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July 6-7, Friday- Saturday — Registration, new graduate students only. 

July 9, Monday — Registration — all undegraduate students and matriculated 
graduate students. 

July 10-11 — P.T.A. Summer Conference. 

July 14, Saturday — Classes as usual. 

July 19, Thursday — Institute on Professional Relations. 

August 17, Friday — Close of Summer School. 



William P. Cole, Jr. Chairman 

100 W. University Parkway, Baltimore 
Mrs. John L. Whitehurst, Secretary 

4101 Greenway, Baltimore 
J. Milton Patterson, Treasurer 

1015 Argonne Drive, Baltimore 
John E. Semmes 

100 W. University Parkway, Baltimore 
Philip C. Turner 

Parkton, Baltimore County 
Henry K. Nuttle 

Denton, Caroline County 
Thomas Roy Brookes 

Bel Air, Harford County 
E. Paul Knotts 

Denton, Caroline County 
Stanford Z. Rothschild 

2215 Ken Oak Road, Baltimore 
Glenn L. Martin 

Middle River, Baltimore 













Summer School 



TT /^ "RYRD - — 

* Aptin^ Director, Summer School; Acting Dean, 

Arnold E. Joyal Acting Director, ^^^^^^^ ^^ Education 

Secretary to the Director 

Alma Frothingham . ^ ^. , 

Dean, Graduate School 

C O Appleman . ,^ 

Assistant Dean, College of Agriculture 


Dean, College of Home Economics 

Marie Mount t>„ki;,. 

Dean, College of Business and Public 
J. FREEMAN P^inistration, -.ndActing Dean, College of Arts and Sciences 

Dean, College of Engineering 
S. S. STEIKBERC ^^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^ ^^.^^^^ 

T. B. SVMONS .-- ^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^ 

Adele Stamp ^ 

Acting Dean of Men 

James H. Reid " . ^ . • ;^^e 

Acting Director of Admissions 
EDGAR F.LONG Registrar 

ALMA H. PKEiNKERT ^^ Comptroller 

C. L. Benton 


Carl W. E. Hintz 

T A HUTTON Purchasing Agent and Manager of Students^ Supply Store 

Director of Information and Publications 
G. W. Sample 

University of Maryland, Official Publication, issued semi-monthly during- May, June, and 
July and bi-monthly the rest of the year at College Park, Maryland. Entered as second 

class matter under Act of Congress of August 24, 1912. 


Administrative Officers 

Instructors in Summer SchoolI." 

General Information 

Terms of Admission... _.. 

Academic Credit 
Tuition and Fees 

Living Accommodations 

Institute on Professional Relations . "J 

Summer Graduate Work 
Course Offerings and DescbiptionZ 

College of Agriculture 

College of Arts and Sciences 

CoHege of Business and Public Admin^^^ati:; 

College of Education 

College of Home Economics 


.... 1 

- 3 

- 8 

- 8 

- 8 

- 9 

- 9 

- 10 

- 11 
. 12 
. 14 





George J. Abrams, M.S., Assistant Professor of Apiculture. 
Paul R. Achenbach, B.S., Lecturer on Heating, Ventilation and Refrigeration 
Arthur M. Ahalt, M.S., Associate Professor of Agricultural Education 
Russell B. Allen, B.S., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering 
George F. Alrich, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics 
Mary L. Andrews, Ph.D., Instructor in English 

Charles 0. Appleman, Ph.D., Professor of Botany and Plant Physiology 
Ross E. Backenstoss, Ph.D., Instructor in Foreign Languages 
H. Stanley Baker, M.A., Instructor in Physical Education 
Oliver E. Baker, Ph.D., Professor of Geography and Lecturer on Agricul- 
tural Economics 
Hayes Baker-Crothers, Ph.D., Professor of History 
Cecil R. Ball, M.A., Assistant Professor of English 
Herman Ball, B.A., Instructor in Physical Education 
Ronald Bamford, Ph.D., Professor of Botany 
Frank G. Banta, M.A., Instructor in Foreign Languages 
Madge Beauman, R.N., Assistant in Physical Education 
Ural G. Bee, M.S., Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry 
Charles L. Benton, M.A., C.P.A., Professor of Accounting 
Rachel J. Benton, Ph.D., Professor of Physical Education 
Myron H. Berry, M.S., Associate Professor of Dairy Husbandry 
Angela Bianchini, B.A., Instructor in Foreign Languages 
Donald T. Bonney, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemical Engineering 
Sidney F. Borg, B.S., C.E., M.C.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering 
Henry H. Brechbill, Ph.D., Professor of Education 
Ferdinand G. Brickwedde, Ph.D., Professor of Physics. 
Allison T. Brown, Instructor in Interior Design 
Glen D. Brown, M.A., Professor of Industrial Education 
Hazel M. Brown, M.S., Assistant Professor of Foods and Nutrition 
Russell G. Brown, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Plant Physiology 
Marie D. Bryan, A.B., Instructor in English and Education 
Sumner O. Burhoe, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology 
Leo Cain, Ph.D., Instructor in Education 
Margaret B. Cain, Ed.D., Instructor in English 

Ray W. Carpenter, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Agricultural Engineering 
Suzanne F. Cassels, B.A., Instructor in Home Economics 
Julian J. Chisoim, II, Instructor in Entomology 
Weston R. Clark, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology 
Harold J. Clem, M.A., Assistant Professor of History 
Eli W. Clemens, Ph.D., Professor of Economics 
Lucienne C. Clemens, B.A., Instructor in Foreign Languages 
Gladys A. Colgrove, M.A., Instructor in Physical Education 
George F. Corcoran, M.S., Professor of Electrical Engineering 
Gustavo Correa, Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages 
Ernest N. Cory, Ph.D., Professor of Entomology 
Harold F. Cotterman, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Education 
Carroll E. Cox, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology 
Hugh J. Creech, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry 


Myron Creese, B.S., E.E., Professor of Electrical Engineering 

Elnora R. Criswell, M.A., Instructor in English 

Jane H. Crow, M.S., Instructor in Institutional Management 

Dieter Cunz, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages 

Vienna Curtiss, M.A., Professor of Practical Art 

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

Richard C. Darnell, B.S., Associate Professor of Physics 

Corner L. Davies, B.S., Lecturer on Radio Communications 

Evelyn Davis, B.A., Instructor in Physical Education for Women 

Wflliam L. Deam, M.A., Instructor in Speech 

Samuel H. DeVault, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Economics and Farm 

Harold M. DeVolt, M.S., D.V.M., Associate Professor of Animal Pathology 
Dudley Dillard, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Economics 
Lewis P. Ditman, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Entomology 
James C. Dockeray, Ph.D., Professor of Finance 
Charles H. Dodson, M/Sgt., U.S.A., Instructor in Military Science and 

Nathan L. Drake, Ph.D., Professor of Organic Chemistry 
Nell D. Duke, M.A., Instructor in Textiles 
George W. Dunlap, A.B., Captain, U.S.A., Assistant Professor of Military 

Science and Tactics 
Ray Ehrenberger, Ph.D., Professor of Speech 

Curry N. Eng:land, M.A., Assistant Professor of Home Management 
William E. Falls, Ph.D., Professor of Foreign Languages 
Michael J. Filippi, B.A., Instructor in Zoology 
Robert T. Fitzhugh, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English 
Rachel Frank, M.A., Instructor in Foreign Languages 
Frank B. Freidel, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History 
William K. Gautier, M.S., Instructor in Physics 
F. Vernon Getty, B.A., Instructor in English 
Wesley M. Gewehr, Ph.D., Professor of History 
Carl W. Gohr, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering 
Margaret T. Goldsmith, Ph.D., Instructor in Bacteriology 
William H. Gravely, Jr., M.A., Assistant Professor of English 
Larry Q. Green, B.S., Instructor in Chemistry 

Wilson P. Green, M.S., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering 
Romain G. Greene, M.A., Instructor in English 
Harland C. Griswold, Colonel, U.S.A., Professor of Military Science and 

Allan G. Gruchy, Ph.D., Professor of Economics 
F. Louise Hagel, B.S., Instructor in Foods and Nutrition 
Dick W. Hall, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics 
Harry R. Hall, B.S., Lecturer on Municipal Sanitation 
Arthur B. Hamilton, M.S., Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics 
Susan E. Harman, Ph.D., Professor of English 
Irvin C. Haut, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Pomology 
Donald C. Hennick, B.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering 
Carl W. E. Hintz, A.B., A.M.L.S., Professor of Library Science 
Lawrence J. Hodgins, B.S., Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering 
Richard I. Hofstadter, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History 

1 T R q T ecturer on Soils and Foundations 

ington, D. v-** __ v Vi 

Delight W^Holt B^ '"TlTsSant Pl^fessor of Mechanical Engineering 
Harry B- Hoshall B.S., M.E Ass.sta^^^^ ^^ ^^^^.^^^ Engineenng 
Wilbert J. Huff , Ph.D., U.bc, professor of Speech . 

Richard R. Hutcheson, M.A., ^-^ ^ p,,fessor of Mechanical Engmeermg 
John W. Jackson, ^-S., M.E Asso-at ^^ Mathematics 

Stanley B. Jackson, PhJ)_, Ass^sta ^^^^j^i y 

Morky A. 3u\l, ^ n-^-' „ .-__or of Agronomy 

William B. K€mp, PnJ)., ^ ^J^^^^^" ;„ Mathematics 

Evelyn ^^ Kennedy, M. A nstr^^^^^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^.^^^^ 

Glen W. K,lmer, P^-D., Assistant ^^ ^^^^.^^ Languages 

Charles F. Kramer M-A., Associa e ^^ Entomology 

George S. Langford Ph.D.. Asso"^teJ ^^^ Nutrition 

Hazel W. Lapp, f-S-- Assistan Pi^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^^^^ 

Laurence L. Layton, f*^^^-' ^'i'^^or of Animal Husbandry 
Frederick H. Leinbach, 2;^^ tX,„, „f Sociology 
Peter ?• Le^'n^-P^^D' Assoc . .^ p.y^hology 

William B. Lemmon, Jr., Pn.u., *"" 

Irving Linkovv, M.A ^TZ^uZt Zoology 
Robert A. Littleford, Ph_D., In u^^^^^^^ ^^ g^.^^ 

George F. Madigan P»»-D^' ^^ f^^^ clothing 

Myrne Magruder. ^■^-^"^''^^^ssor of Olericulture 
Charles H. ^ahoney Ph^D Piofesso ^^^^^^.^^ 

Monroe H. Martm Ph.D_ , P'^^J^^^^J p^„f ,,,or of English 
STW • Satand, M.A.: PrTessor of Text^s and Clothing 
Ilut I McLaughlin, M-A ^nstnjctor m English 
James G. McManaway,Ph^D Lecture ^^^^^^j,. Education 

Edna \^'^f^-^^l%ltslrTA-^.^ Husbandry 

DeVoe Meade, Ph.D., rioiesbui^.h 

Frances H. Miller, M^A., Instructor mEngh^^^^ 

C. Wright Mills, P^I^.. Associate Pxofessoro ^^^ ^^^^^.^^ 

T Fay Mitchell, M.A., Assistant ^1°^^^^%° 

ThomL P. Monahan, M.A Instructor m Soc-logy 

Raymond Morgan Ph.D Professor fj^^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ 

Earl W. Mounce M.A., ^^B; j^^ ^^, j„,,itution Management 

M. Marie Mount, M.A., t''^''\«f ° prnfe=sor of Physics 

Ralph D. Myers, PhD A^^-^an* P^rof^^^^^^^^^^^ poods and Nutrition 

Agnes R. NeylanM.A., Assistant P^^^^^^^^^^^^ g^.^„,, ,„, Tactics 

Fay J. Norris, T/Sgt U.S^A Inst ^^ ^ ^^^^^^^ 

Peter Oesper, ^^^^'^^^'f^^^^^^^, i„ Bacteriology 

Evelyn L. ^^'''^^^'^^■'l^^.TL^trncioi- in Library Science 
Harold C. O'Neal, A.B., B.S.L.S., Instructoi 



Elaine Pagel, Ph.D., Instructor in Speech 

Arthur C. Parsons, M.A., Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages 
Louis A. Parsons, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics 

Arthur S. Patrick, M.A., Assistant Professor of Secretarial Training 
Werner Peiser, Ph.D., LL.D., Lecturer on Foreign Languages 
Norman E. Phillips, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology 
Zita Ponti, A.B., Instructor in Foreign Languages 

Augustus J. Prahl, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Foreign Languages 
Hester B. Provensen, LL.B., Assistant Professor of Speech 
J. Freeman Pyle, Ph.D., Professor of Economics and Marketing 
George D. Quigley, B.S., Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry. 
B. Harlan Randall, B.Mus., Associate Professor of Music. 
James H. Reid, M.A., Assistant Professor of Economics 
Harry H. Rice, M.A., Assistant Professor of Physical Education 
Elon G. Salisbury, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics 
Leslie A. Sandholzer, Ph.D., Lecturer on Bacteriology 
Elaine Scanlon, M.S., Instructor in Physical Education 
Alvin W. Schindler, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Education 
Albert L. Schrader, Ph.D., Professor of Pomology 
Mark Schweizer, Ph.D., Instructor in Foreign Languages 
Leland E. Scott, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Horticulture 
L. Harold Sharp, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Psychology 
H. Burton Shipley, B.S., Assistant Professor of Physical Education 
Mark M. Shoemaker, A.B., M.L.D., Associate Professor of Landscape Gar- 
Charles A. Shreeve, Jr., M.S., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering 
Otto Siebeneichen, M/Sgt., U.S.A., Band Instructor, Military Science and 

John G. Smale, Ph.D., Dean, Lower Division, Chico State College, Chico, 

W. Conley Smith, M.S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering 
W. Mayo Smith, Jr., M.S., Instructor in Chemistry 
Robert E. Snodgrass, A.B., Lecturer on Entomology 
Clarence W. Spears, B.S., M.D., Professor of Physical Education 
Jesse W. Sprowls, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology 
Kenneth M. Stampp, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History 
S. Sidney Steinberg, B.E., C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering 
Reuben G. Steinmeyer, Ph.D., Professor of Political Science 
William J. Svirbely, M.S., D.Sc, Associate Professor of Chemistry 
Jean Tenney, M.A., Assistant Professor of Physical Education 
Royle P. Thomas, Ph.D., Professor of Soils 

Arthur S. Thurston, M.S., Professor of Floriculture and Landscape Gar- 
Theron A. Tompkins, M.A., Assistant Professor of Physical Education 
Edward D. Trembly, M.B.A., Associate Professor of Accounting 
Emil S. Troelston, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics 
Matthew A. Troy, D.V.M., Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science 
Anna M. Urban, A.B., A.B.L.S., Instructor in Library Science 
John L. Vanderslice, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics 
William VanRoyen, Ph.D., Professor of Geography 


■Dv, -n T prturer on Electronics 
T. C. Gordon Wagner, ^^^'^^^ffp'^^^^ of Agricultural Economics 
W Paul Walker, M.S., Associate Professor oi s 
^. i'auA r;7, ^ » Instructor in Psychology 

John L. Wallen, M.A^, '^^^ ^ banning Crops 

Edgar P. Walls, Ph.a, ^^fj^^^^ ^^ p^^-.i^al Science 
Waldo E. Waltz, ^^^^f ^^^^^^ Professor of English 
Kathryn M. P. "^-'^^^'J^'^^^^^^ in Natural and Human Resources 

Joe Young West, Ph.D.. Professor of Science. 

Raymond C. ^ '^^^'^T": ^^,^^^,. on Entomology 

James F^Yeager, P^-^-' ^e^™ ^^ Mechanical Engineering 

John E. Younger, Pl^-^'/'^f f f . .r o a Assistant Professor of Military 

Harold Yourman, M.B.A., 1st Lt.. U.b.A., as 

Science and Tactics professor of English 



The 1945 Summer School of the University of Maryland will open with 
registration on Monday, July 9, and extend for six weeks, ending Friday, 
August 17. Effective with the beginning of this session, the University 
will return to the semester plan for instruction with the semester hour 
the basis for University credit. 

In order that there may be 30 class periods for each full course, classes 
will be held on Saturday, July 14, to make up for time lost on registration 
day, Monday, July 9. All divisions of the University at College Park, 
except the College of Engineering, will participate in the Summer School. 
All courses in the Summer School will extend for six weeks. There will be 
no instruction available for college credit on the College Park campus 
during the period from August 17 to the beginning of the fall semester 
(September 24). 


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 be admitted to 
the University. He should see Dr. E. F. Long, Director of Admissions and 
also should 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 Educa- 
tion. 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. A semester credit hour is one 
lecture or recitation a week for a semester, which is approximately seven- 
teen 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 course meeting five times a week for six weeks requiring the 
standard amount of outside work is given a weight of two semester hours. 

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

Teachers and other students not seeking degrees will receive official 
reports 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 exten- 
sion and renewal of certificates in accordance with their laws and regu- 

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




1 1 o^ inv the Summer Session. Unaer 
Six semester hours is the normal load * "^^ .^^^^ers in service may 

graduate students in the College of Ed^catio^^^^ above-average grades, 

ake a maximum «* -^^J ~„tds over six semester hours. For details, 
Extra tuition is charged for loads ove 

=pe "Tuition and Fees." 


c V, „i will take nlace on Monday, July ». 
Registration for the Summer SchoolJ. take P ^^^^^^^ ^^ 

from 9 a. m. to 4:30 p. m. for ^11 ^^^^^^^^^^^^ register on Friday and 

Graduate students who are not ^atrKulat^^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^, ,^, 

on Saturday mornmg, -J^ly^ and 7^ Agriculture Building. 

Graduate Dean, Dr. C. O. Applema ^^^^^_ 

Teachers and other Su^.erSess.on stud«^^^^^ 

graduates ^ho are candidates for A^^^^^J^ ^^.^ director of the Sum- 
^f Education. v,ill register m the office ot ,„^t, students wUl 

„,er School, Education Bu«^^^^^^^^ After registration materials 

register in the offices of their ^especiiv ^^^ ^^^^ p^,^ ^t 

Ze been -f ted and ^^^^^^^^^ Tthe Administration Building, 

the offices of the Registrar ana ^ ^^^ late regis- 

instruction will begin - Tufa^\/ J %SoT thereafter, it will be $5.00. 
tration fee on Tuesday, July 10, wiu matriculated in 

Students who have not ^^^^ ^^t T Acting Director of 
the University should ^epo'-t befoie reg^ ^^^ ^^.^^.^^ ^^^^ ,, ^ents 

Admissions, Dr. E. F. Long in the Adm^ ^^^ ^^^,^,,,, in advance 

will find it advantageous to make 


Undergraduate Students ^26.50 

General Tuition Fee.---- ;- V";: Z c semest^'" hours of work. 

This fee entitles the student to ^ sem ^^^ ^^ ^ ^^^^ 

the general recreational piogiam, an 

office box. 10.00 

Non-residence Fee ,-;"j;i- by all undergraduate students not 
This fee must be paid oy ^ Columbia, 
residents of Maryland or the District ^^^ 


student must bo matriculated. 
Special Tuition Fees ^^. ^^^^ ^^ f„^ additional 

rk'ttsLer hours, per semester ho..-.-.- -- 6.00 

Graduate Students 31.5O 

General Tuition Fee 7. ;-,„r^t" to 'g 'semester hours of work. 
This fee entitles the student to ^^^ ^^ ^ ^^^^ 

the general recreational piogiam, a 
office box. 


Matriculation Fee 10.00 

Payable only once, upon admission to the Graduate School. 

Special Tuition Fee for load of 4 semester hours, or less, per 

semester hour 6.00 

Miscellaneous Information 

There is no non-residence fee for graduate students. 

Auditors pay the same fees as regular students except that no charge 

is made to students who have paid the general fee. 
A special laboratory fee may be charged for certain courses where such 

fee is noted in the course description. 
The diploma fee is $10.00. 
One-half of the fees must be paid upon registration and the balance 

at the beginning of the third week of the session. 


Students are accommodated in the University dormitories up to the 
capacity of the dormitories. Students wishing to live in the dormitories on 
the campus will be required to take their meals in the University Dining 
Hall. Dormitory rooms will cost from $15.00 to $25.00 for the session, 
depending on the type of accommodations. Board will be $60.00. It will be 
necessary to deposit your ration books before obtaining a card to the 
Dining Hall. For reservations, write to Miss Marian Johnson, Assistant 
Dean of Women, or Mr. James H. Reid, Acting Dean of Men. 

A few off campus houses may accommodate summer school teachers 
without board. Miss Johnson will furnish the names of these householders 
to whom you should write to make your own arrangements. Cafeteria 
meal service will be available to all Summer School students in the Univer- 
sity Dining Hall. 

Rooms may be reserved in advance, but will not be held later than noon 
of Tuesday, July 10. As the number of rooms is limited, early application 
for reservations is advisable. The University dormitories will be open for 
occupancy the morning of Friday, July 6. 

Students attending the Summer School and occupying rooms in the dormi- 
tories 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 sent by express should be prepaid. 

The University assumes no responsibility for rooms and board offered to 
Summer Session patrons outside of the University dormitories and dining 


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

For withdrawal within five days after registration full refund of fixed 
charges and fees, with a deduction of $5.00 to cover cost of registration 
will be made. 



^ f . fwo weeks refunds on all charges will be pro- 
After five days and up to two J^-f^^^^^^^ registration. 
,ated with the deduction of $5.00 for cost o g ^^^^ ^^^ 

Applications for refunds --^^^^^^^^^^ ttil the application form 

tative if the applicant rooms m a doimitory. 


The University Infirmary, located on '^^^^:^:'Z^7: fo^I^^^^ 
uSersity physician and -l^^^'j;^^'£i;::X:!eZ ^Y^o are iU should 

(Extension 326). 


SOCiAi. Ai recreational 

The., wm b. . »'i»"ur:fthriS.n «< w»i 4. -— • 

to finance the program. ,„A^„t^ will be appointed to 

Women or by the Director. 


tetllut. on Profession.! I^'J^'.i a"^1.«»«. St.te, 

t"™.t're,.raS";*« b.; ».. P--P- - - — • 

^^'^sr^'^- . f Education will be chosen to 

A committee of students m the Co'^y* ^''^here will be a general 
help organize the day s ^<=^f '^"^^o^^go by dfscussion groups. A program 
session at 9 o'clock ^f °^«f .^*. ^J" .^^ij in the Summer Session. All 
.,n .e ^^^Z'tr::i^S^^^^o:ZoUe, in the summer School are 
SJeT T^het^r: :» fees of any kind for the meetmgs. 


July 10 and 11 

nf Parents and Teachers, in cooperation with the 
The Maryland Cong^e^^ » f^J^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^f.^ence on July 10 

University, will ho d its ^^^/""^'^dministration Building. Teachers are 
and 11 in the ^'^ditonum of the Adm ^^^^.^ ^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^^ 

invited to attend any of '^IJ^f^^H^^,, School Acting Director or at 
£"m:efiSr Mrs. tantyG Cool, state president, will be in charge of 
the Conference. 




Graduate work in the S 
toward an advanced decree Tf^.^'^°°' "'^^ ^'' '^"""^ed as resident 
Master's degree, the suiter tr^'^l"; "' l"^^'^-- - -quired f\t 
of credit carried Th*. >v, • counting m proportion tn fh^ 

weeks is Six setest'er\rrrror=1 °' ^^"'^"^^^ "^ '^^ '- hT^ 
required for the Master's degree aThl"^ u""' '""'^ ^"'""'er terms will be 
required i„ order that a satSortSis Lfh ^""""^^ ^^^"^ -" 

In addition to the Master of A f 7 completed, 

decrees of Master of EdSl^f .^tff^rr^^f-^ Science degrees, the 
tion. Unless work is transferred fiT i L ^ '" ^'^^ ^^Id of Educa 

terms of attendance and 30 semi 'v. ^"''" ^'" ^^^"'^6 five summe; 
include intensive seminar courseT n Iv ^ "^ '"''''' ^o^k- This wSI 
- the student's major field are'equ.rel "' ""^ "' """'' -»»«- papls 

Teachers and other e-radnnt^ * j 
summer plan must matriculate in thT r h"'"^ ''' ^ ^^^^^ee on the 
requirements, and proceed in the same w^' i' ^"'"''"' '"^^^ *'^« ^^^^e 
other sessions of the Univers ty F^' T'' ^" "" '*"*^^"t« ^"rolled in the 
as qualification for the State ffighShrp ''"''"^ *''" ^^^t^^s' degree 
™ately one-third of the coursf work sho„ld"rr!:^ ^^^««-te, ap^SJ! 
to high school branches." ^''""''^ ^^ "advanced study related 


thus ena\Tn;;;ltt? WW UaTor:: "•' "'^^""'^^ '- - -ries of years 
-ents, to plan their work in^dSS s^qu^;:: ^"'^'^'^^^ ^^^ '" ^'^-^ ^Sart: 
Full information in ree-ard f^ 

Certain special ree-ulafinr^o 
Sun.mer plan are XZlLTeT:iLlTT ""* ^ ^^"-tion on the 
graduate student in Education shouwtvfatpy";^ "' ^^^^^*^^*-- ^at 




^ Undergraduate students who expec t ' 

baccalaureate degrees during the .^.m '°'"'"'*^ ^^^'"^ requirements for 

for diplomas at the office ofihe RegS^. ---» should ma'ke apptjtf^n 


mology departments, the Graduate School, and other units. Over 900 
periodicals are currently received. 

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


For the convenience of students, the University maintains a students' 
supply store, located in the basement of the Administration Building, 
where students may obtain at reasonable prices textbooks, stationery, class- 
room materials and equipment, confectionery, etc. 

The store is operated on the basis of furnishing students needed books 
and supplies at as low a cost as practicable, and profits, if any, are turned 
into the general University treasury to be used for promoting general 
student welfare. 

Students are advised not to purchase any textbooks until they have been 
informed by their instructors of the exact texts to be used in the various 
courses, as texts vary from year to year. 

The bookstore is operated on a cash basis. 




<-ourses with an S before fh^ 

Courses with an <2 ^^^n • coiiegiate year. 

university catalogue. ^-"urses ot the same number, in the 

Courses without the S. as A P !> = -^ 
symbol and number in the vt^HtyZl^:^::' "'*' ^°""^^ '' '"^^ -- 
Courses numbered 1 to 99 5, r^ -p 

courses numbered 100 to ^ '"7"'^^'-^-'^-^« ^^^^ents only, 
ates; courses numbered 200 and Tovrare^foT;' rl"^^"'"^*^ ^""^ ^"-du- 
The symbols, Eng Ed et. 7^'" ^"'^ ^'^^'^"^t^ students only. 

Which such courses ^re .^uJdVt: ::n2:itT;Cr ^-^ ^^ 

A he number of crpHif ».^„^ • , ^^^^^ue. 

fonowin. the title ofleTourr '**^" '^ '"^^ ^^"^'^ — al in parenthesis 



A'st^udy f?™ '*'^'"'"''*'**" ^3>- To be arranged 

P t '^""^'""^'^^''^St^ an introduction to the complex 

welfare of the individual farmer ^ *"'" P'""'"^'"^ effect the life and 

A. E. 109. Research Problems (1-2) t« k 

With th^ . '^' T° ^® arranged. 

With the permission of the in<=t..,.„^ 

research problems in agriculture ' "^'''^^^t^ will work on an. 

class meetings for the PuZfoTrnkirCrts"'^^^ ^*" ''^ --^-1 
A. E. 200. Special Problems i„ Parm £0!'^ '"'"" "' "•'^'^- 
An advanced course dealin<r ^^4- • , ^™*^^ ^^^' '^^ ^® arranged, 

the farmer. '^'"'^^ -*— ly with economic problems affectlg 

A.E.210. Taxation in Relation to Agriculture (2) To b 

Principles and practices of taxation .• .i, ■ arranged, 

special reference to the trfnds of "L "li!" T'^""" *° agriculture, with 
utilization, taxation in relation to alintiTpa^rn^H ^"«"'^"''" *« ""' 

Agricultural Education and Rur^L^ ' "^^ 

If conditions permit, three-wepk<. ^-p • x 

teachers of vocational agriculture wL be Trr^^^^^^^^^ summer courses for 

Agron. 11. Farm Crops (3) t^ k 

"PS u;. To be arranged. 



This course deals with the history, distribution, adaptation, culture, 
improvement and uses of the farm crops most important in the eastern part 
of the United States. 

Soils 11. General Soils (3). Prerequisites, General Chemistry. To be 

A broad conception and appreciation of the development of soils as a home 
for plants; major soil area of the world; their importance, use, climatic 
relationships, effect on civilization; the relation of Soils as a science to 
other sciences. 


A. H. 2. Fundamentals of Animal Husbandry (3). To be arranged. 

A study of the types, breeds and market classes of beef cattle, sheep, 
hogs and horses; general problems in breeding, feeding and management. 
Practice in the selection, fitting and showing of livestock. 

A. H. 52. Feeds and Feeding (3). Prerequisites, Chem. 1, and 2. 
To be arranged. 

Elements of nutrition, source, characteristics, and adaptability of the 
various feeds to the several classes of livestock; feeding standards; the 
calculation and compounding of rations. 


Bot. 1 S. General Botany (4). Five lectures and five two-hour labora- 
tory periods per week. Lecture, 11:20, T-219; laboratory, 8:20, T-208. 
Laboratory fee, $5.00. (Brown). 

General introduction to botany, touching briefly on all phases of the 
subject. The chief aim in this course is to present fundamental biological 
principles rather than to lay the foundation for professional botany. The 
student is also acquainted with the true nature and aim of botanical science, 
its methods, and the value of its methods, and the value of its results. 

Bot, 204 S. Research in Morphology and Taxonomy (4-6). To be 
arranged. (Bamford). 

Pit. Phys. 206 S. Research in Plant Physiology (4-6). To be arranged. 


D. H. 1. Fundamentals of Dairying (3). Prerequisites, Chem. 1, 2. 
To be arranged. 

This course is designed to cover the entire field of dairy husbandry. The 
content of the course deals with all phases of dairy cattle feeding, breeding 
and management and the manufacturing, processing, distributing and 
marketing of dairy products. 

D. H. 120. Dairy Literature (2). Prerequisites, D. H. 1. To be ar- 

Presentation and discussion of current literature in dairying. 






Ent. 201. Advanced Entomology. Credit, prerequisites, and time to be 

Studies of minor problems in morphology, taxonomy and applied ento- 
mology, with particular reference to the preparation of the student for 
individual research. 

Ent. 202. Research. Credit, prerequisites, and time to be ?trranged. 

Required of graduate students majoring in Entomology. This course 
involves research on an approved project. A dissertation suitable for publi- 
cation must be submitted at the conclusion of the studies as part of the 
requirement for an advanced degree. 


Hort. 1. General Horticulture (3). Prerequisite, Botany 1. To be ar- 

A general basic course planned to give the student a background of 
methods and practices used in commercial horticulture. 


P. H. 1. Poultry Production (3). To be arranged. 

This is a general course designed to acquaint the student with modern 
methods of poultry husbandry. Study of breeds, breed selection, modern 
breeding theory and methods, culling practice, and principles of incubation 
and brooding are discussed. 



Bact. 1 S. General Bacteriology (4). Five lectures and five two-hour 
laboratory periods per v^eek. Lecture 9:20, T-314, laboratory, 10:20, T-311. 
Laboratory fee, $5.00. (Staff). 

A brief history of bacteriology. Application to water, milk, foods and 
soils; bacteria causing disease and methods of control. Preparation of cul- 
ture media; sterilization and disinfection; isolation, cultivation and identifi- 
cation of bacteria. 

Bact. 221 S. Research (1-9). Laboratory fee, $3.00 per credit hour. 
(Staff). Credit will be determined by the amount and character of the 
work accomplished. Prerequisites, Bact. 1, 5, and any other courses needed 
for the particular project. 

Properly qualified students will be admitted upon approval of the depart- 
ment head, and, with his approval, the student may select the subject for 
research. The investigation is outlined in consultation with and pursued 
under the supervision of a faculty member of the department. 

Bact, 231 S. Seminar (2). Prerequisite, Bacteriology, 10 hours. (Staff). 

Discussions and reports prepared by the students on current research, 
selected subjects, and recent advances in bacteriology. 


A. Inorganic Chemistry ^^^ ^^^ three-hour 

Chem. 1. General ^^^^f ^^J,S;e 8^^^^ laboratories, 1:20, K.9. 

laboratory periods per ^f ^'J;^^'^""' 
Laboratory fee, $7.00. (Dayton). ^^^,^^,, ,,a five three-hour 

l-b-^^^;^^,r(;,rT Laboratory fee, $7.00. (White). 

Prerequisite, Chem. i. i-<* lectures and 

Chem. 5. Introduction to <^"^^^^^\^::'ZJl:r., Th.. 9:20. T-219; 
three three-hour laboratory peno^ds Pe^'J-^^-^.^^^ ^^^^_ ,^ 3. Laboratory 

laboratory, M., T., vV., i-^ » 

fee, $7.00. (White). Three lectures and five three-hour 

rhem 17. Qualitative Analysis W. in iq • 20, H-5; laboratory, 

labo« Pe.tds per -^^\^^^Z\^-'Z^o^Ciee, $7.00. (White), 
daily, 1:^20, K-22. Prerequisite, Chem. ID. 

B. Biochemistry 

Biochemistry ^^„i,. 9:20, 
Chem. 81. General Biochemistry (2). 
A-21. (Creech). '^^ 

82 must be taken concurrently. . , _, „. 

o. must be taken concurrently. Five three-hour labora- 

Chem. 82. «--' ^^f^r^lOS L^So^ ?8-00- ^^reech). 

C. Organic Chemistry lectures per week. 

8..20,K-307. Prerequ ' j^^..^, ,„d premedical students. 

A course for chemists, chemical eng ^_^^ three-hour labora- 

Chem. 36. Elementary ^^^^^l^^^XTZ^^^, Chem. 35, or concurrent 

tory periods per week^ ^'^^'^;^ fee. $8.00. (Drake). 

registration therein. Laboxatory ^ ' "^ . .hree-hour 

lu 142 144 Advanced Organic Laboratory (2,2). .< prerequisite, 
Chem. 14A i*^- ^ t ohnratorv, arranged, K-^iu. i^^^ ^ 

laboratory P-o^s per week^ 38 TaWatory fee, ?8.00. (Kilmer). 

three-hour laboratory periods P-J^/^^^.^.^i^tration therein. Laboratory 
requisite, Chem. 141, i , 

hour l.bor.loty peno<l. pe. 
lory f««, »8<W- (Kilmer). 





Chem. 258. The Identification of Organic Compounds, an Advanced 
Course (2-4). Five to ten three-hour laboratory periods per week* Lab- 
oratory, arranged, K-310. Laboratory fee, $8.00. (Kilmer). 

Chem. 260. Advanced Organic Laboratory (1-2). Three to five three- 
hour laboratory periods per week. Laboratory, arranged, K-310. Labora- 
tory fee, $8.00. (Kilmer). 

An orientation course designed to demonstrate a new student^s fitness 
to begin research in organic chemistry. 

Chem. 360. Research. (Staff). 


Eng. 1, 2, 3. Survey and Composition I (2,2,2). Eng. 1, 8:20; Eng. 2, 
9:20; Eng. 3, 10:20, A-16. (Staff). 

Prerequisite, three units of high school English and successful passing of 
the qualifying examination given by the department, or successful comple- 
tion of Eng. A. Required of all students. 

A study of style, syntax, spelling, and punctuation, combined with an 
historical study of English and American literature of the nineteenth and 
twentieth centuries. Written themes, book reviews, and exercises. 

Eng. 4, 5, 6. Survey and Composition II (2,2,2). Eng. 4, 9:20; Eng. 5, 
10:20; Eng. 6, 11:20, A-14. (Staff). 

A continuation of work in composition based on the work accomplished in 
Eng. 1, 2, 3. An historical study of English literature from the beginning to 
the Romantic Age. Themes, book reports, conferences. 

Eng. 7, 8. Expository Writing (2,2). Prerequisite, Eng. 1, 2, 3. Eng. 
7, 9:20; Eng. 8, 11:20, A-210. (Greene). 

A study of the principles of exposition. Analysis and interpretation of the 
expository essay. Themes, papers, and reports. 

Eng. 12. Survey of American Literature (2). Prerequisite, Eng. 1, 2, 3. 
8:20, A-14. (Gravely). 

Emphasis upon the changing social forces which influenced American 
writers after 1865. Reports and term paper. 

Eng. 13. Shakespeare (2). Prerequisite, Eng. 1, 2, 3. 11:20, A-21. 
(Zee veld). 

Eleven significant early plays, illustrating the drama as a distinct form 
of art. Dramatic criticism; preparation of acting script; experimental 

Eng. 15. College Grammar (2). Prerequisite, Eng. 1, 2, 3. 9:20, A-133. 

Studies in the descriptive grammar of modern English. 

Eng. 51. The Novel (2). Prerequisite, Eng. 4, 5, 6. 10:20, A-17. 

A study of the novel in England and America and on the Continent. 

Eng. 52. Children's Literature (2). Prerequisite, Eng. 1, 2, 3. 11:20, 
A-130. (Bryan). 

A study of the literary values in prose and verse for children. 
Eng. 54. Play Production (2). Prerequisite, Eng. 4, 5, 6. 9:20, A-203. 
Tho theory and practice of acting and directing. 
Eng. 102. Old English. (2). 8:20. A-130. (Ball). 

A study of Old English grammar and literature. Lectures on the prin- 
ciples of phonetics and comparative philology. 

Eng 118. Modern and Contemporary British Poets (2). Prerequisite, 
Eng 4, 5, 6. 10:20, A-130. (Andrews). 

A study of the chief English and Irish poets of the Twentieth Century. 
Eng. 119. Tennyson and Browning. (2). Prerequisite, Eng. 4, 6. 6. 
8:20, A-110. (Ward). 

A study of the lyrics and some of the longer works of the two major 

Victorian poets. 

Eng. 209. Seminar in American Literature (2). 11:20, A-106. (Card- 


Critical and biographical problems in nineteenth-century American htera- 



A. Elementary 

Fr S 2. Elementary French (3). 9:20 daily and M., W., F., 2:20, 
A-209 Prerequisite, 1 semester or 2 quarters of French. 

The second semester of elementary French, comprising study of g/™^;- 
easy reading, and conversation. It may be offered also as equivalent of third 
quarter of elementary course. 

Ger S 2. Elementary German (3). 9:20 daily and M., W., F., 2:20. 
A-204' Prerequisite, 1 semester or 2 quarters of German. 

The second semester of elementary German, comprising study of grammar 
ea!J readTnt and conversation. It may be offered also as equivalent of 
third quarter of elementary course. . ^r w F 5>-20 

Span. S 2. Elementary Spanish (3). 9:20 daily and M., W., F., 2.20, 
A-212 Prerequisite, 1 semester or 2 quarters of Spanish. 

The second semester of elementary Spanish, comprising study of gram- 
mar easy reading, and conversation. It may be offered also as equivalent 
of third quarter of elementary course. 

B. Advanced 

„ norvovtmPTit will offer also one advanced course 
The ^orei,nL.n,.^^e ^^l^^^^^::;:^^^,,,,,, ^^ be selected by the 

'^t^ ZZ^fZ^t^iron^^e following choices. Each class will meet 


daily at 10:20 and 
A-204; Spanish, A 




French S 105. 

French S 107. 

French S 111. 

French S 112. 

German S 107. 
German S 110. 
German S 113. 
Spanish S 109. 
Spanish S 111. 
Spanish S 151. 


will carry two semester credit*; Fv. u a « 

-212. '''^'^'*'^^- Fi-ench, A-209; German, 

German Literature of th! ^'.^\***n*'* Century. 

Contemporary Snl li::;^^' ^-*- 
Cervantes. * 

The Novel in the Nineteenth Century. 
Latin- American Literature. 

For Undergraduates 
«• 6 S. American History (2) Qpn a nn .^ 

A • . ^' ^'"^^^ A-110. (Crother^^ 

R 7 B Q . ^'"•'"can Kevolution (2) 11 -9(1 a ha „ 

H- 7, 8, 9 or equivalent. (Crothers). "20, A-110. Prerequisite, 

The background and course of +1,^ a 
■nation of the Constitution. American Revolution through the for- 

H. 176 S Europe Since 1918 (2). 8-20 A in« ., 
2, 3, or equivalent. (Silver). ' ■'°^- Pierequisite, H. 1, 

I t^ thTtSSr -' ''- ""-' ^--^^-^ developments from World War 

PmC^iL,H'!\T?or?rr"''"'' "' ^^'"«»« (2). 10:20 A 106 

, ^, a, or 4, 5, 6, or equivalent. (Silver) 

A survey of the development of tJ,» r •*• .. , 
some consideration of th^ dSLtn't^^mprre Tf^mT™^"^ '"'"'"•*'- -*»> 
H. 1S5 S. The Far East (2). 1=20, A-106. (Gewehr) 

For Graduate Students 

H.ioii;:j;oVtct;h:rr ^''"'"-'-<^>- — - p-qmsite. 

Selected readings in the literature and sources of the • . 
H. 215. The Old South (2^ A '"' "^ ^^^^ P«"°d- 

(St.^mpp). *'""*'• ^2). Arranged. Prerequisite, H 115 

Selected readings in the standard sources and classical literature of the 
ante-bellum South. 

H. 221. History of the West (2). Arranged. Prerequisite, H. 121 or 
H. 122. (Freidel). 

Sources and literature dealing with the advance of the American 


Math. 13. Elements of Mathematical Statistics (3). Eight lectures. 
Daily, 9:20, and M., W., F., 10:20, E-121. Prerequisite, a course in col- 
lege algebra. (Vanderslice). 

Frequency distributions, averages and moments, measures of dispersion, 
the normal curve, curve fitting, regression and correlation. 

Math. 14. Plane Trigonometry (2). Five lectures. 11:20, E-116. Pre- 
requisite, college algebra. (Vanderslice). 

Trigonometric functions, identities, the radian and mil, graphs, the addi- 
tion formulas, solutions of triangles. 

Math. 16. Spherical Trigonometry (2). Five lectures. 10:20, E-237. 
Prerequisites, solid geometry and trigonometry. (Martin). 

The solution of spherical triangles, with applications to the terrestrial 
and astronomical triangles. 

Math. 17. Analytic Geometry (4). Ten lectures. 8:20, and 9:20, E-116. 
Prerequisite, college algebra and trigonometry. (Hall). 

Coordinates, locus problems, the straight line and circle, graphs, trans- 
formation of coordinates, conic sections, parametric equations, transcen- 
dental equations, solid analytic geometry. 

Math. 128 S. Higher Geometry (3). Eight lectures. Daily, 9:20, and 
M., W., F., 10:20, E-131. Prerequisite, two years of college mathematics. 

This course is designed for the teacher of plane geometry in high school. 
It is the first of a sequence of two courses and will be devoted to the 
modern geometry of the triangle and circle. The second course, to be 
offered next summer, will take up the axiomatic development of Euclidean 
and non-Euclidean geometry. 

Math. 140. Celebrated Problems of Mathematics (2). Five lectures. 
9:20. E-237. Prerequisite, two years of college mathematics. (Dantzig). 

This course aims at integrating the mathematical knowledge acquired by 
the teacher in high school and college through the study of some of the 
fc-imous historical problems in the fields of arithmetic and algebra. It is the 
first of a sequence of two courses, the second of which will deal with 
geometry and the calculus. 


Music S 3. History of American Music (2). 11:20; B. (Randall). 

This course is designed to follow the progress of music in America from 
the settlement of Plymouth down to the present time. This period is 



divided as follows: From ifipn ^■ .u ^ 

of our .Government; 1800 to the Civil War Tst'^.r' '""^ -^^blishment 
us dowji to our own day when our lusfcal iS ^''^ P''^^^"*- This brings 
any other country i„ the world and^ wh? ", '^^'^P^rable with that of 

screen are exerting such an iifluTnte'rmu'r' "'^° ^"^ *^« ^^'^ing 
Music S 6. Music and Musicians (2) lo-so' B .p 

expressions, also ! Ti Ls ^^1' "'"•''"l^ knowledge'f mustuer^sTnd 
musical subjects. The teaclr /hould'r tl \'^l ^''"^^^^^ -^ -Ss o„' 
ducting of classroom music. ' ^"'P^"^ "^^ ^^is course in the con" 


Physics S 2. General Physic-! T .•„!.* « 
14 periods a week. Daily, 9 20 m tI ?'*?!'*"«"' '""I Electricity (SVa) 
and A-300. Four lectured fou; f.^w-' " "=2*''' W-. F., l:20-4-10 E is 
week. Required of studeSs in nrl .• '7 ^"^ ''''' laboratory period a 
requisite, Physics 1. Larat^ry^-rS^^---- currLrtre! 
Physics S 5. General Phv ' ii>f ^ <^^J' 

periods a week. Daily. 8:20;' S!-T.,w'^t-2" t"'t?^'=*"^^^^ " 

A-300. Four lectures, four recit«fi„„ ", ' ^■' ^^■' l--20-4:10, E-18 anrJ 
Required of all students! the eSee *"° '^'"'''''''^ Periods a week 
ehem,stry, mathematics a^d phS t "^ """"'"'^ ^"^ °' those wxth 
Laboratoiy fee, $4.00. (Staff). "^^ "'^''"''- Prerequisite, Physics 3 


tm,, Brazil, .„d Chile. '•»"™«n(, „„!, .p.c., .np^,,,, ^^ ™W- 


emotions, personality. '''"^^ differences, learning, motivation, 

Psych. 90. Independent Study in Psychology Cl 3^ . 
Special reading and report assignments on an !..'''* ^^^'^'^• 
Psych. 108. Child Psychology (2^ ^"'^^^^"^^^^^ ^asis. 

course in psychology. 10:20, Zm.' (sSff)'""'"' '^^^^'- ' ^^^ ^ne other 



Experimental analysis of child behavior; motor, intellectual and emotional 
development, social behavior, parent-child relationships, and problems of the 
growing personality. 

Psych. 130. Mental Hygiene (2). Prerequisite, Psych. 1 and one other 
course in psychology. Lecture, M., T., Th., F., 11:20, A-231; clinic, W., 
2:20 to 4:10. (Sprowls). 

The more common deviations of personality; typical methods of adjust- 

Psych. 155. Psychology of Personality (2). Prerequisite, Psych. 15, or 
permission of Instructor. 1:20, A-231. (Staff). 

A systematic survey of various approaches to the study of personality. 

Psych. 173. Individual Psychological Testing (2). Prerequisite, Psych. 
172, or permission of Instructor. Laboratory fee, $5.00. 9:20, A-228. 

A thorough treatment of individual testing procedures with emphasis on 
the Sanford Biiiet and Wechsler-Belleview techniques; practice in test 
administration, scoring, interpretation and application to the needs of the 
school, clinic, the court, and social agencies. 

Psych. 195. Minor Problems in Psychology (1-3). Arranged. (Staff). 

Conduct of original research under the supervision of some member of 
the staff. Satisfactory completion of this project may lead to publication 
in one of the standard psychological journals. 

Psych. 200. Research in Psychology (2). Arranged. (Staff). 

Psych. 240. Seminar in Current Psychotechnological Problems (2). 

Arranged. (Clark). 

An advanced course for students pursuing major graduate studies. A 
systematic analysis of recent contributions in selected psychotechnological 

Psych. 278. Participation in Testing Clinic (1-4). Arranged. (Lem- 

Actual practice in the administration of tests of aptitude, interest, and 
achievement, and interpretation of test data in the course of routine opera- 
ation of the testing bureau. 

Psych. 285. Seminar in Clinical Psychology for Teachers (2). Lecture, 
M., T., Th., F., 10:20, A-228; clinic, 2:20 to 4:10. (Sprowls). 

A systematic consideration of a clinical procedure in treating student 
problems of the teacher. 


See. S 3. Introduction to Sociology (2). 9:20, A-130. (Lejins). 

An analysis of society and of basic social processes; characteristics of 
collective behavior; typical social organization; the role of culture in the 
development of personality; social products; social interaction; social 





Soc. S 126. Juvenile Delinquency (2). 10:20, A-110. (Lejins). 

Juvenile delinquency in relation to the general problem of crime. Analysis 
of factors responsible for juvenile delinquency. Prevention and treatment: 
probation, juvenile courts, correctional institutions, community programs, 
and public school programs. 

Soc. S 216. Sociology of the Family (2). Arranged. (Lejins). 

A study of selected recent researches in the sociology of the family. 


Speech 1, 2. Public Speaking (4). Required of regular undergraduate 
students. Prerequisite for advanced speech courses. Speech, 1, 8:20, 
A-310; Speech 2, 9:20, A-300. (Staff). 

The preparation of short original speeches. Outside reading. 

Speech 4. Voice and Diction (3). Required of regular full-time students 
in the College of Education. Daily, 9:20, and M., W., F., 10:20, A-306. 

Emphasis upon the improvement of voice, articulation, and phonation. 

Speech 101 S. Introduction to Radio (2). 11:20, A-306. (Ehrensberger). 

The development, scope, and influence of American broadcasting. 

Speech 108 S. Teacher Problems in Speech (2). For teachers only. 
10:20, A-300. (Pagel). 

Every-day speech problems that confront the teacher. 


Zool. 1. General Zoology (4). Five lectures and five two-hour labora- 
tory periods a week. Lecture, 8:20, M-107; laboratory, 10:20, M-202. 
Laboratory fee, $5.00. (Littleford). 

This course, which is cultural and practical in its aim, deals with the basic 
principles of animal life. Typical invertebrates and a mammalian form are 

Zool. S 16. Human Physiology (3). Not open to Freshmen. Five lec- 
ture and two two-hour laboratory periods a week. Lecture, 9:20, M-107; 
laboratory, T., Th., 1:20, M-105. Laboratory fee, $5.00. (Phillips). 

An elementary course in Physiology. 

Zool. 20. — Vertebrate Embryology (4). Five lecture and five three-hour 
laboratory periods a week. Prerequisite, one course in zoology. Lecture, 
8:20, M-203; laboratory, 1:20, M-203. Laboratory fee, $5.00. (Burhoe). 

The development of the chick to the end of the fourth day and early mam- 
malian embryology. 

Note: Juniors, seniors and graduate students will consult the depart- 
ment during registration for information concerning advanced courses 
in zoology. 

COLLEGE or B..NESS A^O ~ — f ''Z".. 

BA. 10. organization and Control! (2). 

prerequisite. -P^-^'^ ;*^"2' internal and functional organization of a 

A survey course treating the inteinai 
business enterprise. ^^^g, (Trembly). 

BA 121. Cost Accounting (4). S-^" » 

T::dT:f't.'e Laniental principles of cost accounting including io. 
.rt!pro'cess, and standard cost accounting. ^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^ 

B.A. 143. Credit Management (2). 8.^0, 
requisite, Econ. 32 and B.A. 14t,. .^.,^^^, applicable to its exten- 

A study of .he nature of ".«f ^^^ J^tu'mrpurpoLs; the organization 
,ion for ^r^^-^^^f' --:Z^l;S.r::S.^ the collection of accounts, 
and management of a credit P (VanRoyan). (N.B.- 

Econ. 2. Economic Resou-esjl (2) 9^ ^ ^^^.^^ 

open to those who have had Econ. underlying produc- 

General comparative study of ^^^;:^:Cl^:^;::r.., agricultural pro- 
tion economics. ^-^'^'^ZZlior^^^^c minerals, concluding with brief 
ducts, power resources a" J"^^^^ ^manufacturing, 
survey of geography of commerce a ^^^^ ^^.^^^^^^ 

Econ. 4. Economic Development ' ^^^^^ ^,,^^^, develop- 
An introduction to -^f^^^ ^ZTJr^^^^^^r., industrial revolution. 

ment, and present status^ ^^^Xs' s on developments in England. West- 

and age of mass production. Emphasis 

em Europe and the United States. ^_^^ ^^^.^^ 

Econ. S S7. Fundamentals of Econom^.es^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^, ,, 

Prerequisite, Sophomore Standmg. 

Econ. 31. 32. and 33. ^.incinles underlying economic activity. 

A survey study of the general P"""?;^^ ^ ' .^ch as students of 

Designed t'o meet the needs of ^P-^^rrand'oth^rs who are unable to 
Engineering. Home f^Z::;XoS-r^ Economics 31. 32. 33. 
take the more complete course p (Mounce). 

Econ. S 130. Economics of Consumption (2). 10.20, 
Prerequisite. Econ. 33 or 37. ^^^ .^ ^f ^e- 

The place of the eonsunier in our econo- ^^^^^^ eonsciousness and a 
„,and for consumer goods. The need ^^^,„^ental agencies for 

technique of consumption. Cooperative 
consumers. Special problems. ^248. 

Econ. 141. Theory of Money Credit and Prices 
(Gruchy). Prerequisite, Econ. 33. ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^.^ 

A study of recent developments in the t J^^^^^^^^ ^^^ „edit poU- 

domestic and -ternat «nal pnce pro^^^^^^^^ employment, 
cies in their relation to the problem 01 I 

Econ. S. 237. Seminar in Economic Investigation (2). Staff. 





N.H.R. 4. Regional Geography of the Continents (2). 8:20, A-133. 

Classification of each continent into regions and description of the phys- 
ical conditions and economic activities in each region; intended especially 
for teachers. 

N.H.R. S 221. Seminar in Regional Geography (2). Staff. (Arranged.) 

N.H.R. S 222. Research Work (on Atlas). Staff. (Arranged.) 

The preparation of the "Economic Atlas of the World," a joint project of 
the University of Maryland, and the United States Department of Agricul- 
ture, provides facilities for graduate students to study under the guidance 
of experts in government departments, particularly in the Department of 
Agriculture, as well as in the University. It also provides a vehicle of 
publication for part or all of such research work. The sections of the 
Atlas in preparation during 1944-45 are wheat, rice, land utilization and 

S.T. S 110. Secretarial Work (2). 10:20, A-243. (Patrick). Pre- 
requisite, knowledge of typewriting. 

This course is designed to cover specific and general information in addi- 
tion to the stenographic skills, needed by a secretary. Units will be assigned 
on communications procedures and cost, installation and revision of files, 
selection of office equipment and supplies, editorial duties, compilation of 
statistical data, and use of j-eference books. It is assumed that steno- 
graphic skills are obtained from other sources. 

Note. — Other Courses in the College will be Offered if the Demand 



Ed. 105. Educational Measurements (2). 9:20, N-101. (Brechbill). 

A study of tests and examinations with emphasis upon their construction 
and use. Elementary statistical concepts. 

Ed. 106. Philosophy of Education (2). 8:20, N-11. (Rice). 

A study of the great educational philosophers and their contributions to 
modem education. 

Ed. 110. Theory of the Junior High School (2). 11:20, A-252. (Smale). 
A study of the junior high school; its purposes, functions, population, 
organization, program of studies, staff, and other pertinent features. 

Ed. 112. Educational Sociology— Introductory (2). 9:20, N-11. (Schind- 

This course deals with data of the social sciences which are germane to 
the work of teachers. Consideration is given to implications of demo- 
cratic ideology for educational endeavor, educational tasks imposed by 
changes in population and technological trends, the welfare status of 
pupils, the socio-economic attitudes of individuals who control the schools, 
and other elements of community background which have significance in 
relation to schools. 

,, .„ 0«,d..» ,. S..ond„, sacs <«. ":». •<■'"• '^*"- 

T. Wish to »pec1..i„ m ^ t^anT .«i*»T»"p.nSb«i«e. .< d«- 
„„ which .lutot. W"""' ,«""'""'„'„, techniq»«. "■•""S "'' '"'«: 

students, and group guidance. 

. ^ „ «f titudv— Literature (2). »-^»> "■ 
Ed. 127. High School Course of Study 

^^'■^''"^' ^ -.v, literature for junior and senior high schools. 

different grade levels (Brechbill). 

Ed. 138. Visual Education 2 .8.20 ^^ ^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ 

The use in and by the school of sensory i P 

in.; pictures, .useun. ^^^^^'^J^^^ Elementary School (2). 9:20. 
Ed. S 182. The Language Arts in tne r- 

A-12. (Webb). teaching of reading, 

This course is concerned w,th Pf ^«"\~;" ^^d creative expression. 

spSing. i>andwriting,.vritten and oral W^^^^^^ .^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^^,,,,, 

Special emphasis as given t° the use 

baving real ^-^^-^^^J^,^^ and Methods in the Elementary 

Ed. S 183. Recent Trends in -uu 
School (2). 10:20, A-12. ^^f^ "^ ,,,ent trends in elementary 

Emphasis in this course -^ "^^ P^^f ^^^ classroom procedures, organi- 
education, newer instruct.ona P-ct^es -n ^ „f evaluation New 

zation of learning experiences and mode ^^^^^^ opportunity for the 

„.ethods and -^terials w^^ be^«^^^^^^^^^ ^.^^ ,^ ^^,,, 
study and discussion of ind v.du P ^^^ ^^^^ ^ ^^^ 

Ed. S 184. Child Development and 
(Schindler). characteristics of elementary 

This course is concerned -^th <!> *^ for teachers. It includes the 
school children and (2) their imphcaons to ^^^^^^. ^ 

Sowing areas: ^'^-^'^^^^l^ZTZtSJeLIl development; how to 
^vhich influence social, emotional, ^"^^ understanding and directmg 

gain an adequate understanding of mdmd-;^^ influences; basic person- 
the problem child; utilizmg and in^Jtying ^^ personality dif- 

iW^eeds of children; in^uence^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^,,^ ^upiUeacher 

ferences; how to woiK wn,i 

relationships. cu„ervision in the Elementary School 

Ed S 185. Administration and Supervision 
(2). 11:20, A-12. (Webb). 





Problems, basic principles, and recent improvements in elementary school 
administration and supervision with emphasis on personnel services, classifi- 
cation and grouping of pupils, promotion and grading policies, socializinir 
activities, reports to parents, attendance, community relations, and types 
of school organization will be considered. For both prospective and in- 
service principals. 

Ed. S 214. Counseling Techniques (2). 10:20, N-101. (Smale). 

This course deals with the various specialized techniques, procedures, 
and materials utilized by guidance specialists in the schools. To be re- 
quired for the proposed Maryland counseling certificate. 

Ed. S 216. Student Activities in the High School (2). 8:20, N-105. 

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

Ed. 217. Research Methods and Materials (2). 10:20, N-105. (Joyal). 

A study of research in education, the sources of information and tech- 
niques available, and approved form and style in the preparation of re- 
search reports and theses. 

Ed. 224. Seminar in History of Education (2). 10:20, N-11. (Brech- 

Ed. 226. Seminar in School Administration (2). 11:20, N-105. (Joyal). 

Ed, S 234. Occupational Information (2). 9:20, A-252. (Smale). 

This course is designed to give counselors, teachers of social studies, 
school librarians, and other workers in the field of guidance and education 
a background of educational and occupational information which is basic 
for counseling and teaching. 

Ed. S 237. Curriculum Development in the Secondary School (2). 9:20, 
N-105. (Holmes). 

This course is designed to assist administrators, supervisors, and teachers 
in planning a curriculum pattern appropriate to the needs of their respec- 
tive communities. Trends operative in major curriculum development pro- 
grams 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 installing a 
curriculum development program will be considered. 

Ed. S 255. Principles and Problems of Business Education (2). 11:20, 

A-248. (Patrick). 

Principles and practices in business education; growth and present 
status; vocational business education; general business education; rela- 
tion to consumer education and to education in general. 

HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION ,Th., 1:20; F., 1:20-2:20, 

H. E. Ed. 102. Child fud^S)- M^. J;^g,,,„). 
K.lOl. Laboratory, to be axrangea ^^^^^^^ ^^^ 

T^e study of child ^^^^''^rtZiTTrlli^^'^' teaching of child 
e Jotional phases of f °-^Vof anTpaTticTpation in a nursery school, 
are in high school; observation and pait P ^^ ^^^ .^ ^^^ 

H- - -- -\ S^ ^ttlCr?. W.: tL 2:20. N.105. Lab- 
3ttrbrafr::;er (McNaughton). ^„, 

nursery school. ^ u „ Home Economics (D- Tw<) 

H.E.Ed.l06. P-''»«'"f ^ Jt"t^" F.. 9.20, N-102. (McNaughton). 

classes a week; one special pioject. , ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^ 

Keports of units ^^J^:^'^':^^^ of class period; analysis 
study; study ot various ^^\:^^l^^l^,l,^tevS^.\. 
of textbooks; evaluation of illustiati 

INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION ^945^ conditions 

At the time when this catalogue wen, t p. ss ^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^^^.^^ 
did not appear to warrant -^JJ^^ ^ ^ o„s may change between Ma^ch 

";:sons interested in work in -f^^J^:^jlZ£l^ 
fessor Glen D. Brown, Chairman of *eep^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^/^eTa 
tion and State Supervisor of Industrial ^^^^^ j^ there is a 

ho" Id check to determine ^^^^^^J^^^.Z to Justify oP-ation of the 
demand for course work and If condi^onpp^^^ ^^^^.^^^ ^ supplementary 

industrial ^^Wion shop dmmg t^^.^^^^^ .^ ^^^^ 
announcement will oe maae a. 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION Education in Elementary 

Phvs Ed. S 152. Teaching of Physica 
Schools (2). 11:20, W. (Tenney). ^^^^.^.^^ ,^, 

Source material, methods and practice of teachmg 

the elementary school. Administration of Physical Educa- 

Phys. Ed. 116 S. organisation a«<i Admm.trat ^^^^ ^^ ^^_ ^^,^. 

tion (2). Prerequisite, P.E. oU, 

10:20, DW-IOG. (Benton). ,-,. in nrogram planning, organiza- 

...J „„A nrpctice in teaching dance. 
Source materials, methods and practice 



SCIENCE EDUCATION ! ^^^''"'^'^-'^-•- 

Sci. Ed. S 1. GpnA,.oi c • 
For^PH^ar, GradesT/)! ''SUYo^ (^eX'' ''''^' '^''^^ ^-'~ 

■ r«-raZt:r[rtLTeX:f r"-^ ^-^-^ -«- or.ani.ed into 

sTrrTor ^"^^^^- -^-^^^^^^ """- ^-"- 

nn^ arranged laL ToHe;'l^\^7X,f "" ^-^--^on (2 or 3). 10:20, 
thet^rtrt^'L'teTSf :„',:^ r-^^^ ^"^° ---^"ees a„d devote 

Among the resources whose conserlal ^ /"^''^ *° ^^"'"^ high school 

Wts, fisheries, wild life, and "TeraTs "'" '^ ^*"'^'^'' ^^ -"^. -aS; 

^Ff^-^ f-7,t;tt;^s"o7r t^^ ^— ^" ^^e opera- 
and the Agricultural Extension Se^7ce o^the TT "^'- '"^^^'^'^^^y- ^""Jo^v, 

aTd"xr-- - — .. trers^-----/-^^^^^^^^ 

r3H" r-^^^^^^^^^^^^ the roo. in which it 

committee work Th^ ^ experts in the varinnc «,. "eyoie 

be devoted To^^.e wo^lc^'"''""* "^ "^^^^ ^^ -, wilhThrtC^nrca: 

HE. 120. Pat?r!S^ D^""^ ?'' "''''^ ECONOMICS 

(Mit.hell). "''''- ^-- C2). 8:20-10:10. H.. Laboratory fee. $3.00. 

H.E. 125. Problems i„ n .., '^ ''^' ^"^ *='*'*''• 

$3.00. (MeParland)^ ^ "^'"^""'^ <2>- ^O'^O. H-132. Laboratory fee. 

Physiological, psychological arti^t.V ^ 
clothing; the business wLan's w' !h T^ •"'"""""'^ ««?«<=*« of family 

wet day. colored chalk.^and lithograprcrro:' ' vV^ ^^^"^"^ ^^^^ -'or, 
techniques. Elementary lettering action fi' "^ '*"" conducive to free 
-».. c.„po.,.,«„ .«, , -«.» «.«.. *.- J.^. .„. 



H.E. 71. Costume Design (3). Lecture, M., W., F.„ 8:20, 9:20; labora- 
tory, T., Th., 8:20, 9:20, H-135. Laboratory fee, $2.00. (Staff). 

Clothing selection with relation to personality. Adaptation of changing 
fashions to the individual. Designing of costumes in mediums such as 
Conte and lithograph crayons, transparent and opaque water color, soft 
pencil, India ink, and three-dimensional materials. Survey of the fashion 

H.E. 150. Management of the Home (2). 9:20, H-5. (England). 

The family and human relations; household organization and manage- 
ment; planning of time, energy, and money; conservation of equipment 
and furnishings. 

H.E. 153. Practice in the Management of the Home (3). Time arranged, 
Home Management House. Laboratory fee, $4.00. (Crow, England). 

Six weeks experience in planning, guiding, directing, and coordinating a 
household composed of a faculty member and a small group of students. 

H.E. 131. Meal Service (2). 10:20-12:10, H-203. Laboratory fee, $8.00. 

Planning and serving meals for family groups in relation to nutritional 
needs and costs; includes simple entertaining. 

H.E. 138. Child Nutrition (2). 9:20, H-222. Laboratory fee, $4.00. 

Principles of human nutrition applied to the growth and development of 
children. Observation and experience in a nearby nursery school and with 
a county social agency. Special emphasis on current methods and illustra- 
tive material. Open to all persons that teach or supervise nutrition, health, 
or the education of young children or adolescents. 

H.E. 165. The School Lunch (2). 11:20, H-204. Laboratory fee, $3.50. 

The educational and nutritional aspect of the school lunch; its adminis- 
tration, equipment, financing, and accounting; planning, preparing, and 
serving of school lunch menus. Special lectures on rationing and the 
national school lunch program. 

H.E. 234. Research. Credit to be determined by the amount and quality 
of the work done. Time to be arranged, H-225. (Lapp). 

May form basis of a thesis for an advanced degree. 

H.E. 230. Readings in Nutrition (2). To be arranged, H-225. (Lapp). 

Reports and discussion of outstanding nutritional research and investi- 


-as, 25,31 

Building Identification 

DW — Dean of Women's 
W — Women's Field House 
Z— Sylvester Hall 
A — Arts and Sciences 
B — Music 

D — Dairy 


-Gymnasium- Armory 

E — Engineering 


-Home Economics 

F — Horticulture 






P Poultry 


-Morrill Hall