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Vol. 38 


No. 4 







For the Session of 



H. C. Byrd President 

Frank K. Haszard Executive Secretary 

Harold Benjamin Director 

Alma Frothingham Secretary to the Director 

Adele Stamp Dean of Women 

Edgar F. Long Acting Director of Admissions 

Alma H. Preinkert Registrar 

Harvey T. Casbarian Comptroller 

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 

Advisory Social Committee — George F. Pollock, Chairman; Grace Lee, 
Gwendolyn Drew, C. L. Mackert, Ralph Williams. 



Calendar 7 

Instructors 8 

General Information ig 

Descriptions op Courses 27 

Agricultural Economics and Farm Management 27 

Agricultural Education and Rural Life 27 

Agricultural Engineering 28 

Agronomy 28 

Animal and Dairy Husbandry 28 

Art 28 

Bacteriology 29 

Botany 29 

Chemistry 29 

Chesapeake Biological Laboratory 32 

Economics and Business Administration 33 

Education 34 

Commercial Education 34 

Educational Psychology (See Psychology) 57 

Elementary Education 34 

Guidance 35 

History, Philosophy, and Administration 36 

Home Economics Education 39 

Industrial Education 39 

Music Education (See Music) 54 

Physical Education 41 

Secondary Education 42 

Special Education 44 

English r. 44 

Entomology 45 

General Science 46 

Geography 46 

History 47 

Home Economics 48 

Horticulture 50 

Mathematics 50 

Modern Languages 51 

Music 54 

Philosophy 55 

Physics 55 

Political Science 55 

Poultry Husbandry 57 

Psychology 57 

Sociology...: 58 

Speech 58 

Summer Dance Session 41 

Zoology 59 




June 23 — Monday — Registration, Arts and Sciences Building. 

June 24 — Tuesday — 8.00 a. m.. Instruction in the Summer Session begins. 

June 28 — Saturday — Classes meet as usual. 

July 4 — Friday — No classes. 

July 12 — Saturday — Classes meet as usual. 

August 1 — Friday — Close of Summer Session. 

August 1 — Summer School Commencement Convocation. 


Changes in registration may be made by obtaining a change in registra- 
tion slip from the Director's office. This slip must be approved by the 
Director and filed in the office of the registrar. After three days, there is 
a fee of one dollar for every change in registration. 

Credit cannot be obtained for courses for which a student is not officially 
registered in the office of the registrar. Failure to attend a course for 
which a student is registered will result in a mark of failure in the course. 


If a student is compelled to leave the University at any time during the 
Summer Session, he must file a request for withdrawal from classes with 
the Director. If this is not done, the student will not be entitled, as a 
matter of course, to a certificate of honorable dismissal, and will forfeit 
his right to any refund to which he would otherwise be entitled. 

Issued Monthly by the University of Maryland at College Park, Maryland. 
Entered as second-class matter under Act of Congress of August 24, 1912. 


A. M. Ahalt, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agricul- 
tural Education Agricultural Education 

and Rural Life 

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

Plant Physiology; Dean of the Graduate School. Botany 

Hayes BAKERnCROTHERS, Ph.D., Professor of Ameri- 
can History History 

C. R. Ball, A.M., Assistant Professor of English English 

Ronald Bamford, Ph.D., Professor of Botany Botany 

Armand Begue, Licencie es Lettres, Professor of 

French, Brooklyn College, New York City French 

Louise Begue, Licenciee es Lettres, Professor of 
French, Lycee Francais and Brooklyn College, 
New York City French 

Harold Benjamin, Ph.D., Dean of the College of 

Education; Director of the Summer Session Education 

V. W. Bennett, Ph.D., Associate Professor of 

Marketing Economics 

L. E. Blauch, Ph.D., Senior Specialist in Higher 
Education, U. S. Office of Education, Washing- 
ton, D. C Education 

H. A. Bone, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Political 

Science Political Science 

Gertrude N. Bowife, B.S., Instructor in Home Eco- 
nomics, Kensington Junior High School, Mary- 
land Home Economics 

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

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

Schools, Montgomery County, Maryland Education 

G. D. Brown, A.M., Professor and Head of the De- 
partment of Industrial Education Education 

R. G. Brown, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Plant 

Physiology Botany 

S. 0. BuRHOE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology Zoology 

Hazel Burnette, B.S., Instructor in Foods Home Economics 

T. C. Byerly, Ph.D., Professor of Poultry Hus- 
bandry Poultry Husbandry 

L. F. Cain, Ph.D., Special Lecturer in Education Education 

L. J. Cantrell, A.m., Assistant Superintendent of 
Schools in charge of Junior High and Voca- 
tional Schools, Washington, D. C Education 


Verna a. Carley, Ph.D., Special Lecturer in Edu- 
cation Education 

R. W. Carpenter, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Agri- 
cultural Engineering; State Drainage Engineer .Agricultural 


P. S. Conger, M.S., Research Associate, Carnegie 

Institution of Washington, D. C Botany 

F. D. COOLBY, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English English 

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

Entomologist Entomology 

H. F. COTTERMAN, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural 
Education; Assistant Dean, College of Agricul- 
ture; State Supervisor of Vocational Agri- 
culture Agricultural Education 

and Rural Life 

HAZEL T. Craig, A.M., Adult Education Staff, Public 

Schools, Washington, D. C Home Economics 

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

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

P. E. Davidson, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Stanford 

University, California Education 

Evelyn Davis, A.B., Part-time Instructor, Depart- 
ment of Physical Education for Women; Di- 
rector, Dance Playhouse, Washington, D. C Summer Dance Session 

Cecilb DE Chauny, B.S., Professor of French, Mar- 

jorie Webster School, Washington, D. C French 

Pierre de Chauny, B.S., Instructor in French, Dip- 
lomatic School, Washington, D. C French 

Francois Denoeu, Ph.D., Professor of French, Dart- 
mouth College, New Hampshire French 

I. C. DiEHL, A.M., Head, Department of Geography, 

State Teachers College, Frostburg, Maryland ...Geography 

D. M. Dozer, Ph.D., Instructor in American History. History 

N. L. Drake, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry Chemistry 

Gwendolyn Drew, A.M., Professor of Physical Edu- 
cation for Women Education 

Ray Ehrensberger, Ph.D., Professor and Chairman, 

Department of Speech Speech 

C G. EiCHLiN, M.S., Professor and Chairman, De- 
partment of Physics Physics 

A A Evangelist, A.M., Instructor in Modern Lan- 
guages Spanish 


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

R. T. FiTZHUGH, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of 

English English 

Ralph Gallington, A.M., Assistant Professor of In- 
dustrial Education Education 

W. M. Gewehr, Ph.D., Professor and Chairman, De- 
partment of History History 

T. M. Greene, A.C.A., A.M., Supervisor of Business 

Education, Baltimore County, Maryland Education 

J. M. GwiN, B.S., Associate Professor of Poultry 

Production and Marketing Poultry Husbandry 

R. C. Hackman, Ph.D., Instructor in Psychology Psychology 

C. B. Hale, Ph.D., Professor and Chairman, Depart- 

ment of English English 

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

and Farm Managem't 

H. C. Hand, Ph.D., Professor of Education Education 

W. L. Hard, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology.. ..Zoology 

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

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

English English 

D. C. Hennick, Assistant in Mechanical Engineer- 

ing Education 

Nob Higinbotham, Ph.D., Assistant in Botany, Co- 
lumbia University Botany 

J. B. Holt, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Sociology. Sociology 

R. R. HUTCHESON, A.M., Instructor in Speech Speech 

C. S. JosLYN, Ph.D., Professor and Chairman, De- 
partment of Sociology Sociology 

A. E. JoYAL, Ph.D., Professor of Educational Ad- 
ministration Education 

G. J. Kabat, A.m., President, Trinidad State Junior 

College, Colorado Education 

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

Foods and Nutrition Home Economics 

H. M. Kline, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Political 

Science Political Science 

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

University of Illinois Zoology 

O. E. Lancastehi, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of 

Mathematics Mathematics 


Catherine M. Leamy, M.S., Nutritionist, State De- 
partment of Health, Baltimore, Maryland Home Economics 

F. H. Leinbach, Ph.D., Professor of Animal Hus- 
bandry Animal Husbandry 

A. F. Liotard, A.B., Instructor in Modern Lan- 
guages French 

H. M. Littlefield, Ph.D., Assistant Principal, Ham- 
den High School, Connecticut Education 

R. A. Littleford, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Bi- 
ology, Marquette University Zoology 

E. L. LONGLEY, B.S., Instructor, Baltimore Poly- 
technic Institute, Maryland Education 

J. W. Macmillan, Ph.D., Instructor in Psychology ..Psychology 

C. H. Mahoney, Ph.D., Professor of Olericulture Horticulture 

Fritz Marti, Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy Art; Philosophy 

M. H. Martin, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathe- 
matics Mathematics 

M. C. Meyer, Ph.D., Instructor in Zoology, Univer- 
sity of Kentucky Zoology 

John Michaelis, A.M., Instructor in Education Education 

L. M. Miller, A.M., County Director of Guidance 

Nyack, New York Education 

Faye Mitchell, A.M., Instructor in Textiles and 

Clothing Home Economics 

Polly K. Moore, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of 

Textiles and Clothing Home Economics 

Marie Mount, A.M., Dean, College of Home Eco- 
nomics; Professor of Home and Institution 
Management Home Economics 

John G. Mutziger, A.M., Instructor in Modern 

Languages German 

Joseph McDaniels, B.S., Instructor in Physical 

Education Education 

Frieda W. McFarland, A.M., Professor and Head, 

Department of Textiles, Clothing, and Art Home Economics 

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

Economics Education Education 

H. E. Newell, Jr., Ph.D., Instructor in Mathe- 
matics Mathematics 

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

A. G. Packard, M.S., Supervisor, Division of Voca- 
tional Education, City Department of Education, 
Baltimore, Maryland Education 

W. H. Peden, A.m., Instructor in English English 

N. E. Phillips, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Zool- 
ogy Zoology 


J. Orin Powers, Ph.D., Educational Director, Na- 
tional Capital School Visitors Council Education 

Harlan Randall, B.Mus., Assistant Professor of 

Music Music 

E. W. Reeve, Ph.D., Instructor in Chemistry Chemistry 

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

Prince George's County, Maryland Music 

Mark Schweizer, A.M., Instructor in Modern Lan- 
guages German 

Martha Sibley, Ph.D., Instructor, English Depart- 
ment, School of Education, New York Univer- 
sity Education 

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

R. G. Stbinmeyer, Ph.D., Associate Professor of 

Political Science Political Science 

L. I. Strakhovsky, Ph.D., Professor of European 

History History 

R. P. Thomas, Ph.D., Professor of Soils Agronomy 

Mary Bell Vaughn, A.M., Assistant State Super- 
visor of Home Economics Education, Kentucky Education 

H. R. Warfel, Ph.D., Professor of English English 

F. H. Warner, Instructor in Physical Education Education 

S. M. Wedeberg, A.m., C.P.A., Professor of Account- 
ing Accounting 

Charles Weidman, Dance Artist, Choreographer Summer Dance Session 

Claribel p. Welsh, A.M., Professor and Head, De- 
partment of Foods and Nutrition Home Economics 

Howard Wescott, A.M., Supervisor of Physical Edu- 
cation, Baltimore County, Maryland Education 

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

Teachers College, Towson, Maryland General Science 

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

Gladys A. Wiggin, A.M., Instructor in Education... Education 

R. S. Williamson, M.Ed., Head, Scientific Technical 

Department, Baltimore City College, Maryland. ...Education 

Logan Wilson, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Soci- 
ology Sociology 

Helen Wilcox, A.M., Instructor in Modern Lan- 
guages French 

L. L. WiNSLOW, M.S., Director of Art Education, City 
Department of Education, Baltimore, Maryland.. 

V. J. Wyckoff, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Eco- 
nomics Economics 

Alice W. Wygant, Assistant Supervisor of Special 
Classes, City Department of Education, Balti- 
more, Maryland Education 



Visiting (professors 

The Summer Session is fortunate in having 
some of the finest educators in the country listed 
among its staff. On the following pages are the 
pictures, names, and titles of the various visit- 
ing professors. 

Armand Begue 

Licencie es Lettres, Professor 

of French, Brooklyn College, 

New York City 

Louise Begue 

Licenciee es Lettres, Professor 

of French, Lycee Frangais 

and Brooklyn College, New 

York City 

Lloyd E. Blauch, PhD. 

Senior Specialist in Higher 

Education, United States 

Office of Education 

Gertrude N. Bowie, B.S. 
Instructor in Home Econom- 
ics, Kensington Junior High 
School, Maryland 



Edwin N. Broome, A.M., 

Superintendent of Schools, 

Montgomery County, 


L. J. Cantrell, A.m. 

Assistant Superintendent of 

Schools in Charge of Junior 

High and Vocational Schools, 

Washington, D. C. 

Verna a. Carle y, PhD. 

Associate Professor of Edu- 
cation, Stanford University 

Hazel T. Craig, A.M. 

Adult Education Staff, Public 
Schools, Washington, D. C. 

Percy E. Davidson, PhD. 

Emeritus Professor of Edu- 
cation, Stanford University 

Evelyn Davis, A.B. 

Director, The Dance Play- 
house, Washington, D. C. 


Franqois Denoeu, Ph.D. 

Professor of French, Dart- 
mouth College 

Ivan C. Diehl, A.M. 

Head, Department of Geog- 
raphy, State Teachers Col- 
lege, Frostburg, Maryland 

Thomas M. Greene, A.C.A., 

Supervisor of Business Edu- 
cation, Baltimore County 
Schools, Maryland 

George Rabat, A.M. 

President, Trinidad State 
Junior College, Colorado 

Catherine M. Leamy, M.S. 

Nutritionist, State Depart- 
ment of Health, Baltimore, 

Henry M. Littlefield, PhD. 

Assistant Principal, Hamden 
High School, Connecticut 



E. LeRoy Longley, B.S. 

Instructor, Baltimore Poly- 
technic Institute 

Leonard M. Miller, A.M. 

Director of Guidance, Rock- 
land County, New York 

Albert G. Packard, M.S. 

Supervisor of Vocational In- 
dustrial Education ; Head, Di- 
vision of Aptitude Testing 
and Curriculum Adjustment, 
Baltimore Public Schools 

J. Orin Powers, Ph.D. 

Educational Director, Na- 
tional Capital School Visitors 

Kathryn Reidy, B.S. 

Supervisor, Graded Schools, 

Prince George's County, 


Martha Sibley, Ph.D. 

Instructor in English, School 

of Education, New York 


Charles Weidman 

Co-Director, Humphrey- 

Weidman School, New York 


Joe Young West, Ph.D. 

Professor of Science, State 

Teachers College, Frostburg, 


Riley S. Williamson, M.Ed. 

Head, Scientific Technical De- 
partment, Baltimore City 

Leon L. Winslow, M.S. 

Director of Art Education, 

Department of Education, 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Howard Wescott, A.M. 

Supervisor of Physical Edu- 
cation, Baltimore County, 

Alice W. Wygant 

Assistant Supervisor of Spe- 
cial Classes, Baltimore Public 
Schools, Baltimore, Maryland 




The twenty-seventh session of the Summer School of the University of 
Maryland will open Monday, June 23rd, 1941, and continue for six weeks 
ending Friday, August 1st. 

In order that there may be thirty class periods for each full course, 
classes will be held on Saturday, June 28th, and Saturday, July 12th, to 
make up for time lost on registration day and on July 4th, respectively. 
There will be no classes or other collegiate activities held on July 4th, 
which will be observed as a legal holiday. 

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


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


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

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

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


The semester hour is the unit of credit, as in other sessions of the Uni- 
versity. A semester credit hour is one lecture or recitation a week for a 
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. During the summer session a lecture course meeting five 
times a week for six weeks requiring the standard amount of outside work, 
is given a weight of two semester hours. 

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 given 
credit 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 
renewal 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. For a 
program of more than six semester hours, see Expenses, p. 22. The pro- 
gram of every elementary school teacher should include at least one 
content course. Teachers should be careful not to elect courses that they 
have had in previous attendance at summer schools. 

Regularly registered students who wish to attend a course or a part of 
a course without doing the work connected therewith are permitted to enroll 
as auditors with the consent of the instructor in charge and approval of the 



Monday, June 23rd, 9.00 A. M. to 5 P. M., is registration day. On this 
day the entire registration procedure will be handled in the Arts and 
Sciences Building, students reporting to the following rooms to begin 
their registration: ^^^^ 

Teachers Attending for Renewal of Certificates Only A-130 

Candidates for Bachelor's Degree A- 16 

Home Economics and Home Economics Education A-106 

Industrial Education A- 17 

Physical Education A-109 

Graduate School A- 18 

Graduate Students in Education A- 14 

Regular University Students A-132 

Students living in the vicinity of the University are urged to register 
in person Thursday, Friday, and Saturday preceding the regular registra- 
tion day in the Summer School Office, Education Building, and pay their 
bills at the Administration Building. Prior to Thursday, students may 
consult with their advisers, by appointment, and plan a summer course in 
the Summer School office, but payment of fees will not be accepted prior 
to Thursday. 

Students may not register after Saturday, June 28th, except by special 
permission of the Director and the payment of a fee of $2.00 for late 
registration. The late registration fee will be waived for teachers whose 
registrations are delayed because of conflicts with school duties. 

All course cards for work in the Summer School must be countersigned 
by the Director of the Summer School before they are presented to the 
Registrar's office. Graduate (blue) course cards must be approved by the 
Dean of the Graduate School. 

A student desiring to withdraw from a course for which he has registered 
must apply to the Director for a withdrawal permit and file the permit 
without delay in the Office of the Registrar. Credit cannot be obtained 





for courses for which students are not officially registered in the Office of 
the Registrar. Failure to attend a course for which a student is registered 
will result in a grade of failure in the course. 

Unless otherwise stated, courses listed will be offered in 1941. In general, 
courses for which less than five students apply will not be given. Such 
courses will be held open until the end of the first week, June 28th, at which 
time it will be determined by the Director whether they will be given. 


Graduate work in the Summer Session may be counted as residence 
toward an advanced degree. By carrying the maximum load of six 
semester hours of graduate work for four summer sessions and upon sub- 
mitting a satisfactory thesis, a student 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. 

In the field of Education, a student has the option of qualifying for the 
degree of Master of Arts as explained above or for the degree of Master 
of Education. Unless work is transferred, the latter will require five 
summers of attendance and 30 semester hours of course work. This will 
include intensive seminar courses in which one or more seminar papers in 
the student's major field are required. 

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. For those seeking the Master's degree 
as qualification for the State High School Principal's Certificate, approxi- 
mately one-third of the course work should be "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 
Announcements. The qualifying written examination described in the 
Graduate Bulletin (p. 52) will be given three times a year: the first Satur- 
day in December, April, and August. 

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. 


A convocation will be held on Friday, August 1st, 1941, for conferring 
degrees upon students completing requirements for the baccalaureate de- 
gree in the Summer Session. Students who expect to be eligible for the 
degree at the end of the session should notify the Registrar on or before 
July eighth. 


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

New Dormitory (Men) 

Single Room *^^-^^^ 

Double Room ^^'^^^ 

Calvert Hall (C Section— Men) 

Single Room ^^^'^^ 

Double Room ^^^'^^^^ 

Fourth Floor Suites (for 4 persons) 10.00 

Dormitory (Women) 

Single Room $18.00 

Double Room ^^'^^ 

Large Rooms for 3 ^^.OO 

Rooms may be reserved in advance, but will not be held later than noon 
of Tuesday, June 24th. As the number of rooms is limited, early application 
for reservations is advisable. Men should address applications to Mrs. 
Mary Beaumont, Men's Dormitory Manager; Women, to the Dean of Women. 
Requests for room reservations must be accompanied with deposit of 
$5.00. Checks should be made payable to l^niversity of Maryland. This fee 
of $5.00 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 refund is received by Wednesday, June 11th. 

The University dormitories will be open for occupancy the morning of 
June 23rd. 

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 ofi^ 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 dining 

Cafeteria food service is provided during the Summer Session for students 
and faculty. A new service counter, recently installed, makes possible the 
serving of a good variety of hot and cold items. Cost of food is very 
reasonable, the total expenditure depending on individual selection. 






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

General Fee (for all undergraduate students).... $20.00 

Room 10.00- 18.00 

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 
always 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. 

For full load of 6 semester hours, $25.00. 

For less than 6 semester hours, $6.00 per hour. 

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 after registration day full refund of 
general fee and laboratory fees, with a deduction of $2.00 to cover cost of 
registration, will be made. Refunds for 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 no refund will be granted. 

Applications for refunds must be made to the financial office and ap- 
proved by the Director. No refund w^ill 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 regular 
University physician and nurse, provides free medical service of a /outme 
nature 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 124). 


The Library Building, completed in 1931, is an attractive, well equipped, 
and well lighted structure. The main 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 carrels and desks 
for the use of advanced students. About 12,000 of the 95,000 volumes on 
the campus are shelved in the Chemistry and Entomology Departments, 
the Graduate School, and other units. Over 750 periodicals are currently 

The main reading room and circulation department is open/'^o«\°-^0 
A M. to 10.00 P. M. Monday through Friday; from 9.00 A. M. to l^.rfU 
P.' M. on Saturday; and from 6.00 P. M. to 10.00 P. M. on Sunday. The 
reserved book room is open from 8.00 A. M. to 5-00 P. M- and from 6.30 
P M to 10.00 P. M. Monday through Friday; from 8.00 A. M. to 12.30 P. M. 
Saturday; and from 6.00 P. M. to 10.00 P. M. on Sunday. 

The University Library is able to supplement its reference service by 
borrowing material from other libraries through Inter-library Loan and 
Bibliofilm Service, or by arranging for personal work in the Library of 
Congress, the United States Department of Agriculture Library, the Umted 
States Office of Education Library, and other agencies in Washington. 


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. 


In cooperation with the Student Life Committee of the University, the 
Student Social Committee administers the special fund derived from the 
"Recreational and Entertainment Fee" of $1.00. The Student Social Com- 
mittee is appointed by the Director of Summer School. 

This committee is responsible for the promotion of social and recrea- 
tional activities. A general reception, several dances, and a variety of 
group social events are planned. The Department of Physical Education 
and Athletics make available gymnasia, play fields, and tennis courts for 
general student recreation. Equipment for games and individual activities 
is provided from the "Recreational and Entertainment Fee." Supervision 
of the activities is provided by the Director of the Summer Session. Each 



Administrators Conference Staff 

Dr. William Carr 

Dr. Sidney Hall 

Dr. Harold Hand 

Dr. Frederick G. Knight Dr. Arnold Joyal 

student is urged to avail himself of the social and recreational advantages 
offered during the Summer Session. 


The primary purposes of this seminar and workshop will be the inter- 
pretation of selected services of the Federal Government and the production 
of teaching units in the social studies for elementary and high school 
classes. The procedure will utilize the available facilities of the Federal 
Government in and near Washington, D. C, including lectures by govern- 
ment officials, visits to government agencies, consultations with officials, 
and a seminar for production of teaching units. 

This seminar is directed by Dr. J. Grin Powers and is offered in coopera- 
tion with the National Capital Visitors Council, the Civic Education Service 
of Washington, D. C, and the Association of Teachers of the Social Studies 
of the National Education Association. 

For additional information, see page 43. 


July 7-11 

During the third week of Summer Session, July 7th to 11th, there will be 
a Conference of School Administrators to which all persons who are in- 
terested in the problems of school administration are invited. There will 
be no fee for the conference and no college credit is offered. The Conference 
is designed to be a service to the superintendents, principals, and school 
executives in this area. 

Sessions will be held in Rossborough Inn, Monday through Friday, from 
9.30 to 12.00 and from 2.00 to 4.00. Each of the first four days will be 
given over to a discussion of some one principal topic in the general field 
of administration. On Friday a general summary and discussion session 
will be held, presided over by Dean Harold Benjamin. In addition to the 
regular meetings, one or two social affairs will be held for visiting 

Dr. Arnold E. Joyal, Professor of Educational Administration, is Director 
of the Conference. The principal speakers on each of the four days will be: 

Dr. Frederick B. Knight, Director, Division of Education, 
Purdue University, Lafayette, Indiana. 

Dr. Sidney Hall, State Superintendent of Schools, Richmond, 

Dr. William G. Carr, Associate Secretary, National Education 

Dr. Harold Hand, Professor of Education, University of 

Administrators who seek additional information about the conference or 
a schedule of events are invited to send for a special brochure which gives 
details regarding the program. 






This summer, to serve the needs of teachers who seek help in dealing 
with the problems of education for defense, a special seminar will be 
offered. It will be taught by Dr. Verna Carley. This workshop-type course 
is designed to assist teachers in preparing instructional material and in 
planning community and school activities and programs. 

Authorities in various areas of education w^ll discuss particular topics 
and excursions and tours will be conducted. The w^ork may be taken for 
two or four credits. For additional information, see page 38. 


The French House (see p. 53 of this catalogue), offers to those w^ho 
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 
entertainment, 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. 56) which is open under certain conditions to persons other 
than registered students. In the summer of 1941 the course will be con- 
cerned with problems of the Near East and Africa. 

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


June 24-28 

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. 


June 23-27 

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 Maryland. 

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 offers 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. 


Designation of Courses 

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

Courses with an S following the number, as Ed. Psych. 103 S are modifl- 
eaSns to meet Summer School conditions, of courses of the same number 

in the University catalogue. , „ „j k,. "f" nr "s" 

Courses without the S. as Bact. 1 and courses followed by * °J J 
are identical with courses of the same symbol and number m the University 

catalogue. . ■, . i 

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. 207 S. Farm Business Analysis (l).-First three weeks. 10.30; 

A-228. Mr. Hamilton. , ■ f *o,,>. 

This course considers the preparation, keeping, and analysis of farm 
records; farm budgeting, farm management surveys, the -organizat - 
of tvpical farms, and the use of farm records for income tax reports 
Students will anaiyze records of different types of farms 'of e«i in var^u 
parts of the State and make specific recommendations as to how these 

farms may be improved. ^t . • • la^i 

A. E. 208 S. Advanced Farm Economics (1).— Not given in 1941. 


The three-week courses in Rural Life and Education which follow are 
offered primarily for teachers of vocational agriculture and home economics. 
princTpa^s a^d others interested in the professional and cultural develop- 
ment of rural communities. The normal load in such a program is three 
courses which gives 3 units of credit. The courses of this department are 
offered in a cycle. By pursuing such a program successfully for four 
summers a student will be able to earn 12 semester hours, a minimum 
n"a o in this field, and could then return either for two full summer 
sSns or one semester of regular school to complete the remaining 12 
hours required for the master's degree. These courses may be articulated 
with the three-week courses in Agricultural Economics and Farm Manage- 
ment, Agricultural Engineering, Agronomy, Animal Husbandry, Home 
Economics, Poultry, and in other fields. , ^^ .. . „. v,v«t 

R Ed 201 S. Social Bases of Agricultural Education— A (I).— Urst 
three weeks. 8.00; T-112. Dr. Cotterman. 

In this course consideration is given those principles and trends upon 
which the present program in rural education is P-d'-t^^ .f PPilf ^ 
is made to the several fields-elementary, secondary, and adult. The ob- 
jective is a comprehensive integrated outlook. 





R. Ed. 202 S. Curriculum Construction— A (1).— First three weeks. 9.00; 
T-112. Mr. Ahalt. 

Curriculum and special courses in vocational agriculture are evaluated 
from the standpoint of the theory and practice of curriculum construction. 
Adjustment is made to meet individual needs. Each student pursues a 
problem in the school system in which he is located. Units are analyzed in 
terms of abilities, large concepts, and the Morrisonian method of instruc- 
tion. The course is designed for teachers of vocational agriculture in 

R. Ed. 203 S. Organization and Administration of Agricultural Edu- 
cation — A (1). — First three weeks. 11.30; T-112. Dr. Cotterman. 

This course deals with the principal features of agricultural education 
in the United States. It emphasizes the study of the scope, organization, 
administration, and financial support of public institutions offering in- 
struction in agriculture. It is designed primarily for persons majoring 
in rural education. 


Agr. Eng. 120 S. Advanced Farm Mechanics (1). — First three weeks. 
1.30-3.20; T-48. Mr. Carpenter. 

This course deals with recent development in farm mechanization, rural 
housing, farm structures and utilities. It is offered for county agents and 
teachers of vocational agriculture. 


Agron. 106 S. Cropping Systems (1). — Not given in 1941. 

Soils 101 S. Soil Management (1).— First three weeks. 8.00; T-13. 
Dr. Thomas. 

Factors involved in management of soils in general and of Maryland 
soils in particular. Emphasis is placed on methods of maintaining and 
improving chemical, physical, and biological characteristics of soils with 
illustrations of practical results from the use of such methods. 


A. H. S 150. Beef Cattle (1). — First three weeks. Four lectures, one 
laboratory. 11.30; D-300. Dr. Leinbach. 

A summary course primarily designed for vocational agriculture teachers. 
This course deals with the principles involved in practical economical beef 
production. Topics discussed will include: the selection of breeding stock, 
management problems and practices, the feeding of the commercial herd 
and fattening steers; general market problems. 

D. H. S 150. Advanced Dairy Production (1). — Not given in 1941. 


Art S 11. Art in the Elementary Schools (2).— 11.30; H-135. Mr. 

A survey of the field of elementary school art, this course treats of art 
experiences appropriate for both the primary and the intermediate grades. 
It includes experience in working w.ith art materials of different kinds. It 

provides a study of the organization of instructional material >" ™lum 
building, and a consideration of the procedures employed in teachmg. 
Text: Winslow, L. L., "The Integrated School Art Program 
Art S 12. Art in the Secondary Schools (2).-9.00; H-135. Mr. Wmslo^v. 
A workshop type course in secondary school art, this course treats of art 
extriences for the junior and the senior high schools, together w:th the 
"ganrzation of thes'e experiences and a consideration of the educat.onal 
procedures employed. ^^ 

Text- Winslow, L. L., "Art in Secondary Education. 
Art 161 S. Gallery Study of Art (2).-Monday, 2.30; A-14; Tuesday and 
Thursday, 2.30-4.20, galleries in Washington, D. C. Dr. Marti. 
Organization Meeting, Tuesday, June 24, 2.30-4.20; A-14. 
The National Gallery, the Phillips Memorial Gallery, the Freer Gallery of 
Ar^ the Corcoran Gallery of Art, temporary exhibits, and the works of art 
pe~ntly located in government buildings make Washington an out- 

Xll! :l7:o::\-in be used as a great laboratory in which to introduce 

students to a more vivid appreciation of art, and to sound pnnc.ples of art The course is designed for adults who desire an introduction 

o theTtudv of art. or who wish to pursue further studies begun elsewhere. 

Spedal attention ^iU be given to the pedagogical problems of teachers. 

The enrollment in this course will be limited. Prospective students may 
wrUe to the instructor upon receipt of this catalogue, or as -on as the 
consider enrolling. All students should see the instructor on registration da> . 

Bact. 1. General Bacteriology (4).— Not given in 1941. 


Bot. 1 S. General Botany (4).-Five lectures -<1 ^^ ^;;;°-2!""V^'';;X"^^^ 
periods per week. Lecture, 11.30; T-219; laboratory, 8.00; T-208. Labora 

tory fee, $5.00. Dr. Brown. 

General introduction to botany, touching briefly on all phases of the 
subject The chief aim in this course is to present fundamental biological 
pr^ iples rather than to lay the foundation for P-^-^-' ^^f^l^^^- J,^ 
student is also acquainted with the true nature and aim of botanical science, 
its methods, and the value of its results. 

Bot. 3 S. General Botany (4).— Not given in 1941. 

Bot 4 S Local Flora (2) .-Two four-hour field trips, and one two-hour 
laboratory period 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).— Not given in 1941. 

For other courses in Botany, see "Chesapeake Biological Laboratory,' 


Of the courses starred, any one lecture course with the corresponding 
laboratory, may be offered in 1941. The choice will be governed by the 





Chem. lys. General Chemistry (4). — Five lectures; five laboratories. 
Prerequisite, Inorg. Chem. If. Laboratory fee, $7.00. Lecture, 9.00; A-1. 
Laboratory, 1.30-4.30; K-9. Dr. White. 

A study of the general principles of inorganic chemistry with special 
reference to the metallic elements. This is the second semester of the 
usual freshman course. 

Chem. 8 As. Elementary Organic Chemistry (4). — Two lectures daily 
except Saturday; 11.30 and 1.30; K-307. Dr. Drake. 

Chem. 8As and 8Bs will satisfy the premedical requirements in Organic 
Chemistry. All courses in organic chemistry will begin on June 9, 1941, 
and continue until the close of the regular summer session. (Students who 
elect such courses should note that the dormitories are not available to 
summer school students until the beginning of the regular summer session). 

Chem. 8 Bs. Elementary Organic Laboratory (2-4). — Two laboratories 
daily; K-306. Laboratory fee, $8.00 or $16.00. Dr. Drake. 

This course is so arranged that a student who has completed either half 
of course 8By of the regular academic year may take the course for half 
credit. The content of the course corresponds exactly to that of Chem. 8By. 

Chem. 15 S. Introduction to General Chemistry (2). — Five lectures a 
week. 8.00; K-307. Demonstration fee, $3.00. Dr. Haring. 

The purpose of this course is to develop an appreciation of the science 
of chemistry, its application in modern life and its possibilities. Lectures 
will be accompained by demonstrations. The course will be descriptive 
rather than quantitative. The subjects for consideration have been chosen 
because of their general appeal, economic importance and educational value. 
The course does not fulfill the prerequisite requirements for advanced 
courses in chemistry. 

Chem. S 100. Special Topics for Teachers of Elementary Chemistry 
(2).— Not given in 1941. 

*Chem. 102 Af. Physical Chemistry (3). — Eight lectures a week. Hours 
to be arranged. K-2()8. Preretjuisites, Chem. (>y; Phys. 2y; Math. 23y. 
Dr. Haring. 

'For those taking laboratory, graduates will elect Chem. 219f (2) and 
undergraduates, Chem. 102Bf (2). 

This is an advanced course intended for chemistry majors and others 
desiring a thorough background in quantitative chemical theory. Gases, 
liquids, solids solutions, electrolytic conductivity, etc. are discussed. 

*Chem. 102 As. Physical Chemistry (3). — Eight lectures a week. Hours 
to be arranged. K-2()8. Prerequisite, Chem. 102Af. Dr. Haring. 

The accompanying laboratory courses are Chem. 219s (2) for graduates 
and Chem. 102Bs (2) for undergraduates. 

A continuation of Chem. 102Af. Subjects considered are elementary 
thermodynamics, equilibrium, kinetics, electromotive force, etc. 

* ri,.m 102 Bf Physical Chemistry Laboratory (2).-Five laboratories a 
Jek P;erequStiesf Chem. 4f or s or Chem. 6y. Laboratory fee, $.«0. 
1.30-4.20; K-208. Dr. Haring. ^^^^^ 

The course must accompany or be preceded by 

Eighteen quantitative experiments^areP^^^^^^^^ 
illustrate the lectures and acquamt the s udent ^ t p ^^^^.^^ynes 

*Che.. 102 BS. ^^y^^'^^ Yt:rt:rVS; ^Tol 1.30-4.20; 
a week. Prerequisite, Chem. lUZt5i. 

K-208. Dr. Haring. . 

The course must accompany or be preceded by Chem. 102As. 

This is a continuation of Chem. 102Bf. 
cmHInu, until the <"«"'<^ "J"'»^; Tr.utori.s are not to 

r„r.*r."Sdf„u untrL'ty.:.". .. the ,.g«.» »™ , 

summer scnoo , ,u„rat«rv (4).— Laboratories equivalent to ten 

JSJ^I:.rr.eer L^ora^^ry fee. .16.00. To be arranged. 

' xriLse - requirenjent^o^^^^^^^^^ ^j!;^?^ 
qualitative analysis. One-half of tl^«^^"[^^ ^^^^J ^he course is devoted 
responding decrease in credit and m l^^°^^^;f^„'^^;,if Vhe work includes 
to an elementary study of organic r^''^^, fj" ^^s 3 corresponds to that 
the identification of unknown organic compounds, and 

''cT T8:Td!lr:o;aI^ta^;a.ory (2). -Laboratories equivalent 
,.teVrXtri::^oLl ^eek. Laboratory fee, $16.00. To be arranged. 

rnThlgen ^T^l^^ -l and syntheses more difficult than those of 
Chem. 8 By are studied. _Three 

Chem. 201f. Introduction •» «P-'-^-'''^;"i ,,J"'''^:\e Langed. 
laboratory periods a week. Laboratory fee $-.00. 

'^ ThTs'clse is designed to give the student the fundamental laboratory 

principles of spectrographic analysis. • i . +^ Avp 

piiin^ipi^ f _ .. /o 4\ T ahoratorv equivalent to rive 

«f in^structor To be arranged. Dr. Reeve. 

of mstrucior. xu ^. - ^f ^rorinnq ore-anic compounds and 

Laboratory fee, $16.00. Dr. Reeve. ^^^^^ ^^ ^^^.^ 

A laboratory course designed ^« f JJ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ,,ork on the identifi- 
research in organic chemistry. The course co ^ ^^^ ultimate 

cation of mixtures of organic compounds, difficult syntheses 



analyses for carbon and hvdroiren nitroo^Pn «nH v.oi u . 

to fit the needs of the individual .itudenf ^"" '"' '"" '" ""'"^"'^ 

*Cheni. 219f. Physical Chemistry Laboratory ("21 Fiv. i k . • 
week. Prerequisites. Chem 4f or s or rh.r«ru laboratories a 
1.30-4.20; K-208. Dr. Haiing ' ^^''"'"^^ory fee. $7.00. 

wiS" ChrToilf!" "' '■"*'' "^ ^"-^'"^^^ ^^'^'^-t^ ''--ing laboratory 

werrr;r!rutsite'''chem S^'Zab''"'r"'"7 ^'^-^'^^ '^^^^^--^ ^ 
Dr. Haring ^^^ laboratory fee, $7.00. 1.30-4.20; K-208. 

Chll:."^' " '" '^ ''"'^' "" ''''^^'^ ^^"'^-^^ d--^ 'aboratory with 
Chem. 229 S. Research (6).— The Chemistry Staff. 

The investigation of special problems and the preuaratinn of ti • 
towards the advanced degree. Preparation of a thesis 


Ch!sietke°BaTL'untTv 'to ""' 'h'I"'' .''^^^'^"'' '" ^'^^ -"*- ^^ «- 

co-operation 'wthTJcTer cTgrVa^shLton^c'i;^"^ 1 ."^^^^"^"^ '" 
University, Western MarvlanH r-^f' "^^f '"f*"" College, Johns Hopkins 

ington, si.' John's Colfege! and S Ma'rl'nd c"^" 'k "'""''" "' ^''''- 
affords a center for re^e^rr ! ^^f^-^'and Conservation Department, it 

Zool. 101 cbl. Economic Zoology (3).— Prereoiiisffp«= r,;., . i 

iript'-s: Stre^f:;;:" "^-^ -^ ^" -oiogy.Tzs, "rorXr:ndte[d 

rorti\re;i'o7pirr;a;:::%ttoT ''^ -r'^'^ ^— - '-- 

wild forms will be stXd iTe'k e'f c'u sT^^^^^^^ '"J development of 
peake Bay from the laboratory to the ma nfi^w'' ™^'^^/"/'^« ^hesa- 
erabs, terrapin, and fin fishes. 'observatZs ^ul! nSt Z Zt'' 
preserving packing, and shipping of commercial form at CrisSeld rZ' 
bridge, Solomons, and elsewhere, as weather conditions permit ' 



Zool. 102 cbl. Invertebrates (6). — Prerequisite, nine semester hours in 
biology. Dr. Meyer. 

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

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

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

Zool. 206 cbl. Biological Problems. Credit to be arranged. Laboratory 

Prospective students should consult with their advisers or the dean of 
the graduate school in which they are matriculated for an advanced degree 
before making inquiry about this work. (Graduate) 


Bot. 101 cbl. Algae (3). — Prerequisite, nine semester hours in biology, 
including six hours in botany. Dr. Higinbotham. 

This course consists of lectures, laboratory, and field work dealing with 
the morphology, cytology, distribution and classification of the marine and 
fresh water algae of the Solomons Island region. The laboratory work will 
include a somewhat detailed study of one or more representative types from 
each of the main groups, as well as briefer comparative examination and 
identification of related forms. In addition, an opportunity is offered to 
students to collect, classify, and determine the ecological relationship of 
certain higher types of aquatic plants. 

Bot. 201 cbl. Diatoms (3). — Prerequisite, nine semester hours of botany. 
Lectures, laboratory, and field trips. Mr. Conger. 

This course will consist of a comprehensive study of the diatoms, recent 
and fossil, collected in the region. 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, their morphology, and their economic importance. 

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


Econ. .51 S and 52S. Principles of Economics (6).— M., T., 8.00-9.50, 10.30- 
12.20; W., Th., F., 9.00, 10.30-12.20; A-212. Dr. Wyckoff. 

A study of theories underlying production, consumption, exchange, and 
distribution; practical application of these theories to modern life. 





A l*o*' W ^1? ;".*• P"n"Ples of Accounting (8).-8.00-9.50; 10.30-12.20; 
A-243. Mr. Wedeberg. 

A basic course presenting accounting as a means of control and as intro- 
ductory to advanced and specialized accounting. A study is made of 
methods and procedures of accounting in the sole proprietorship, partner- 
ship, and corporation. 

Ecom .53 S. Money and Banking (2).-10.30; A-210. Prerequisite, Econ. 
51 or Econ. 57. Dr. Bennett. 

An analysis of the basic principles of money and credit; the operations 
of the commercial banking system; the structure and operations of the 
Federal Reser\'e System; recent banking developments and their effect. 

*Econ. 105 S. Economics of Consumption (2).— 11.30; A-210. Pre- 
requisite, Econ. 51 or 57 or consent of instructor. Dr. Bennett. 

The place of the consumer in our economic system. An analysis of 
demand for consumer goods. The need for consumer-consciousness and a 
technique of consumption. Cooperative and governmental agencies for 
consumers. Field trips. 

*Econ. 119 S. Economics of Cooperative Organization (2).— 11.30- A-210 
Prerequisite, Econ. 51 or 57 or consent of instructor. Dr. Bennett ' 

Analysis of the principles and practice of cooperation in economic 
D r /', J""", viewpoint of effective management and public interest. 
Potentialities, limitations, and management problems of consumer, producer 
marketing, financial, and business men's cooperatives. ' 

Commercial Education 

8 nn'^T^iT*,'^''^''"'''' ""^ Materials in Social Business Subjects (2).- 
8.00; T-314. Mr. Greene. 

The various social business subjects which contribute to the social and 
civic intelligence of the individual in his business relations will be examined 
to determine their contribution to the objectives of business education. 
The course will include the aims, methods, and materials for the teaching 
of general business, economic geography, economics, business law, per- 
sonality development, and consumer education. 

Ed. S 257. The Commercial Curriculum (2).— 9.00; T-314. Mr Greene 
The course develops and evaluates the aims in commercial education! 
It covers the construction of the commercial curriculum from the view- 
points of the aims and the meeting of the training needs of the different 
types of school communities, and the needs of pupils of varying abilities. 

Elementary Education 

F foi ^ l^- i'"*''"'**'""« f*"- Children in the Elementary School (2).-11.30; 
li.-131. Dr. Sibley. * 

This course makes a comprehensive survey of materials and methods in 
developmg appreciation of literature in the six grades of the elementary 
school. The topics which will be considered are: the various types of 
literature; selecting literature on the basis of children's interest-and 
m aturity- levels; the purposes to be achieved through literature, and devel- 

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

opment 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 the modern fanciful tale form the content of 
the course. In addition to the instruction offered in the usual treatment 
of poetry, the materials and methods of choral speech will be considered. 

Ed. S 36. Oral and Written Composition in the Elementary School (2). — 
10.30; E-131. Dr. Sibley. 

This course deals with the teaching of language in the elementary school. 
Help in planning a series of graded language activities within a grade and 
within the scope of the elementary school is provided. The common 
language activities demanded by life outside the school and demanded by 
representative courses of study in language will form the basis of the 
instruction. Special attention will be given to sentence building, paragraph 
construction, and correct usage. 

Ed. S 37. The Three R*s in the Modern School (2).— 9.00; E-131. Dr. 

The purpose of this course is to make clear the fundamental importance 
of the three R*s in the modern elementary school. Reading, writing, spell- 
ing, and arithmetic are treated as skills that are basic to the enriched 
curriculum of the typical school. Conversely, the enriched curriculum, 
rationally organized and interpreted, supplies the medium in which the 
three R's can operate with meaning. The instruction offered in this course 
provides the teachers with a knowledge of how to teach the necessary skills 
and how to apply these skills in vital situations. To add concreteness to 
the work, demonstration lessons are given by the instructor with children 
on various maturity levels. 

Ed. S 140. Recent Trends in Curriculum and Methods in the Elementary 
School (2).— 8.00; A-106. Mr. Michaelis. 

Emphasis in this course will be placed on recent trends in elementary 
education, newer instructional practices and classroom procedures, organi- 
zation of learning experiences, and modern techniques of evaluation. New 
methods and materials will be critically evaluated. An opportunity for 
discussion and study of individual problems will be given. 

See also especially courses in the following groups: Art, p. 28; General 
Science, p. 46; Geography, p. 46; Music, p. 54; Physical Education, p. 41; 
Psychology, p. 57; Special Education, p. 44. 


All work required for the Maryland counseling certificate is offered in 
this institution, though all such required courses are not necessarily given 
each summer session. 

Ed. S 117. Guidance in the School (2).— 10.30; N-101. Dr. Hand. 

A basic introductory course in the principles of guidance designed for 
teachers, principals, and for those beginning their specialization toward 
the counseling certificate. The course presupposes first level work in 
educational psychology and educational sociology. Required for the Mary- 
land counseling certificate. 



Ed. S 214. Counseling Techniques (2). — Prerequisite, Ed. S 117 or 
equivalent. 9.00; N-6. Mr. Miller. 

This course deals with the various specialized techniques, procedures, and 
materials utilized by guidance specialists in the schools. Required for the 
Maryland counseling certificate. 

Ed. S 224. Sociology of Occupations (2). — Prerequisite, Ed. S 112 or 
equivalent. 10.30; A-207. Dr. Davidson. 

A study of the labor market, its nature and trends, with a view of laying 
the foundations for a public-school program in vocational education and 
vocational guidance. Based on a syllabus with associated readings and 
class reports. Required for the Maryland counseling certificate. 

*Ed. 232 S. Seminar in Guidance (2).— Prerequisite, Ed. S 117 or 
equivalent and practical experience in the field. 11.30; N-6. Mr. Miller. 

This seminar is designed to aid advanced and experienced students in 
working out whatever problems of guidance they may bring to it. Guided 
independent study and the presentation of the student^s problem-centered 
project will constitute the essence of this seminar for each student. 

Ed. S 234. Occupational Information (2). — Not given in 1941. 

See also the following courses which are required for the Maryland 
counseling certificate. 

Psych. 130 S. Mental Hygiene, p. 57; Ed. 205 S. Utilization of Tests and 
Measurements in Education, p. 37. 

History, Philosophy, and Administration 

Ed. 112 S. Educational Sociology-Introductory (2).— 8.00; A-207. Dr. 

This course will center around problems concerning the social-economic 
background of the. school population, its history, setting, and subsequent 
adjustments. The course presupposes undergraduate preparation in the 
social sciences. Required for all degrees and certificates. 

Ed. S 113. The Principles of Supervision (2).— 9.00; A-14. Mr. Broome. 

This course deals with the problems, functions, and more recent methods 
in supervision. Consideration is given to such matters as teaching pro- 
cedures, growth of pupils, content areas in present living, activities in the 
school as a whole, and relating the school to local conditions. 

The course is designed for principals and prospective principals. Special 
attention is given the problems of teaching principals. 

Ed. S 114. Educational Foundations (2).— 10.30; A-14. Mr. Broome. 

This course is devoted to the examination of education and of the school 
with its tasks in the light of the more recent psychology and a social out- 
look in a democracy. This course is open only to normal school graduates 
and to students who have the equivalent, in experience and summer school 
study, of normal school graduation or the equivalent in college work. 

♦ A seminar paper for the M. Ed. may be prepared in connection with this course. 



j?A c 118 statistical Method (2).— 11.30; A-228. Dr. Cain. 
™s^ ie del wth'Ihl use^nd application of statistical r^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 
education, with emphasis on the fundamentals needed for understandmg 

professional literature. „„„r«A 

Candidates for the degree of Master of f"-t:on-ay offer th.coure 

in satisfaction of the specific requirement for that degree ot vvorK 

statistical methods or tests and measurements. 

Ed. 138 S. Visual Education (2)._8.00; N-106. Fee. $1.«... Dr. Brechtn^l. 
Visual impressions in their relation to l^-ning; investigat.ons mto the 

the aims of the school. 

Ed. 200 S. Organization and Administration of Public Education (2).- 

10 30; N-106. Dr. Joyal. , j <. • 

Thi<; course is designed principally for beginning graduate students in 
schoo admntstration." It d'eals with so-called "externa." P^asey ^ schoo 
i^ • ^ 4-^^^ ^ThP second part of the work covering internal aa- 
mSratTon will ZliZneJllr^er.) The course includes a study of 
The oresent status of public school administration, organization of local, 
sSte' and federal educational authorities, and the administrative relation- 

ships involved therein. ' „.,.,-> 

Ed. 202 S. Organization and Administration of Secondary Schools (2).- 

Not given in 1941. 

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

8.00; A-228. Mr. Packard. , , • 

This course deals with the selection, interpretation, evaluation, and classi- 
fijtion of tests from the viewpoint of the classroom teacher, the principal, 
the supervisor, the administrator, and the guidance personnel. New de- 
I'^opments in 'the field will receive special attention T-J-"^ *^J~ 
fields of academic achievement, attitudes, interests, aptitude, and per 
sonalitr will be considered. Emphasis will be placed on how to select 
tests, collect and interpret data, and utilize the findings. 

*Ed. S 213. Seminar in Federal Relations to Education (2).-8.00; A-17. 

Dr. Blauch. , .. 

The national interest in education, the educational P":ob'^»'/°;f';°"''"„^ 
the nation in recent years, federal emergency agencies and education, 
federaf aid now provided for various types of educational service in the 
states curriculum and other educational materials published by the federal 
lover;ment recent proposals for the extension of federal aid to education, 
aJservices' to teachers and schools by the federal government are among 
the problems treated. 

Ed. 216 S. School Finance and Business Administration (2).— U.JO; 

N-101. Dr. Joyal. . 

This course is designed for students who have had some previous work 
in administration or Iho are experienced administrators. It deal^ P-n- 
pally with these topics: school revenue and taxation; federal and state aid 



and equalization; purchase of supplies and equipment; internal school ac- 
counting; and other selected problems of local school finance. 

Ed. S 217. Research Methods (2).— 1.30; N-101. Dr. Cain. 

This course is designed to serve the needs of persons who wish to learn 
how to conduct research and prepare research reports and theses. It will 
include a study of the types of research in education, the techniques and 
devices available in research; and the correct form and style in thesis 
writing. The course will utilize the student's research in preparation as a 
basis for study. It is recommended especially for students who wish help 
in preparing theses. 

*Ed. 226 S. Seminar in School Administration (2).— 9.00; A-17. Dr. 

This course is for advanced students in school administration, principally 
those who are working for the M. Ed. and seek help in preparing seminar 
reports. Selected problems in school administration will be covered. The 
work will be built around the needs and interests of the group. Students 
who enroll should have had other courses in administration. 

*Ed. 234 S. Seminar in Comparative Education (2).— 11.30; N-106. Dr. 

This course deals with the national education systems of the Western 
Hemisphere. Emphasis will be laid upon comparative study of the schools 
of Argentina, Brazil, Chile, and Mexico. 

*Ed. S 238. Seminar in Education and Defense (2 or 4).— 10.30; N-101. 
Dr. Carley. 

A special seminar designed to acquaint teachers and administrators with 
the many-sided aspects of this problem and to assist them in preparing 
instructional materials and in planning community and school activities 
and programs. 

The Role of the School in the National Emergency; The School's Answer 
to the Challenge of Democracy; The Community School; Inter-cultural 
Relations; Utilization and Conservation of our Natural Resources; Educa- 
tion for Family Life; Safeguarding and Improving Our Health; Recreation; 
Industry and Agriculture and the National Defense; and Vocational Edu- 
cation will be among the topics considered. Outstanding authorities in the 
various areas will be invited to discuss the topics with the group and 
excursions and tours will be made to significant social and educational 

For those taking the course for 4 credits, small groups will be organized 
for concentrated work on the preparation of materials in one or more areas. 

Ed. S 291. Principles of Adult Education (2).— 8.00; N-6. Miss Wiggin. 

The course includes a study of adult educational agencies, both formal 
and informal, with special reference to the development of adult education 
in the United States, the interests and abilities of adults, and the techniques 
of adult learning. Emphasis is laid on practical aids for teachers of various 
types of adult groups. 

* A seminar paper fur the M. Kd. may be prepared in connection with thia course. 



Home Economics Education 
H E. Ed. 102 S. Child Study (2).-9.00; H-225. Miss McNaughton. 
Development of the pre-school child and its relation to child guidance; 
obfervat'on of children in nursery school and kindergarten. Arrangement 
may be made for one additional credit by doing observation and special 

H. E. Ed. 203 S. General Methods in Home Economic Education (1-2).— 
(First three weeks) 10.30; H-5. Miss Vaughn. 

Discussion and conferences on the organization of subject ma«er ^o'- 
secondary schools, out-of -school youth classes, and adult groups w th special 
reference to the National defense program; reports of studies; planning of 
projects; construction of units. 

Industrial Education 

Educational statesmanship should no longer overlook the values and out- 
comes of Industrial Education. As an integral part of general education 
and for its realistic vocational training values, instruction in the practical 
arts has become indispensable. Current national emphasis on the use of 
public vocational education facilities and personnel for Defense training 
purposes places Industrial Education in a most important position. 

In our 1941 Summer Session Industrial Education program therefore, 
the offerings are planned for the usual purpose of preparing and improving 
teachers in the regular day school, and for the additional purpose of per- 
mftting enrollees from other areas of education to secure better under- 
standings of the functioning of various phases of vocational education 
Attention is called especially to the fact that opportunity is provided for 
those interested in preparing for, or improving themselves m teaching of 
Defense classes to obtain special help in the Summer Session courses m 
Industrial Education. 

Graduate students in Industrial Education are advised to schedule semi- 
nars and other advanced graduate courses in education since the Seminar 
in Vocational Education is not scheduled in the 1941 Summer Sessu,n. 
The Seminars in Education and Defense, Guidance, Comparative Education, 
and the like, are recommended. 

Ind. Ed. 104 S. Woodwork and Finishing (2).-10.30-12.20; A-252. 
Laboratory fee, $2.50. Mr. Williamson. 

A shop practicum offering variety in selection, design, and improved 
techniques in construction and finishing modern woodworking projects; 
bench work, lathe turning, and operation of woodworking machines. 

Skills and knowledges are developed in the planning and construction of 
models, display panels, charts, and other visual aids. 

Note Graduate and advanced students in this course (as in all In- 
dustrial Education courses in 100 series) are required to meet superior 
standards of quality and quantity of work. Beginning and advanced 
students are organized to work simultaneously. 



Ind Ed.l06S. Art Me(al.-8.00-9.50; A-248. Mr. Longley. 

spotU .' sarpTeS/'et'chr„?"^ ^'^"^^'"'^ "^ ornan^enting n.eta.. as 
fe, oaw pieicing", etcning", enameline- ptp on^ +i .c • i_- 

meta. when the operations are^'completed"' L^r^tory 1 $3 s'o"" "' ^'^ 

reSte"- ft' i^rdt'tttdtrbowT^'- ^"' "^^'^ "^^ ' ^ ^ P^ 
Laboratory fee, $3.50 ''°'^' '^'""^ ^""^ ^^^ ornamenting. 

UP jewely usin;%l'^i;::ir lit 3^1^^. Ta^ T' T\'''''' 

""' ^^ settings. Laboratory fee, $3.50. 

*Ind. Ed. 109 S. Machine Shop (2) — 1 30 s 2o- a 1^7 t u 
$2.50. Mr. Hennick. 1-^0-3.20, A-147. Laboratory fee, 

erenfarreo^^:- '^^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^S:. 

course. EquHa ;«' IbilltTer anH "" "' ""'■'' "'"^ "'"'^^'^ ^^ ^^l^^ this 

quivaient abilities and experiences are acceptable. 

*Ind. Ed. 113 S. Advanced Machine Shop (2)— 130 9 90- a 1^-7 
Laboratory fee, $2.50. Prerequisite, Ind. Ed. 10^ s'S^ts e:S;nt:'-M:: 

inlJ^TcutUn^Sdr'V'^ fundamental operations plus added units 

technical info maiioT re "arkingTh^e LT'^^'v"' '''' ^""'"^- «^'^'«'' 
ment the shop work ''^''"*'"^ ^^"^ *°°' '"«'=h,nes and materials supple- 

9.0of aSs'' Mr! PaSd."""'*' ^'""''^'^ "'" ^"'"•^'' O'^-'-tion (2)._ 

and t^ching sTaTLlbe'if c"'"' '". '""'l ^"' ••^•^*^^ -''J-*^ teachers. 
With Plannin^gtlTgLti^^rrrofTt;^^^^^^^^^ ^"^ ^'^ ^ 

Typical analyses are n^dfrcrLs^now ""u^se Trt TvalSf "a^dT"^^^^,' 
units re-organized or constructed anew. evaluated, and typical 

3 If'^tJ^^ S. Mechanical Drafting Procedures of Industry (2) 1 30 

eq?i;Jer Mr'tCL'^^' '"'"■ '-'^''''^' ^^ ^^ '"""^ts 

the^iTermethod's or"rstr[". 'h"''"^' *° ^'^^ ^^^''^^^ "-«- i" 
ing, checking, and blueprtnttg. """ ""*^ '" ^'^*^^'"^' P-'^"' <•— 

M.T"w„.' ''"• ''"^""'' '" ^»^''"»-' E""-'-" (2).-To be arranged, 
voc^ari^-ed^cltt:"""^''^' '"" ''^''^""^ ^"^^"^ -^^^^^^ - -search in 


of these courses. 



Physical Education 

Phys. Ed. S 109. The Teaching of Tumbling (2).— 10.30; Women^s Field 
House. Mr. McDaniels and Mr. Warner. 

This course offers an opportunity for teachers of physical education to 
practice the simplified skills in tumbling, and at the same time to study 
the mechanics involved in the execution of these and advanced stunts. 
Emphasis is placed on analyzing and teaching, rather than developing a 
high degree of skill in actual tumbling. The fundamental elements of 
successful pyramid building will be presented. 

Phys. Ed. S 125. The Physiology of Exercise (2).— 8.00; Women^s Field 
House. Mr. Warner. 

The purpose of this course is to acquaint students with the physiological 
changes in the human organism due to exercise. A study of how the 
organs function individually will be followed by an investigation of the 
body variables working together to maintain the efficiency of the bodily 
machine as a whole. An attempt will be made to furnish a physiological 
basis for planning a program of physical education for schools, and 
training programs for the athletic teams. 

Phys. Ed. S 133. Program Planning in Physical Education Seminar (2). — 
11.30; Women's Field House. Mr. Wescott. 

Modern theories in Physical Education, class organization, and content 
of programs in the gymnasium and on the playground will be evaluated 
on the basis of time, materials, facilities, needs, and the like. Students will 
prepare programs for individual situations. 

*Phys. Ed. S 235. Administration of Health Education Seminar (2). — 
9.00; Women's Field House. Mr. Wescott. 

A study of programs and materials of public school health, which pre- 
sents a wide range of scientific and educational data for courses of study. 
Students develop programs for typical situations, and plan for the corre- 
lation of health materials with other subjects in the curriculum. 

Summer Dance Session 

The Summer Dance Session offers work in dance as an art in education. 
Students may register for a full program of six semester hours in dance 
or combine Dance Education classes with other courses offered in the 

Living Arrangements. Apply to Director of Housing, Office of the Dean 
of Women. 

Evening Program. In addition to the evening recreation, lectures, and 
musical programs planned by the University for the entire student body, 
students in Dance Education may be interested in the Watergate concerts 
of music and dance presented Wednesday and Sunday evenings under the 
auspices of the National Symphony Orchestra in Washington. Students 
will also have opportunity to meet and hear leaders in the field of con- 
temporary arts at evening programs. 

Costume. A uniform dance costume, which may be obtained at the time 
of registration, is required. 

Women: 2 work suits, approximately $1.50 each. 
. 1 tunic, approximately $3.00. 

* A seminar paper for the M. Ed, may be prepared in connection with this course. 



Men: 2 pairs jersey trunks, approximately $1.00 each 

1 pair cotton jersey slacks, approximately $3.00.* 
*.xpenses. Dance Education courses j^r^ ^r. ^ff • 
Education, thus the regular Unive^^^ a-p.;" S^^^^^^^^^^^^ 
Service charge for towels in Women's Field House, $2.00 

Gwendolyn Drew, A. M., Professor of Physical Education for Women 

Charles Weidman, Artist, Teacher, Choreographer. 
Muriel Reger, Pianist, Summer Dance Session 

A course for dancers and teachers of dance 

Date."" '• ''"■ *'°" ""'' •'^^^ '^^'^ ""•« "•• - experience in Modern 

Section II. For advanced students. 
Open to men and women. 

Mit Tavis.- ' '''• ^•'"'''"'■""'" •^""^ <^>-l»-^"= Women's Field House. 
This course includes American square and country dances It i« 

s-r sr. ireoirity^oXtunt; z i^^-^-^^ "-I 

Source material will he given. ^No^pSrSoTm ^ ^1^:^ '^^^" '^»"^- 
Open to men and women. 

staff."' ^- ^ '''• "'"*=*' '" ^*""=''"»" (2)-11.30; Women's Field House. 

This course considers the following units- 
for'^sTudi^"^ *"' "—First two weeks. Source material will be on hand 

Composition for the Teacher.-Second two weeks 

Dance for the Elementary and Secondary School.-Third two weeks 
Open to men and women. «eeKS. 

Secondary Education 

Ed. 110 S. The Junior High School (2).-8.00; A-203. Mr Cantrell 

i.:r S". e'sr r.n'r.E ::.:--' r-'- -' ---"-l, 

characteristics of this school unit and a stud v o/ >'"'"% '""^'""^ ""^ 
zation, program of studies methods V.ff^ .1 Population, organi- 
aether with their implicat'^ Tr te^kers ^' "' '''"* ^^"^^^^ ^^^^^^' ^- 

aIo7.' Mr^Kablr'"" '""' '^"'^^^ '" ^^^^^^^ ^^'^-'^ (2).-n.30; 

high school students to sociaT nnl / f- '^'^'^' ^^^ adaptability of 

sideration. An attempt wiiralso h." h^^?"^ "^" ^^ ^^"^" -^^^"^^ <^on- - 

attempt will also be made to analyze the reasons for the 



recent attack on social studies, textbooks, teachers, and courses, with a 
view of justifying or rejecting the purposes of the attackers. 

Ed. S 216. Student Activities in the High School (2).— 10.30; A-17. 
Dr. Littlefield. 

This course offers a serious consideration of the problems connected with 
the so-called "extra-curricular" activities of the present-day high school. 
Special consideration will be given to: (1) Philosophical bases, (2) aims, 
(3) organization, and (4) supervision of student avtivities such as student 
council, school publications, musical organizations, dramatics, assemblies, 
and clubs. Present practices and current trends will be evaluated. 

*Ed. S 218. Seminar in Consumer Education (2).— 11.30; A-17. Dr. 

Consumer education is an answer to the demands for subject matter in 
the social sciences that has definite practical value. The general aim is 
to help develop a more intelligent consumer population. Problems con- 
sidered are: (1) types of subject matter, (2) bibliographies, (3) materials, 
and (4) methods. Field trips to the government bureaus of: (1) Stan- 
dards, (2) Food and Drug, and (3) Home Economics. This course is 
especially valuable to teachers of social sciences, business subjects, and 
home economics, and to principals and administrators interested in intro- 
ducing consumer problems into the curriculum as a separate course or as 
units within present subjects. 

**Ed. S 219. The Federal Government at Work (4 or 6).— 9.00 and 2.30; 
A-204. Dr. Powers. 

A field seminar designed especially for teachers of the social studies to 
interpret and illustrate a selected number of functions of the Federal 
Government in action. Themes developed will include conservation of 
natural resources, social welfare and social security, consumer education, 
the census, regulation of business and industry, labor relations, agriculture, 
cultural relations, housing, public health, public relations, and national 
defense. The seminar aims at the production of teaching units for elemen- 
tary and high school social studies classes. The procedure will include 
lectures by government officials, visits to government agencies in and near 
Washington for observation of the work of the government in progress, 
frequent conferences with government officials and other qualified experts, 
group discussions, and collecting and systematizing teaching materials. 
Supplementary features will be the showing of documentary films illus- 
trating government activities and familiarization with various teaching 
aids on the activities of the Federal Government that are available for 
teachers. Teaching units adaptable to elementary and secondary school 
classes will be prepared. 

Note. This course has been developed in cooperation with government 
officials who are in charge of the divisions and agencies studied. They are, 
therefore, recognized authorities in their respective fields. Ample pro- 
visions will be made for consultations with officials and utilization of other 
facilities of the National Capital. 

* A seminar paper for the M. Ed. may be prepared in connection with this course. 
** Qualified students who devote full time to the seminar may meet the seminar require- 
ments for the degree of M. Eld. wholly or in part. 



Ed. S 237. Curriculum Development in the Secondary School (2). — 8.00; 
N-101. Dr. Hand. 

This course is designed to assist administrators, supervisors, and teachers 
in planning a curriculum pattern appropriate to the needs of their re- 
spective communities. Trends operative in major curriculum development 
programs over the United States will be studied. Curriculum patterns 
yielded by various approaches will be analyzed. New developments in the 
various broad field areas will be explored. Methods of initiating and in- 
stalling a curriculum development program will be considered. 

Special Education 

Ed. S 180. Introduction to Special Education (2).— 9.00; E-110. Mrs. 

A survey of the entire field of special education. Planned especially 
for persons who have done no work in this field and designed to give 
teachers, principals, attendance workers, and supervisors an understanding 
of the needs of all types of exceptional children and information concern- 
ing the sources available in the State and community for helping each type. 
The course deals with methods of finding, identification, school placement, 
vocational training, and follow-up of mentally and physically handicapped 

Ed. S 182. Methods of Teaching Handicapped Children (2).— 10.30; E-110. 
Mrs. Wygant. 

Development of language and reading materials suitable for handicapped 
children and the proper techniques for applying these materials will consti- 
tute the basic essentials of this course. 

It is designed especially for teachers of retarded children and for regular 
grade teachers who are interested in the problem child. 


Eng. lys. Survey and Composition I (3). — Eight periods a week. 9.00, 
daily; and 8.00, M., W., F.; A-133. Mr. Peden. 

The second semester of the freshman Survey and Composition course. 

A study of prose composition combined with an historical study of 
English literature from the Victorian period to the 20th Century. Themes, 
reports, and conferences. 

Note: The Survey portion of this course (given daily at 9.00) may be 
elected separately for two hours of credit. 

Eng. 3s. Survey and Composition II (3). — Eight periods a week. 10.30, 
daily; and 11.30, M., W., F.; A-133. Mr. Ball. 

An equivalent of the second semester of sophomore Survey and 

An historical survey of English literature of the 17th and 18th centuries, 
together with practice in prose composition. Themes, reports. 

Note: The Survey portion of this course (given daily at 10.30) may be 
elected separately for two hours of credit. 



Eng 8A.S Survey of American Literature (2).-9.)0; A-143. Dr. Warfel. 
fnSrican literature from the beginnings to Hawthorne. 
Eng. 12 S. Shakespeare (2). -10.30; A-130. Dr. Cooley. 

Six plays generally given in high school. 

En^ 14 S. College Grammar (2).-8.00; A-12. Dr. Harman. 

StudiL in the descriptive grammar of modern English, with some account 
of the history of forms. 

Eng. 101 S.. History of the English Language (2).-9.00; A-li. 1^ • 

^^™^''* .1 f fV,P FnP-lish language; its nature, origin, and 

Ength spe;e; and upon the rules which govern modern usage. 

^ote. Major students in Engiish must -ct either CoHe.e ^an 
History of the English Language or Old Engl sh. (For tne 
majors in English, see the annual catalogue, 1940-41, p. 314.) 

Eng. 114 S. Prose and Poetry of the Romantic Age (2).-10.30; A-UO. 

Dr. Hale. . . . 

Byron, Shelley. Keats; together with prose criticism. 
Eng. 116 S. Victorian Prose and Poetry (2).-9.00; A-130. Dr. Coolcy. 
Tennyson, Browning, and other figures of the earlier Victorian period. 
Eng 124 S. Contemporary Drama (2).-8.00-, A-UO. Dr. Fitzhugh^ 
ridy of significant European and American dramatists from Ibsen 

to O'Neill. 

Eng. 135 S. Advanced Writing (2).-11.30; A-UO. Dr. Hale 

! b;gining course in creative writing. Required of undergraduate majors 

in English. Aim 

Eng 208 S. Seminar in the Eighteenth Century (2).-9.00; A-UO. 

''I' tstlsive study of one man's worU or of one important movement in 
*';;r2oTs. Seminar in American Literature (2).-10.30; A-140. Dr. 


A short story: Poe, Hawthorne, and local color. 

Ent. 1 S. Introductory Entomology (3).-Nol given in 1941 
Ent 201. Advanced Entomology (2).-Hours to be arranged. Dr. Cory. 

En. 202. R«..r.l. - En,.n, (C,«il. »«.»•».«,.(. -M .«'«.- 

head of the department, may undertake supervised lesearc 





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 graduate courses. Consult instructor before registering. 


Gen. Sci. S 1. General Science for the Elementary School (2). — Dr. West. 

Section A-1: For Primary Grades. Not given in 1941. 

Section A-2: For Primary Grades. 11.30; E-18. 

Section B-1: For Upper Elementary Grades. Not given in 1941. 

Section B-2: For Upper Elementary Grades. 10.30, E-18. 

These courses are planned to meet the needs of the elementary school 
teacher. A point of view consistent with current philosophy in elementary 
education will be developed. The course will provide background material 
in selected phases of those sciences which contribute to elementary school 
work . An interpretation of materials of the local environment with refer- 
ence to enrichment of the science program will receive attention. As much 
of the work as is possible will be illustrated with simple materials and 
apparatus and the material will be professionalized as much as possible. 

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 both A and B Sections. 

Gen. Sci. S 2. Activity Materials for Science in the Elementary School 
(2). — T., Th., 1.30-4.00, E-21. Group and individual conferences to be 
arranged. 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 10. Elements of Meteorology (2).— 8.00; F-l()4. Mr. Diehl. 

The defense program which has been set up by the government has out- 
lined the need for a knowledge of meteorology in warfare — in the air, on 
the land, and at sea. It is equally important in numerous civilian activi- 
ties connected with defense preparations. Because college trained men are 
being called upon to assume positions of responsibility in both the armed 
forces and in civilian life, their need for a short course in meteorology is 

This course has been specifically designed to fit in with the set-up of 
the defense program. Among the topics to be discussed are the following: 
the atmosphere, its properties, composition, and activities; the meteoro- 

states Weather Bureau in Washington, D. C. 

''^'"h .^Lld The chief purpose of this study is to develop an under- 

to the various habitats receive special consideration. 

The folio™ materials will ^^^^'^^^^^^^ 

(3) Sn T. Trewartha, "Climates of the Worid." 

HIS. General European History. 

A. Fron. Ik. D«lln, of Ih, Rom.n Bmplr. lo th. (2>.-N.t 

given in 1941. 

B. From the Renaissance to the French Revolution (2).-Not g.ven .n 

''c.' From the French Revolution to the First World War (2).-11.30; 
A -203. Dr. Strakhovsky. 

H 2 S. American History. 

An introductory course in American History from 1492 to the present, 
deigned to complete the year's work in three summer sessions. 

A. The Early Period, 1492-1829 (2).-9.00; S-209. Dr. Crothers. 

B The Middle Period, 1829-1877 (2) .-Not given in 1941. 

. T> -A 1877 fn the Present (2).— 10.30; A-204. Dr. 
C. The Recent Period, 1877 to tne rresem v / 


H. 121 S. Western America (2).-9.00; A-207. Dr. Gewehr. 

An adaptation for summer students of the regular courses H. 121f, H. 
122s (History of the American Frontier). 

A consideration of some significant factors in the shaping of the frontier 
and of its influence upon American development. 





H. 125 S. History of Maryland. 

A. The Colony of Maryland (2)._Not given in 1941 

B. The State of Maryland (2).-ll.30; A-204. Dr. Dozer 

H. 127 S. Latin American History (2)._8.00; A-2(,4. Dr. Dozer 

the institutio s th^ po, [i; "sod";^ ' consideration of the colonization. 
veiopn,ent of the Lat,^ American pLpTe?'"''^' "''^""^' ^"' "^^'^^ ^- 

St" kilt. ^""■""^ ^''"'"" '''"' '"'''' "»«-'«3« <2).-l„.30; A.203. Dr. 

(Eu^ro^^sfnc:" 9uVTr TT °' '""^ "^"'^^ — ^ «. 143f. 144s 
ments and "^prindpat Zon':> °?°"" "' '""^ ""^^^'^-^ de;elop 
coming of the preTent Ifli" '" '"' ''"'""^ "'^* -"*"^"t«d to the 

H. 201 S. Seminar in American History (2).-l0 30- A 2<.q n ^ u 
P t^ierence to those working on theses. 


H. E. 24 S. Costume Design (2).—U)V)' H iq^ t:. 
McFarland. ^^ ^•'^^' ^■^'^^- Fee, $1.00. Mrs. 

A study of fundamentals underlvine- t^^^f^ fooi,- i , 

relate to the expression of individuality L dresf ' "' ''"^" ^' '""'^ 
*H. E. 25 S. Crafts (2).— 1.30-3.10; H-105 Pp. « nn »^ ^ 

craft projects acc;rdinrto demand " ^"^' '"°'' ^""""^' ^"^ °t*>- 

H.E.32S Elements of Nutrition (2).-ll.30; H-222. Mrs Welsh 

A. Tailoring, first three weeks m Ton • . . 
veloped through the construction of 1 L coar^^-a^f ^ ""' '^ '^■ 
JnJr' ''''' '"''^' ^^>- Alteration^and renovatio^ of ready-to-wear 

Note: Owing to conditions resulting from th« ^r. . 
amount of sewing done in the home ion th. ^ "* emergency, the 

to utilize better all of our reso" es " Jt '"" " "'" ''^ "^^^^^^^^ 
ready-made garments and the ^eTovatTon f '" ""T '"'"^^ ^'*^'^««" «f 
hand. This course is designed^:rerZ ^u^rr ''"^ °^ ™-^^ - 

**H. E. 148 S. The School Lunch (2).— 11.30; H-5. 

A. First three w^eeks (1). The educational and nutritional aspects of 
the school lunch. Miss Leamy. 

B. Second three weeks ( 1 ) . The administration of the school lunch: equip- 
ment, finances and accounting. Preparation of simple menus (on days 
when menus are prepared the class will meet from 11.30-1.10). Fee, $2.00. 
Mrs. Bowie. 

**H. E. S 160. Recent Advances in Food Preparation (2).— 11.30; H-204. 
Fee, $1.00. Miss Kirkpatrick, Miss Burnett. 

A "refresher" presentation of standard methods of food preparation; a 
review^ of recent food experimentation. The work will be presented by 
demonstrations and through the use of a syllabus especially prepared for 
"refresher" courses in foods. Recitation only. 

A. First three weeks (1). Eggs and dairy products, quick frozen 
fruits and vegetables, home canning. 

B. Second three weeks (1). Breads, meats, poultry, sea food. 

H. E. S 162. Nutrition Refresher Course (1).— 9.00; H-5. First three 
weeks. Miss Leamy. 

A course designed for those who wish to be brought up to date on the 
newer developments in nutrition, and who wish to use the material for 
teaching lay groups in the national nutrition program. Includes planning 
family meals for low income groups. 

H. E. 172 S. Problems in Textiles (1).— 10.30; H-9. Three recitations, 
two laboratories weekly; remaining two hours of laboratory to be scheduled 
at student's convenience. Fee, $1.00. Mrs. Moore. 

Testing and experimental work in textiles. 

Note: .The remaining three credits of H. E. 172 to be offered in the 
summer session of 1942. 

H. E. S 173. Buying of Textiles. First three weeks (1).— 9.00; H-9. Mrs. 

The selection and use of textile commodities for the house and for family 
clothing. The factors determining consumer satisfaction; storage, launder- 
ing and dry cleaning of textile fabrics in the home. 

*H. E. 204 S. Readings in Nutrition (2).— 9.00; H-222. Mrs. Welsh. 

Reports and discussions of outstanding nutritional research and investi- 

H. E. S 161. Housing (2).— 8.00; H-5. Miss Mount, Miss Curtiss. 

Housing the Family. Choosing a home site; study of house plans; con- 
struction materials for both urban and rural homes; rural electrification in 
relation to the rural home; financing the home. Emphasis is placed on the 
medium and low cost house. Lectures by specialists in architecture, build- 
ing materials and home financing. 

Housing as a Social Problem. Civic and national low-cost housing 
projects. Lectures by specialists in housing from the Alley Dwelling 
Authority, Washington, D. C, and from the Government housing agencies. 

* Students may register for the first three weeks, one credit. 
** Students may register for A or B or both. 






Hort. 115 S. Truck Crop Management (1). — First three weeks. 9.00; 
F-103. Dr. Mahoney. 

Primarily designed for vocational argicultural teachers and county 
agents. Special emphasis will be placed upon new and improved com- 
mercial methods of production of the leading truck and small fruit crops. 
Current problems and their solution will receive special attention. 

Hort. 116 S. Ornamental Horticulture (1). — Not given in 1941. 


The Mathematics Department is now offering a cycle of summer courses 
intended for students who desire to work towards a Master's degree. For 
details of this curriculum consult the Head of the Department. 

Math. 18 S. Pictorial Geometry (2).— 11.30; E-237. Dr. Dantzig. 

The story of geometry, classical and modern, synthetic and analytic, 
presented by means of drawings and models made by the students them- 

Math. 22 S. Analytic Geometry (4).— Three hours daily. 8-00-9.50, 10.30; 
E-121. Prerequisite, Math. 21f or its equivalent. Dr. Newell; Dr. Dantzig. 

Cartesian and polar coordinates, the straight line, circle, parabola, ellipse, 
hyperbola, higher algebraic and transcendental curves; solid analytic 

Math. 23 S-II. Calculus (4).— Three hours daily. 8.00-9.50, 10.30; E-122. 
Prerequisite, differential calculus. Dr. Martin; Dr. Lancaster. 

This course deals with the integral calculus and its applications to 
geometry and mechanics; the technique of integration; the calculation of 
curvilinear areas, arcs, volumes, moments of inertia, pressure, and work; 
expansion in series. 

Math. 71 S. Applied Mathematics (2).— 8.00; E-214. Prerequisite, Math. 
8f or 21f or their equivalent. Dr. Lancaster. 

Spherical trigonometry with applications to navigation; also topics in 
aeronautics, ballistics. 

Math. 130 S. Analytical Mechanics (2).— 9.00; E-214. Prerequisite, Math. 
23y or its equivalent. Dr. Martin. 

Statics, equilibium of a point and of flexible cords, virtual work, kine- 
matics, dynamics of a particle, elementary celestial mechanics, Lagrangian 
equations, Hamilton's principle. 

Math. 141 S. Higher Algebra (2).— 11.30; E-214. Prerequisite, college 
algebra. Dr. Newell. 

Identities; multinomial expansion; combinatorial analysis; mathematical 
induction, undertermined coefficients; determinants; elementary theory of 
equations; inequalities, diophantine equations, theory of numbers. 

Math. 232 S. Theory of Probabilities and ^east Squares (2). -10.30; 
V S? Prerequisite. Math. 23y or its equivalent. Dr. Lancaster 
'' Iple evl'ts; combinatorial analysis; the <^^^:'Z;^^ ^i 
eo^poLd probability; independent^^-^^^^^ 
re .r^f^rnutbS. "ru": ^babiHties; applications to statis- 

the evolution of mathematical concepts and principles. 


The „...«, «s ,« «- "t^t'vTin'rt*™"',::' 

Spanish .„ --"f J„';7:S 8°:^.. a...r4 >r^'' '«' «"' <" 
Itntr.r .nrr:i;co„.u,t ... t„«™.»r ,0, hour. .< 

«»'' "•^"- A. FreMh 

,A1. .o»r«. n,.rked with .n ....rl.k may b, t.k.n during .h,« »«.»«. 

%: r;r:i:vrrc:>.-,>a.,y, .0., n.,o ..»; ^ «. ^^ 

"t T'sritr^ri <.,.-D.,.y. m 10* n.n: A.30e. M., 

^'^'"'''' _, . , ,„ facilitate translation and comprehension. No 

or minor and for whom special provision will be made. 
*Fr 9 S Phonetics (2).-9.00; E-213. Mme Begue. 
p"::eLt; In™ ,n K.nen P'-™f J Jj't-JSnjLrr, 

in French. . . inon. ir 91*^ 

•Fr. 10 S. Inl..n.«liale .nd C.mpo.U.on (2).-10J)0. E-2U. 

"TraStn ,„n, E„,,1.h ln« F,»eH^ E«,c,». ,n v«abn.a„-buUd,n. 
Short free compositions. Conducted in French. 

• Fr S 15. Diction (2).-S.OO; E-212. M. Liotard. 

Study o, inncction. intonation and '^X:^;;iX^:7m:i 
fhrp;^op.r'^d""lX\rSr:Xpefrdi"onr inducted in French. 



*Fr S 100. Conversation (2)._To be arranged. M. and Mme de Chaunv 

M. B^u" '"''' '"•''•"•"^'- ^""^ Composition (2)._10.30; E-304. 

composition each week. ConSed rF^ench ' '""*""' "' '''''■ ^'''^ 
Lio?ard' "'• ''"''' '''•'"*=•' ^»^^"«*^ •' Today (2).-11.30; E-213. M. 

thfougt tt tdf^rS £:«.:„ l^^--fn'--tury French novel 
authors. Conducted in French ""P°'tant works by outstanding- 

sIJ;eJoI' M^^'Lgur' ''''"'" "■"•" Romanticism to Symbolism (2).- 

MfrericrTbrirAuJ^^ rjeTnT^^^ ^T "^ ""-' ^-- 
^opment o. French dra.a^r;.^ Hn;i.^- ^o^ ,--— :t^t 

Fr. S 122. Classicism and Fantaisie (2).— 10 30- E 21? M n 

f r. S 141. Renaissance Poetry and Prose (2) —Qon- v Qn^ n, t • 
Sources and evolution of fV,« p • ^^^— ^-^O' E-304. M. Liotard. 

»r.220S. I^«1i«l! C««r„ a ., 2)._Ho„r. to b. .rranged Staff 

a;.^ Kaa....„. c.^„.- f.^ 'S'^Sr Jr TS.SSt 
D» J. '"■ '"'•■«™'"""™ i" P™,h li,.„,„„ <2,._».», E-2,S. „ 



French and foreign influences that slowly accumulated to make possible the 
sentimental explosion known as Romanticism. Conducted in French. 

The Summer French School 

The School is designed particularly for teachers of French, but it is 
open to all persons desirous of perfecting their knowledge of the language, 
literature, and civilization of France. No diploma is required for regis- 
tration. There are elementary courses for beginners. University and 
college students may take courses leading to baccalaureate and graduate 
degrees. An individual program is made for the work of each student 
according to his aptitudes and interests. 

The French House. Gerneaux Hall, which has just been renovated and 
newly furnished, is the French House. It is the center of all activities 
sponsored by the School. Here the students and the members of the teach- 
ing staff meet for their meals; for the "sings," games, or lectures at the 
social hour after dinner; for informal conversation at almost any period 
throughout the day. Women students live in Gerneaux Hall. Men students 
room in a special section of the men^s dormitory. 

Visitors. Members of the large French colony in Washington take an 
active interest in the French School. They attend the public lectures and 
at frequent intervals are invited to dinner at the French House. In this 
way our students have an opportunity to hear French spoken by many 
different French people. 

Activities. The French School organizes and supervises activities not 
directly related to the courses of study. It conducts a number of excnrsiona 
pittoresques et educatives to art galleries, symphony concerts, and various 
places of historic interest in and around Washington (entrance fees not 
included in matriculation fee). These trips, together with tennis, dancing, 
swimming, volley ball, croquet, and picnics provide recreation and exercise, 
as well as excellent opportunities for vocabulary-building and informal con- 
versation in French. 

Visiting Professor. The French School welcomes its visiting professor for 
1941, Monsieur Francois Denoeu, Professor of French at Dartmouth 

Born and educated in France, Professor Denoeu taught in Paris and in 
Scotland before coming to America. Author as well as teacher, he has 
written poetry (Peches de Jeunesse^ 1939), novels (La Vierge aux Yeiix de 
feUy 1933, and Beau-Poil an Maroc, 1939), and various critical studies on 
French literature. Many American teachers and students know his name 
through the use of his Petit Miroir de la civilisation francaise^ which has 
been so popular in college and high schools. 

Professor Denoeu will give two courses and two evening lectures. His 
discussion of the problems which have confronted France since the last 
war will be of special interest, for he will be able to give first-hand infor- 
mation of some of the causes which led to France's present situation. Pro- 
fessor Denoeu was a second lieutenant in the French Army during the 
first World War. In 1939-40 he again served his country, this time with 
the rank of captain. 



sent upon request. additional comments and information will be 

B. German 
Schweizer. '^'^'"^"''"•^ «-"- (6).-Daily, 8.00. 10.30. 1.30; E-305. Mr. 

Ger. 3.. Second Year Ge man ^ n •, J " ^ '""'' ^"'"'"'"^• 
Mutziger. " (^>— ^^'ly- 8.00, 10.30, 1.30; E-311. Mr. 

Prerequisite, German ly or equivalent 

C. Spanish 
EvlnS'lilt- ^'^"""'^'^ ''•'^"'^'' <«>-^-'>^- «-"0. 10.30, 1.30; E-312. Mr. 

comtTjL"^ grammar, composition, pronunciation, and translation TV.- 
eouKse IS the equivalent of Spanish ly li.sted in the general cauC^^ 

Mus. S 3. History of American Music (2^ 11 qh t. T».r .. 

divided as follows: fro^ 1620 tl the R.l ^'"'"' ''"'• ^^^« ^^-^^ is 
our ^overnn^ent; 1800 tT the Civil Waf^^^^^^^^^^^ T' ''^ establishment of 
us down to our own day when our mu.i'p^l r. ^ P"""'^"^- ^^'^ brings 
any other country in the world ' T u ^^^ '^ ^^o'^Parable with that of 
screen are exertin'/sult aTfn'fl^e^^ ^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ talkin. 

MUS.S6. Music and Musicians (2).-10.30;B. Mr Randall 

and personalities of musictZ who ^'""IT ''' ''"^'"* ^^^^ ^^e names 
time. The student wil~^^^^^^^ P"^^- at the present 

expressions, also a basis f o the apptdatfo"'"? ^' '' """^"^ ^^™^ ^"^ 
musical subjects. The teacher should ^hl^^^^^^^^ ^"^ .-'^-^- on 

ducting: of classroom music. ^ ^^^ course in the con- 

Mus. S 9. Choral Technique (2).-8.00; B. Mrs. Reidy 

.rades and hi.h school. It willLTu fi' Sd^:/^ ^^^"^^"^^^ 

ciples of voice production, breath control SZ' ! fundamental prin- 

pretative study of song material Zillt ^^^7^"^ ' ^"^ ^^^^ion. An inter- 
tions. Attention will be^n toT !h Ti ' '^^'"^^ ""'^^'^'^^ ^""^tra- 

organization and conducting f cho ^ ' ^ !? ? ^'^'^^ ^"'"^^"^ — 
voices, balance of parts- reheLZl ^^^"^^'^ ^^^ting and classification of 
playing. "^ '"' rehearsals, program building, and accompaniment 



Opportunities for practical experience in selecting material, conducting, 
and accompanying will be given the student. 

Mus. Ed. S 10. The Teaching of Music in the Elementary School (2).— 
9.00; B. Mrs. Reidy. 

Prerequisite: The required normal school courses in music or equivalent. 

This course deals with the study and demonstration of materials and 
methods suitable for use in the elementary grades. Attention will be given 
to the study of child voice, remedial aids for the non-singer, selection of 
suitable rote songs, introduction and development of reading skills, testing 
and classification of voices, creative expressions, and a survey of the 
various song series. 

Each teacher is requested to bring the course of study she uses and a 
chromatic pitch pipe. 


Phil. 171 S. The Western Tradition (2).— 9.00; A-140. Dr. Marti. 

An introductory course in philosophy, for students who have not had an 
opportunity to get acquainted with the subject, or who desire a rapid re- 
view of philosophy, from the angle of our times. 

Some of our contemporaries have forgotten, and some never knew the 
things that make up the great western tradition, in all cultural matters, 
and especially in philosophy. This course will translate the great ideas of 
the Occident into terms of our age, in an endeavor to help the student in 
better understanding himself and his time, by means of a deeper under- 
standing of our past. There is no vital present, nor a fertile future, with- 
out a well understood past. 

Lectures and class discussion. At least one hour a week will be devoted 
to the discussion of student questions. 


Phys. S I. Introductory Physics (3)— 1.30-3.20; E-18. Fee, $3.00. Mr. 

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. Introductory Physics (3). — Not given in 1941. 

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


Pol. Sci. 1 s. American National Government (3). — Eight periods a week. 
8.00, daily; and 9.00, M., W., F.; A-210. Dr. Kline. 

A study of the organization and functions of the national government of 
the United States. 





Pol. Sci. 4 s. State and Local Government (3). — Eight periods a week. 
10.30, daily; 11.30, M., W., F.; A-106. 

A study of the organization and functions of state and local government 
in the United States, with special emphasis upon the government of 

Pol. Sci. S 107. Personalities in World Politics (2).— 10.30; A-21. Dr. 

This course will be devoted to a study of prominent individuals who 
have aided in shaping world politics since the great World War. Among 
the persons to be considered are Streseman, Lloyd George, Clemenceau, 
Kemal Pasha, Lenin, Konoye, Quezon, Chiang Kai-shek, and other world 
leaders of the present. 

PoL Sci. 127 S. Public Opinion and Propaganda (2).— 8.00; A-143. Dr. 

Studies in the management and conditioning of public opinion and an 
analysis of the role and uses of propaganda in war and peace in contem- 
porary America and Europe. Special consideration will be given to the 
agencies employing propaganda and to the techniques used. 

Pol. Sci. S 129. The National Defense Program (2).— 10.30; A-143. Dr. 

An analysis of the problems connected with the national defense and 
aid-to-Britain programs, including defense financing and governmental 
policies toward labor, industry, and agriculture. Prerequisite, Pol. Sci. 1 
or its equivalent. 

Pol. Sci. 143 S. American Political Theory (2).— 9.00; A-106. 

A study of the writings of the principal American political theorists 
from the colonial period to the present. 

Pol. Sci. S 154. The World Today (2).— 1.30; A-1. Dr. Steinmeyer. 

This course, directed by Dr. Steinmeyer, will be devoted to a study of the 
Near East and Africa. Since this area is vitally affected by events trans- 
piring in Europe it should offer the student the opportunity of studying 
this area of the world in the light of European events. 

The lectures and discussions will again be conducted by leading authori- 
ties. Diplomatic representatives will again be invited to address the class. 

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. 

Note: The course will be open to the general public as well as as sum- 
mer school students. A special circular giving detailed schedule of lectures, 
information about the lecturers, and fees for attendance may be obtained 
by applying to the Director of the Summer Session. 

Pol. Sci. S 271. Seminar in American Government (2). — 11.30; A-140. 
Dr. Kline. 

Selected topics in American Government adapted to the interests and 
needs of those who enroll. 


P. H. S 111. Poultry Breeding and Feeding (l).-Not given in 1941. 

P. H. S 112. Poultry Products and Marketing (l).-First three weeks. 
10 30- P-120. Dr. Byerly, Mr. Gwin. 

E^^ formation and factors affecting egg and meat quality, and efficiency 
of egg and mLt production. The production of hatching eggs and hatchery 
management problems. 

Fe^ and poultry grades and the grading of Maryland poultry and poultry 
products Marlet'o'utlets for Maryland poultry and poultry products. Mar- 
keting agencies and preservation problems. 


Psych. 101 S. General Psychology (2) .-8.00; A-18. Dr. Hackman. 

Intended for those who have not had a general course in psychology. A 
review of the more basic findings regarding human behavior. 

Pysch 110 S. Educational Psychology (3).-Seven periods a week. Daily, 
10.30; Th. and F., 11.30; A-18. Dr. Hackman. 

Application of psychological methods and results to P-^;f2%SSnce 
in education; measurement of individual differences and their significance, 
learlg. motivation, transfer of training, and related problems. 

Psych. 121 S. Social Psychology (2).-8.00; A-140. Dr. Macmillan. 

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

Psych. 130 S. Mental Hygiene (2).-10.30; A-12. (Four lectures a week; 
one clinic at St. Elizabeth's Hospital, Wednesday, 3 to 5 P. M.). Dr. 


The more common deviations of personality and behavior; conditions of 
psychol^gi'al maladjustment and methods of treatment. The weekly clini.s 
Tre arranged to give an opportunity to observe the more common types at 

Pvsch 135 S. Clinical Psychology for Teachers (2).-8 00; A-14. (Four 
lectures'a week; one clinic at St. Elizabeth's Hospital, Wednesday, 3 to 5 
P. M.). Dr. Sprowls. 

Principles of mental hygiene applied to the diagnosis and treatment of 
school children deviating from the normal. 

Psych. 150 S. Psychological Tests and Measurements (2).— 9.00; A-18. 
Dr. Macmillan. 

Critical survey of psychological techniques used in educational and voca- 
tional "LnSn an! ,n personnel selection, with emphasis on criteria for 
test validation and interpretation of test data. 






Soc. 1 S. Principles of Sociology (2). — Two sections. Section I, 8.00; 
A-130; Section II, 9.00; A-203. Dr. Holt. 

An analysis of society and the basic social processes; characteristics of 
collective behavior; typical social organizations; the development of per- 
sonality; the relation of the individual to the group; social products; social 
interaction; social change. 

Soc. 104 S. Urban Sociology (2).— 10.30; A-231. Dr. Joslyn. 

The origin and growth of cities; composition and characteristics of city 
populations; the social ecology of the city; social relationships and group- 
ings in the city; the organization of urban activities; social problems of the 
city; the planning and control of urban development. 

Soc. 108 S. The Family (2).— 8.00; A-231. Dr. Wilson. 

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 change. 

Soc. 120 S. Social Pathology (2).— 11.30; A-231. Dr. Joslyn. 

A study of social maladjustments which represent deviations from gen- 
erally accepted norms. Problems to be covered will include: poverty, un- 
employment, family disorganization, crime and delinquency, suicide, and 
the misuse of leisure time. 

Soc. 121 S. Criminology (2).— 9.00; A-231. Dr. Wilson. 

The nature and extent and cost of crime; causative factors; historical 
methods of dealing with criminals; apprehension of alleged criminals; penal 
institutions; other means of caring for convicted persons; the prevention 
of crime. 


Speech ly. Reading and Speaking (2). — 10.30; A-303. Dr. Ehrensberger. 

The principles and techniques of oral expression, visible and audible; 
the preparation and delivery of short original speeches; reference readings, 
short reports, etc. Required of all four-year students. 

Speech 101 S. Introduction to Radio (2).— 11.30; E-302. Fee, $2.00. Dr. 

A lecture and laboratory course dealing with the various aspects of 
present-day broadcasting. Practice in writing, microphone speaking, re- 
cording, etc. Emphasis upon the uses of radio in education. 

Speech 105 S. Teacher Problems in Speech (2).— 9.00; A-303. Mr. 

A practical course dealing with the improvement of voice and the treat- 
ment of minor speech defects. The course is designed to meet the every- 
day speech problems that confront the teacher. There will be a demonstra- 
tion and practice clinic. 

Zool. 1 s. General Zoology (4).— Five lectures; five two-hour labora- 
tories. Lecture, 1.30, M-107; laboratory, 8.00, M-203. Laboratory fee, $3.00. 

Dr. Burhoe. 

An introductory course which is cultural and practical in its aim. It 
deals with the principles of the development, structure, relationships, and 
activities of animals, a knowledge of which is valuable in developmg an 
appreciation of the biological sciences. Typical invertebrates and a mam- 
malian form are studied. 

Zool. 4 s. Comparative Vertebrate Morphology (4).— Five lectures; five 
three-hour laboratories. Lecture, 11.30, M-107; laboratory, 1.30, M-303. 
Laboratory fee, $3.00. Dr. Hard. 

This course is designed for students interested in the anatomy of verte- 
brate animals. The work consists of the dissection of type forms and a 
correlation of the anatomy of one form with another. The mammal is em- 
phasized, but other vertebrates such as the fish, amphibian, reptile, and 
bird are studied. This course fulfills the requirements in comparative 
anatomy for pre-medical students. 

Zool. 15 S. Human Physiology (3).— Five lectures; three two-hour labora- 
tories. Lecture, 10.30, M-107; laboratory, M., W., F., 1.30, M-105. Labora- 
tory fee, $3.00. Dr. Phillips. 
' For students who desire a knowledge of human anatomy and physiology. 
Emphasis is placed upon the physiology of digestion, circulation, respira- 
tion, and reproduction. 

Zool. 206 S. Research (3-6).— Hours to be arranged. Staff. 


A— Arts and Sciences 

B — Music 

C— Calvert Hall 

D — Dairy 

E — Engineering 

F — Horticulture 

G— Gymnasium-Armory 
H — Home Economics 
K — Chemistry 
L — Library 
M— Morrill Hall 
N — Education 

p — Poultry 

T — Agriculture 

W Women's Field House 

Z — Sylvester Hall 

PRKS8 or