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For the Session of 



H. C. Byrd — President 

Frank K. Haszard ^.. „ Executive Secretary 

WiLLARD S. Small - . Director 

Alma I. Frothingham Secretary to the Director 

Adele Stamp _ Dean of Women 

W. M. HiLLEGEist Director of Admissions 

Alma H. Preinkert „ „.-..-. Registrar 

Harvey T. Casbarian Comptroller 

Audrey Killiam Acting Manager of the Dining Hall 

Carl W. E. Hintz „ ...Librarian 

H. L. Crisp - Superintendent of Buildings 

T. A. HuTTON Purchasing Agent and Manager of Students^ Supply Store 

George F. Pollock _ ^ ~ _ _... Alumnus Secretary 

H. F. Cotterman Faculty Adviser, Student Social Committee 


Instructors - » 3 

General Information _..... _ S 

Description s of Courses _.. 1 4 

Agricultural E conomics _ _ _ 1 5 

Bacteriology 16 

Botany _ le 

Chemistry _ _ _ 16 

Dramatics _ ^ - 19 

Economics „ 19 


Art Education ^ _.... 19 

Commercial Education „ _ „.... 20 

Educational Psychology (See Psychology) 43 

Elementary Education 20 

Elementary — Secondary 21 

Guidance - 21 

History, Principles, and Administration „ 22 

Home Economics Education 24 

Industrial Education _ 25 

Music Education ( See Music ) _ 40 

Physical Education _ _ 27 

Rural Life and Agricultural Education „ 28 

Safety Education 29 

Secondary Education 29 

Special Education - 31 

English 32 

Entomology _ „ 33 

General Science 33 

Geography 34 

History 35 

Home Economics -.. 35 

Horticulture _ - 37 

Mathematics _ 37 

Modem Languages _ 38 

Music - - - 40 

Physics ~ 42 

Political Science 42 

Psychology 43 * 

Sociology - 44 

Speech - 44 

Zoology 44 

L— Morrill Hall 
N — Home Economics 
T — Agricultural 
EE — Library 


P — Mechanical Engineering DD — Chemistry 

R — Electrical Engineering M—Library (Old) 

Q — Civil Engineering AS— Arts and Sciences 
S — Engineering (New) 
Gym. — Gymnasium 


C. 0. Appleman, Ph.D., Professor of Botany and 

Plant Physiology; Dean of the Graduate SchooL.Botany 

J. E. Armstrong, A.M., Principal Linthicum Heights 
Junior High School, Anne Arundel County, 
Maryland ^ - -- Education 

C. R. Ball, A.M., Instructor of English..... - English 

Ronald Bamford, Ph.D., Associate Professor of 

Botany - - ^^^^^^ 

Mary Emma Barnes, A.M., Instructor of Foods and 

T.T J. -J.' JSome Economics 

Nutrition — -a-xwux 

Mary Barton, A.M., Teacher, Hyattsville High 

School, Maryland - - French 

L. E. Blauch, Ph.D., Principal Educational Special- 
ist The Advisory Committee on Education, 
Washington D. C - - Education 

H. C. Bold, Ph.D., Instructor of Botany, Vanderbilt 

University - - - Botany 

H. A. Bone, Ph.D., Instructor of Political Science Political Science 

H H. Brechbill, Ph.D., Associate Professor of 

.-^j ,. . Education 


E. W. Broome, A.M., LL.B., Superintendent of 

Schools, Montgomery County, Maryland .....Education 

L. B. Broughton, Ph.D., Dean, College of Arts and 
Sciences; Professor and Head of Chemistry 
Department -..- - - --Chemistry 

Glen D. Brown, A.M., Professor of Industrial 

T^j .'„ Education 

Education - ~ •-• - - 

Sumner Burhoe, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of 

Zoology -•- -;•••" 

C. W. CISSEL, A.M., Assistant Professor of Account- 
ing ** 

GROVER CLARK, A.M., Writer, Educator, Associate 

Editor, -American Obser^^er'^ „ Political Science 

Adelaide Clough, A.M., Teacher, Hyattsville High 

School, Maryland 

J. W. Coddington, M.S., Associate Professor of 

Agricultural Economics 

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

of Washington, D. C ^^^^^^ 

J D Corrington, Ph.D., Professor of Biology, Wash- 

mgton College - - - ^^^^ 

E N Cory, Ph.D., Professor of Entomology; State 
* Entomologist - Entomology 




J^gricultural Economics 

H. F. COTTERMAN, Ph.D., Profe&sor of Agricultural 
Education; Assistant Dean, College of Agricul- 

^^^ "••- - - — Agricultural and Rura] 


H. B. Crothers, Ph.D., Professor of Histoiy. History 

Vienna Curtiss, A.M., Assistant Professor of Art Home Economics 

Tobias Dantzig, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics Mathematics 

G. O. Darby, Ph.D., Professor of Spanish Spanish 

Taraknath Das, Ph.D., Author, Educator, Professor 
of History and Political Science, The College of 
the City of New York _ „....„ Political Science 

Mme Pierre de Chauny, Assistant in French 

^^"se French 

Pierre de Chauny, B.S., Assistant in French House.French 

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

^^^"^"^^^^ Agricultural Economics 

Ivan C. Diehl, A.M., Head, Department of Geog- 
raphy, State Teachers College, Frostburg, 
^^^y^^^d __ Geography 

Herman G. DuBuy, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of 

^^t^^y Botany 

Clyde B. Edgeworth, A.B., LL.B., Supervisor of 

Commercial Education, Baltimore City. Education 

Ray Ehrensberger, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of 

^P^^ - - ...Speech 

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

J. E. Faber, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Bacteri- 

^ ^^ - "■ — ..Bacteriology 

W. F. Falls, Ph.D., Professor of Modern Languages...French ^ 

Marjorie B. Fedak, B.A.E., Supervisor of Art, 

Montgomery County, Maryland _„ Art Education 

Ellen Eraser, A.M., Instructor of Physical Educa- 

^^^^ Physical Education 

Gladys Gallup, B.S., Home Economist, Extension 
Studies and Teaching, U. S. Department of 
Agriculture ^._..R^ral Education 

Edwin E. Ghiselli, Ph.D., Instructor of Psychology.Psychology 


Helen G. Hake, A.M., Teacher, Public Schools, 

Yonkers, New York Education 

C. B. Hale, Ph.D., Professor of English English 

Florence L. Hall, B.S., Field Agent, Eastern 
States, Extension Service, U. S. Department of 
Agriculture _ Rural Education 

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

Malcolm Haring, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. Chemistry 

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

English „ English 

Earl T. Hawkins, M.A., Graduate Student and In- 
structor, Yale University „....^ Education 

Margaret T. Herring, A.M., Fellow in French, Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania „ French 

Carl W. Hintz, A.M.L.S., Librarian; Associate Pro- 
fessor of Library Science * Library Science 

H. C. House, Ph.D., Professor of English „ - English 

W. E. HUTZELL, Part-time Instructor. Physical Education 

John E. Jacobi, Ph.D., Instructor of Sociology „ Sociology 

Polly B. Kessinger, M.S., Assistant Professor of 

Textiles and Clothing * Home Economics 

Mary E. Kirkpatrick, M.S., Assistant Professor of 

Foods and Nutrition Home Economics 

R. R. Kudo, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Zoology, 

University of Illinois. .Zoology 

Jessie LaSalle, A. M., Assistant Superintendent of 
Schools; Director of Research, Washington, 
D. C - Education 

Paul Linebarger, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Po- 
litical Science, Duke University Political Science 

Andre F. Liotard, A.B., Instructor in French French 

E. L. Longley, B.S., Instructor of Sheet Metal Work, 
Garrison Avenue High School, Baltimore, Mary- 
land - — — Education 

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

Cloth ing - - Home E conomics 


Edna B. McNaughton, A.M., Professor of Home 

Economics Education Education 

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

Charles H. Mahoney, Ph.D., Professor of Oleri- 

T. B. Manny, Ph.D., Professor of Sociology Sociology 

A. R. Marshall, Ph.D., Professor of Economics Economics 

Leon C. Marshall, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Po- 
litical Economy, The American University; Vis- 
iting Professor of Education, The Johns Hop- 
kins University _ Education 

Monroe Martin, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of 

Mathematics Mathematics 

Leonard M. Miller, A.M., Director of Guidance, 

Rockland County, N. Y Guidance 

C. L. Newcombe, Ph.D., Instructor of Zoology Zoology 

J. B. S. Norton, D.Sc, Professor of Systematic Bot- 
any and Mycology. Botany 

M. C. Old, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Biology, 

Ursinus College _ - „ Zoology 

J. Orin Powers, Ph.D., Specialist in School Admin- 
istration; The Advisory Committee on Educa- 
tion, Washington, D. C - Education 

Harlan Randall, Instructor of Music „ Music 

James H. Reid, A.B., Instructor of Economics Economics 

Kathryn Reidy, B.S., Supervisor, Graded Schools, 

Prince George's County, Maryland Music 

A. L. Schrader, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the 

Department of Horticulture Horticulture 

Mark Schweizer, A. M., Instructor of German. 


Martha Sibley, A.M., Instructor, Division of Gen- 
eral Education, New York University Education 

G. L. SiXBEY, A.M., Instructor of English English 

C. Mabel Smith, A.M., Principal, Parkside School, 

Silver Spring, Maryland Education 

H. M. Snyder, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Educa- 
tion, Temple University, Philadelphia, Pennsyl- 
vania Education 

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

Reuben Steinmeyer, Ph.D., Associate Professor of 

Political Science .. 

.Political Science 

Leonid I. Strakhovsky, Ph.D., Professor of History. .History 

Emile V. Telle, Docteur es Lettres, Professor of 

French, The Citadel, Charleston, South Carolina...French 

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

State Plant Pathologist Botany 

R. C. Thompson, A.M., State Supervisor, Vocational 

Rehabilitation and Special Education Education 

R. V. Truitt, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology .Zoology 

W. P. Walker, M.S., Associate Professor of Agri- 
cultural Economics — A^gricultural Economics 

Claribel p. Welsh, A.M., Head of the Department 
of Foods and Nutrition 

' i 


Home Economics 

Joseph Y. West, Ph.D., Professor of Science, State 

Teachers College, Towson, Maryland. General Science 

C. E. White, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry Chemistry 

Helen Wilcox, A.M., Instructor of French French 

J. W. Williams, Ph.D., Instructor of Chemistry Chemistry 

Riley S. Williamson, M.Ed., Head of Scientific 

Technical Department, Baltimore City College Education 

M. C. Wilson, B.S., In Charge of Extension Studies 
and Teaching, United States Department of 
Agriculture , - -.-. - ^Rural Education 

Mary Wilson, A.M., Professor of Home Economics 

Education, Mississippi State College for Women ...Education 

L. G. Worthington, A.M., Instructor in Agricultural 

Education - - Agricultural Education 

C. Walter Young, Ph.D., U. S. Tariff Commis- 
sion, Washington, D. C Political Science 







The twenty-fourth session of the Summer School of the University of 
Maryland will open Monday, June 27th, 1938, and continue for six weeks 
endmg Friday, August 5th. ' 

In order that there may be thirty class periods for each full course 
classes will be held on Saturday, July 9th, and Saturday, July 16th to' 
make up for time lost on registration day and on July 4th, respecti%4lv 
There will be no classes or other collegiate activities held on July 4th which 
will be observed as a legal holiday. ' 

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


-nie 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 
^Iway. Local and inter-urban bus lines pass the University. Washington, 
with Its wea th of resources for casual visitation, study, and recreation is 
easily accessible. 


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

The admission requirements for those who desire to become candidates 
for degrees are the same a^ for any other session of the University. Before 
registering, a candidate for a degree will be required to consult the Dean 
of the College m which he seeks a degree. 

Graduates of accredited Normal Schools with satisfactory normal school 
records may be admitted to advanced standing in the College of Education. 
The objectives of the individual student determine the exact amount of 
credot allowed. The student is given individual counsel and advice as to 
the best procedure for fulfilling the requirements for a degree. 


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

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

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

Teachers and other students not seeking degrees will receive official re- 
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. 

All courses offered in the Summer Session are creditable towards the 
appropriate degree. 


Six semester hours is the standard load for the Summer Session. Special 
permission will be required for a program of more than six semester hours. 
(See also under expenses.) The program of every elementary school teacher 
should include at least one content course. Teachers should be careful not 
to elect courses that they have had in previous attendance at summer 

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 


Monday, June 27th, is Registration Day. Students should register on 
or before this date and be ready for class work on the morning of Tuesday, 
June 28th. 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 Thursday, Friday, 
and Saturday preceding the regular registration day, and are urged to do so. 

Students may not register after Saturday, July 2nd, except by special 
permission of the Director and the payment of a fee of $2.00 for late 

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

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

Unless otherwise stated, courses listed will be offered in 1938. In Gen- 
eral, courses for which less than five students apply will not be given. Such 
courses will be held open until the end of the first week, July 2nd, at which 
time it will be determined by the Director whether they will be given. 


Special arrangements have been made for persons wishing to do graduate 
work in summer. The Master's degree represents full time work for one 
academic year. The minimum credit requirement is 24 semester hours in 
courses approved for graduate credits, in addition to a thesis. The mini- 
mum residence requirement is attendance at four Summer Sessions. By 





carrying six semester hours of graduate work for four sessions and upon 
submitting a satisfactory thesis students may be granted the degree of 
Master of Arts or Master of Science. In some instances a fifth summer 
may be required in order that a satisfactory thesis may be completed. 
Teachers and other graduate students working for a degree on the summer 
plan must matriculate in the Graduate School, meet the same requirements, 
and proceed in the same way as do students enrolled in the other sessions 
of the University. Those seeking the Master's degree as qualification for 
the State High School Principal's Certificate should include in their twenty- 
four semester hours approximately eight hours of * 'advanced study related 
to high school branches." 

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

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

Those expecting to register as graduate students should bring with them 
transcripts of their undergraduate records. Graduate credit towards an 
advanced degree may be obtained only by students regularly matriculated 
in the Graduate School. 

Certain special regulations governing graduate work in Education on 
the Summer plan are made available to students at time of registration. 
Each graduate student in Education should have a copy. 


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

Calvert Hall (Men) „ - _..- $ 9.00 

Margaret Brent Hall (Women) 12.00 

New Dormitory (Women) „ _ 12.00 

Rooms may be reserved in advance, but will not be held later than noon of 
Tuesday, June 28th. As the number of rooms is limited, early applica- 
tion for reservations is advisable. Men should address applications to the 
Director of the Summer School; women, to the Dean of Women. Requests 
for room reservations must be accompanied with a deposit of $3.00. Checks 
should be made payable to University of Maryland. This fee of $3.00 will 
be deducted from charge for room rent when the student registers; if he 
fails to occupy the room, the fee will be forfeited, unless application for re- 
fund is received by Wednesday, June 22nd. 

The University dormitories will be open for occupancy the morning of 
June 27th. 

Students attending the Summer School and occupying rooms in the dor- 
mitories will provide themselves with towels, pillows, pillow cases, sheets 
and blankets. 

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

Students who prefer to room off the campus, or who cannot be accommo- 
dated in the dormitory, may find accommodations in fraternity houses and 
boarding houses in College Park and in private homes in College Park 
and the nearby towns of Berwyn, Riverdale, and Hyattsville. 

The University assumes no responsibility for rooms and board offered to 
summer session patrons outside of the University dormitories and din- 
ing 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 


Board and Room in Calvert Hall (Men) $45.00 

Board and Room in Margaret Brent Hall (Women) „.. 50.00 

Board and Room in New Dormitory (Women) — 50.00 


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

General Fee (for all undergraduate students) $20.00 

Board and Room - - 45.00- 50.00 

Room without Board _ ■--- - - • 9.00- 12.00 

Board without Room _..- 40.00 

Recreation and Entertainment Fee 1-00 

Non-resident fee (for students not residents of 

Maryland or the District of Columbia) - 10.00 

The general fee of $20.00 entitles a student to the normal load of six 
semester hours. For each semester hour in excess of six, an additional fee 
of $4.00 will be charged. 

The "General Fee" is not charged to undergraduate students registering 
for three semester hours of credit or less. The charge for such students 
is at the rate of $6.00 per semester hour. 

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 for 




six semester hours. Consent of instructor concerned, however, should al- 
ways be obtained. 

A special fee, which is specified in the descriptions of certain courses, is 
charged for the use of laboratory and other materials. 

One-half of the fees, including laboratory fees, must be paid upon reg- 
istration, and the remainder at the beginning of the third week of the term. 

Expenses for Graduate Students— Instead of a "General Fee*' of $20.00, 
the expenses for a graduate student are: 

A matriculation fee of $10.00. This is paid but once, upon admission 
to the Graduate School. 

A charge of $4.00 per semester hour for course w^ork. 

Recreation and Entertainment Fee, $1.00. 

A diploma fee of $10.00. 

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 days full refund of general fee and labora- 
tory fees, with a deduction of $2.00 to cover cost of registration. Refunds 
for board and lodging will be pro-rated. 

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

After two weeks, refund will be granted for board only, amount to be 

Applications for refunds must be made to the financial office and ap- 
proved by the Director. No refund will be paid until the application form 
has been signed by the Director and countersigned by the dormitory repre- 
sentatives if the applicant rooms in a dormitory. 


The University Infirmary, located on the campus, in charge of the regu- 
lar University physician and nurse, provides free medical service for the 
students in the Summer School. Students who are ill should report 
promptly to the University physician, Dr. Leonard Hayes, either in person 
or by phone (Extension 12— day; Berwyn 328— night). 


The Library Building, completed in 1931, is an attractive, well equipped, 
and well lighted structure. The reading room on the second floor seats 236 
and has about 5,000 reference books and bound periodicals on open shelves. 
The five tier stack room is equipped with 18 carrels for the use of advanced 
students. About 12,000 of the 70,000 volumes on the campus are shelved 
in the Chemistry and Entomology Departments, the Graduate School, and 
other units. 



The Library is open from 8 a. m. to 10 p. m. Monday through Friday, 
from 8 a. m. to 12.30 p. m. on Saturday, and from 2.30 p. m. to 10.00 p. m. 
on Sunday. 

Through the Inter-Library Loan Service of the Library of Congress, 
the United States Department of Agriculture, and other libraries in Wash- 
ington, the University Library is able to supplement its reference service, 
either by arranging for personal work in these libraries or by borrowing 
material from them. 


Instruction in piano and voice under private teachers may be had by a 
limited number of students. Details may be secured from Mr. Harlan Ran- 
dall of the Music Department. 


The intermission between the second and third class periods, from 9.50 
to 10.30, is devoted to assembly programs and faculty- student conferences. 

The assembly programs will consist chiefly of talks on matters of current 
interest. They will begin and end promptly — at 9.55 and 10.25, respectively. 
Advance notice of assembly programs will be posted. 

The period on other days will be reserved for conference purposes. 


The facilities of the Department of Physical Education are open to all 
Summer School students for recreational purposes. Equipment for basket- 
ball, apparatus work, fencing, boxing, wrestling, bag-punching, tennis, 
badminton, ping pong, horse-shoe pitching, speedball, volleyball, and track 
is available. In addition the department sponsors a series of twilight base- 
ball games between teams picked from the Eastern and Western shores of 
the State. 


The fund derived from the "Recreation and Entertainment Fee" of $1.00 
is administered by the Student Social Committee with Dr. H. F. Cotterman 
as Faculty Adviser. This committee is appointed by the Director at the 
beginning of the Summer Session. It is responsible for all social and recrea- 
tional matters other than the recreational facilities provided by the Depart- 
ment of Physical Education. A general reception, dances, free use of tennis 
courts, and a variety of group social events are planned. 


A French School, through the medium of the French House (See p. 39 
of this catalogue), offers to those who wish to perfect their spoken French 
the opportunity of living with native French people for six weeks and of 
taking part in a program of dramatic entertainments, games, and outings 
sponsored by the French School. 





For full description of the French School, send to the Director of the 
Summer Session for the Special Circular of Information. 


Attention is called to the course in Political Science entitled "The World 
Today" (p. 42) which is open under certain conditions to persons other 
than re^stered students. 

A special circular describing this course in detail may be had from the 
Director of the Summer Session. 


Evening lectures and musical programs will be given at intervals during 
the session. There is no admission charge to registered students. 


Attention is called to the above course, p. 29. A special circular describ- 
ing this course in detail may be had from the Director of the Summer 


July 11-15 

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

It is for parents and teachers who- are concerned about the difficult 
problems facing education in the United States and the function of the 
parent-teacher movement in relation to education. It oifers an opportunity 
for the study of the objects, program, activities, and procedures of the 
local Parent-Teacher Association as the vital unit of an adult education 
movement which functions on a state, national, and international basis. 


In cooperation with the Division of Educational Work of the Third Corps 
Area a conference is conducted for the Educational Advisers of this Area. 

The program is under the direction of Dr. Thomas G. Bennett, Corps 
Area Educational Adviser. 

Designation of Courses 

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

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

Courses without the S, as Zool. 1, and courses followed by "f" or "s." 
are identical with courses of the same symbol and number in the University 

Courses numbered 1 to 99 are for undergraduate students only. 

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

The symbols Eng., Ed., 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 parenthesis 
following the title of the course. 


A. E. 107 S. Analysis of the Farm Business (3). — A. First three weeks 
(iy2); B. Second three weeks (IV2). 2.30-4.20, T-311. Lectures and lab- 
oratories. Mr. Hamilton. 

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

B. The second half of the course will consist in analyzing and interpret- 
ing farm records. Records for about 150 Maryland farms of different types 
are available for detailed study and analysis. 

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

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

A. E. 215 S. Land Economics (2).— 8.00, AS-212. Mr. Coddington. 

This course deals with the economics of Land welfare. It presents such 
facts about land as: land classification, characteristics, utilization and con- 
servation, insofar as these involve human relationships. Concepts of land 
and land economy are discussed, as well as land policies and land planning. 

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

Students will be assigned research work in Agricultliral Economics under 
the supervision of the instructor. The work will consist of original investi- 
gation in problems of Agricultural Economics, and the results will be pre- 
sented in the form of a thesis, 

A. E. 211 S. Taxation in Theory and Practice (2).--11.30, T-219. 
Dr. DeVault and Mr. Walker. 

Ideals in taxation; economic effects of taxation upon the welfare of so- 
ciety; theory of taxation — the general property tax, business and license 
taxes, the income tax, the sales tax, special commodity taxes, inheritance 
and estate taxes; recent shifts in taxing methods and recent tax reforms; 
conflicts and duplication in taxation among governmental imits. The specific 
relations of taxation to public education will be emphasized. 






Bact. 1. General Bacteriology (4). — Five lectures; five two-hour labora- 
tories. 1.15, T-311; Lab. 8.00, T-301. Laboratory fee, $5.00. Dr. Faber. 

A brief history of bacteriology; microscopy; bacteria and their relation to 
nature; morphology; classification; metabolism; bacterial enzymes; applica- 
tion to water, milk, food, and soil; relation to the industries and to disease. 
Preparation of culture media; sterilization and disinfection; microscopic 
and macroscopic examination of bacteria; isolation, cultivation, and identifi- 
cation of aerobic and anaerobic bacteria; effects of physical and chemical 
agents; microbiological examinations. 


Bot. 1 S. General Botany (4). — Five lectures and five two-hour labora- 
tory periods per week. Lecture 1.30, T-208; laboratory 8.00, T-208. Labora- 
tory fee $2.00. Dr. Bamford. 

The chief aim of this course is to present fundamental biological princi- 
ples rather than to lay the foundation for professional botany. The student 
is also acquainted with the true nature and aim of botanical science, its 
methods and the value of its results. 

Bot. 2 S. General Botany (4). — Prerequisite, Bot. 1 S. or equivalent. Five 
lectures and five two-hour laboratory periods per week. Not given in 1938. 

Bot. 3 S. Local Flora (2). — Two four-hour field trips and one two-hour 
laboratory per week. To be arranged. Dr. Norton. 

A study of common plants, both wild and cultivated, and the use of keys, 
floral manuals, and other methods of identifying them. 

Bot. 102 S. Plant Taxonomy (2). — Two lectures and three laboratory 
periods per week. To be arranged. Not given in 1938. 

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

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

Pit. Phys. 206 S. Research in Plant Physiology (4-6).— To be arranged. 
Dr. Appleman and Dr. DuBuy. 

For other courses in Botany, see "Chesapeake Biological Laboratory," p. 45. 


Chem. lys. General Chemistry (4).— Five lectures; five laboratories. 
Prerequisite, Inorg. Chem. If. Lecture, 9.00, DD-307. Lab., 1.30-4.20, 
DD-9. Laboratory fee, $7.00. Dr. White. 

A study of the general principles of inorganic chemistry with special 
reference to the metallic elements. 

Chem. 8 S. Elementary Organic Chemistry (6). — Two lectures per day. 
Laboratory equivalent to five three-hour periods per week. Lecture and 
laboratory to be arranged. Laboratory fee, $8.00. Dr. Broughton and 
Dr. Williams. 

This course is equivalent to Chem. 8Ay and 8By of the regular school 
year, and will satisfy the requirement in organic chemistry for pre-medical 

Chem. 12 S. Elements of Organic Chemistry (6). — Two lectures per day. 
Laboratory equivalent to five three-hour periods per week. Lecture and 
laboratory to be arranged. Laboratory fee $8.00. Dr. Broughton and 
Dr. Williams. 

The chemistry of carbon and its compounds in its relation to biology. 
This course is particularly designed for students in Agriculture and Home 

Chem. 15f. Introduction to General Chemistry (2). — Five lectures weekly. 
8.00, DD-307. Dr. Haring. 

The purpose of this course is to develop an appreciation of the chemical 
line of thought, its application in modem life and possibilitieis. Lectures 
will be accompanied by demonstrations. The course will be descriptive 
rather than quantitative. Subjects to be considered are : the nature of gases, 
liquids, and solids and their interconversion; molecules and atoms; chemical 
reactions; air, combustion, and fuels; the metals, particularly iron and steel; 
classification of the elements, atomic structure and radioactivity. The course 
does not fulfill the prerequisite requirements for advanced courses in 

Chemistry 15s. Introduction to (Jeneral Chemistry (2). — Five lectures 
weekly. 8.00, DD-307. Dr. Haring. 

A continuation of 15f. Subjects to be considered are: energy and radia- 
tion; water and solutions; electrolytic dissociation; the heavy chemicals; bat- 
teries and electrochemical industry; colloids and ceramics; fertilizers and 
foods; coal tar and its products. 

Not given in 1938 unless the demand is greater than for 15f. 

Chem. S 100. Special Topics for Teachers of Elementary Chemistry (2). 

Prerequisite, Inorg. Chem. Is or equivalent. 11.30, DD-307. Dr. White. 

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

Chem. 102f. Physical Chemistry (5). — Eight lectures; five laboratories. 
Prerequisite, Chem. 6y; Physics 2y; Math. 5s. To be arranged. Laboratory 
fee $7.00. Dr. Haring. 

The gas laws, kinetic theory, liquids, solutions, elementary thermo- 
chemistry, colloids, etc. 

Chem. 102s. Physical Chemistry (5). — Prerequisite, Phys. Chem. 102f. 
To be arranged. Laboratory fee, $7.00. Dr. Haring. 

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



Chem* 103s. Elements of Physical Chemistry (6). — Ten lectures and five 
laboratories weekly. Laboratory fee, $7.00. Lectures 9.00 and 10.30; lab- 
oratory, 1.30-4.20, DD-208. Prerequisite, Chem. ly. Physics ly, Math. 10s. 
Dr. Haring". 

This course is designed to meet the needs of premedical students and 
others unable to pursue the subject further. Subjects discussed are gases 
and liquids, solutions, electrolytic conductance, colloidal solutions, thermo- 
chemistry, equilibrium, ionic equilibria, including indicators and buffers, 
reaction velocity, electrochemistry, including hydrogen ion concentrations, 
etc. Quantitative experiments on these subjects are performed in the 

Chem. 117y. Organic Laboratory (2). — Laboratories equivalent to five 
three-hour periods per week. Laboratory fee, $8.00. To be arranged. 
Dr. Williams. 

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

Chem. llSy. Advanced Organic Laboratory (2). — Laboratories equivalent 
to five three-hour periods per week. Laboratory fee, $8.00. To be arranged. 
Dr. Williams. 

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 difficult than those of Chem. 
8 By are studied. 

Chem. 201f. Introduction to Spectrographic Analysis (1). — Three labora- 
tory periods a week. Dr. White. 

This course is designed to give the student the fundamental laboratory 
principles of spectrographic analysis. 

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 ten 
three-hour periods per week. Laboratory fee, $8.00. Consent of instructor. 
Dr. Williams. 

*Chem. 212f. Colloid Chemistry (2).— Five lectures. 9.00, DD-107. Dr. 

Theoretical applications. 

*Chem. 214s. Structure of Matter (2). — Five lectures a week. Prerequi- 
sites, Chem. 102f and s. To be arranged. Dr. Haring. 

Subjects considered are radioactivity and vacuum tube phenomena, detec- 
tion and separation of isotopes, and the Bohr and Lewis-Langmuir theories 
of atomic structure. 

Chem. 229s. Research (6). — The investigation of special problems and the 
preparation of a thesis towards an advanced degree. (The Chemistry Staff.) 

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




Dram. S 101. Play Production for Schools (2).— 11.30, Aud. Dr. Hale, 
and other groups interested in amateur theatricals. The course includes a 

An intensive study of short and full length plays suitable for high schools 
thorough discussion of: the preparation of the manuscript, the problem of 
casting, the management of rehearsals. Students in the course direct each 
other in the laboratory production of plays. 


Econ. 3 S. Principles of Economics (6).— 8.00-9.50, 10.30, and M., T., 
11.30, AS-311. Mr. Reid. 

The general principles of economics: production, exchange, distribution, 
and consumption of wealth. Lectures, student exercises, and class discussions. 

A. and F. 9y. Principles of Accounting (8).— ^.00-9.50; 10.30-12.20, AS- 
313. (Not given if less than ten students enroll.) Mr. Cissel. 

A basic course presenting accounting as a means of control and as intro- 
ductory to advanced and specialized accounting. It includes procedure of 
accounting in the sole proprietorship, partnership, and corporation. 

Econ. 101 S. Money and Credit (2).— 9.00, AS-312. Dr. Marshall. 
A study of the origin, nature, and functions of money, monetary systems, 
credit and credit instruments, prices, interest rates, and exchanges. 

Econ. 102 S. Banking (2).— Prerequisite, Econ. 101 S, concurrent regis- 
tration in Econ. 101 S, or consent of the instructor. 8.00, AS-312. Dr. 


Principles and practices of banking in relation to business. Special em- 
phasis Upon the Federal Reserve System. 

Econ. 119 S. Current Economic Problems (2).— 11.30, AS-312. Dr. 


Current economic problems are studied from the viewpoint of the econo- 
mist. Lectures and class discussions based on assigned readings. 

Art Education 
Ed. S 74. Principles and Techniques of Art Instruction (2).— 8.00-9.50, 
Q-300. Mrs. Fedak. 

The work required in this course is done in the two assigned hours of 

theory and practice. 

Emphasis is upon: aids for building creative thought and expression in 
elementary and secondary schools; art as another means of expression in 
the present day course of living; artistic possibilities in the subject matter 
fields and in the interests of children; new materials of instruction. 

Ed. S 75. Marionettes and Stagecraft (2).— 10.30-12.10, Q-300. Mrs. 


The creation and manipulation of hand puppets, shadow puppets, and 
marionettes; stage and scene construction, painting, and lighting; costumes 
and make-up are emphasized according to the different age levels of chil- 
dren. Materials will be simple and obtainable in any community. 



Commercial Education 

Ed. S156. Methods in Commercial Education (2).— 10.30, AS-312. Mr. 

This course is for those preparing for the commercial teaching field and 
those now in it. The course will consider the different types of teaching 
methods, their application to the skill subjects in the commercial curriculum, 
and to the commercial social science subjects. Attention will be given 
to determining causes of failure in commercial subjects, remedial work, 
and testing. Special problems in connection with commercial teaching will 
be studied and discussed. 

Elementary Education 

Ed. S 32. The Primary School Curriculum (2).— 8.00, P-202. Mrs. Sibley. 

Units of work and related activities of the primary school will be pre- 
sented and discussed. An actual unit of work based upon the theories 
underlying the organization of the integrating curriculum will be developed 
in detail for each grade level. The principal topics are: criteria for eval- 
uating units; utilization of child's local environment; selection and use of 
equipment and materials; provision in the activity program for related skills, 
reading, writing, language, spelling; organization of the daily program; 
pupil classification, promotion, records, and reports; the place of the special 
teacher; creative education; discipline and freedom; intra-school, home, and 
community relationships which affect the child; changing physical and social 
conditions which make curriculum revision necessary. 

Ed. S 35. Literature for Children in the Elementary School (2). — 9.00, 
P-202. Mrs. Sibley. 

A comprehensive survey of materials and methods for literature in the six 
grades of the elementary school. Topics considered are: various types of 
literature; selection of literature on the basis of children's interests and 
levels of maturity; character building; and development of literary taste. 
Folk stories and songs, classic myths, legends and hero tales, literature 
from the Bible, informational material and the realistic story, poetry, and 
modem fanciful material form the content of this course. 

Ed. S 38. Reading in the Elementary School (2).— 9.00, S-204. Miss Hake. 

Designed to meet the teacher's needs and through them the needs of the 
children. Problems to be studied are: What should be included in a modem 
reading program in the primary and intermediate grades? What are the 
basic principles underlying desirable reading experiences of children ? How 
can reading readiness be promoted ? 

There will be discussions of the teacher's responsibility in guiding reading 
growth, remedial reading, reading tests, selection of materials. Some of 
the widely used methods in modernizing the reading program and the 
techniques for such a change will be evaluated. 

Ed. S 39. The Language Arts in the Elementary School (2).— 11.30, 
P-202. Mrs. Sibley. 

This course is planned to give practical help in the teaching of children's 
reading, literature, oral and written composition from the vitalized point 



of view. The common language activities outside the school are made the 
basis for curriculum and instruction. Vocabulary and sentence building, 
enunciation and spelling, and correct usage receive special attention. 

Demonstrations with members of the class are conducted occasionally 
to reenforce the work. 

See also Ind. Ed. S 65. Handcraft, p. 25; Phys. Ed. S 40. Physical 
Activities for the Elementary School, p. 27; Ed. 146 S. Teaching Health, 
p. 28; Ed. S 119. The School and the Social Studies, p. 21; Ed. S 140. Choral 
Reading, p. 21; Art Education courses, p. 19; General Science courses, 
p. 33; (Geography courses, p. 34; Music courses, p. 40; Special Education 
courses, p. 31; R. Ed. S 106. Early Rural Life in Maryland, p. 28. 

Elementary — Secondary 

Ed. S 119. The School and the Social Studies (2).— 8.00, AS-109. Dr. 

This course, presented as an aid to more effective instruction in the social 
studies in the elementary and secondary schools, is organized in terms 
of the basic processes of human living. These fundamental social processes 
have persisted in all cultures of all peoples of all times; and each of them 
is today present in every group, large or small, personal or impersonal, 
to which it is appropriate. They may be thought of as patterns underlying 
the complex details of our living — patterns which are intimately in the 
experiential background of even young children, and yet reach out to all 
social living. They are, accordingly, significant foci of thinking and plan- 
ning in the social studies. They are here examined, one after another, 
in terms of both their content and their bearing upon organization of the 

Ed. S 140. Choral Reading (2).-— 10.30, S-204. Graduate credit by spe- 
cial arrangement. Miss Hake. 

A course for teachers in elementary and secondary schools. The attempt 
is made to demonstrate choral reading as a means whereby children may get 
group practice in oral reading that will be helpful in developing satisfactory 
individual speech habits. The procedure includes: rhythmic movement as 
an approach to poetry reading; development from jingles and simple rhymes 
to the reading of lyric, nonsense and narrative poetry, and prose; discussion 
of types of group organization, materials, methods and directing. Special 
help will be given to individual members of the class. 


Ed. S 196. Principles and Practices in Educational and Vocational Guid- 
ance (2).— 11.30, AS-236. Mr. Miller. 

This is a basic introductory course in the principles of guidance and a 
study of their application to the problems of the educational and voca- 
tional adjustment of the school child. It deals with the procedures and 
techniques of guidance in the elementary and secondary schools; includes 
a study of community resources useful in guidance and methods of utilizing 





them; emphasizes the guidance functions of the classroom and homeroom 
teacher in contrast with the specialists in guidance. 

Ed. S 296. Administration and Organization for Educational and Voca- 
tional Guidance (2).— 8.00, AS-236. Mr. Miller. 

This course is planned especially for school administrative officers and 
persons desiring to specialize in the field of guidance. 

The purpose of the course is to show how to set up and administer a 
program of guidance; to correlate the guidance functions of the specialist 
and the class room teachers; to develop the curriculum to insure best 
guidance results; to utilize community resources in the adjustment of the 
student; to plan surveys, tests, and records. 

History, Principles and Administration 

Ed. 102 S. History of Modern Education (2).— 11.30, AS-234. Dr. Snyder. 

This course emphasizes the modern period of education, especially as this 
has developed within the United States. The history of ancient and medieval 
education is studied briefly in order to give better understanding of the 
education of the present time. The purpose of the course is to suggest 
better understanding of modem school education. 

Ed. S 104. Library Resources in Education (1-2). — 10.30, Library Office. 
Mr. Hintz. 

The aim of this course is to give the library knowledges and skills neces- 
sary for effective utilization on professional problems of the various ref- 
erence tools and professional educational publications. The course will be 
useful to practical school men, undergraduate and graduate students in 
education, faculty members, and librarians in teacher-training institutions. 

After the preliminary meeting the work will proceed without class meet- 
ings, but with individual conferences in the librarian's office and largely 
by laboratory exercises based on the text, "How to Locate Educational In- 
formation and Data," by Carter Alexander, Library Professor, Teachers 
College, Columbia University. The exercises will be adapted to the needs 
of the individual student. 

The amount of credit will depend upon the amount of work successfully 

Ed. 107 S. Comparative Education (2).— 8.00, AS-234. Dr. Snyder. 

This course studies the school and extra-school education of the peoples 
of the world. It involves social anthropology and human geography in 
human development. The course discusses public and private general and 
special phases of education. It is designed with the purpose of enlarging 
existing concepts of education. 

Ed. S 111. The School and Character Education (2).— 9.00, AS-116. 
Miss LaSalle. 

This course will consider the psychological basis of conduct; the outstand- 
ing physical, mental, social, and emotional factors that influence personality 

and character; the typical home, school, and life discipline situations and 
the place of punishment; the underlying principles of an effective program 
of personality development and character education; and a critical examina- 
tion and evaluation of outstanding school plans of character education that 
have been tried. 

Ed. S 114. Foundations of Method (2).— 10.30, R-100. Mr. Broome. 

This course is 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 gradu- 
ates and to students who have the equivalent, in experience and summer 
school study, of normal school graduation or the equivalent m college work. 

Ed. S 115. Seminar in Course of Study Construction (2).— 11.30, AS-116. 

Miss Smith. 

This course is for teachers and supervisors who are interested in the 
construction or in the revision of curriculums. Each student will pursue 
some problem in the field of curriculum making which has been approved 
as part of the curriculum program of the school system in which he works; 
for example, the making of units for science, the social studies, or English. 

The course will be adjusted to individual needs, with class periods for 
the discussion of general principles and procedures, and separate laboratory 
periods arranged by the instructor. Enrichment of the curriculum work 
may be further facilitated through access to the libraries and other sources 
of Washington, D. C. An extensive collection of recent courses of study 
from progressive school systems of the United States will thus be available. 

Ed. S 116. Current Problems in the Administration of Instruction (2).— 

9.00, 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 ^^^^^^^^"^1^^^ 1^" 
tion from the point of view of the whole child. Normal school graduation 
or equivalent is a prerequisite for the course. Texts and references to be 

Ed. S 193. Visual Education (2).— 8.00, S-1. Dr. Brechbill. 
, Visual impressions in their relation to learning; investigations into the 
effectiveness of instruction by visual means; projection apparatus, its cost 
and operation; slides, film strips, and films; physical principles underlying 
projection; the integration of visual materials with orgamzed courses of 
study; means of utilizing commercial moving pictures as aiv aid m realizing 
the aims of the school. 

Ed. 200 S. Organization and Administration of Public Education (2).— 
10.30, AS-307. Dr. Blauch. 

This course deals objectively with the organization, administration cur- 
ricuVa and present status of public education in the United States. 
(Recommended for students in second summer of graduate work.) 



Ed. S 202. Backgrounds of Education (2).— 9.00, AS-234. Dr. Snyder. 

This course is an introduction to philosophy with its application to educa- 
tion — not philosophy of education. It studies ideas of comparatively uni- 
versal nature and man as agent. It is offered for all phases of education 
and various types of educators. The purpose of the course is to suggest 
more adequate philosophic orientation for education. 

Ed. 205 S. The Utilization of Tests and Measurements in^ Education (2). 

—8.00, AS-116. Miss LaSalle. 

This course deals with the nature and practical use of tests in securing 
improvement of teaching and learning, in pupil guidance and counseling, 
and in investigation of the special problems confronting supervisors and 
administrators. Tests in the various fields of academic achievement, atti- 
tudes, interests, and behavior will be considered. Emphasis will be placed 
on how to select tests, collect and interpret data, and utilize the findings. 

Ed. S213. Federal Relations to Education (2).— 11.30, AS-307. Dr. 

A review of the development and present status of the relations of the 
Federal Government to education, with emphasis upon current issues and 
proposals. Among the topics will be: Federal land and money grants to 
education; Federal relations to the land-grant colleges, vocational education, 
vocational rehabilitation of the physically disabled, and services for crippled 
children; Federal assistance to education during the depression through the 
Federal emergency agencies; the present educational situation; and the 
national interest in education. The recent report of the Advisory Commit- 
tee on Education will be fully considered. 

Ed. 250 S. Seminar in Education (2).— 11.30, T-311. Dr. Powers. 

A survey of the techniques employed in the solution of educational prob- 
lems that involve research. It will include an exposition of methods for 
locating educational information, defining problems, organizing procedures, 
interpreting data, and reporting the findings of research. Each member of 
the class will be expected to outline an acceptable problem and to carry 
some phase of it to completion. 

Note. Required of all candidates for the Master's degree, preferably 
in the first or second summer of attendance. 

Home Economics Education 

H. E. Ed. 102 S. Child Study (2).— 10.30, Q-104. Miss McNaughton. 

Study of the physical, mental, social, and emotional development of 
children; observation of children in the nursery school; adaptation of ma- 
terial to teaching child care in the high school. 

H. E. Ed. 102 S-A. Nursery School Practice (1).— (First three weeks.) 
1.30, Q-104. Miss McNaughton. 

Observation and participation in the University Nursery School. Open 
to students who are taking or who have taken Child Study in former 


years. Student must be able to schedule in nursery school one hour daily 
between 9 a. m. and 12 m. Group limited to ten. 

H. E. Ed. 201 S-A. Problems in Home Economics Education (1).— (Sec- 
ond three weeks.) 9.00, Q-104. Miss Wilson. 

Discussion of special problems in teaching homemaking in high school; 
guidance of problem and project work; evaluation of various methods used 
in teaching home economics; teaching of adult classes in homemaking. 

H. E. Ed. 201 S-B. Curriculum Trends (1).— (Second three weeks.) 
1.30, Q-104. Miss Wilson. 

A study of current trends and policies in homemaking education; dis- 
cussion of surveys and investigations bearing on home economics curricula. 

Industrial Education 
Ind. Ed. S 65. Hand Craft (2). -Laboratory fee, $2.50. 1.30-3.20, Q-102. 
Mr. Williamson. 

This course includes hand work processes in reed weaving, book binding, 
elementary sheet metal work-i. e., projects made from tin cans; electrical 
work as used in the making of an extension cord, repairing household 
electrical appliances and wiring as applied to Christmas tree lights and 
gardens; leather work, linoleum block printing, the application of water col- 
ors shellac and enamels; cleaning, sharpening and storing tools and the like. 
It presents an organized series of projects in each of the foregoing ma- 
terials, emphasizing courses, equipment, supplies, and methods of handling 
the work as an integral part of the activities in the various coui^e of study 
units. Special attention is given to materials and projects suitable m plan- 
ning and directing work activity periods in the class room. 

Those desiring training in the use and care of .tools and supplies as 
used in the activities periods conducted in the class room by teachers of 
academic subjects as well as those engaged in activities such as boy scout 
girl scout, camp fire girls, play ground, recreation, and hobby club leaders, 
teachers of art, of special education, and of subjects related to occupa- 
tional shop work will find this course especially adapted to their needs. 

Note. Beginning and advanced groups will be organized to work simul- 

Ind Ed S 164. Shop Organization, Management, and Practice (2-8).— 
Lecture period, 11.20, Q.203. Shop periods, 8.00-9.50, 1.30-3.20. Mr. Brown, 

Mr. Williamson, and Mr. Longley. ^ ^ a a ,o^^ 

This is a theory and practice course for undergraduate and graduate 

students The shop practice of the course will be conducted in two sections: 

(1) woodwork and finishing; (2) art metal work. A student may enroll 

in one or two sections. , ^ . , ii. j„ 

The aims of this course are to analyze and evaluate adaptable methods 
of shop organization and management; to consider practices m selection 
and classification of pupils and their management in industry! arts, voca- 
tional, and occupational class situations. Emphasis is placed upon daily 
schedules; projects; progress charts; selection, location and care of tools, 



Shop practice objectives are: to teach design and construction- r. 

teachers m occupational schools; camp counsellors hohW?.!! ^T ' 

on projects during unscheduled hours. '''^'^ 

The time assigned to the work of each section for undergraduate stud.nto 

8 semester hours for two sections. section, 

Time assigned to work of each section for graduate students is the same 
as for undergraduate students, supplemented by reports on assigned vTk 
and conference with the department head. Creditf 4 semester hours for 
one section; 6 semester hours for two sections. semester hours for 

By permission of the instructor in charge the theory part of the course 
may be taken without the practice, for 2 semester hours of credit. 

Graduate Student Conferences-9.50-10.20 (meets at this period each 
week on days announced), Q-203. Mr. Brown and Mr Winiamson R- 
quired of all graduate students in Industrial Education '^'"'^"^'°"- ^«- 

Q^ot' Mr.VSro? '"' ^'-'•-^-Laboratory fee, $5.00. 8.00-9.50, 

This course is offered for teachers who are conscious of the need for 
offering a greater variety in design and construction, and the better and 
latest techniques in the construction and finishing of woodwo kL p o^^^^^^^^ 
lathe turning, and operation of woodworking machines. Projects, 

It is suggested that students who are planning to enroll in this shon 

n Se ^n^dS ttn'tl'^ '""T^ ''"'''' ^^"^^ "^'^ -" "^'^ - of t i 
n Detter condition than those used by a group and also, the student is snared 

,nLrv. ^'/*'"^,^^^«1; '/* '"ch, % inch, and 1 inch socket firmers chisels' 
spokeshave; thumb gauge; screw driver; back saw; crosscut and rip saw' 
block and smooth planes; rachet brace; ?',« inch, %' i„eh, % inch % fnc^' 
and 1 mch auger bits; and a cabinet scraper. ' ' 

Section II. Art Metal Work, Including Bras« Tnnn^r «ii „•.• 

and .Tewplrv w«ri, t i, ^ \, "" "S orass, topper, Silversmithmg, 
and Jewelry Work.-Laboratory fee, $5.00. 1.30-3.20, P-103. Mr. Longley. 

The chief operations taught in the course are spotting, drilling saw nierc- 

rtS". XTz? TV""^'^-^' '""^' ''"'^^''"'^^ buffini and pIlishTng 
and chaTiLr ^ ^i' hammering (trays), annealing, embossing (repousse 

Xist^randZetr;- ''''''' ^^^"^^ '^^^^ ^'^^ ^-P ^-'^ 



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

It is suggested that students who are planning to enroll in this shop 
course bring with them to the Summer Session the following tools: one-half 
or three-quarter pound ball pein hammer; flat nose pliers; needle files; and 
five-inch jeweler's saw frame. 

Ind. Ed. S 169. Course Construction in Industrial Education (2). — 10.30 
Q-203. Mr. Brown. 

A survey of methods of course of study construction and techniques basic 
to evaluating and organizing content for effective use in shop and related 
subjects instruction in vocational, occupational, and high school industrial 
arts situations. State industrial courses of study now in use are evaluated 
and analyzed, and typical units of instruction are broken down and re- 
organized into individualized instructional form in relation to current general 
and specific objectives in a program of occupational adjustment of youth. 
Unified courses in specific industrial subjects are constructed by individual 
students applicable to their particular field of work. 

Physical Education 

Phys. EJd. S 40. Physical Activities for the Elementary School (2). — 

9.00, Girls' Field House. Mrs. Eraser. 

A practical course devoted to games, stunts, rhythms, and dances appro- 
priate for the upper grade levels in the elementary school. Each activity 
is approached from the standpoint of its relation to subject matter units. 
A variety of units are considered, such as: early colonial life, the history- 
of transportation, sea life, medieval England, Greek life and The Orient, 
and many others. 

Phys. Educ. S 109. The Teaching of Tumbling (2).— 9.00, Gym. Mr. 
Mackert and Mr. Hutzell. 

This course offers an opportunity for teachers of physical education to 
practice simplified skills in tumbling and at the same time to study the 
body mechanics involved in the execution of these and advanced stunts. 
Emphasis is placed on methods of analyzing and teaching, rather than 
developing a high degree of skill in tumbling. 

Phys. Ed. S 115. Class Programs in Physical Education (2).— 11.30, 
Gym. Mr. Mackert. 

This course consists of practical demonstrations in which the students 
take part and learn to teach the activities by doing them. A progressive 
series of tested games, relays, stunts, gymnastics, and apparatus that 
require little equipment are offered in the course. Opportunity to participate 
in demonstrations of squad activities in testing programs is given. 

Phys. Ed. S 117. Intramural Play Programs (2).— 10.30, Gym. Mr. 

This course is particularly designed for teachers of physical education 
who must conduct play programs for all ages at their schools. Opportunity 


is afforded to help formulate programs and tn n„f fi,. • . 

under supervision. ^ P"* ^'^^"^ ^"to operation 

are^X^dnTrtfci^nr tL^trmf an^^ 'Tf r^^^"^" «^"^-- 
specially adapted fo'r mixed s^s TZ^ltT "'"" "'^'^'^ ^^^ 

Ea. 146 S. Teaching Health (2)._8.00, Girls' Field House. Mrs. Fraser 

The aims and objectives ofhe^M Te^Sg rirsL^ ^^^ ^^'^^'•^'- 
m evaluating popular health t^at.^^;^ i ^.^^ ^^^^^sed. Practice is given 

organizing u'nit's oTiLtL^on^eTrgTad'e Z.T''^''''' '^"''^'^ ^""^ ^" 

Worth^gton.""- "^^''^ ''"^' ^"^ '» ^»'^'-<' <2).-n.30. T.n2. Mr. 

the\fa;lf oftrS ;L™i"?nd^?^r •" ^ ^^^^^^ '^ 
tutions The best nf +»,r^„ f?^.*^™* ^".<» ^or re-shapmg rural social insti- 

the present The coiiTdSZr""'*^ -d studied as possibdUties for 
intimate touch w^r^ 1 co^mS J SSJi.'"' '^"'^" "'^'^ '^^'^ "■ 

in m?' '"' ^' "'"""'"'^ "' ^"'•»' *"" ^"^-'t Education (2).-Not given 
Coft™"' '• '""' ''••^'"'^ •" «"-• E'^"-'-" (2)._9.00. T-219. Dr. 


Shop^^^^^^^^ ^--^^-- ^^^^-» science, and 

^^R Ed. 208 S. Rural Continuation and Adult Education (2)_Not given 

^iLt'llsr' """'' ^'''"' Administration and Supervision (2).-Not 

ne^^^'f 211 Extension Methods (2).-Pivfe lectures; five conference 

T lif* M w-/'-' V-'''- ^-^— period, 1.30; Agr. T!219rH Ec 
T-118. Mr. Wilson, Miss Hall, Miss Gallup. 

Aims and objectives of extension teaching and possible ways of measur- 
mg acco^iphshment in this field are reviewed and critTcaHy aSz^ 

leTortrro;: Z:r^T ^'''''' ^^ ^^^^^^^^ teachingtuchirS 
S^cTbvSled^ ^"^'^^^^' ^^^^ ^^^^les, personal 

service, bulletins, exhibits, and circular letters are considered. They are 



ervaluated from the standpoint of their teaching functions, adaptability, rela- 
tive influence, cost, inter-relationship, and general effectiveness. 

In the conference period the class is divided according to interest in ag- 
ricultural extension or home demonstration work. 

R. Ed. S 212. — Extension Organization, Progranis, and Projects (2). — 

8.00, T-219. Mr. Wilson, 

An analytical review of the best procedures to be followed in developing 
state, county, and community programs of work, and the outlining of plans 
of work looking to the orderly de\^lopment of specific projects, including a 
discusision of the place of local leaders in extension teaching. The repre- 
sentative organizations of rural people are studied for the purpose of dis- 
covering points of contact and interest for cooperation in the conduct of ex- 
tension work. 

R. Ed. S 213. Extension Administration and Supervision (2). — Not given 
in 1938. 

Safety Education 

Ed. S. 195. Teaching Traffic Safety and Automobile Operation (3). — 

Prerequisite, driver's license and superior driving record. 11.30, Room 13, 
Silvester Hall. Mr. Armstrong. 

Practical and theoretical study of the driver, driver and pedestrian re- 
sponsibilities, the automobile and its operation, traffic problems and regula- 
tions, and the organization and administration of the course in secondary 

Practicum 15-30 hours depending upon the skill of the teacher in teaching 
a beginner to drive; time to be arranged. Laboratory fee, $4.00 to $10.00, 
depending upon the care and use made of the dual-control training car. 
This also includes full insurance coverage. 

Note. For further details write to the Director of the Summer Session 
for illustrated circular giving full details. 

Secondary Education 

Ed. 110 S. The Junior High School (2).— 10.30, T-311. Dr. Powers. 

This course considers the functions of the junior high school in the Amer- 
ican public school system. Its development, present organization, curricula, 
and relation to upper and lower grades will be emphasized. 

Ed. 102 S. English in the High School (2).— 10.30, S-101. Graduate 
credit by special arrangement. Mr. Hawkins. 

Objectives in English in the different types of high schools; selection 
and organization of subject matter; evaluation of texts and references; 
bibliographies, methods of procedure and types of lessons; auxiliary ma- 
terials; lesson plans; measuring results. 

Ed. 122 S. History in the Junior and Senior High School (2).— 9.00, 

AS-215. Graduate credit by special arrangement. Miss Clough. 

The aims of teaching history with special reference to procedure, problems 
of organization, and methods, with some reference to the other social studies 





Mr? B«.f ■"" ■"""""" "' "■'" '^-°" '■"""■• «)->»-30. AS.306. 

Ed. 126 S. Science in the Hiffh School {2^ irvQn q oai /-. 
by special arrangement. Dr. Brechm ^'^-"'•^"' ^"^^l- Graduate credit 

Objectives of science teaching, their relation to the general objective, 

teaehin^f t7th: "'"'^^ T"'^^*''"^ °' '""^ ^"""P'- <>' psSUy and o 

ubSfmatter hil'rv t" 7" !!'"'"''"' ^^'^'="''" ^"'^ orgaJJation ll 
.ZTI '"t ' bistory, trends, and status; textbooks, reference work<! 

ment .r."^-''^."^'"'"'- '''^'^"'*= ''^ '^'^^^ ^^^ -^ laboratory; measure 

tr';nTctsr '""' '''"^'^^^'""^' ''-^"^-"-^ -^ >^*---; obr;:. 

This course deals with the function, problems, and technique of the super 
Z H "^,"'f^™'=*'«" ^» 'he high school. The following ma'or topics are 
considered: the aims and standards of the high school; the purpose o^suner 
v.s,on; supervisory visits and conferences; evaluat on oftypes of class" 

oZizarn o7 "h- 1 •"^^-^""-' -^*''«d« -<i devices; Sct^on and 
organization of subject matter; the psychology of learning- marks and 

reSirHf'-TT " \' ^'^^^ -om;"rating teache?;;"iat ng 
the efficiency of instruction; achievement tests as an aid to supervision 

S-m. "MnHalw "*'"""*= Characteristics and Problems (2).-ll.30, 

This course will concern itself with the problems which often arise in the 
transitu>nal period between childhood and adulthood-roughly the "een age- 
La." soSri/d''''''\- '^^ '^"Kf^'°" ^"' ^"^•"^^ the in^tctS eTo- 

loncrete cases wm L" "." T'T' "' ^°"*''- ^^^^^^^^ -?-'— -^ 
concrete cases will be considered wherever possible. 

S-m. 'Mf Hawkt:."'""''"'^'" ^'^"^'^'^^ *" *"« «*«•» ««•'-• (2).-8.00. 

ass^erbH::%il'ramL'""'.' " '"'=' ^'^^'^"'^^ ^« ^'^^ «'"'Jent council, 
a h!eUc etc DL^tr T^ """'''" organizations, school publications 

in theTailv ;che^ r , ^^'" ^'f "'''"'^' '"""^ '^^""^ «« ^n activities period 
in tne daily schedule, limiting and rewarding oarticinatinn ;« <.^f • i 

activities, dangers to be avoided, educatL'aToTportun ieT -^^^^^^^^^ 
Those m the course who have had experience with any of these acttS 

are requested to bring along any materials that may be of interest to the 
rest of the class. 

Ed. S 217. Symposium on Youth Problems (2).— 9.00, T-311. Dr. Pow- 
ers and collaborators. 

The symposium will consist of a series of lectures by outstanding 
leaders and research workers who have been identified with recent surveys 
and demonstrations in the field of youth problems in the United States 
and especially in Maryland. The major topics presented will concern 
problems of equalizing educational opportunities; finding employment for 
youth; establishing economic security; guidance of youth; vocational train- 
ing for occupational efficiency; reorganization of general secondary educa- 
tion; training for constructive use of leisure; health education, including 
social and personal hygiene; implications for citizenship training; and com- 
munity planning of youth programs. Lectures will be followed by group 
discussions and assigned readings. 

Collaborating Lecturers 

Dr. Homer P. Rainey, Director of the American Youth Commission. 
Dr. Howard M. Bell, Director of the Maryland Study of the American 

Youth Commission. 
Dr. William H. Stead, Associate Director, Division of Standards and 

Research, United States Employment Service. 
Miss Elaine Exton, Research Assistant, Commission on Youth Problems 

of the American Association of School Administrators. 
Dr. Bruce L. Melvin, Research Supervisor in Charge of Research on 

Rural Youth, Division of Social Research of the Works Progress 

Dr. Walter E. Myer, Director, Discussion Group Project, Department of 

Secondary School Principals of the National Education Association: 

Editor of the American Observer, 
Dr. M. M. Chambers, American Youth Commission. 
Dr. Mary H. S. Hayes, Director of Guidance and Placement of the 

National Youth Administration. 
Dr. Owen R. Lovejoy, Associate Director, American Youth Commission. 

See also Ed. S 193. Visual Education, p. 23; Ed. S 195. Teaching Traffic 
Safety and Automobile Operation, p. 29; Ed. S 119. The School and the 
Social Studies, p. 21; Ed. S 140. Choral Reading, p. 21; Ed. S 74. Principles 
and Techniques of Art Instruction, p. 19; Ed. 146 S. Teaching Health, 
p. 28; Chem. S 100. Special Topics for Teachers of Elementary Chemistry, 
p. 17; Ed. S 115. Seminar in Course of Study Construction, p. 23; Math. 
112 S. College Mathematics, p. 38. 

Special Education 

Ed. S 180. Introduction to Special Education (2).— 10.30, FF-104. Mr. 

A survey of the entire field of special education. Designed to give teach- 
ers, principals, attendance officers, and supervisors an understanding of 




-n.e course de Jt!:h^eLs o/ rlHdTnSat?? ^^^^^ T^ ^^^^ 
vocational training and follnw „t, Tf 1 identification, school placement, 
children. ^' f°"°^-«P of mentally and physically handicapped 

rZ^Vn'- ''"^ ^'"'^ **' Handicapped Children (2).-n.30, PF.i04. Mr. 

classroom and in opportunity ^oun^ M*.r,fo] Ju • ? ^^^^^^ 

traits: Af ^->,^ ^-ff ^i' ^^'^"I'y ^oups. Mental, physical, and emotional 


in ms" '''* '*''''"'' •*' ''^^•^''•''^ ^^'^^P""-'' Children (2)._Not given 
Ed. S 189. Problems in School Attendance (2)._Not given in 1938. 


20th Century Drill in tliP fnr.H7 ! i ^'^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^e Victorian Age and 

The sui.7y- poSln^fjh^c—t:^ tt^^S. ^^'"t T^^' 
separately for two hours of credit ^ ^ ""^^ ''^ ^'^*^'' 

danyTiSo M.: wTrAs^arrir-u '' "^ ^^-^^-•^* -^«<^^- ^«-^o 

tiot" r wicti trv'T 0? s V rr'°'"°^^ ^"-^^ --^ ^-p-^- 

the 17th Centun^ DrT^n Th. fn^l !'f' ''''" ^^'"" ^''^ beginnings to 

Themes, reports fundamentals of good English expression. 

The survey portion of this course (given daily at m-i()\ «,, v , . ^ 
separately for two hours of credit. ^ '^ ^^ ^'^'^'^'^ 

Eng. 11 S. Shakespeare (2).-ll.30, AS-131. Dr. Harman 

An intensive study of Hamlet, King Lear, and Othello. 

Eng. 13 S. Narrative Literature (2)._10.30, AS-131. Dr. Harman. 

^^ss^xs^^-t:^:;^':^^:-:^ - .story 

Eng. lOOs. Advanced Writing (2).-9.00, AS-212. Dr. Hale 

Theory and practice in the writino- nf cVi^t^- c+ • 
the types to be varied wL^he Intere^^^^^^^ T"'' "xf' ''"^ ^^^'^'^ 

students whose major is English "^^"'' ^"^"^'"^ "^ ^" 



Eng. 101 S. History of the English Language (2).— 9.00, AS-131. Dr. 

An historical survey of the English language: its nature, origin, and 
development, with special stress upon structural phonetic changes in Eng- 
lish speech and upon the rules which govern modern usage. 

Eng. 102 S. Anglo-Saxon (4).— 8.00-9.50, AS-213. Dr. House. 

Required for Master^s degree with major in English. 

A study of Anglo-Saxon (old English) grammar and literature. Develop- 
ment of forms and speech sounds, Anglo-Saxon to Modem English. Lectures 
on the principles of phonetics and comparative philology. 

Eng. 116 S. Tennyson and Browning (2).— 8.00, AS-215. Mr. Sixbey. 
Wide reading of the poems wdth detailed study of selected pieces. 

Eng. lis S. Modem and Contemporary British Poets (2).— 10.30, AS-213. 
Dr. House. 

Hardy, Kipling, Bridges, Noyes, Masefield, and others. 

Eng. 210 S. Seminar in the Romantic Period (1798-1832) (2).— 10.30, 
AS-212. Dr. Hale. 

Special studies of problems or persons associated with the Romantic 
Movement. The subject for 1938 will be Lord Byron. 


Ent. 201. Advanced Entomology (2). — Hours to be arranged. Dr. Cory. 
Studies of minor problems in morphology, taxonomy and applied entomol- 
ogy, with particular reference to preparation for individual research. 

Ent. 202. Research in Entomology (Credit commensurate with work.) — 

Hours to be arranged. Dr. Cory. 

Advanced students having sufficient preparation, with the approval of the 
head of the department, may undertake supervised research in morphology, 
taxonomy or biology and control of insects. Frequently the student may be 
allowed to work on Station or State Horticultural Department projects. The 
student's work may form a part of the final report on the project and be 
published in bulletin form. A dissertation, suitable for publication, must be 
submitted at the close of the studies as a part of the requirements for an 
advanced degree. 

Note: Only students qualified by previous training will be accepted in 
the above courses. Consult instructor before registering. 


Gen. Sci. SI. General Science for the Elementary School (2). — Dr. West. 

Section A-1: For Primary Grades, 11.30, AS-18. 

Section A-2: For Primary Grades. Not given in 1938. 

Section B-1: For Upper Elementary Grades, 10.30, AS-18. 

Section B-2: For Upper Elementary Grades. Not given in 1938. 

These courses are planned to meet the needs of the elementary school 
teacher. A point of view consistent with current philosophy in elemen- 



tary education will be developed. The course will provide background 
material in selected phases of those sciences which contribute to elemen- 
tary school work. An interpretation of materials of the local environment 
with reference to enrichment of the science program will receive attention. 
As much of the work as is possible will be illustrated with simple mate- 
rials and apparatus and the material will be professionalized as much as 

Sections A-2 and B-2 are continuations of Sections A-1 and B-1 and are 
given in alternate summers. None of the sections are prerequisites to 
other sections. Students may receive credit for both Sections A-1 and A-2 or 
B-1 and B-2. Students should not enroll for botk A and B Sections. 

Gen. Sci. S 2. Activity Materials for Science in the Elementary School 

(1).— 1.30-4.00 P. M., AS-21. Class limited to thirty students. Dr. West. 

A laboratory course planned to provide grade teachers with the oppor- 
tunity for becoming acquainted with experiments and preparing materials 
which are of practical value in their science teaching. 


Geog. S 1. Elements of Geography (2).— 8.00, FF-103. Mr. Diehl. 

This course is a study of the elements of the physical environment and 
their influence on human activities. The chief purpose of this study is to 
give the student a thorough knowledge of the basic phases of the subject 
matter of geography. A detailed study of the important climatic regions 
of the world is made, emphasizing the interrelationships between life — plant, 
animal, and human — and the natural environment. 

Geog. S 105. Georgraphy of Asia (2).— 10.30, FF-103. Mr. Diehl. 

This course is an interpretive geographic study of the various countries 
of Asia with major emphasis on Japan, Manchukuo, China, Russia in Asia, 
India, and other countries occupying the political spotlight today. A regional 
as well as a political treatment is employed. 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 people. 

Geog. S 106. Geography for the Junior High School (2).— 9.00, FF-103. 
Mr. Diehl. 

This is a subject matter course for the teachers of geography in the 
seventh, eighth, or ninth grades as well as for the departmental teacher of 
geography in the junior high school. Major emphasis is placed on the organ- 
ized content that is generally conceded to be the geographic subject matter 
of the junior high school in order to enrich the teacher's background. This 
course includes a brief study of the general principles underlying the selec- 
tion and organization of the subject matter of junior high school geography. 
A critical discussion and evaluation is made of those methods which repre- 
sent the latest geographic trends. 



H. 1 S. General European History. disintegra- 

A survey of General European Historyjrom the^o^^^ 

tion of the Empire to the ^--^^/^^^^^^^^ 

sizes the social and cultural movements m the background poi 

A. From the Decline of the Roman Empire to the Renaissance (2).--Not 
given in 1938. 

B. From the Renaissance to the Opening of the French Revolution (2).^ 

10.30, AS-104. Dr. Strakhovsky. 

H 2 S. — American History. 

!n introductory course in American History from 1492 to the present tm.e. 

A. The Colonial Period 1492-1790 (2).-9.00, AS-104. Dr. Crothers. 

B. American History 1790-1860 (2).-Not given in 1938. 

C American History 1860 to the Present (2).-Xot given in 1938. 

H 6 S. Roman Civilization (2).-9.00, AS-109. Dr. Strakhovsky. 

?hi! course describes the rise and fall of Rome from the eari.est 
to the fourth century A. D. 

H 101 S. American Colonial History (2) .-Prerequisite, H 2 S. 

A study of the political, social, and economic growth of the Amencan 
petple from the English settlement of America through the formation of 
the Constitution. 

A. Settlement of the Colonies (2).-Not given in 1938. 

B Development of the Colonies (2).-8.00, AS-104. Dr. Crothers. 

H. 128 S. Social and Political History of Europe Since I814.-Prerequi- 

"?h!^ coLe emphasizes the social, political, and cultural changes as well 
as the great intellectual movements in that period. 

A The Period 1814 to 1871 (2).— Not given in 1938. 

B." The Period 1871 to Present (2).-11.30, AS-104. Dr. Strakhovsky. 

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

Limited to ten students. 

*H. E. 21 S. Design (2). -Laboratory 10.30-12.20, N-202. Mrs. Mc-Far- 

'""'study of principles and elements of design with special application to 
daily living. 





H. E. 25 S. Crafts (1) (Last three weeks). — Laboratory, 10.30-12.20, 
N-201. Miss Curtiss. 

Creative art expressed in clay modeling, plastic carving, paper mache 
modeling, etc. Emphasis laid upon inexpensive materials and tools and simple 

H. E. 32 S. Elements of Nutrition (2).— 9.00, N-101. Miss Barnes. 

A study of normal nutritional needs; the relation of food to health; plan- 
ning of adequate dietaries for adults. Not open to Home Economics majors. 

*H. E. Ill S. Advanced Clothing (2).— 8.00-9.50, N-202. Miss Curtiss. 

Draping of garments in cloth on dress form, stressing style, design and 
suitability to the individual. 

H. E. 112 S. Special Problems in Textiles and Clothing (2).— Two-hour 
laboratory daily, 8.00, N-201. Miss Kessinger. The laboratory will be open 
from 8.00 until 12.00 daily. All members of the class will be required to be 
in attendance at the 8.00 period but the work may be finished at another 

This course is designed for persons experienced in the field of textiles 
and, clothing who desire to work on problems relating to their work; cloth- 
ing kits for demonstration purposes, children's clothing, layettes, problems 
in pattern adaptation, tailoring, or any other problems in which special 
instruction is desired. 

*H. E. 121 S. Interior Decoration (2).— 8.00, N-202. Miss Curtiss. 
Study of traditional styles and design principles with relation to per- 
sonalities in home planning and furnishing. 

*H. E. 125 S. Applied Dress Design (2).— 10.30, N-202. Mrs. McFarland. 

Study of individual figure and personal coloring; grooming and the se- 
lection of clothes; practical application of the principles of costume design. 

H. E. 135 S. Experimental Foods (2). — Two-hour laboratory daily. 10.30- 
12.20, N-106. Laboratory fee, $6.00. Prerequisites H. E. I37s, Chem. 12Ay, 
H. E. 31y, or consent of the instructor. Miss Kirkpatrick. 

Study of experimental procedures and techniques in jelly making, vege- 
table cookery, emulsions, and batters and doughs. 

*H. E. 136 S. Child Nutrition (1).— (First three weeks)— 9.00, N-102. 
Mrs. Welsh. 

Lectures and discussions relating to the principles of child nutrition. 

H. E. 139 S. Food Buying (2).— 8.00, N-lOl. Miss Kirkpatrick. 
The grading, marketing, purchasing, and care of food. 

H. E. 148 S. The School Lunch (l)._(First three weeks)— 8.00, N-102. 
Miss Barnes. 

The administration of the school lunch. 

*A choice of H. E. 21 S or H. E. 125 S and a choice of H. E. 121 S or H. E. HI S 
are offered in 1938. 

H E. 149 S. Housing the Family (1).-11.30, N-101. Staff. 

Housing standards for the family; choosing and financing the home; fed- 
eral housing projects. 

H. E. 171 S. Advanced Textiles (l).-(First three weeks)-9.00, N-201. 
Miss Kessinger. 

The manufacture of fabrics and their relationship to the ^^Tl^lZTnt 
lations governing standardization. Reports on assigned readmgs m current 
literature on textiles. 

*H E 204 S. Readings in Nutrition (2) .-9.00, N-102. Mrs. Welsh. 
Reports and discussions of outstanding nutritional research and in- 


Graduate students in Horticulture may arrange to ^^^e and ^ceW^^^^^ 
for one or more of the following courses provided a sufficient numDer 

students enroll. ^^ u. »,. 

Hort. 201y. Experimental Pomology (3).-Three lectures. To be ar 

ranged. Dr. Schrader. 

A ,v.tematic study of the sources of knowledge and opinion as to prac- 

all experiment stations in this and other countries. 
Hort. 202y. Experimental Olericulture (3).-Tliree lectures. To be ar- 

Tst'eL"'Tu7y Of the sources of knowledge and oP^ni^ a - a,,^^^ 
in vegetable growing; methods and difficulties - 2^^^^^^ ^^ T/^e beS 
table production, and results of experiments that have been or 
conducted in all experiment stations in this and other countries. 
Hort 205y. Advanced Horticultural Research and Thesis (4, 6, or 8).- 

of a thesis. 

Math. 14 S.-Aaalytic Geometry (3).-Two hours daily. 8.00-9.50, AS- 

^^trtadiTeroT'trigonometry; coordinates; metrical relations; the straight 
lin! Se paraSa, ellipsl,' hyperbola; empirical equations; graphing of 
periodic functions; applications to the solution of equations. 

Math. 15 S. Laboratory in Geometry (1).-10.30, AS-214. Dr. Dantz^. 

Supplementary topics from geometry and analytic ^--f^^ polar cTr: 
tion of coordinates; the general equation of the second degree, polar coor 

' *„. E. 136 S or H. E. 204 S will be offered depending upon the demand. 



dinates; elements of the theory of curves; classical curves, algebraic and 
transcendental; principles of solid analytic geometry. 

Math. 112 S. College Mathematics (2).—8.00, AS-110. Prerequisite, con- 
sent of instructor. Dr. Dantzig. 

A survey course of algebra, trigonometry, analytic geometry, and the 
calculus intended for workers in the biological sciences and for prospective 
teachers of mathematics and physics. 

Math. 134 S. Advanced Algebra (2).— 10.30, AS-110. Prerequisite, con- 
sent of instructor. Dr. Martin. 

Determinants. Theory of elimination. Inequalities. Continued fractions. 
Combinatorial analysis. Algebraic solution of equations. Expansions and 

Math. 136 S. Advanced Analytic Geometry (2).— 9.00, AS-110. Pre- 
requisite, consent of instructor. Dr. Dantzig. 

Advanced theory of conies. Singularities of algebraic curves. Cubic and 
quartic curves. Transformations. 


The semester courses in elementary French, German, and Spanish arc 
arranged as consecutive courses covering the work of a year. The classes 
meet 14 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., 9.00, 11.30, 1.30; F., 9.00, 
11.30, AS-306. Miss Wilcox. 

Elements of grammar. Phonetics and dictation. Translation. Exercises 
in vocabulary building. This course is the equivalent of the French ly 
listed in the general catalogue. 

Fr. 3y. Second Year French (6).— M., T., W., Th., 8.00, 10.30, 1.30; 
F., 8.00, 10.30, AS-315. Miss Herring. 

Reading of narrative works and plays. Grammar review. Phonetics and 
dictation. Exercises in vocabulary building for rapid reading and conver- 
sation. This course is the equivalent of the French 3y listed in the general 

Fr. 9 S. Phonetics and Diction (2).— 9.00, AS-315. M. Liotard. 

Practical course in French pronunciation and diction. Rapid review of 
scientific phonetics. Drill in accentuation and intonation. Exercises in 
reading aloud. Conducted in French. 

Fr. 10 S. Intermediate Grammar and Composition (2). — 8.00, AS-306. 
M. Liotard. 

Review of French grammar and syntax. Translation exercises. Free 
composition. Conducted in French. 



Fr S 100. Conversation (2).— To be arranged. Staff. 

Dictation, "explications de textes," practical exercises in speaking French. 
Th^re are graded levels in this course. Students are placed where their 
previous training properly equips them to study. 

Ed. 124 S. The Teaching of High School French (2).-10.30, AS-306. 

Mrs. Barton. . , 

This course is devoted to the practical application of educational methods 
to present day problems in the secondary school. It includes objectives, 

TelSn Ind organization of subject -"->;-'-*^-;l;7:'/L™" 
methods and technique, lesson planning, and the psychology of language 


Fr. 110 S. Advanced Grammar and Composition (2).-8.00, AS-304. Dr. 


Literary English texts will be translated into literary F-nA. Every two 
weeks the students will write in French a composition of oOO uords on 
subject chosen by the instructor. Conducted in French. 

Fr. S 115. The Contemporary French Novel (2).-11.30. AS-304. M. 

Liotard. ^ , , . ,„„. 

Evolution of the novel. Reading and discussion of the most important 
novels of the twentieth century. Written reports. Conducted m French. 

Fr S 120 French Civilization (2).-9.00, AS-304. Dr. Telle. 

These four aspects of French civilization will be studied: (1) Geography 
of^JSLeHrpolitieal life of F--; (3) French a t (,, eontemporary 
problems. This is a lecture course. Conducted in French. 

Fr. S 200. French Poetry from Lamartine to Mallarme (2) .-10.30, 

AS-304. Dr. Telle. „ 

This course will study the development of French poetry, as v.eU as 

Heredia, and Mallarme. Conducted in French. 

French House 

The French House is the center of the French School. J* includes tje 
m1'! Lll <Home Economics House) and the Women's Hall (Gerneaux 
S) two largelmfortable dwellings conveniently situated on the campus. 
S p ;vrdes excellent accommodations, both room -d board, for^ twenty 
women and fifteen men. Men and women studen s do not room 
same hall but take their meals together in Gerneaux Hall. 

Students living in the French House are allowed to speak only French 
with members of the staff and among themselves. 

""1 p.« .,o ..™„ =».... have *-j7,trsrd nS" .t:: 

Z a ST.hS«L sVimmlns parties, ..»nis. hiking, and p,.n,« » 



Saturday afternoon provide recreation and exercise. These activities a« 
well as the meal hours a^d the periods of rest and relaxation, afford amp!e 
opportunity for informal conversation in French. There will be five Si 
French people living in the house this summer. They and all other mem 
bers of the staff will devote themselves to helping the students achieve a" 
greater fluency in speaking French. 

Expenses The fee for registration in the French School is $100.00 It 

r^rt L^H . . ""f '^ ^r^' "^^ '^'^^"^' ^^^ *e privilege of taking 

IfVnnn TT '=°"^"'=t^ ^y the French School. An additional charge 

of $10.00 is made to non-resident undergraduate students. 

Reservations. A deposit of $10.00, paid on or before June 1, is required 
for reservation of room and board in the French House. Checks should be 
^e payable to the University of Maryland. Failure to occupy the room 
will result m forfeiture of the deposit fee, unless application for a refund 
is received by June 15. Exception to this regulation will be made only in 
case of Illness. Application for such exception must be accompanied by a 
physician's certificate. 

B. German 

8.oo:io?o. M''rrs;!'£hweiL''^-^-' ^•' ^- ^- «••>«■ ''■''' ^-^"^ ^•. 

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

C. Spanish 

P^sTri !n*,n^l!"!^'!*'";^ ^r"'"*" ^^'>-^' T., W., Th., 8.00, 10.30, 1.30; 
F., 8.00, 10.30, M-104. Dr. Darby. 

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


Mus. Ed. S l.-Music for the Primary Grades (2).— Prerequisite, the 

required normal school music courses or equivalent. 8.00, PF-112. Mrs. 

This course deals with the aims, content, procedures, and pyscholo^y of 
the teaching of music in the first three grades. It includes a study of the 
child voice; remedial measures for non-singers; methods of teaching rote 
songs, and work type songs (observation, study, reading songs); children's 
rhythm and type lessons in appreciation. Attention will be given to sight- 
smgmg, ear training, choice of suitable repertoire and to music integration. 

The work wilL be suited to the needs of the individual student. 

Each teacher is requested to bring the Course of Study she uses, and a 
Master Ace chromatic pitch pipe. 



Mus. Ed. S 2. Music for the Upper Elementary Grades (2). — Pre- 
requisite, the required normal school music courses or equivalent. 9.Q0, 
FF-112. Mrs. Reidy. 

This course deals with the aims, content, procedures and psychology of 
teaching music in grades four to seven. It includes methods of teaching 
new and interesting rote songs and their interpretation; methods of devel- 
oping sight reading skills; classification of voices; development of part- 
singing and type lessons in appreciation. Attention will be given to the 
selection of a suitable) repertoire of songs and folk dances. 

The work will be suited to the needs of the individual student. 

Each teacher is requested to bring the Course of Study she uses, and 
a Master Ace chromatic pitch pipe. 

Mus. S 3. History of American Music (2).— 11.30, FF-112. Mr. Randall. 

This course is designed to follow the progress of music in America from 
the settlement of Plymouth down to the present time. This period is 
divided as follows: from 1620 to the Revolution and the establishment of 
our government; 1800 to the Civil War; 1865 to the present. This brings 
us down to our own day when our musical life is comparable with that 
of any other country in the world; and when records, radio, and the talking 
screen are exerting such an influence on music. 

*M;us. S 5. Elementary Harmony (2).— 10.30, FF-112. Mr. Randall. 

This course aims to give a practical treatment of theory of music as 
related to the classroom. It includes a study of major and ,minor scales, 
intervals, triads, cadence, simple harmonic progressions, primary triads 
in first and second invensions, and secondary triads. The above theory is 
taught through musical illustration and is used as a basis for ear training, 
dictation, and melody writing. 

Text: "Harmony for Ear, Eye, and Keyboard,"— A. E. Haecox (Oliver 

*Mus. S6. Intermediate Harmony (2). — Prerequisite, Elementary Har- 
mony or equivalent. 10.30, FF-112. Mr. Randall. 

This course is a continuation of Elementary Harmony and includes a 
study of second inversions, dominant seventh and its inversions, and sec- 
ondary sevenths. 

The subject matter is taught through ear training, harmonization of 
melodies, harmonic analysis of folk and hymn tunes, keyboard harmony, 
and original composition. 

Mus. S 8. Music Literature (2).— 1.30, FF-112. Mr. Randall. 

This is an introductory course in music literature dealing with types of 
composition in both vocal and instrumental fields. It includes a study of 
folk song, art song, opera and oratorio, idealized dance forms, instrumental 
suite, sonata, symphony and symphonic poem. By means of abundant 
musical illustrations, through directed listening and actual music making. 

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



this course aims to acquaint the student with those masterpieces of mtisic 
which should be the possession of every g-enerally cultured person. 
Text: "Listening to IV^usic." — Douglas Moore. 


Phys. S 1. General Physics (3).— Not given in 1938. 

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

Phys. S 2. General Physics (3).— 1.30-3.20, AS-18 Mr. Eichlin. 

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


Pol Sci. 1 S. American National Government (2).— 8.00, AS-115. Dr. 

A study of the organization and functions of the national government of 
the United States with special emphasis upon recent developments. 

Pol. Sci. 108s. Recent Political Thought (2).— 10.30, AS-115. Dr. Stein- 

A study of the leading schools of political thought from the middle of the 
19th century to the present time. Special reference will be made to such 
recent developments as socialism, communism, fascism, naziism, etc. Lec- 
tures and discussions. 

Pol. Sci. 112s. Current Problems of American Government (2). — 11.30, 
AS-115. Dr. Bone. 

A study of some of the more important problems with which the national 
and state governments have had to deal within recent years and the 
methods and policies which have been applied to their solution. 

Pol. Sci. 121f. Political Parties and Public Opinion (2).— 9.00, AS-115. Dr. 

A descriptive and critical examination of the party process in government; 
nominations and elections, party expenditures, political leadership, the 
management and conditioning of public opinion. 

Pol Sci. S 151. The World Today (2).— 1.30, S-1. 

The course is devoted to a special study of the Far East. It will be con- 
ducted by means of lectures and discussions under the leadership of authori- 
ties in each of the fields to be covered. The examination for credit at the 
end of the course will be based upon leading questions submitted by the 
lecturers at the beginning of each of the series of lectures. Students not 
wishing to register for credit are invited to register as auditors. 


The fields covered and the lecturers are as follows: 
June 28-July 2. China. Dr. Paul Linebarger. 
July 5-July 9. Japan. Professor Grover Clark. 
July 11-July 15. Asiatic Russia. Dr. C. Walter Young. 
July 18-July 22. The Philippines. Dr. R. G. Steinmeyer. 
July 25-July 29. Indo-China, Siam, Tibet, Malay States. Dr. Tarak- 
nath Das. 

Supplementing this course two stereopticon lectures will be given by Mr. 
Herbert C. White. Mr. White in company with his brother spent eight years 
in China photographing many of the points of interest. In addition there 
will be displayed an unusual collection of paintings in natural color pre- 
senting some of the beautiful shrines, architecture, and scenery of Chma. 
Students will be given ample time to study this collection. 

NOTE— The course will be open to the general public as well as to 
summer school students. A special circular giving detailed schedule of lec- 
tures, information about the lecturers, and fees for attendance may be had 
by applying to the Director of the Summer Session. 


Psych 10 S. Educational Psychology (3).— Seven periods a week. Daily. 
10.30; in addition, Th. and F., 11.30, AS-121. Dr. Ghiselli. 

The laws of learning and habit formation in their relation to teaching; 
individual differences; types of learning in relation to types of subject mat- 
ter; transfer of training; motivation. 

Psych. 120 S. Psychology of Individual Differences (2).— 9.00, AS-121. 

Dr. Ghiselli. 

Nature and occurrences of psychological differences between individuals 
as found by experimental and statistical methods. Special attention will be 
paid to the significance of these differences in school and daily life. 

Psch. 121 S. Experimental Social Psychology. (2).— 9.00, AS-132- 

Dr. Sprowls. 

Studies of human behavior in social situations; effects of place m the 
family, of competition, and of various social groups as studied by methods 
of controlled observation. Special attention will be given to social forces at 
work in the educational situation. 

Psych. 130 S. Mental Hygiene (2).— Four lectures and one clinic. 8.00, 
AS-132. Dr. Sprowls. 

The more common deviations of personality and behavior; study of 
typical methods of dealing with types of maladjustment encountered m 
modem education and in daily life. 




Soc. 1 S. Elements of Sociology (2). —Sophomore standing. 9.00, AS-30o 
Dr. Jacobi. 

An analysis of society and the social processes; the relation of the indi- 
vidual to the group; social products; social change. 

Soc. 2 S. Cultural Anthropology (2).— Sophomore standing. 8.00, AS-314 
Dr. Manny. 

An analysis of the cultures of several primitive and modern societies the 
purpose of which is to ascertain the nature of culture and the processes 
related to it. Museum exhibits will be utilized. 

*Soc. 102 S. Urban Sociology (2).— 10.30, AS-305. Dr. Jacobi. 

The origin and growth of cities; composition and characteristics of city 
populations; the nature and significance of urbanization; the social structure 
and functions of the city; urban personalities and groups; cultural conflicts 
arising out of the impact of urban environment. 

♦Soc. 110 S. The Family (2).— Prerequisite, Soc. IS. 11.30, AS-305 
Dr. Jacobi. 

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

A J^?; ^11 ^:. ^^^ Sociology of Leisure (2).— Prerequisite, Soc. IS. 9.00, 
Ab-314. Dr. Manny. 

This course deals with the sociological implications of leisure time and its 
uses, particularly in contemporary American life. The group aspects of 
recreation, including both commercialized and voluntary forms, community 
organization and planning for leisure-time activities, and related subjects 
are included. 

Soc. 150 S. Field Practice in Social Work (1-3).— Dr. Manny. 
Open only to Sociology majors upon consent of instructor. 


Speech 101 S. Radio Speech (2).-10.30, AS-302. Laboratory fee, $2.00. 
Admission by audition or consent of instructor. Dr. Ehrensberger. 

A laboratory course dealing with the various aspects of modern broad- 
casting. Practice in program planning, production, continuity writing, an- 
nouncing, etc. This course is under the direction of the Speech Department 
with the cooperation of the Columbia Broadcasting System. 

Admission by audition or consent of instructor. 


Zool. 1. General Zoology (4).— Five lectures; five two-hour laboratories. 
Lecture, 1.30, L-107; Laboratory, 8.00, L-203. Laboratory fee, $5.00. Dr. 

An i ntroductory course which is cultural and practical in its aim. It 

* For graduate credit an extra term paper is required. 



deals with the principles of the development, structure, relationships, and 
activities of animals, a knowledge of which is valuable in developing an 
appreciation of the biological sciences. Typical invertebrates and a mam- 
malian form are studied. 


This Laboratory is on Solomons Island, Maryland, in the center of the 
Chesapeake Bay country. Sponsored by the University of Maryland in 
co-operation with Goucher College, Washington College, Johns Hopkins 
University, Western Maryland College, the Carnegie Institution of Wash- 
ington, and the Maryland Conservation Department, it affords a center 
for research and study where facts tending toward a fuller appreciation 
of nature may be gathered and disseminated. The program projects a 
comprehensive survey of the biota of the marine, brackish and fresh water 
areas of the Chesapeake region. 

The laboratory is open from June until September, inclusive. The courses 
offered are for advanced undergraduates and graduates. They cover a 
period of six weeks. Not more than two courses may be taken by a student. 
Classes are limited to eight matriculants. Students pursuing special research 
may establish residence for the entire summer. Laboratory facilities, boats 
of various types fully equipped (pumps, nets, dredges and other appara- 
tus), and shallow water collecting devices are available for the work with- 
out cost to the student. 


Zool. 101 cbl. Economic Zoology (3). — Prerequisite, nine semester hours 
in biology, six of which must be in zoological subjects. Dr. Old. 

Lectures, laboratory, and field trips. Emphasis will be placed on the 
biology of local marine life of commercial importance. Problems of preser- 
vation, control, conservation and development of wild formsi will be studied. 
Week-end cruises will be made on the Chesapeake Bay from the Laboratory 
to the main fishing grounds for oysters, crabs, terrapin, and fin fishes. 
Observation will be made of the holding, preser\ung, packing, and shipping 
of commercial forms of seafoods at Crisfield, Cambridge, Solomons, and 
elsewhere, as weather conditions permit. 

Zool. 102 cbl. Invertebrates (5). — Prerequisite, eight semester hours in 
Biology. Drs. Corrington and Truitt. 

Lectures, laboratory, and collecting trips to illustrate various significant 
modifications of the invertebrate types, their structure, habits, and classi- 
fi.cation. A detailed study of selected types will be made, and as far as 
possible local forms will be used. % 

Zool. 202 cbl. Experimental Zoology (3-6). — This work is open to quali- 
fied graduate students. Dr. Newcombe. 

Laboratory methods of experimental study on marine invertebrates. The 
influence of temperature, salinity, and certain other factors on behavior, 
growth, and reproduction will be treated. Molluscs, crustaceans, polychaetes, 
and coelenterates will receive special attention. 



Zool. 203 cbl. Protozoology (3). — Prerequisite, nine semester hours of 
zoology. Dr. Kudo. 

Morphology, physiology, and taxonomy of representative genera of Proto- 
zoa, both free-living and those parasitic in the lower vertebrates and the 
invertebrates of the region. Lectures, laboratory, and field work. 

Zool. 206 cbl. Zoological Problems. — Credit to be arranged. Laboratory 

Research for qualified i)ersons will be arranged to meet the needs of a 
limited number of students. Those interested in doing special work should 
coinmnmicate with the Director. Before making inquiry about this work, 
a prospective student shotild consult with the Dean of the Graduate School 
in which he is matriculated for an advanced degree. 


Bot. 101 cbl. Algae (3). — Prerequisite, nine semester hours in biology, 
including* a minimum of six hours in botany. Dr. Bold. 

This course, consisting of field and laboratory work as well as lectures, 
will deal with the distribution, morphology, cytology, and classification of 
the marine and fresh water algae of the Solomons Island region. The 
laboratory work will include a detailed study of the development of one 
or more representative types from each of the main groups with briefer 
comparative examination and identification of related forms. 

Bot. 201 cbl. Diatoms (3). — Prerequisite, nine semester hours of botany. 
Mr. Conger. 

Lectures, laboratory, and field trips. This course will consist of a com- 
prehensive study of the diatoms of the region, recent and fossil. Also 
opportunity will be afforded to examine other than local forms. Special 
attention will be given to the hydrobiological and oceanographic bearing of 
diatoms, as well as to the methods of their study, morphology, and economic 

For further information about work at the Chesapeake Biological Lab- 
oratory, apply to Dr. R. V. Truitt, Director, College Park, Maryland.