. The 
lished in bulletin form a ^1?! t on ,?' "Tl' "° **"" '"'''''' ^""^ »« P'>'> 

cours^o^?n;^^n;r tiStr= ;:^^^^^^^^^^^ - — ^^ 


geology, and Molor t^^^^^^^^ ZZV'' f'''^' ^^^^ ^^ -^-nom;. 

sy together with methods of demonstrating with simpi3 



.il)i);iratus the more fundamental principles of physics and chemistry involved. 
Attention is given .particularly to outdoor materials available in Maryland for 
tiu' enrichment of science teaching and tx) their interpretation. 


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 hasic 
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 
work. A detailed study of the climatic regions of the world will be made 
emphasizing the interrelations between life — plant, animal 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." 

Geog. S. 4. Geography of Europe (2). — Prerequisite, "Elements of Geogra- 
phy" or its equivalent. 8.15, FF-ll(M. Mr. Diehl. 

This is a college content course in the Geography of Europe with major 
emphasis on those countries that are world powers. This course is based on 
a regional as well as political treatment of Europe. The chief purpose of this 
study is to evaluate the natural environment as a factor in (1) the major 
human activities carried on in each region, and (2) the current national and 
international economic, political, and social problems which confront these 

The following materials will be used in this course: (1) Blanchard and 
Visher, "Economic Geography of Europe," (2) Goode, J. P., "School Atlas," 
Revised and Enlarged, (3) a geographical reader, preferably V. B. Clark, 
"Europe," and (4) any advanced book of a recent elementary geography 
textbook series. 

Geog. S. 10. Elements of Meteorology (2). — Prerequisite, "Elements of 
Geography" or its equivalent. 9.15, FF-104. Mr. Diehl. 

This course has been designed to meet the needs of students desiring a 
niore extended knowledge of the principles of meteorologj' than is given in 
"Klements of Geography." Among the topics to be discussed are the following : 
the atmosphere, its properties, composition, and activities ; the meteorological 
ekments, such as temperature, pressure, winds, clouds, humidity, and precipi- 
taiion; the uses of meteorological instruments; and weather bureaus and 
th.'ir work, particularly that of weather forecasting and the construction of 
^vt ather maps. 

l^his course should be especially valuable to teachers in the elementary and 
Ji'iior high schools. It will be brought as close to actual meteorological prac- 
ti* ti as is possible and w ill include scheduled and supervised excursions to the 
Ut ited States AVeather Bureau in AVashington, D. C. 






H. IS. History of Mediaeval Europe (2). -Not given in 1935. 

Au int,.,i,>vtatioi, of the .social and political forces uffectii.-^ F,,,-..,. , 
tla. tea centuries following the disintegration of the Romln EmX' '""^ 

D "j!ief "'"" ^'"'''^" "•^^'^ ''"^ '''' *•» *»•« Pr-ent (2)._.i5, S-, 

An examination of the revolutionary and national movements i„ti,. „ • 
the development of contemporary Europe. "movements luflufneiug 

Note: By special permission of the Instniptn,- o,i,ii^- 
taken sufficient to satisfy the reauirementffn h ' ''•^^"^°"''' ""'l^ ma.v !>.• 
(See annual catalogue.) ''^''"'^^^^'^ for the second semester of H ],. 

H. 3S-A. .American History (2) .-10.15, L-107. Dr. Crothers 
^^An^ntroductory course in American History from the discovery of Ameri,.,., 

H. 3S-B. American History (2) .-Not given in 1935. 

Coutinuatiou of American History-A to 1860. 

H. 3S.C. .American History (2). -Not given In 1935. 

A continuation of American History-B to the present time 

H. 5f. Greek CIviluatlon (2) .-0.15, T-219. Mr. Murphy 

en;ir r;Lt;rraSs;ren:i r^f rr-^- .-^ -- 

Greece. ' ^^^ ^^ ^^^ classical period of 

glvt tal935.'""' ""' *^""'"""'*' "'^'"••^ «' *he United States (2).-X,t 
A synthesis of American life from colonial times to the present 

Crle"' '• ""*"" "' *"•' ^'"^"-» «-»'»««« (2) -11.15, L-IOT. Dr. 
A study of American History from 1750 to 1787. 
H. S. 110. History of Latin .America (2). -Not given in 1935 

ofiaTnTn:iirf=r;ri:\SoTtn^^^^^^^ ^^ - — 

Pol. Scl. 102 S. International Relations (2). -9.15, S-l. Dr Jaeger 
tio. and legal ohligations; a. JZfTs ZZtll2:Tre:l ''' "'"'""" 

;:Er """"^ '""^-"- — '" ^2i::v^n.iz 

P«I. scl. S. 110. Probien. of Government (2).-ii.i5. «-ioi. b. gtev.n.. 

An examination of the current nrohiomc. ^^ 

in the united States. A brie ^LSrS^n s mfdToTr*"' ■"''"^' ^^^"^^"-I 

"xiwiii,on IS made of American Constituticiial 

thi'ory and development with the iS»tate-cont rolled economic and polLtica>l eys- 
teius of Nazi Germany, Fascist Italy and Communist Russia. The legal and 
social bases of the new economic role of the United States Governiiient will be 
explained with interpretation »and evaluation of the ^^ational Industrial Re- 
covery Act as applied to the traditional American economic and political or- 
<,'auization. Governmental experimentation in other Recovery mea.^urcs. 

Pol. Sci. S 111. Comparative Government and Constitutionalism (2). — 10.15, 
T-314. Dr. Stevens. 

The basic theories of political science and the philosophy of government. 
Historical cycles of governmental change. Authoritarianism, Divine Right and 
lK?mocracy. Description, analysis and comparison of the pres-ent governmental 
and constitutional structures of the principal European nations and of the 
United Statee. 

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

Linnted to ten students. 


*H. E. 21 S. Design (2). —Five laboratories a week. U.15-11.05, N-20::. 
Mrs. McFarland. 

Elements of design; ai>plication uf design principles to daily living; prac- 
tice in designing. 

*H. E. 24 S. Costume Design (2). — Five laboratories a week. Prerequisite, 
11. E. 21 S. or its equivalent. 9.15-11.05, N-202. Mrs. McFarland. 

A study of fundamentals underlying taste, fashion and design as they re- 
late to the expression of individuality in dress. 

*H. E. Ills. Advanced Clothing (2). —8. 15-10.05, N-201. Mrs. Westney. 

One recitation and four laboratories a week. Graduate credit by special 

The modeling and draping of dresses, emphasizing the relationship of line, 
form, color and texture to the individual. 

*H. E. 112 S. Special Problems in Textiles and Clolliing (2).— 8.15-10.05, 
N-201. Mrs. Westney. 

One recitation and four laboratories a week. Graduate credit by special 

Each student selects a problem. 

H. E. 122 S. Applied Art (1).— M., W., F., 11.15, N-202. Mrs. Murphy. 

Applications of the principles of design and color to practical problems. 

H. E. 136 S. Child Nutrition (1).— M., W., F., 8.15, N-101. Mrs. Welsh. 

Lectures, discussions and field trips relating to the principles of child 

*H. E 111 S. or H. E. 112 S. and H. E. 21 S. or H. E. 24 S. wUl be offered depending 
' i>ou th& demand. 






H. E. 137 S. Food Economies (1).-m., W., F., 8.15. X-102. Miss Hann.nn 
A survey of the production, distribution and consumption of food prodl-t. 
H. E. HI s. Management of the Home H) —(Vi,-^t n, 
anangetl. Mrs. Murphy. U).-(Fnst three weeks). To be 

The administration of the liome; members of the fnmiiv h. • , 
to each other, and to the community. ^' "'"' 'elationshi,, 

raSecfZ tJ:!^ '^'"^""'^^ (l).-(«econd three weeks). To he a,- 

A study of family budgets and expenditures. 

H. E. 201 S. Seminar in Nutrition (9\ rp , 

<tr in nutrition (2).— To be arranged. Mrs. Welsh 


for"" Tn? or' '^ZT, fhe^f^nr""" ""^ ^"'^"^'^ '" '^^^ -'^ -eive ere.m 
Students enrl ""°^ '""'^^^ P^-°^''»«*' ^ «»ffi«ent number o" 

Hort. 201y. Experimental Pomoloffv (d) Th..^ i . 
Dr. Schrader. »romowgy (b).— Three lectures. To be arranged. 

A systematic studv of the sonrr>^c ^^f i^««^i ^ 

in pomoio..; methods Jt.^z^:'^'^^:^ ^T;:''' 'T'''-^' 

results of experiments that have been nr a.l i Pomology, and 

stations in this and other countrls ""^ '°°''"''"'* '" «" experiment 

raSS: B? BosS""^"*^' ^'^"""""'•^ <«>-'^^- '-tures. To be ar- 

table productL and 'rellts o "e^^ThaM^T'^'^'^' "'^^'^ ^"^ -«^- 
ducted in an experiment stations In "nV^r^TuSr '^^^ ^'^"'" ^"^ 

Tot'trfaid.^S'^tar""""'-^' «-^-^" -"^ ^--^ (^. «• or «)._ 

;nroCrg:rar;L:r^^^^^^^^^^^^^ - --al resea... 

.nued until completed and «nal results Ttrbe ^ul^Lh^ ^1^^ r, 

DrTrtL"- '■'"'" ™'"»"-"' «>-T-v. i...,., d.,,., „.«. „.,„. ^.j 

lions. triangles and trigonometric cq' a- 

Math. 4 S. Analytic Geometry (5)._s.i.5. p.200. Mr Spun, 
Sufficient time will be devoted to this course to cover the wn^i • » , • 
Geometry outlined for Math. .s. Annual Catalog^: "p;t;St:: 1^.: 

aiKi Plane Trigonometry as outlined for Math. 3f, Annual Catalogue. Stu- 
dents who receive credit for this course will be eligible for Math. 7y, Annual 
Catalogue, provided they have had Solid Geometry. (This course begins June 


Matli. 7. S. Calculus; Elementary Diflferential Equations (5). — Prerequi- 
site, first semester of Math 7y as outlined in Annual Catalogue. 8.1;"), Q-202. 
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 10.) 

*Math. S. 111. Euclidian Geometry (2).— 11.15, L-305. Dr. Martin. 

This course is designed as a continuation of high school Plane Geometry 
and will serve to strengthen and enlarge the ability of the teacher. The fol- 
lowing topics will serve as nuclei : Constructions : loci ; nine-point circle ; or- 
tliocentric groups ; the Simson and Euler lines ; harmonic properties of circles : 
the problem of Apollonius; etc., all of which will be supplemented by brief 
history. The course will end with a discussion of recent trends in Geometry. 

Text : "College Geometry." — x\ltshiller-Court. 


The semester courses in elementary French, German and Spanish are ar- 
ranged as consecutive courses covering the work of a year. The classes meet 
13 hours a week. Students desiring credit for first or second semester only 
should consult the instructor for hours of attendance and credit. 

A. French 

Fr. ly. Elementary French (6).— M., T., W., Th., 8.15, 10.15, 1.15; F., 8.15, 
10.15, P-207. Mrs. Blew. 

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

Fr. 2y. Second Year French (6).— M., T., W., Th., 8.15, 10.15, 1.15; F., 8.15, 
KU.-), L-303. Miss Wilcox. 

Reading of narrative works and plays; grammar review; oral and written 
practice. This course is the equivalent of the French 2y listed in the general 

Fr. 3y. French Pronunciation and Conversation (2). — ^9.15, I.-303. Miss 


This elementary course stressing drill in French sounds and practice in 
simple current phrases is the equivalent of the French 3y listed in the gen- 
eral catalogue. 

Vote: A more advanced course, the French 8f indicate^l on the following 
pa ?e will ibe substituted for ithis course if a majority of the students de.<^ire the 
cl' 'nge and are prei)ared to do more advanced work. 

. ''Three hour under^aduate or two hour prraduate credit may be obtained by arranging 
wiia the instructor for additional work outside of class. 





Fr. 8f. French Phonetics (2).— 9.15, L-303. Miss Wilcox. 

Intensive study of French sounds. Daily practice exercises in reading and 
pronunciation. This course is the equivalent of the French 8f listed in the 
general catalogue. 

Fr. S. 105. French Grammar and Composition (2).— 8.15, EE-129. Dr. Falls 

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

Fr. S. 108. The Modern French Novel (2).— 9.15, EE-129. Dr. Falls. 

Lectures in French on the development of the modern French novel ; read- 
ings in Stendhal, Balzac, Flaubert, Zola, Bourget, Barres, Loti, France, Proust 
and Gide. 

Fr. 102 S. History of French IJteratiire in the Seventeenth Century (2).— 
10.15. EE-129. Dr. Falls. 

A survey of French literature in the seventeenth century. Lectures and dis- 
cussions in French; daily "explications de textes." 

Fr. 202 S. The Middle Ages in France (1).— M., 2.15-4.05, EE-129. Dr. Falls. 

Mast(»rpieces of the period to be read in modern French ; some attention to 
historical and social background ; lectures and discussions in French ; consid- 
erable reading for full credit of one hour. 

Fr. 209 S. Research and Thesis. 

Credits are determined by work accomplished. 

The higher csourseis listed above (S. 105-202 .S.) constitute a part of the 
series given in successive years which will enable students to qualify for the 
Master's Degree by pursuing a comprehensive plan for 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 (1937). 

Fr. 103 S. History of French Literature in the Eighteenth C(Mitury (193s). 

Fr. 104 S. History of Fremth Literature in the Nineteenth Century (198(1). 

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

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

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

Fr. S. 110. The Fables of La Fontaine (1938). 

Fr. 201 S. Diderot and the Encyclopaedists (1937). 

Fr. 203 S. Jean Jacques Rousseau (1938). 

Fr. 204 S. Voltaire (1936). 

The Summer Scliool French Club 

The Club meets once each week to carry out a program of French games, 
songs, etc. The members of the Club w^ill give a play at the end of the Sum- 
mer Session. 

B. German 

/«\ M T W Th., 8.15, 10.15, 1.15; F., 
Ger ly. Elementary German (6).-:M., T., w., in, 

Ir 2V. Secon.1 Vear Gennan (6)._M., T.. W.. TU., 8.1... 10.1.>. 1.1.. F., 
,,, 10.i5. M-IC. Mr. Kramer. ^^^^ ^^^^ ^_^^^^^^^ 

,,„,.tiee. This IS tne e 1 gcHweizer. 

r.r 3v Pronunciation and Conversation (2) .—).13.M 

. •„. rtriU m German sounds and practice in simple 
Klomentary course stressing drill in oeima 

iiuTciit phrases. m io4 Mr Kramer, 

or S 8 Introduction to Scientific German (S).-".!-. M ^l 


C. Spanish 

. • //•\ Ai T' W Th.. S.l.">, 10.15, i.i.">; v.. 
Span. ly. Elementary Spanish (6).-M., T., W., in., 

<i-. iftlT P-202. Miss Farrington. 

S.I., 10.1a. P ^ ^.„^„„,uion pronunciation and translation. This 

Klements of S''^^'""' " . \?Xt "4 Iv list.d in the general catalogue. 
,.our^ is the equivalent ot the Spanish . .,,, ^..^f,. Miss Farring- 

Span. Sy. Pronunciation and Conversat.on (2).-.>.t-.. 

... stressing drill in Spanish sounds and practice in sin,.le 
Elementary course stie^Muj, 

enrrent phrases. 


„ V „ War Training and Dictation (2).— Not given 
Mils. Ed. S. 3. Sight Rea^hng, Ear Training an 

"^^^^"' , . ^L-nis in the sight reading of music 

This course aims to develop ''«- J^; ^ide I study of the rudiments of 

throughout the first six grades, it %vi ^^^ ^^^ ^ye 

.„sic. piano ^-y'->^^-'- !''::^^,^^^ltv^-t:nna in sight reading materials of 
leco^jnition of tonal and rhJ thmw ^roup ^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^ 

thes,. grades. The above subject «^^"^ ^f ^^^j^g ,,trect application of skill 
materials suit..l.le for <^l--'«'""^"^^,;,'i" .f'tended song repertory for the 
gained and at the same time proMding an 

student. . . ,o,c 

M,.ic. S. 1. History of Music-A ^^>;;-- -^^ ^.^^^^^^^ ,, ,,, beginning 
A survey of the development ^l^^'HH^^^^^ ;^rtv Christian music, In- 
of t:.e modern periods. P--^'^"^"" S ages development of vocal poly- 
*,„ ug didactics; folk music <^l^^^.^l^;.^Zlr.,,,.n period; the birth of 
,.h,ny; church music m the K/"^™"; p.^neh and German opera ; devel- 
oi.e> and oratorio : development of Italian, 
"imi ut of Protestant Church music. 





Mus. S. 2. History of Music-B (2). —Not given in 1935. 

A survey of the history of Modern Musle The develonmant ^f 
struments and the rise of instrumental musi^^tZ^^ "T::' }" 
and romanticism; the early symphonists; the advent of the ^Si'dramn"',' 
nationalism ; the modern composers. ^ ''"' ' 

*Mus. S. 5. Elementary Harmony (2). -10.15, FF-112. Miss McEachen, 

.at«imt:o:. rinLirrsiuroTr • " "r " --"•^ - - 

vals. triads, cadence, simple^rm.::.? ilrnt Z^ n-i^ in'r': 

nuistration and will he used as a .asirjai^ILlSlr I^d S^ 

Special attention will be given to the functional aspects of theorv of • 
as applied to the piano keyboard in transnosition -ThA T "V ^ """"' 
melodies, and improvisations of accorpan'mTnts ""' ''"™°"'-«- "' 

Jext: "Harmony for Ear, Eye and Keyboard"-A. E. Heacox (Oliver Dit 

*Mus. S. 6. Intermediate Harmony (2).— Prereonisito u-i 
niony or equivalent. 10.15. FF-112. Miss McEafhern ^"^"'•^"^"'•^ "" 

tones and reductL ^f harmty '"**'' '''"'''''' '''''''''' ''''''■"'' -"-•"'-' 

The subject matter will bo taneht thrn„a,u „„ ^ • . 
melodies, harmonic analvsi/of f^R \T^ ^^' training, hannonii^ation «f 
original composiUon ^ "" '"" "•^''"" ^""^■^' '^'^^''^a'-d harmony and 

Mus. S. 7. Music Literature (2).-.,.i5. FF-llS. Miss McEachern 

eo:;L;io:;"i:';:rr. ':r;zz::jrz-,r^Y^- '^-^ " 

aims to acquaint the student ..ifv. tr. ^ making, this course 

..e the possLion o e^TseL i 'r "f "'''"" °' "'"^^^- ^^"-" ■^"•"'" 

lat. appreciation .JZT:T:^ m^^Sc^faETliant Er ^^ '1 ^f""; 
facts about music. " '** '""''* "'I' a bod.> i-t 

Text : -The Art of Enjoying MusiC'-Sigmund Spaeth. 
Mus. Ed. S. 10. Clioral Technique (2). -Not given in 1935 

*The course for which there is the .^reater demand will ho ^iven. 

prob-ems of choral technique as conducting, testing, and classification of voices, 
balance of parts, vocal combinations, planning rehearsals, 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. 

Mus. Ed. S. 11. Music Integration (2).— 11.15, FF-112. Miss McEachern. 

This course aims to integrate music with English, history, geography, sci- 
ence and physical education in the elementary grades (1-7 inclusive). It will 
include class and individual projects, the making of units of work, the selec- 
tion and learning of some material used in the teaching of these units, the use 
of related recorded music in the listening lesson, and materials for special 
programs. As a basis for this work students are asked to bring with them 
courses of study used in their respective schools. 

No one text book or series of text books is adequate for this course. Mater- 
ials will be chosen from many different sources including the Congressional 
Library in Washington, D. C. 

Mus. Ed. S. 12. Orchestral Instruments (2). — ^Not given in 1935. 

This course aims to develop elementary skills of performance on orchestral 
instruments. It includes a study of the mechanism, register, tuning, finger- 
ing and use of the principal instruments in each orchestral choir, and pro- 
vides actual experience in playing music suitable for use in high school 

This course offers a practical demonstration of the problems of the begin- 
ners' orchestra. A beginners' orchestra will be organized among the students 
—and the teaching procedure will illustrate those principles advocated in 
Mus. Ed. S. 13. 

Students are urged to bring their instruments with them — not only those 
instruments they can play — ^but also those instruments they wish to learn 

to play. 

Mus. Ed. S. 13. The High School Orchestra and Band (2).— Not given in 


This course deals with the organization, management and financing of the 
liigh school orchestra and band : selecting, buying and caring for instruments ; 
the technique of class instruction; instrumental ensembles: formation of 
typi-al programs; rehearsal routine; score reading; conducting, and practical 
experience in transposing and arranging music for orchestra and band. 

A feature of this course will be the examination and evaluation of a large 
am< mt of music suitable for use in high school orchestra and band. 

Mis. Ed. S. 14. The Teaching of High School Music (2).— 8.15, FF-112. 
Mi.^ McEachern. 

T lis course deals with the aims, content and procedure in the teaching of 
n^u c in the Junior and Senior High School (Grades 7-12 inclusive). It will 
^^ ' ganized on the unit plan, and will include a study of the adolescent voice. 
^ €L entary conducting, music for boys, assembly music, materials for special 





programs, song dramatization, integration of music with otlier subjects iu the 
higli scliool curriculum, the organization of required and elective high ^diool 
music courses and extra curricular music activities. 

Opportunity will be given students to work out special problems confmutin' 
them in the teaching of music in their respective high schools. 

Texts : "Music of Many Lands and Peoples." — Silver Burdette. 

••Treasure Chest of Songs." — American Book Company. 


Phys. S. 1. General Physics (3). — Eight periods a week. 1.15-3.05, R-100. 
Mr. Eichlin. 

A study of the physical phenomena in mechanics, heat and sound, designed 
for students desiring a geiferal survey of the field of Physics. The lectures 
are supplemented with numerous experimental demonstrations. 

Phys. S. 2. General Physics (3).— Not given in 1935. 

A study of the physical phenomena in electricity, magnetism and light, de- 
signed for students desiring a general survey of the field of physics. The lec- 
tures are supplemented with numerous experimental demonstrations. 


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 argu- 
mentation 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 of technique of oral expression ; enunciation, emphasis in- 
flection, force, gesture, and the preparation and delivery of short ori inal 
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 d tiu- 
jruishing correct and defective sounds and to acquaint the student with si ecb 
defects and methods for correction. The procedure includes: Voice coi vol. 
diaphragmatic support and tone placement ; diction upon the basis of »bo- 
netics: correction of speech defects or difficulties with individual atte: ion 
to students ; illustrations of classroom presentation of lessons in speech im- 


Soc. 1 S. Principles of Sociology (2).— Sophomore standing. Not given in 


\n analvsis of the community and social institutions; processes and pro- 
aucts of human interaction ; the relation between society and the individual ; 
social change. 

Soc. 103 S. The Development of Social Theory (2). -8.15, T-301. Prerequi- 
site, consent of instructor. Dr. Harper. 

\ 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. 107 S. Social Pathology (2). -10.15, T-301. Prerequisite, consent of 
instructor. Dr. Harper. 

Causative factors and social complications in individual and group patho- 
logical situations. 

Soc. 110 S. The Family (2).— 11.15, T-301. Prerequisite, consent of instruc- 
tor. Dr. Harper. 

\nthropological 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. IS. 185, Juvenile Delinquency, p. 30. 

Zool 1. General Zoology (4). -Five lectures; five two-hour laboratories. 
Lecture, 1.15, L-107 ; laboratory, 8.15, Lrl05. Dr. PhUlips. 

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

This Laboratory is on Solomons Island, Maryland, in the center of th^ 
Ci^os^peate Bay country. It is sponsored by the University of Maryland and 
tlR. Maryland State Conservation Department, in eo-operation "'ith the 
G(.,chor 'college, Washington College, Johns Hopkins University Wes ern 
M..ryland College, and the Carnegie Institution of AVashington. ^t affords a 
ce.,ter for wild life research and study where facts tending toward a fuller 
appreciation of nature may be gathered and disseminated. The program pro- 
jecs a comprehensive survey of the biota of tie Chesapeake region. 
The laboratory is open from June until September, Inclusive, 
-he courses listed below are for advanced undergraduates and graduates.. 
Th .y cover a period of six weeks. Not more than two courses may be taken 
bv a student. Each class is limited to seven matriculants. Students working 
on special research problems may establish residence for the entire summer 











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


Animal Ecology (3). — Prerequisite, nine semester hours in biology, includ- 
ing a minimum of six hours in zoology. Dr. Newcombe. 

Lectures, field, and experimental work with animals of the region, parti- 
cularly marine invertebrates and fishes. This course will deal primarily with 
animals in their natural surroundings, and the factors affecting growth, devel- 
opment, behavior, and distribution of biotic communities. 

Aquatic Insects (3). — Prerequisite, nine semester hours in biology, at least 
six of which should be in zoology. Dr. Roberts. 

This course deals with the biology of aquatic insects, and consists of lec- 
tures, field, and laboratory work with fresh water and brackish water species. 
Morphology will be stressed, but consideration will be given to ecology, phy- 
siology, and methods of collecting and rearing of local forms. In addition to 
the weekly field trips (Saturdays), at least one field trip will be made to the 
streams in the foothills of the Blue Ridge mountains, while the salt-marsh 
tidewater sections of the Eastern Shore will be visited. 

Economic Zoology (3). — Prerequisite, nine semester hours in biology, six 
of which must be in zoological subjects. Dr. Truitt. 

Lectures, laboratory, and field trips. Emphasis will be placed on the biology 
of local marine life of commercial importance. Problems of preservation, con- 
trol, conservation and development of wild forms will be studied. Week-end 
cruises will be made on the Chesapeake Bay from the Laboratory to the main 
fishing grounds for oyster, crabs, terrapin, and fin fishes. Observation will 
be made on the holding, preserving, packing, and shipping of commercial forms 
of sea foods at Crisfield, Cambridge, Solomons, and elsewhere, as weather 
conditions permit. 

Invertebrates (3). — Prerequisite, eight semester hours in Biology. Drs. 
Hintze, Newcombe and Truitt. 

Lectures, laboratory, and collecting trips to illustrate various significant 
modifications of the invertebrate types, their structure, habits, and classifi* a- 
tion. A detailed study of selected types will be made, and as far as possille 
local forms will be used. 

Paleontology (3). — Prerequisite, ten hours of biology. Dr. Richards. 

Lecture, la.boa:atory, and field trips. This course deals with the science >f 
fossil organisms, and in it the aibundant material in the general region will e 
collected, classified, studied, and stressed. iSuppflementary readings and vis/s 
to museums for study purposes will be required. 

Protozoology (3). — Prerequisite, nine semester hours in biological sub jet s, 
at least six hours of which should be in zoology. Dr. Hintze. 

Forms found in the region will be collected, classified, and drawn. T te 
biology of both marine and fresh water species will be studied. Morpholo; y 
will be stressed. A part of the study will be devoted to the preparation 'f 
cultures and to the making of permanent slides. 

zoological Problems. Credit to be arranged. Laboratory Staff. 

Hesearcb for .uaUfled persons will ^^J-fl^^^ir^orlumel- 
i,ea number of students. Tbose '^^terested in doing spec a ^^^^^ 

-n^uTprrpereTud" rird^rit Sr Dean^ of tbe Gradu- 
r sXo; -nTS bTls matriculated for an advanced degree. 

Alga. (3) .-Prerequisite, nine semester bours in biology, including a mini- 

mum of six hours in botany. Dr. Bold. 

r"tlv. «.»l«itlon and laentMctlo. ot Mated torn,,. 




I' n '- 

Missing Back Cover