UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
The provisions of this publication are not to he regarded
as an irrevocable contract between the student and the
University of Maryland. The University reserves the
right to change any 'provision or requirement at any time
within the student's term of residence. The University
further reserves the right at any time, to ask a student
to withdraw when it considers such action to be in the
best interests of the University.
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
FEBRUARY 22, 1961
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND BULLETIN is published four times in January,
February and April; three times in March, June and December; two times in May,
September, October and November; once in July and August.
Re-entered at the Post OflBce in College Park, Maryland, as second class mail matter
under the Act of Congress of August 24, 1912.
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation
University Calendar v
Summer School Registration
Schedule and Calendar vii
Board of Regents viii
Officers of Administration ix
Chairmen, Standing Committees,
Faculty Senate xii
The School 1
Academic Information 1
Terms of Admission 1
Undergraduate and Special
Graduate Students 2
Academic Credit 2
Marking System 3
Normal and Maximum Loads 3
Summer Graduate Work .... 3
Candidates for Degrees 4
Program in American
Registration for all colleges
except Education 5
Registration: College of Edu-
cation only 6
Length of Class Period 6
Definition of Residence and
Tuition and Fees 7
Withdrawal and Refund of
Living Accommodations and
Student Health 9
Parking of Automobiles 10
Library Facilities 10
University Bookstore 10
Nursery School 10
For Additional Information . . 11
WORKSHOPS, SPECIAL COURSES AND LECTURES
University-wide Lecture Series... 12
Television Workshop 12
Typewriting Demonstration for
Business Education Teachers. . . 12
Business Educator's Conference on
Office Practices and Machines. . 12
Workshops in Music 13
Workshops in Special Education. . 14
Workshops in Human Develop-
Education in Family Finance
Workshop on Teaching Conserva-
tion of Natural Resources 18
Institute of Acarology 18
National Science Foundation Sum-
mer Institute for High School
Teachers of Science 19
Institute for Teachers of Mathe-
matics in Junior High School. . 20
Workshops on Teaching Elemen-
tary School Science 21
Summer Institute in Counseling
and Guidance Training 21
Counselor Education II 21
Workshop on Use of Community
Workshop on Human Relations in
Educational Administration ....
^Continued on next 'page')
Workshop on the Public Trans-
portation of School Children ... 23
Agricultural Economics 24
Agricultural Engineering 24
Agricultural and Extension Educa-
Animal Husbandry 25
Business Organization and Admin-
Classical Languages and Litera-
Foreign Languages 47
Government and Politics 49
Home Economics 51
Journalism and Public Relations. . 52
Library Science 53
Physical Education, Recreation and
The Faculty 66
FALL SEMESTER 1960
3 Tuesday— Christinas Recess Ends 8 a.m.
20 Friday— Inauguration Day, Holiday
25 Wednesday— Pre-Examination Study Day
Feb 1 1 Thiorsday to Wednesday, inclusive— Fall Semester £xaminati<
SPRING SEMESTER 1961
6-10 Monday to Friday— Spring Semester Registration
13 Monday— Instruction Begins
22 Wednesday— Washington's Birthday, Holiday
25 Saturday— Maryland Day
30 Thursday— Easter Recess Begins After Last Qass
4 Tuesday— Easter Recess Ends 8 a.m.
17 Wednesday- AFROTC Day
30 Tuesday— Memorial Day, Holiday
2 Friday— Pre-Examination Study Day
4 Sunday— Baccalaureate Exercises
3-9 Saturday to Friday, inclusive— Spring Semester Examinations
10 Saturday— Commencement Exercises
SUMMER SESSION 1961
26 Monday— Simimer Session Registration
27 Tuesday— Summer Session Begins
4 Tuesday— Independence Day, HoHday
8 Saturday— Classes as usual
4 Friday— Simimer Session Ends
SHORT COURSES 1961
19-24 Monday to Saturday— Rural Women's Short Course
7-12 Monday to Saturday-4-H Club Week
5-8 Tuesday to Friday— Firemen's Short Course
FALL SEMESTER 1961
18-22 Monday to Friday— Fall Semester Registration
25 Monday— Instruction Begins
22 Wednesday— Thanksgiving Recess Begins After Last Qass
27 Monday— Thanksgiving Recess Ends 8 a.m.
20 Wednesday— Christmas Recess Begins After Last Class
3 Wednesday— Christmas Recess Ends 8 a.m.
24 Wednesday— Pre-Examination Study Day
25-31 Thursday to Wednesday, inclusive— Fall Semester Examinations
SPRING SEMESTER 1962
5-9 Monday to Friday— Spring Semester Registration
12 Monday— Instruction Begins
22 Thursday— Washington's Birthday, HoHday
25 Sunday— Maryland Day
19 Thursday— Easter Recess Begins After Last Class
24 Tuesday— Easter Recess Ends 8 a.m.
16 Wednesday-AFROTC Day
30 Wednesday— Memorial Day, Holiday
1 Friday— Pre-Examination Study Day
2-8 Satiirday to Friday, inclusive— Spring Semester Examinations
3 Sunday— Baccalaureate Exercises
9 Satiurday- Commencement Exercises
SUMMER SESSION 1962
25 Monday— Suromer Session Registration
26 Tuesday— Summer Session Begins
30 Saturday— Classes as Usual
4 Wednesday— Independence Day, Holiday
3 Friday— Summer Session Ends
SHORT COURSES 1962
18-23 Monday to Saturday— Rural Women's Short Course
6-11 Monday to Satxirday— 4-H Club Week
4-7 Tuesday to Friday— Firemen's Short Course
SUMMER SCHOOL REGISTRATION SCHEDULE
Monday, June 26, 1961*
8:00 A.M. - 3:00 P.M.
To expedite registration, students have been grouped on the basis of the
first letter of the last name. No student vHll he •permitted into the Armory until
the app-opriate time as listed helow:
SUMMER SCHOOL CALENDAR
June 27 Tuesday
July 4 Tuesday
July 8 Saturday
Aug. 4 Friday
Holiday (no classes)
Classes as usual, Monday Schedule
Close of Summer Session
^Dormitories will be open for occupancy on and after 2:00 P. M., Simday, June 25,
BOARD OF REGENTS
MARYLAND STATE BOARD OF AGRICULTURE
Charles P. McCormick
McCormick and Company, 414 Light Street, Baltimore 2
Edward F. Holter
The National Grange, 744 Jackson Place, N.W., Washington 6
B. Herbert Brown
The Baltimore Institute, 10 West Chase Street, Baltimore
Harry H. Nuttle
Treasurer 1 966
Louis L. Kaplan
Assistant Secretary 1961
5800 Park Heights Avenue, Baltimore 15
C. E. TUTTLE
Assistant Treasurer 1962
907 Latrobe Building, Charles and Read Streets, Baltimore 2
Richard W. Case 1967
Commercial Credit Building, Baltimore
Thomas W. Pangborn 1965
The Pangborn Corporation, Pangborn Blvd., Hagerstown
Thomas B. Symons 1963
Suburban Trust Company, 6950 Carroll Avenue, Takoma Park
William C. Walsh 1968
Liberty Trust Building, Cumberland
Mrs. John L. Whitehurst 1967
4101 Greenway, Baltimore 18
Members of the Board are appointed by the Governor of the State for terms of
seven years each, beginning the first Monday in June. Members may serve only two
The President of the University of Maryland is, by law, Executive Ofl&cer of the
The State law provides that the Board of Regents of the University of Maryland
shall constitute the Maryland State Board of Agriculture.
OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION
Princi'pal Administrative Officers
WILSON H. ELKiNS, President
B.A., University of Texas, 1932; m.a., 1932; b.litt., Oxford University, 1936;
ALBiN o. KUHN, Executive Vice President
B.S., University of Maryland, 1938; M.S., 1939; ph.d., 1948.
ALviN E. CORMENY, Assistant to the President, in Charge of Endowment and
B.A., Illinois College, 1933; ll.b., Cornell University, 1936.
R. LEE HORNBAKE, Vice President for Academic Affairs
B.S., CaHfomia State College, Pa., 1934; m.a., Ohio State University, 1936; ph.d.,
FRANK L. BENTZ, JR., Assistant, President's Office
B.S., University of Maryland, 1942; ph.d., 1952.
HARRY c. BYRD, President Emeritus
E.S., University of Maryland, 1908; ll.d., Washington College, 1936; Ll..D.»
Dickinson CoUege, 1938; d.sc. Western Maryland College, 1938.
ADELE H. STAMP, Dean of Women, Emerita
B.A., Tulane University, 1921; m.a.. University of Maryland, 1924.
Administrative Officers of the Schools and Colleges
MYRON s. AisENBERG, Dean of the School of Dentistry
D.D.S., University of Maryland, 1922.
VERNON E. ANDERSON, Dean of the College of Educatio^i
B.S., University of Minnesota, 1930; m.a., 1936; ph.d.. University of Colorado,
RONALD BAMFORD, Dean of the Graduate School
B.S., University of Connecticut, 1924; M.S., University of Vermont, 1926; ph.d.,
Columbia University, 1931.
GORDON M. CAIRNS, Dean of Agriculture
B.S., Cornell University, 1936; M.S., 1938; ph.d., 1940.
RAY w. EHRENSBERGER, Dean of University College
B.A., Wabash College, 1929; m.a., Butler University, 1930; PH.D., Syracuse Uni-
NOEL E. Foss, Dean of the School of Pharmacy
PH.c, South Dakota State College, 1929; b.s., 1929; M.S., University of Maryland,
1932; PH.D., 1933.
LESTER M. FRALEY, Dean of the College of Physical Education, Recreation, and
B.A., Randolph-Macon College, 1928; m.a., 1937; ph.d., Peabody College, 1939.
FLORENCE M. GiPE, Dean of the School of Nursing
B.S., Catholic University of America, 1937; M.S., University of Pennsylvania, 1940;
ED.D., University of Maryland, 1952.
LADISLAUS F. GRAPSKi, Director of the University Hospital
R.N., Mills School of Nursing, Belle\aie Hospital, New York, 1938; B.s., University
of Denver, 1942j m.b.a., in Hospital Administration, University of Chicago, 1943.
IRVIN c. HAUT, Director, Agricultural Experiment Station and Head, Department
B.S., University of Idaho, 1928; M.S., State College of Washington, 1930; ph.d..
University of Maryland, 1933.
ROGER HOWELL, Dean of the School of Law
B.A., Johns Hopkins University, 1914; ph.d., 1917; ll.b.. University of Maryland,
VERL s. LEWIS, Dean of the School of Social Work
A.B., Huron College, 1933; m.a.. University of Chicago, 1939; d.s.w.. Western
Reserve University, 1954.
SELMA F. LIPPEATT, Dean of the College of Home Economics
B.S., Arkansas State Teachers CoUege, 1938; M.S., University of Tennessee, 1945;
PH.D., Pennsylvania State University, 1953.
FREDERIC T. MAVIS, Dean of the College of Engineering
B.S., University of lUinois, 1922; M.S., 1926; c.E., 1932; ph.d., 1935.
PAUL E. NYSTROM, Director, Agricultural Extension Service
B.S., University of Cahfomia, 1928; M.S., University of Matyland, 1931; m.p.a..
Harvard University, 1948; d.p.a., 1951.
J. FREEMAN PYLE, Dean of the College of Business and Public Administration
PH.B., University of Chicago, 1917; m.a., 1918; ph.d., 1925.
LEON p. SMITH, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
B.A., Emoty University, 1919; m.a.. University of Chicago, 1928; ph.d., 1930;
Diplome le I'lnstitut de Touraine, 1932.
WILLIAM s. STONE, Dc'^u of the School of Medicine and Director of Medical
Education and Research
B.S., University of Idaho, 1924; m.s., 1925; m.d., University of Louisville, 1929;
PH.D., (hon.). University of Louisville, 1946.
General Administrative Officers
G. WATSON ALGiRE, Director of Admissions and Registrations
B.A., University of Matyland, 1930; M.S., 1931.
THEODORE R. AYLESWORTH, Professor of Air Science and Head, Department of
B.S., Mansfield State Teachers College, 1936; m.s.. University of Penntylvania, 1949.
B. JAMES BORRESON, Executive Dean for Student Life
B.A., University of Minnesota, 1944.
DAVID L. BRiGHAM, Director of Alumni Relations
B.A., University of Maryland, 1938.
c. WILBUR cissEL, Director of Finance and Btisiness
B.A., University of Maryland, 1932; M.A., 1934; c.p.a., 1939.
HELEN E. CLARKE, Dean of Wottten
B.S., University of Michigan, 1943; m.a.. University of Illinois, 1951; ed.d., Teachers
College, Columbia University, 1960.
WILLIAM w. coBEY, Director of Athletics
A.B, University of Maryland, 1930.
LESTER M. DYKE, Director of Student Health Service
B.S., University of Iowa, 1936; m.d.. University of Iowa, 1926.
GEARY F. EPPLEY, Dean of Men
B.S., Maryland State College, 1920; M.S., University of Maryland, 1926.
HARRY D. FISHER, Com'ptroller and Budget Officer
B.S., University of Maryland, 1943.
GEORGE w. FOGG, Director of Personnel
B.A., University of Maryland, 1926; m.a., 1928.
ROBERT J. mc cartney. Director of University Relations
B.A., University of Massachusetts, 1941.
GEORGE w. MORRISON, Associate Director and Supervising Engineer Physical
B.S., University of Maryland, 1927; e.b., 1931.
HOWARD ROVELSTAD, Director of Libraries
B.A., University of Illinois, 1936; m.a., 1937; b.s.l.s., Columbia University, 1940.
ORVAL L. ULRY, Director of the Summer School
B.S., Ohio State University, 1938; m.a., 1944; ph.d., 1953.
GEORGE o. WEBER, Director and Supervising Engineer, Department of Physical
B.S., University of Maryland, 1933.
JOHN E. faber, jr., Chairman of the Division of Biological Sciences
B.S., University of Maryland, 1926; M.S., 1927; ph.d., 1937.
HAROLD c. HOFFSOMMER, Chairman of the Division of Social Sciences
B.S., Northwestern University, 1921; m.a., 1923; ph.d., Cornell University, 1929.
CHARLES E. WHITE, Chairman of the Lower Division
B.S., University of Maryland, 1923; M.S., 1924; ph.d., 1926.
ADOLF E. 2UCKER, Chairman of the Division of Humanities
B.A., University of Illinois, 1912; m.a., 1913; ph.d.. University of Pennsylvania,
CHAIRMEN, STANDING COMMITTEES, FACULTY SENATE
GENERAL COMMITTEE ON EDUCATIONAL POLICY
Dr. Peter P. Lejins (Arts and Sciences), Chairman
GENERAL COMMITTEE ON STUDENT LIFE AND WELFARE
Dr. L. Morris McClure (Education), Chairman
COMMITTEE ON ADMISSIONS AND SCHOLASTIC STANDING
Dr. Kenneth O. Hovet (Education), Chairman
COMMITTEE ON INSTRUCTIONAL PROCEDURES
Dr. Charles E. Manning (Arts and Sciences), Chairman
COMMITTEE ON SCHEDULING AND REGISTRATION
Dr. Robert D. Rappleye (Agriculture), Chairman
COMMITTEE ON PROGRAMS, CURRICULA, AND COURSES
Dr. Lucius Garvin (Arts and Sciences), Chairman
COMMITTEE ON FACULTY RESEARCH
Dr. Edward J. Herbst (Medicine), Chairman
COMMITTEE ON PUBLIC FUNCTIONS AND COMMENCEMENTS
Dr. Albin O. Kuhn, (Executive Vice President), Chairman
COMMITTEE ON LIBRARIES
Dr. William J. Svirbely (Arts and Sciences), Chairman
COMMITTEE ON UNIVERSITY PUBLICATIONS
Dr. Charles A. TaflF (Business and Public Administration), Chairman
COMMITTEE ON INTERCOLLEGIATE COMPETITION
Dr. John E. Foster (Agriculture), Chairman
COMMITTEE ON PROFESSIONAL ETHICS, ACADEMIC FREEDOM, AND TENURE
Dr. Peter P. Lejins (Arts and Sciences), Chairman
COMMITTEE ON APPOINTMENTS, PROMOTIONS, AND SALARIES
Dr. Robert L. Green (Agriculture), Chairman
COMMITTEE ON FACULTY LIFE AND WELFARE
Dr. Guy B. Hathom (Business and Public Administration), Chairman
COMMITTEE ON MEMBERSHIP AND REPRESENTATION
Dr. G. Kenneth Reiblich (Law), Chairman
COMMITTEE ON COUNSELING OF STUDENTS
Dr. Harold F. Sylvester (Business and Public Administration), Chairman
COMMITTEE ON THE FUTURE OF THE UNIVERSITY
Dr. Augustus J. Prahl (Graduate School), Chairman
Adjunct Committees of the General Committee on Student Life and Welfare
Dr. Conrad Link (Agriculture), Chairman
FINANCIAL AIDS AND SELF-HELP
Dr. Paul E. Nystrom (Agriculture), Chairman
STUDENT PUBLICATIONS AND COMMUNICATIONS
Prof. Warren Strausbaugh (Arts and Sciences), Chairman
Dr. Redfield Allen (Engineering), Chairman
STUDENT HEALTH AND SAFETY
Dr. M. H. Eyler (Physical Education), Chairman
Dr. A. J. Fisher (Business and Public Administration), Chairman
BALTIMORE CAMPUS, STUDENT AFFAIRS
Dr. Vernon E. Krahl (Medicine), Chairman
O SERVE BETTER THOSE WHO DESIRE SUMMER STUDY, THE UNIVERSITY OF
^ Maryland Summer Session affords opportunities to two major groups: to
the professional men and women for additional work in their chosen fields; and,
to college students for meeting requirements toward graduation. This summer
of 1961, special emphasis has been placed upon broadening, the variety and
the extent of offerings at both the graduate and the undergraduate levels
throughout the various colleges and departments on the campus. Summer
oflFerings include institutes, workshops, conferences, short courses, and a lecture
series in addition to a large number and variety of regularly scheduled oflFerings.
These oflFerings are conducted on the same high plane that prevails during the
regular academic year.
Recreational, Social and Cultural Activities
A Recreation and Social Activities Committee, working with a full-rime
Director of Recreation, has planned a varied program of acrivities to suit Summer
Session students of all ages. University swimming pools will be open scheduled
hours each afternoon and evening. Softball, tennis and golf tournaments will
interest some; others may care to participate in the summer theatre workshop or
Planned activities will include round and square dancing, outdoor movies,
Chapel vesper services, band concerts, watermelon feasts, guided tours of Wash-
ington, and other social functions. The Summer Session Recreation Director
will be available to counsel with groups planning picnics or other events.
TERMS OF ADMISSION
All summer school students must be oflficially admitted to the University.
This ap'plies to all non-degree as well as degree candidates.
UNDERGRADUATE AND SPECIAL STUDENTS
A Student seeking a bachelor's degree in any undergraduate college, who has
not been previously admitted to the University, must file application with the
Director of Admissions not later than the end of the first week in June, 1961.
Graduates of accredited two and three year normal schools, with satisfactory
normal school records, may be admitted to advanced standing in the College of
A student who already has a bachelor's degree and who either does not
wish graduate credit or does not meet requirements for admission to the Gradu-
ate School may be admitted to the undergraduate college consistent with his
major interests, as a Special Student. He should be admitted to the University
through the Director of Admissions no later than the end of the first week in
June 1961. Credit so obtained through the College of Education is ordinarily
accepted for renewal of teaching certificate. A Special Student may take upper
division (lOO's) but not the (200's, 300's) courses.
Application for adm.ission to the Graduate School, and all supporting aca-
demic records, must he in the office of the Dean of the Graduate School hy
June 1, 1961.
Transfer Credit: To another institution. The student who wishes to transfer
credit to another institution should submit an application on which he writes
"For Transfer Only." Along with the application he should submit a letter
from the graduate dean of the institution in which he is enrolled as a degree
student, to the Dean of the Graduate School, University of Maryland, request-
ing permission to take a limited amount of work.
Transfer Credit: To the University of Maryland. Credit not to exceed six
semester hours for course work at other recognized institutions may be applied
towards the master's degree only when such course work has been taken after
the student has been admitted to the University of Maryland Graduate School.
Before taking course work for transfer the student must have the approval of
his adviser and the head of the department in his major field. Normally, ap-
proval may be given only for courses which are not offered by the University
of Maryland during the period of the student's attendance. The request for
iTansfer of credit shall be submitted to the Graduate Council for approval when
the student applies for admission to candidacy. The candidate is subject to
final examination by this institution in all work offered for the degree.
Special Non-Degree Credit. The student who already has a master's degree
and does not wish to pursue a doctoral program may submit an application
marked "N on -Degree" and along with it, an official transcript of the master's
decnree only. If the student later desires to embark on a doctoral program, the
credit earned in Special Non-Degree status may, at the discretion of the major
adviser, be used in a doctoral program.
Degree Credit. The student who wishes to pursue either a master's or doc-
toral program must submit, along with his application, official transcripts of all
work taken in institutions of higher education. The appHcant is subject to ad-
mission requirements of the Graduate School and of the department in which
he hopes to pursue his graduate work.
The semester hour is the unit of credit. During the Summer Session a
course meeting five times a week for six weelis requiring the standard amount
of outside work is given a weight of three semester hours.
Students who are matriculated as candidates for degrees will be given credit
towards the appropriate degree for satisfactory completion of courses. AH courses
offered in the Summer Session are creditable toward the appropriate degree
provided they are included in the student's program as planned with his adviser.
Teachers and other students will receive ofl&dal grade 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 extension and renewal of certificates in
accordance with their laws and regulations.
The following symbols are used for marks: A, B, C, and D— passing; F—
Failure; I— Incomplete. Mark "A" denotes superior scholarship; mark "B," good
scholarship; mark "C," fair scholarship; and "D," passing scholarship. The
mark of "I" (incomplete) is exceptional. Complete regulations governing marks
are printed in University General and. Academic Regulations.
NORMAL AND MAXIMUM LOADS
Six semester hours is the normal load for the Summer Session. Under-
graduate students in the College of Education including teachers in service may
take a maximum of eight semester hours if they have above-average grades.
The maximum load for graduate students is six semester hours. For details, see
"Tuition and Fees."
SUMMER GRADUATE WORK
Masters' degrees are offered through the Graduate School as follows:
Master of Arts
Master of Science
Master of Arts in American Civilization
Master of Education
Master of Business Administration
Doctors' degrees offered through the Graduate School are as follows:
Doctor of Philosophy
Doctor of Education
Graduate work in the Summer School may be counted as residence toward
a master's degree or Doctor of Education degree. A full year of residence or
the equivalent is the minimum requirement for each degree.
The requirements for each of the seven degrees above may be procured from
the Graduate School upon request.
Special regulations governing graduate work in education and supplementing
the statements contained in the Graduate School Announcements are available
in duplicated form and may be obtained from the College of Education. Each
graduate student in education should have a copy. Students seeking the master's
degree as a qualification for a certificate issued by the Mar}'land State Depart-
ment of Education or any other certifying authority should consult the appropri-
ate bulletin for specific requirements. Advisers will assist students in planning
to meet such requirements.
All students desiring graduate credit, whether for meeting degree require-
ments, for transfer to another institution, or for any other purpose, must be
regularly matriculated and registered in the Graduate School.
CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES
All students who expect to complete requirements for degrees during the
Summer Session should make applications for diplomas at the office of the
Registrar during the first two weeks of the Summer Session.
THE PROGRAM IN AMERICAN CIVILIZATION
The University considers that it is important for every student to achieve
an appreciative understanding of this country, its history and its culture. It has
therefore established a comprehensive program in American civilization. This
program is also designed to provide the student with a general educational back-
Work in American civilization is offered at three distinct academic levels.
The first level is required of all freshmen and sophomores at the University and
is described below. The second level is for undergraduate students wishing to
carry a major in this field (see catalog for the College of Arts and Sciences).
The third level is for students desiring to do graduate work in this field Csee
catalog for the Graduate School).
All students receiving a baccalaureate degree from the University of Mary-
land must (except as specific exceptions are noted in printed curricula) obtain
24 semester hours of credit in the lower division courses of the American Civiliza-
tion Program. Although the courses in the Program are prescribed generally,
some choice is permitted, especially for students who demonstrate in classification
tests good previous preparation in one or more of the required subjects.
The 24 semester hours in American civilization are as follows:
1. English (12 hours, Eng. 1, 2 and 3, 4 or 5, 6), American history (6
hours, H. 5, 6), and American government (3 hours, G. & P. 1) are required
subjects; however, students who qualify in one, two or all three of these areas
by means of University administered tests will substitute certain elective courses.
Through such testing a student may be released from 3 hours of English (9
hours would remain an absolute requirement), 3 hours of American history
(3 hours remaining as an absolute requirement), and 3 hours of American
government. Students released from 3 hours of English will take Eng. 21
instead of Eng. 1 and 2. Those released from 3 hours in history will take H. 56
instead of H. 5 and 6. Students who have been exempted from courses in Eng-
lish, American history, or American government may not take such courses for
2. For the 3 additional hours of the 24 hours required the student elects
one course from the following group (Elective Group I):
Academic, General Information
Econ. 37, Fundamentals of Economics (Not open to freshmen; students
who may wish to take additional courses in economics should
substitute Econ. 31 for Econ. 37)
Phil. I, Philosophy for Modem Man
Psych. 1, Introduction to Psychology
Soc. 1, Sociology of American Life
3. Students who, on the basis of tests^ have been released from 3, 6 or 9
hours in otherwise required courses in English, American history or Ameri-
can government (see 1 above), shall select the replacements for these courses
from any or all of the following groups: (a) more advanced courses in the same
department as the required courses in which the student is excused, or (b)
Elective Group I (see 2 above) provided that the same course may not be used
as both a Group I and a Group II choice, or (c) Elective Group II. Group II
consists of the following 3-hour courses:
H. 42, Western Civilization; either H. 51 or 52. The Humanities; either
Music 20, Survey of Music Literature or Art 22, History of American Art; and
Soc. 5, Anthropology.
All new students must obtain admission to the University from the Director
of Admissions or the Dean of the Graduate School hefore registration. Every
student planning to register for a course or courses must have been admitted to
the University regardless of his status as a degree or non-degree student.
Registration for undergraduate and graduate students will take place on
Monday, June 26, from 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m., in accordance with the Regis-
tration Schedule printed on page viii of this catalog. No student will he 'per-
mitted into the Armory hefore the time listed in the Registration Schedule.
Students may register in "late registration" at the Registrar's OfiBce on
June 27. After June 27, exceptional cases may be admitted only after approval
of the appropriate dean. The late registration fee, charged on and after June 27,
REGISTRATION FOR ALL COLLEGES EXCEPT COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
Students in all colleges except the College of Education, will begin registra-
tion on June 26 by securing registration cards from the respective College offices.
Registration cards must be approved (signed) by both the student's adviser and
Dean. Graduate students secure the approval of the graduate Dean. After ap
proval, registrations are completed at the Armory, where students secure section
assignments for all courses for which more than one section is being offered,
receive bills^ pay fees, and submit all forms to the Registrar's representatives.
Until this is done registration is neither complete nor official.
registration: college of education only
All Ediication advisers will he located in the south basement wing of the
Armory. Students will be admitted only through the south-west door of the
Armory and only according to the alphabetical schedtile posted on page viii
of this catalog. Students then proceed to the room in which their respective
advisers are located (nearby rooms in the Armory basement).
Registration cards must be approved (signed) by both the student's adviser
and the Dean of the College of Education. Graduate students must in addition
receive the approval of the Dean of the Graduate School. Graduate students
carrying the official graduate school matriculation card may obtain the graduate
dean's approval (signature) in the Armory. Graduate students not carrying the
official graduate school matriculation card must report to the Graduate School
office, Room T-214 in the Skinner Building before proceeding to the upper floor
of the Armory to complete registration. After approval, registrations are com-
pleted on the first floor of the Armory, where students secure section assignments
for all courses for which more than one section is being offered, receive bills, pay
fees, and submit all forms to the Registrar's representatives. Until this is done,
registration is neither complete nor official.
LENGTH OF CLASS PERIOD
Classes during the 1961 summer session will meet on the following time
8:00 - 9:20
9:30 - 10:50
11:00 - 12:20
12:30 - 1:50
On this schedule 3-credit courses will meet 5 days each week and 2-credit
courses will meet 4 days as indicated for each 2-credit course.
DEFINITION OF RESIDENCE AND NON-RESIDENCE
Students who are roinors are considered to be resident students if at the
time of their registration their parents have been domiciled in this State for at
least one year.
The status of the residence of a student is determined at the time of his
first registration in the University, and may not thereafter be changed by him
unless, in the case of a minor, his parents move to and become legal residents
of this State by maintaining such residence for at least one full year. How-
ever, the right of the minor student to change from a non-resident to resident
status must be established by him prior to the registration period set for any
Adult students are considered to be residents if at the time of their registra-
tion they have been domiciled in Maryland for at least one year provided such
residence has not been acquired while attending any school or college in Mary-
land or elsewhere. Time spent on active duty in the armed services while sta-
tioned in Maryland will not be considered as satisfying the one year period
referred to above except in those cases in which the adult was domiciled in
Maryland for at least one year prior to his entrance into the armed service and
was not enrolled in any school during that period.
The word domicile as used in this regulation shall mean the permanent place
of abode. For the purpose of this rule only one domicile may be maintained.
TUITION AND FEES
General tuition fee, per credit hour $12.00
Nonresidence fee 1 5.00
Must be paid by all students who are not residents of Maryland.
* Application fee (see explanation below) 10.00
Matriculation fee 10.00
Payable only once, upon admission to the University. Every
student must be matriculated.
Infirmary fee 1.00
Recreation fee 1.00
Required of all students registered in the Summer School.
General tuition fee, per credit hour $12.00
Matriculation fee 10.00
Payable only once, upon admission to the Graduate School.
Recreation fee 1 .00
Required of all students registered in the Summer School.
Infirmary fee (voluntary) 1.00
The Infirmary services are available to graduate students who
elect to pay at the time of registration the fee of $1.00 for the
Testing fee (new graduate students in the College of Education
There is no non-residence fee for graduate students.
Auditors pay the same fees as regular students.
The graduation fee is $10.00 for bachelors' and masters' degrees, and $50.00
for doctors' degrees.
*The application fee for the undergraduate summer session applicant partially
defrays the cost of processing applications for admission to this division of the
University. If a new apphcant enrolls for the term for which he applied, the fee
is accepted in lieu of the matriculation fee. Applicants who have been previously
enrolled with the University of Maryland at College Park or Baltimore, or at one oiE
its off-campus centers are not required to pay the apphcarion fee since they hare
already paid the matricvdation fee.
A fee of $3.00 is charged for each change in program after June 30. If such
change involves entrance to a course, it must be approved by the instructor
in charge of the course entered. Courses cannot be dropped after July 16.
All changes must be approved by the appropriate dean and filed in the
OflBce of the Registrar.
A special laboratory fee may be charged for certain courses where such fee
is noted in the course description.
Laboratory courses in chemistry carry laboratory fees of $10.00 and $20.00;
in addition the student is charged for any apparatus which cannot be
returned to the stock room in perfect condition. Other laboratory fees are
stated in connection vdth individual courses.
Physical education fee charged each student registered for any physical activity
Late registration fee, $5.00.
FEE FOR NURSERY SCHOOL
Children 4 years of age $ 1 5.00
WITHDRAWAL AND REFUND OF FEES
Any student compelled to leave the University at any time during the Sum-
mer Session must file in the Office of the Registrar an apphcation for vidthdrawal,
bearing the proper signatures. If this is not done, the student will not be en-
titled, as a matter of course, to a certificate of honorable dismissal, and vdll forfeit
his right to any refund to which he would otherwise be entitled. The date
used in computing refunds is the date the application for withdrawal is filed
in the Office of the Registrar.
In the case of a minor, official vdthdrawal will be permitted only vidth the
written consent of the student's parent or guardian.
Students withdrawing from the University will receive a refund of all
charges, less the matriculation fee in accordance vidth the following schedule:
Period from Date Instrtiction Begins Refundable
One week or less 60 %
Between one and two weeks 20 %
Over two weeks
No refunds of fixed charges, lodging, tuition, laboratory fees, etc., are allowed
when courses are dropped, unless the student withdraws from the University.
LIVING ACCOMMODATIONS AND MEALS
Housing accommodations are available at the following cost per term, on
the basis indicated:
Regular Residence Halls
Since most of the rooms in the residence halls are double rooms there is no
definite guarantee that a request for a single room can be granted. The availa-
bility of single rooms will be determined by the number of persons requesting
rooms for the Summer Session.
The Dining Room will operate entirely on the cafeteria plan and meals will
be served at a minimum cost with a choice of foods.
THE UNIVERSITY RESIDENCE HALLS WILL NOT BE OPEN FOR
OCCUPANCY UNTIL 2:00 P.M. SUNDAY, JUNE 25, AND THEY WILL
CLOSE AT NOON ON SATURDAY, AUGUST 5.
Early application for a reservation is advisable, as only those who have made
reservations will be assured that rooms are ready for occupancy upon the arrival
of the student. Rooms will not be held later dian noon on Tuesday, June 27.
For reservations write to: Housing Office, Annapolis Hall.
Students attending the Summer School and occupying rooms in the residence
hall viall provide themselves with towels, pillows, pillow cases, sheets, blankets,
bureau scarfs, desk blotter, and wastebasket (there is a laundry rental plan
available). Trunks for the men's halls should be marked with student's name
and addressed to Men's Residence Halls. Trunks for women's dormitories should
include the name of the hall to which the student has been assigned. Trunks
sent by express rmist be prepaid. Cleanliness and neatness of rooms is the
responsibility of the student.
Listings of oflF-campus rooms, apartments and houses are available in the
Housing Office, Annapolis Hall.
Students occupying ofiF-campus housing will maintain the same standards as
required of those in the University residence halls and fraternity houses.
All housing occupied by students, other than those living at home, are sub-
ject to inspection by representatives of the University in order to determine their
desirability as living accommodations. Students desiring meals may obtain them
at the University Dining Hall or in the many local restaurants located within
walking distance of the campus.
The University Infirmary, located on the campus, in charge of the regular
University physician and nurse, provides medical service of a routine nature
for the undergraduate students in the Summer Session, and also for those
graduate students who elect to pay the $1.00 fee. Students who are ill should
report promptly to the University Infirmary, in person. Serious emergencies
may be reported by phone to Ext. 326. Doctor's Office hours are: Week days,
10 a.m. to 12 noon; week ends, 11.00 a.m. to 12 noon. A nurse is on duty
24 hours per day.
PARKING OF AUTOMOBILES
For the use of students, staff members, and employees, several parking lots
are provided. Students may park in lots A, B, and D. All other lots are reserved
for faculty and staflF members. The University rules forbid the parking of cars
on any of the campus roads. These rules are enforced by campus police.
The new $2.5 million library building located in a prominent position at the
west end of the main quadrangle was opened for service in January, 1958. The
almost 200,000 square feet of floor space allow for greatly improved library service
and accommodations for study. Two large reading rooms are air-conditioned for
The building vidll ultimately house 1,000,000 volumes and seat 2,000 readers.
The 200 carrels and individual studies provide excellent facilities for graduate
students and faculty.
Library facilities outside the main building include the Engineering and
Physical Sciences Library located in the Mathematics Building, the Chemistry
Library, and collections in the various departments of the College of Agriculture.
The University System of Libraries has in its collections 450,000 volumes
in addition to thousands of government publications and imcatalogued ma-
terials. Over 5,000 periodicals and 176 newspapers are received. The libraries
are able to supplement their services to graduate students and faculty by borrow-
ing material from other libraries through interlibrary loan. Also within a short
distance from CoUege Park are located the unexcelled library facilities of the
Library of Congress, Department of Agriculture, Ofl&ce of Education and other
agencies of the Federal Government.
For the convenience of students, the University maintains a Students' Supply
Store, located in the Student Union Building, where students may obtain at rea-
sonable prices textbooks, stationery, classroom materials and equipment.
The bookstore operates on a cash basis.
A Nursery School for children 4 years of age operates from 8:00 a.m. to
10:50 a.m. in Building AA for the duration of the Summer Session as a labora-
tory for courses in childhood education. This school is open to children of the
community and to children whose parents are students or teachers in the Summer
Session. The enrollment must be limited to a number that can be accommodated
in the room available. Applications may be obtained from the Childhood Educa-
tion Department, University of Maryland, College Park, Maryland after May
The tuition fee for each child is $15.00 for the session.
FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
Detailed informarion concerning the American Civilization Program, fees
and expenses, scholarsKips and awards, student life, and other material of a
general nature, may be found in the University publication titled An Adventure
in Learning. This publication may be obtained on request from the OfiBce of
University Relations, North Administration Building, University of Maryland
at College Park. A detailed explanation of the regulations of student and aca-
demic life, may be found in the University pubhcation titled, University General
and Academic Regulations. This is mailed in September and February of each
year to all new undergraduate students.
Requests for course catalogs for the individual schools and colleges should
be directed to the deans of these respective units, addressed to:
COLLEGES LOCATED AT COLLEGE PARK:
(College in which you are interested)
The University of Maryland
College Park, Maryland
PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS LOCATED AT BALTIMORE
(School in which you are interested)
The University of Maryland
Lombard and Greene Streets
Baltimore 1, Maryland
CONFERENCES, INSTITUTES, WORKSHOPS,
SPECIAL COURSES AND LECTURES
University-Wide Lecture Series
The 1961 Summer School will sponsor a series of lectures during the six-
week period from June 26 to August 4. These lectures are being planned by a
University- wide committee with the hope of selecting exciting topics and obtain-
ing outstanding lecturers that will be of interest to all summer school students
regardless of college or department.
All summer school students and faculty members as well as other interested
persons are cordially invited to attend. No admission charge wall be made. For
further information please contact the Summer School office on the College
Each summer the Department of Speech offers a television workshop (Speech
149—3 hours, see listing under Speech and Dramatic Art) which is primarily
designed for the classroom teacher.
The workshop provides an opportunity to (1) learn the fundamental princi-
ples of instructional television (2) to develop presentational techniques (3) to
further professional skills and competence.
The air-conditioned studios are located in Woods Hall, and the latest in
professional broadcast-type equipment is utilized.
Enrollment is limited. Inquiries may be sent to Professor George F. Batka,
Director, Radio and Television, Department of Speech, University of Maryland,
College Park, Maryland.
Typewriting Demonstration For Business Education Teachers
The College of Education offers the business teacher registered for B.Ed. 101
(see page 30) during the Summer Session an opportunity to observe pupils at
work in a typewriting class. These observations will aid the classroom teacher in:
CO designing purposeful classroom activities invoking development of the basic
typewriting skills, (2) planning with the pupil the organization of an effective
set of "work" habits, (3) analyzing through case studies the methods of dealing
with the various aspects of individual pupil progress, (4) applying the principles
of the psychology of skills to the teaching of typewriting, and (5) developing
improved methods for course construction, selection of instructional materials,
and measuring pupil achievement.
Business Educator's Conference on Office Practice and Machines
The Business Educator's Conference scheduled from June 26 to July 7 is
designed to explore the implications of modem office machine procedures in
Conferences, Institutes, Workshops
relation to developing a more effective business education program in the sec-
Leaders in the field of business education, as well as users of the business
equipment, vidll be used extensively as consiiltants.
Specifically, the participants will have opportunities to:
1. Study the ofi&ce procedures and machines used in actual business situa-
2. Observe demonstrations of ofi&ce machines which utilize paper tape and
3. Learn the operation of latest models of oflBce machines.
4. Prepare teaching aids, laboratory materials, subject matter units, class-
room and laboratory organization plans, and other phases of the program
needed by individual teachers.
5. Acquire a broader understanding of the important concepts and facts
relating to the education of the oflBce worker.
This workshop is Hsted under "Course Offerings" as Ed. 189-4. Two hours
of undergraduate or graduate credit may be earned. Workshop lectures, semi-
nars, demonstrations, field trips, laboratory work, interest groups and conferences
will be scheduled throughout the two-week period. The workshop will be housed
in the new air-conditioned Business Administration Building.
AppHcations for the workshop should be made and directed to: Dr. Arthur
Patrick, College of Business and Pubhc Administration, College Park, Maryland.
Workshops in Music
Through the cooperation of the Department of Music, the College of Educa-
tion, and University College, two workshops in music vdll be offered during the
1961 Summer Session, directed by nationally known leaders in their respective
fields. Participants registered in one of the courses listed below will meet in
the afternoon for a minimum of 30 class hours during a two-week period, and
may receive two semester hours of credit. The workshops are so designed that
registration for four additional hours in other courses during the regular six-week
session is possible.
The regular procedures for admission to the University, listed elsewhere in
this catalog, apply also for admission to the Workshops. The courses may be
counted for graduate credit only if prior admission to the Graduate School has
been obtained; note the deadline of June 1 for admission to that school. Rooms
may be reserved in the campus dormitories for the period of the workshops, and
meals will be available in the University at nominal cost.
WORKSHOP IN CHORAL MUSIC
The Choral Workshop, directed by Margaret Hillis, is offered during the
period July 10 to July 21. Participants will register for Mus. Ed. 175, Methods
Conferences, Institutes, Worksho'ps
and Materials in Vocal Music for the High School. In the first week, July
10-14, a series of lectures, conferences, and discussions of choral problems and
readings of new choral music will be held. In the second week, July 17-21, a
mixed chorus of selected high-school students will rehearse and present a public
concert. Adult participants will assist in the rehearsals and take part in other
WORKSHOP IN BAND MUSIC
The Band Workshop, directed by James Neilson, is offered during the
period July 10 to July 21. Participants will register for Music 161, Conducting.
The workshop will consist of lectures and demonstrations of all phases of in-
strumental conducting (both wind and string), including baton techniques,
score preparation, rehearsal techniques, style, and interpretation. Daily labora-
tory sessions will be held in connection with rehearsals of a concert band and
a string ensemble, both composed of selected high school students. The band
and string ensemble, who wiU be in residence for the two-week period, will present
a public concert on July 21.
Copies of a brochure containing detailed information about the workshops
in music may be obtained by addressing the Department of Music. The fees
applicable to these workshops, including registration, dormitory room, and supple-
mentary fee of $5.00, can be calculated by referring to pages 7-8 of this catalog.
Workshops in Special Education
THE EDUCATION OF CHILDREN WITH LEARNING IMPAIRMENTS
This worlcshop will consider the theoretical background and the methods,
curricula and materials employed in the approach to the various learning prob-
lems of children.
Opportunities for observation, participation and consultation in program
planning, curriculum organization, and the use of methods and materials will
be provided in seven sub-divisions according to the primary learning problem
involved: (1) Mentally Handicapped (Educable) (2) Mentally Deficient
(Trainable) (3) Learning Disabihties (Central Nervous System Disturbances)
(4) Disturbances in Emotional/Social Development (5) Disturbances in Lan-
guage Development (6) Reading Difficulties and (7) Motor Handicapped.
This workshop will meet daily from 9:00-3:00, June 26 to July 14. Three
units of undergraduate or graduate credit may be earned.
ADMINISTRATION AND SUPERVISION OF SPECIAL EDUCATION
This workshop vidll consider the areas of primary concern to administrators
and super.'iscrs in determining Special Education needs, and in establishing
and carrpng out educational program modifications.
The workshop will utilize a number of resource consultants with experience
at various levels and the various facets of the overall problem.
This workshop will meet daily from 9:00-3:00, June 26 to July 14. Three
units of undergraduate or graduate credit may be earned.
THE EDUCATION OF CHILDREN WITH SUPERIOR INTELLECTUAL
This workshop vdll be concerned with the characteristics, identification,
program planning and implementation for gifted children at both the elementary
and the secondary level.
Emphasis will be placed on modifications and their rationale in the educa-
tional planning for gifted children. A survey of the kinds of administrative and
curricular approaches will be included. Stress will be placed upon application
of these to individual teaching situations along with appropriate methodology,
resource material, etc.
Opportunities for observation and participation vdth groups of gifted children
in demonstration classes will be provided. Four sections are planned (1) Primary
(grades 1-3) (2) Intermediate (grades 4-5) (3) Junior High (grades 7-8) and
(4) Senior High (grades 10-11).
This workshop will meet daily from 9:00-3:00, July 17 to August 4. Three
units of undergraduate or graduate credit may be earned.
Workshops in Human Development
The Institute for Child Study, College of Education, offers a six-week human
development workshop each summer providing opportunities for (1) study and
synthesis of scientific knowledge about human behavior; (2) experience in the
analysis of case records; (3) preparation of study group leaders for in-service
child study programs; (4) planning in-service child study programs for teachers
or other human relations workers; (5) planning preservice teacher education
courses and laboratory experiences for prospective teachers; (6) examination of
implications of scientific knowledge about human development and behavior for
school organization, curriculum development, guidance services, club leadership,
and other programs and procedures designed to foster the mental health and
optimal development of children, youth, and adults.
The workshop is designed for teachers and administrators who have been
actively engaged in the Child Study Program sponsored by the Institute, for
persons who are interested in participating in such a program, and for persons
in other fields where human relations are a vital factor.
This workshop will run from June 26 to August 4. Workshop lectures,
laboratory groups and seminars will be scheduled between 8:00 a.m. and 12:00
p.m. Special lectures, interest groups and conferences are scheduled from 1:30
to 3:00 p.m.
Additional details are available in the descriptions of H.D. Ed. 112-117 and
H.D. Ed. 212-217 Hsted under "Course OfFerings." Inquiries should be addressed
to Director of Summer Workshops, Institute for Child Study, University of
Maryland, College Park, Maryland.
CHILD STUDY LEADERS WORKSHOP
For leaders and prospective leaders of child study groups who cannot attend
the full six weeks workshop, a two-week workshop will be held on the Uni-
versity campus from June 26 to July 7. Each day's activities will include a
lecttire-disciission -period centering around major scientific concepts explaining
growth, development, and behavior; laboratory periods for analyzing case record
material at the first, second, or third year level of the program (participants will
choose the year level of the group they expect to lead); reading and special interest
periods. Two hours credit can be earned for jidl time participation in one of these
administrators' conference on implications
For superintendents, supervisors and principals who are interested in explor-
ino the implications of human development principles for school operation, a
workshop (2 credit hours) will be held at the University from July 10 to July
21. This work conference will examine recent scientific research findings and
theory regarding human growth, learning and behavior and will consider the im-
plications of this knowledge for educational practice, including such problems
as orouping for effective learning, marking, curriculum control, teaching processes,
home-school interaction, the development and use of cumulative records, and
mental health problems.
WORKSHOP ON applications OF HUMAN DEVELOPMENT
principles in CLASSROOMS
For people who have had three or more years of child study experience either
in workshops or in groups during the school year, a workshop (2 credit hours) will
be held at the University from July 10 to July 21. Classroom practices will
be examined in the light of human development principles, and procedures will
be studied for possible beyond-third-year action research projects during the
WORKSHOP ON HUMAN DEVELOPMENT AND RELIGIOUS EDUCATION
A workshop in human development (2 credit hours) for persons in the field
of relicaous education will be held on the universit)' campus from July 24
throuc^h Au<nist 4. This workshop \vill examine scientific knowledge about
human development, learning, behavior and adjustment and will consider the
implications of this knowledge for religious educational practice in vacation,
weekday, and Sunday schools operated by church groups. The workshop will
be entirely non-denominational and any person responsibly concerned with
religious education can appropriately enroll regardless o£ the nature of his
The daily schedules will be similar to those of the six weeks workshop. Only
full time •participants can he accepted. These two-week workshops may be taken
for either graduate or undergraduate credit.
Student desiring graduate credit and not previously enrolled in the Gradu-
ate School must have their applications for admission and transcripts in the office
of the Graduate School not later than June 1, 1961.
Those interested should contact, as soon as possible, Director of Summer
Workshops, Institute for Child Study, University of Maryland, College Park,
Education in Family Finance Workshop
During the Summer Session of 1961 the College of Education, the College
of Business and Public Administration, and the College of Home Economics
are cooperating with the National Committee for Education in Family Finance
to offer a laboratory course designed to help educators improve their classroom
instruction in personal and family money management.
Objectives: The workshop will center about such areas as: budgeting and
financial planning, savings, investment, banks and banking, insurance, home
ownership, taxation, wills and estates, social security and pension plans, and
credit. To explore ways in which educators can help prepare young people to
deal with financial problems in these areas, the participants will have an oppor-
tunity to develop (1) broad imderstandings of important concepts and facts re-
lating to family financial security, (2) leadership sldlls needed to improve and
expand programs of education in family finance, and (3) materials which may
be used in solving their ovimi curricular and instructional problems.
Participation: School systems are encouraged to send teams of participants
numbering up to three. Persons in the following positions are especially invited
to apply for acceptance: junior high, senior high, and college teachers in social
studies, core, mathematics, homemaking, business education, basic business, and
family life education; supervisors; guidance counselors; principals; curriculum
directors; superintendents of schools; representatives of state departments of edu-
cation; and staff members of teacher education institutions.
Staff: In addition to full-time staff members, a wealth of resource people from
the University, from business, and from governmental agencies will be utilized
as they apply to the projects undertaken.
Schedide: The six-week workshop vidll extend from June 26 to August 4,
1961. Sessions will be scheduled for a minimum of six hours per day, Monday
Credit: Six hours of credit will be earned in the workshop. Participants
will register through course Ed. 189-1 Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes: Edu-
cation in Family Finance. The credit may be applicable to advanced degree re-
quirements. If graduate credit is desired, application for admission to the Gradu-
ate School must be made before June 1.
Schohrshi'ps: Forty scholarships covering either board and room in campus
facilities or tuition and lunch will be granted. Interested persons should make
application on a special form which will be available upon request. Each
applicant must be recommended by his superintendent or principal. Early ap-
plication is encouraged so as to be assured a place in the workshop.
All correspondence concerning application or information concerning the work-
shop should be addressed to: Dr. Robert G. Risinger, College of Education,
University of Maryland, College Park, Maryland.
Workshop on Teaching Conservation of Natural Resources
The College of Agriculture vidll cooperate with the Conservation Education
Division of the Maryland Department of Research and Education in developing
this workshop devoted to the study of the State's basic wealth, its natural re-
sources. Basic source information vnW be available, specimens vidll be collected,
pictures vidD be taken in different resource regions, teaching aids will be evalu-
ated, and effective methods of teaching conservation and natural resources vdU
be studied. The workshop vidll carry six semester hours of graduate credit.
State and federal workers in conservation of natural resources will be used
extensively as consultants in their specialties. Field trips vdll be taken to all
the natural regions of the State. Students wdll be able to observe first hand the
resources problems and current practices. Adequate opportunit)' will be provided
for students to analyze problems as a group and develop logical solutions.
The workshop vvall be held on the College Park campus of the University
of Maryland June 26 to August 4, 1961. Registration will be limited to 30
Institute of Acarology
The Institute of Acarology provides a unique opportunity for entomologists,
parasitologists, zoologists and advanced students in the field of biology to study
the mites and ticks. The recent important discoveries of the role of the Acarina
in the fields of public health and agriculture have emphasized the need for an
understanding of all phases of knowledge concerned wdth mites and ticks. Their
part in the epidemiology of scrub typhus, "Q" fever, haemorrhagic fever, and
other diseases, as well as their increased destruction of plants that has followed
the introduction of the newer insecticides have brought them to the attention
of an increasing number of biologists. Three courses (see page 66) involving
lecture, laboratory and field work will be offered in the Department of Zoology,
University of Maryland. Students may also register for a special problem in
acarology (Zool. 208).
The National Institutes of Health, through a program of training grants,
have made it possible for The Institute of Acarology to offer financial assistance
to individuals who would otherwise be unable to attend the Institute, especially
those from other continents. Two stipends of $800 each for six weeks are avail-
able for those individuals from other countries as well as a number of $150
stipends for three weeks for those from North America. The domestic stipends
will cover costs such as tuition, books, dormitory room and board while in at-
tendance. Application forms for these training grants may be requested from:
D. George Anastos, The Institute of Acarology, Department of Zoology, Uni-
versity of Maryland, College Park, Maryland.
National Science Foundation Summer Institute For
High School Teachers of Science
The College of Agriculture, the College of Arts and Sciences and the Col-
lege of Education are cooperating to ofiFer a program of courses designed for
junior and senior high school teachers of science. These courses combine in
various ways to provide curricula for the participants of a seven-week Institute
for teachers of science. This Summer Institute has the support of the National
Science Foundation. It is designed primarily to enable junior and senior high
school teachers to improve their knowledge of the subjects they teach. Credit
earned in this Summer Institute and in similar related science courses may ac-
cumulate up to one-half of the total credit-hour requirement for the Master of
A National Science Foundation grant makes it possible for the 1961 Sum-
mer Institute to provide financial assistance for about 75 participants at the
standard N.S.F. rate of $75 per week plus $15 per week for each dependent
(to a maximum of four). This stipend vdll be tax free to students enrolled for
credit toward a degree. A travel allowance of 4 cents per mile for a single
round trip from the participant's home to the Institute will also be paid. All
tuition and fee charges will be paid by the N.S.F. grant.
The Summer Institute covers the general fields of the Biological Sciences
and the Physical Sciences. Basic to the program will be two seminars covering
recent developments in the Biological Sciences and the Physical Sciences. These
seminars are listed in the Summer Session catalog as Zoology 199 and Physics
199, respectively. Each will meet once a week during the regular six-week sum-
mer session, and daily during the seventh week, and will count as one credit
hour. Participants in the Institute vidll be expected to register for both seminars.
The following courses are included in the program. Courses especially pre-
pared for teachers are indicated by an asterisk C*)-
Biological Sciences Physical Sciences
These courses are described in detail in this catalog under the headings
of the respective department. In addition to the courses specifically listed,
participants may register in the regular Summer Session offerings in mathe-
matics or other appropriate fields. A maximum of 7 credit hours may be taken.
Stipends ^vill be available only to those participants scheduling at least 6 credit
hours in the above courses, or in other courses specifically approved by the
Director of the Institute.
Inquiries should be sent to: Dr. J. R. C. Brovvn, Director of the N.S.F.
Summer Institute, Department of Zoology, University of Maryland, College
Institute for Teachers of Mathematics in Junior High School
The Department of Mathematics of the College of Arts and Sciences with
the financial support of the National Science Foundation is oflFering a six-week
Summer Institute for junior high school teachers of mathematics. Its pur-
pose is to assist the teachers in improving the quality of teaching of mathematics
at the junior high school level. The Institute should also give the teachers a
better understanding of current curricular developments and make it possible for
them to interpret these developments for junior high school programs.
Participants of the Institute who are graduate students in the College of
Education may obtain graduate credit for the six hours of course work com-
pleted in connection with the Institute.
Mathematics 182— Foundations of Algebra, and Mathematics 199— Summer
Institute for Teachers of Science and Mathematics Seminar, are required of each
participant. For more information on the courses see the listings under the
Department of Mathematics. In addition there vinll be a demonstration class in
which experimental material for grades seven and/or eight will be taught. A
seminar meeting three afternoons a week will provide for discussion of the
materials in the demonstration class and associated teaching problems.
Financial assistance in the form of a National Science Foundation grant
will be available to about 30 participants at the standard N.S.F. rate of $75
per week plus $15 per week for each dependent (to a maximum of four).
This stipend will be tax free to students enrolled for credit toward a degree. A
travel allowance of 4 cents per mile for a single round trip from the participant's
home to the Institute will also be paid. All tuition and fee charges will be
paid by the N.S.F. grant.
Participants are expected to have had at least two years ex-perience teaching
mathematics at the junior high school level and to have been appointed to a
junior high school position for 1961-62.
Inquiries should be addressed to: Professor Stanley B. Jackson, Director, Sum-
mer Institute for Mathematics Teachers, Department of Mathematics, University
of Maryland, College Park, Maryland.
Workshops on Teaching Elementary School Science
The College of Education will sponsor two three-week workshops (June 26-
July 14) (July 17- Aug. 4) in science for elementary supervisors, principals and
teachers who have special responsibility for science in their school systems. A
survey of subject matter, of methods of teaching, and consideration of the prob-
lems of curriculum construction and selection of teaching materials will be con-
sidered. There vidll be field trips, visiting consultants and first-hand experience
wdth science materials.
Applications should be directed before June 20 to Glenn O. Blough, College
of Education, College Park. The workshop will be in daily session from 9:30
a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Three hours of undergraduate or graduate credit may be
earned. Applications for graduate credit must be submitted to the Graduate
School prior to June 1. Not open to students who have previously taken Sci. Ed.
105. These workshops are listed under "Course Offerings" as Ed. 189-17.
Students may not enroll for both workshops.
Summer Institute in Counseling and
The National Defense Education Act provides for summer Institutes in
Counseling and Guidance Training. The Institute this summer is an advanced
counseling practicum, with a didactic correlate. Enrollees will counsel intellec-
tually able high school students under the supervision of counseling psycholo-
gists, and the didactic content will be on such topics as able students, testing,
and the psychology of life choices. Institute activities are for the full day.
Enrollees will be counselors in Maryland secondary schools. Tuition and
other fees are exempted. Enrollees from public schools will receive a $75
weekly stipend, with an additional $15 for each dependent. Enrollment of
public school counselors is through superintendent's nomination only. Private,
non-profit secondary school counselors may also apply to Dr. R. H. Byrne,
College of Education.
Counselor Education II
The College of Education in cooperation with Maryland School Superin-
tendents, The State Department of Education and The George Washington
University will sponsor a seven week program for the preparation of secondary
school counselors. The program will be held on the University campus from
June 26 to August 11, 1961.
Lectures, seminars and pracricum will be scheduled between 8:30 a.m. and
3:00 p.m. The content of the program will include the course content of
Ed. 162, Mental Hygiene in the Classroom, Ed. 253, Occupational Infor-
mation: Theory and Practice, and Ed. 261, Pracricum in School Counseling.
Students enrolled in this program will receive seven hours credit. Each appli-
cant must be recommended by his superintendent or principal. All correspond-
ence concerning this program should be addressed to Dr. George L. Marx, College
of Education, University of Maryland, College Park, Maryland.
Workshop on Use of Community Resources
The Workshop on use of Community Resources will be offered for persons
who teach in kindergarten or in grades one to twelve, inclusive, for three weeks,
June 26 to July 14. It is designed to help teachers learn to utilize community
resources to strengthen a sound program of teaching and learning. The work-
shop is being offered at the request of the Washington Area School Study Council,
a voluntary association of school systems and administrators in the Washington
area. The Smithsonian Institution, which has cooperated with the Council over
a period of years in a project designed to make its resources more meaningful
to teachers and children, will receive special attention as an excellent example of
a valuable community resource. The workshop will require full-time work of
all participants. Meetings will be held from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. throughout
the workshop period. In addition to teachers designated by the Council schools,
a limited number of other persons will be allowed to register. A student may earn
three semester hours of undergraduate or graduate credit.
Further information may be secured by writing to: Director of the Summer
Session, University of Maryland, College Park, Maryland.
Workshop on Human Relations in Educational Administration
This workshop is concerned with the development of leadership teams capable
of providing in-service programs in human relations in local school systems. In
addition to basic theory, the workshop vwU center on the practice and acquisition
of specific human relations skills.
Preference in enrollment viall be given to teams representing Maryland
school systems which have participated in the Workshop in the past, and to
teams of four persons designated by other Maryland school systems and including
in their membership: (1) a school superintendent, an assistant superintendent
or someone else with equivalent rank; (2) a full-time supervising secondary school
principal; (3) a full-time supervising elementary school principal, and (4) a
full-time supervisor, counselor, psychologist, or other professional person who
spends full-time in a service position in the school system. Prerequisite for all
participants: a master's degree.
Enrollment in the workshop wall be limited. Applications for team participa-
tion from local school systems will be processed in the order received. If more
than one application is received at the same time, the Director of the Workshop
will make the final decision.
The workshop will meet daily from 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. tliroughout the
summer session. A student may earn six semester hours of graduate credit.
Inquiries should be addressed to Dr. Clarence A. Newell, Professor of Edu-
Workshop on The Public Transportation
of School Children
This workshop, directed by T. Wesley Pickel, is offered during the first
three weeks of the summer session, June 26 to July 14. The workshop will
serve as the means to consider the problems of school bus transportation, solu-
tions employed, and a review of research in this field. It is organized specifically
in accord with the requirements for State of Maryland certification for the
position of Supervisor of Public School Transportation.
The workshop will meet from 9:00-3:00 daily, Monday through Friday,
Three semester hours of credit may be earned.
An "S" before a course number denotes that the course is offered in Summer
School only. An "S" after a course number indicates a regular course modified
for summer school offering.
Courses may be cancelled if the number of students enrolled is below cer-
tain minima. In general^ freshman and sophomore courses will not be main-
tained for classes smaller than 20. Minimum enrollments for upper level
undergraduate courses and graduate courses will be 15 and 10 respectively.
A. E. 198. Research Prohlems. (2 cr. max.^
To be arranged. With the permission of the instructor, students will work on any
research problems in agricultural economics. There ■will be occasional conferences
for the purpose of making reports on progress of work. (Staff.)
A. E. 301. S'pecial Prohlems in Farm Economics. Cl-4')
To be arranged. An advanced course dealing extensively with some of the economic
problems affecting the farmer, such as land values, taxation, credit, prices, production
adjustments, transportation, marketing and cooperation. (Staff.)
A. E. 399. Research.
Credit according to work accomplished. This course will consist of special reports by
students on current economic subjects, and a discussion and criticism of the same by
the members of the class and instructional staff. (Staff.)
For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates
Agr. Engr. 198. Sfecial Prohlems in Farm Mechanics. (,1-3")
Prerequisite, approval of Department. Not acceptable for majors in agricultural engi-
neering. Problems assigned in proportion to credit registered for. (Gienger.)
Agr. Engr. 301. Special Prohlems in Agricultural Engineering. (1-6)
Work assigned in proportion to amount of credit. (Green.)
Agr. Engr. 399. Research O-^^
Credit according to work accomplished. (Green.)
AGRICULTURAL AND EXTENSION EDUCATION
R. Ed. 170 A-B. Workshop Teaching Conservation of Natural Resources (3 ,3)
Daily 9:30 a.m.-12:00 noon and 1:00 p.m.-3:00 p.m. Fee, $25.00. This workshop
is devoted to a study of the State's basic wealth, its natiual resources, natural resource
problems and practices pertinent to local, state, national and world welfare. (Staff.)
AgricultUTol and Eoctension Education, Agronomy
R. Ed. 198. S'pecial Prohlevis in Agriculiiiral Education. (1-3)
Arranged. Prerequisite, approval of staff. Credit in accordance with amount of work
planned. A course designed for advanced undergraduates for problems in teaching voca-
tional agriculture. (Staff.)
R. Ed. 215. Supervision of Student Teaching, (i)
Arranged. (Given in accordance with demand, but not more often than alternate
years.) The role of the supervising teacher in checking progress, supervasing and
grading student teachers. Particular emphasis will be given to the region-wide program
in training teachers of vocational agriculture, including the evaluation of beginning
teachers. (Cardozier, Smith.)
R. Ed. S250 A-B. Critique in Rural Education. (I, I)
Part B. Arranged. Prerequisite, approval of staff. Current problems of teaching
agriculture are analyzed and discussed. Students are required to make investigations,
prepare papers and make reports. (Cardozier.)
R. Ed. 301. Field Prohlems in Rttml Education. (2-3)
First and second semesters. Summer session. Prerequisite, six semester hours of grad-
uate study. Problems accepted depend upon the character of the work of the student
and the facilities available for study. Periodic conferences required. Final report
must follow accepted pattern for field investigations. (Staff.)
R. Ed. 302. Seminar in Rural Education. (I)
Prerequisite, approval of staff. Problems in the organization, administration and super-
vision of the several agencies of nural education. Investigations, papers, and reports.
R. Ed. 399. Research. 0-6^
Arranged. Credit hours according to work done. (Staff.)
Agron. 198. Special Prohlems in Agronomy. (I)
For advanced xindergraduates only. Prerequisite, Agron. 10, 107, 108 or permission
of instructor. A detailed study, including a written report of an important problem
in agronomy. (Staff.)
Agron. 208. Research Methods. (2)
Prerequisite, permission of staff. Development of research viewpoint by detailed study
and report on crop research of the Maryland Experiment Station or review of literature
on specific phases of a problem. (Staff.)
Agron. 399. Research in Agronomy.
Credit according to work done. (Staff.)
A. H. 198. Special Prohlems in Animal Husbandry, (i-2) (4 cr. max.')
Work assigned in proportion to amount of credit. Prerequisite, permission of instructor.
A course designed for advanced imdergraduates in which specific problems relating to
animal husbandry wiU be assigned. (Staff.)
Animal Husbandry, Art, Botany
A. H. 301. Special Prohlems in Animal Hushandry. (1-2) (4 cr. max.")
Work assigned in proportion to amount of credit. Prerequisite, permission of instructor.
Problems will be assigned which relate specifically to the character of the work the
student is pursuing. (Staff.)
A. H. 299. Research in Animal Husbandry.
Credit to be determined by amount and character of work done. With the approval of
the Head of the Department, students wiU be required to pursue original research in
some phase of animal husbandry, carrying the same to completion, and report the
results in the form of a thesis. (Staff.)
Art 20. Art A'pfreciation. (2)
M.T.Th.F. 8:00. A-302. An introduction to the technical and aesthetic problems of
the artist. The student becomes acquainted with the elements that go into a work
of the visual arts. He is made aware of the vmderlying structure that results in the
"wholeness" of an art work. He will see examples (original and reproductions) of
masterpieces of art. (Lembach.)
Bot. 1. General Botany. (4)
Five lectures, daily, 8:00-8:50, A-1. Five laboratory periods, E-212; section 1, dally,
9:00-10:50; section 2, 11:00-12:50; section 3, 1:00-2:50. Laboratory fee, $6.00. Gen-
eral introduction to botany touching briefly on all phases of the subject. Emphasis is on
the fundamental biological prindpTes of the higher plants. (Brown, assistants.)
Bot. 102. Plant Ecology. (3)
Five lectmres, daily, 11:00, E-116; three laboratory periods, MWF, 1:00-3:50. Pre-
requisite, Bot. 1 and permission of instructor. Laboratory fee, $5.00. A study of plants
in relation to their environments. Plant successions and formations of North America
are treated briefly and local examples studied. (Brown.)
Bot. 113. Pla7it Geogra'phy. (2)
Bot. 15 IS. Teaching Methods in Botany. (2)
Bot. 153S. Field Botany. (2)
Bot. 399. Research.
Credit according to work done. A minimum of 6 credit hours is required for the
M.S. degree, and an additional minimum of 12 hours is required for the Ph.D. degree.
Students must be qualified to ptusue with profit the research to be imdertaken.
Business Organization and Administration
BUSINESS ORGANIZATION AND ADMINISTRATION
B. A. 20. Princi'ples of Accounting. C3)
Five periods a week. Daily 8:00-9:20; Q104. Prerequisite, sophomore standing. The
fundamental principles and problems involved in accounting for proprietorships, cor-
porations and partnerships. (Wright.)
B. A. 21. Principles of Accounting. (3)
Five periods a week. Daily 8:00-9:20; Q122. Prerequisite, sophomore standing. The
fundamental principles and problems involved in accounting for proprietorships, cor-
porations and partnerships. (Edelson.)
B. A. 111. Intermediate Accounting. O)
Five periods a week. Daily 8:00-9:20; QUO. Prerequisite, B.A. 21. A comprehensive
study of the theory and problems of valuation of assets, appHcation of funds, corpo-
ration accoxmts and statements, and the interpretation of accoimting statements. (Lee.)
B. A. 130. Elements of Business Statistics 1. (3)
Five periods a week.
Section 1 -Daily, 8:00, Q103. (NelsonO
Section 2-Daily, 9:30, Q103. (Anderson.)
Prerequisite, junior standing. Laboratory fee, $3.50. This course is devoted to a study
of the fundamentals of statistics. Emphasis is placed upon the collection of data; hand
and machine tabulation; graphic charting; statistical distribution; averages; index num-
bers; sampling; elementary tests of reliabihty; and simple correlations.
B. A. 140. Business Finance. (3).
Five periods a week. Daily 8:00-9:20; Q-133. Prerequisite, Economics 140. This
course deals with principles and practices involved in the organization, financing, and
reconstruction of corporations; the various types of securities, and their use in raising
fimds, apportioning income; risk and control; intercorporate relations; and new develop-
ments. Emphasis on solution of problems of financial policy faced by management.
B. A. 159. Marketing Princi'ples and Organization. (3)
Five periods a week. Daily 9:30-10:50; Q228. Prerequisite, Economics 32 or 37. This
is an introductory coxurse in the field of marketing. Its purpose is to give a general
understanding and appreciation of the forces operating, institutions employed, and
methods followed in marketing agricultural products, natural products, services, and
manufactured goods. (Gentry.)
B, A. 160. Personnel Management. (3)
Five periods a week. Daily 9:30-10:50; Q104. Prerequisite, Economics 100. This
course deals essentially with functional and administrative relationships between
management and the labor force. It comprises a survey of the scientific selection of
employees, "in-service" training, job analysis, classification and rating, motivation of
employees, employee adjustment, vs^age incentives, employee discipline and techniques
of supervision, and elimination of employment hazards. (Sylvester.)
B. A. 181. Business Law. (3)
Five periods a week. Daily 8:00-9:20; Q131. Prerequisite, senior standing. Required
Business Organization and Administration, Chemistry
in all Business Administration curriculum. Legal aspects of business relationships, con-
tracts, negotiable instruments, agency, partnerships, corporations, real and personal
property and sales. (Dawson.)
B. A. 262, Seminar in Contemporary Trends in Labor Relations. (3)
B. A. 399. Thesis.
All laboratory courses in chemistry (except Chem. 214— $20.00) carry a
laboratory fee of $10.00; in addition the student is charged for any apparatus
which cannot be returned to the stock room in perfect condition.
Chem. 1. General Chemistry. (4)
Five lectures and five three-hour laboratory periods per week. Lecture, 11:00 C-130.
Laboratory, 1:00, 2:00, 3:00. Prerequisite, 1 year high school algebra or equivalent.
Chem. 3. General Chemistry (4)
Five lectures and five three-hour laboratory periods per week. Lecture, 11:00, C-132.
Laboratory, 1:00, 2:00, 3:00. Prerequisite, Chem. 1. (Boyd.)
Chem. 19. Elements of Quantitative Analysis. (4)
Five lectures and five three-hour laboratory periods per week. Lecture 8:00, C-215.
Laboratory, 9:00, 10:00, 11:00. Prerequisite, Chem. 1 and 3. (Stuntz.)
Chem. 37. Elementary Organic Chemistry. (2)
Five lectures per week. 8:00, C-134. Prerequisite, Chem. 35. (Veitch.)
Chem. 3S. Elementary Organic Lahoratory. (2)
Five three-hour laboratory periods per week. 9:00, 10:00, 11:00, C-221. Prerequisite,
Chem 36. (Veitch.)
*Chem. 111. Chemical Principles (4)
Five lectures and five three-hour laboratory periods per week. Lecture, 8:00, C-132;
laboratory, 9:00, 10:00, 11:00, C-107. Prerequisite, Chem. 1 and 3, or equivalent.
Not open to students seeking a major in the physical sciences, since the course
content is covered elsewhere in their curricvdum. A course in the principles of chem-
istry with accompanying laboratory work consisting of simple quantitative experiments.
(Credit appHcable only toward degree in College of Education.) (Jaquith.)
Chem. 192, 194. Glasshlowing Lahoratcry. Ql , i)
Two four-hour laboratory periods a week. M., W., 1:00, 2:00, 3:00, 4:00, C-B3.
Chem. 399. Research.
* Intended for teachers.
Classical Languages and Literatures, Dairy, Economics
CLASSICAL LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES
Latin 102. Tacitus. (3)
Five periods a week. Daily 9:30-10:50, A-8. Lectures and readings on Greek and
Roman historiography before Tacitm and on the author as a writer of history. The
reading of selections from the Annals and Histories. Reports. (Avery.)
Dairy SlOl. Advanced Dairy Production. (I)
An advanced course primarily designed for teachers of vocational agriculture and county
agents. It includes a study of the newer discoveries in dairy cattle nutrition, breeding
and management. (Davis.)
Dairy 301. Special Problems in Dairying. OS') (4 or. mxix.—M.S.; 8 cr. max.
Prerequisite, permission of professor in charge of work. Credit in accordance with the
amount and character of work done. Methods of conducting dairy research and the
presentation of restdts are stressed. A research problem which relates specifically to the
work the student is pursuing will be assigned. (Staff.)
Dairy 399. Research. (,1-6)
Credit to be determined by the amount and quality of work done. Original investiga-
tion by the student of some subject assigned by the major professor, and completion
of the assignment and the preparation of a thesis in accordance with requirements for
an advanced degree. (Staff.)
Econ. 5. Economic Developments. (2)
Four periods a week. 12:30, M. T. Th. F.; Q-111. No prerequisite. An introduction
to modem economic institutions— their origins, development and present status. Em-
phasis on development in England, Western Europe and the United States. (Staff.)
Econ. 31. Principles of Economics. (3)
Daily 8:00; Q-111. Prerequisite, sophomore standing. A general analysis of the func-
tioning of the economic system, with special emphasis on national income analysis. A
considerable portion of the course is devoted to a study of basic concepts and explana-
tory principles. The remainder deals with the major problems of the economic svstem.
Econ. 32. Principles of Economics. (3)
Daily 9:30; Q-111. Prerequisite, Econ. 31. A general analysis of the functioning of
the economic system, with special emphasis on resource allocation. A considerable por-
tion of the course is devoted to a study of basic concepts and explanatory principles.
The remainder deals with the major problems of the economic system. (Staff.)
Econ. 37. Eundamentals of Economics. (3)
Daily 8:00; Q-112. Prerequisite, sophomore standing. Not open to students who have
credit in Econ. 31 and 32. Not open to freshmen or to B.P.A. students. A survey of
the general principles underlying economic activity. This is the basic course in eco-
nomics for the American Civilization Program for students who are unable to take the
more complete course provided in Econ. 31 and 32. (Staff.)
Econ. 140. Money and Banking. (3)
Daily 8:00; Q-113. Prerequisite, Econ. 32 or 37. A study of the organization,
functions, and operation of our monetary, credit, and banking system; the relation of
commercial banking to the Federal Reserve System; the relation of money and credit to
prices; domestic and foreign exchange and the impact of pubhc poUcy upon banking
Econ. 160. Lahor Economics. (3)
Daily 11:00; Q-111. Prerequisite, Econ. 32 or 37. The historical development and
chief characteristics of the American Labor movement are first surveyed. Present day
problems are then examined in detail; wage theories, imemployment, social secirrity,
labor organization, collective bargaining.
B. Ed. 101. Problems in Teaching Office Skills. (2)
Daily, 8:00; Q-7. Problems in development of occupational competency, achieve-
ment tests, standards of achievement, instructional materials, transcription, and the
integration of ofiBce skills. Observation period for methods of teaching typewriting, at
9:00, or 10:00. (O'Neill.)
B. Ed. 200. Administration and Supervision of Business Education. (2)
Four Weeks, July 10 through August 4. Daily 9:30-10:50; Q-108. Major emphasis
on departmental organization, curriculimi, equipment, budget-making, guidance, place-
ment and follow-up, visual aids and the in-service training of teachers. For administra-
tors, supervisors, and teachers of business subjects.
B. Ed. 255. Principles and Problems of Business Education. (2)
Four Weeks, July 10 through August 4. Daily 11:00-12:20, Q-108. Principles and
practices in business education; growth and present status; vocational business educa-
tion; general btisiness education relation to consimier education and to general educa-
Business Educator's Conference on Office Practice and Machines. (2)
Two Weeks, Jime 26 through July 7. See Ed. 189-4 in this catalog.
Education in Family Finance Workshop. (6)
Six Weeks, June 26 through August 4. See Ed. 189-1 in this catalog.
C. Ed. 110. Child Development 111. (3)
Daily, 8:00; AA-8. Developmental growth of the child from birth to five years;
observation in the University Nursery School. Open to students in other colleges of
the University. (Broome.)
C. Ed. 115. Children's Activities and Activities Materials. (3)
Daily, 9:30; AA-9. Prerequisites, C. Ed. 100, 101, or 110. Laboratory fee, $5.00.
Storytelling, selection of books for pre-school children; the use, preparation and pre-
sentation of such raw materials as day, paints (easel and finger), blocks, wood, and
scrap materials for nursery school and kindergarten. (Stant.)
C. Ed. 140. Curriculum, Instruction, and Oh servation— Early Childhood Edu-
cation (Nursery School and Kindergarten^. (3)
Daily, 8:00; AA-9. Prerequisites, C. Ed. 100, 101, or 110. Philosophy of early
childhood education; observation of the developmental needs at various age levels,
with emphasis upon the activities, materials, and methods by which educational ob-
jectives are attained. (Stant.)
C. Ed. 145. Guidance in Behavior Problems. (3)
Daily, 11:00; AA-8. Development of an appreciation and understanding of young
children from different home and commimity backgrounds; study of individual and
group problems. (Breckbill.)
C. Ed. 149. Teaching Nursery School. C^)
To be arranged. Daily 8:00-12:20. Admission to student teaching depends upon ap-
proval of the teaching staff of the department. An academic average of 2.3 is reqiiired.
Teaching experience in the University Nursery School. Fee, $30.00. (Laadt.)
Ed. 52. Children's Literature (3)
Daily 9:30; T-211. A study of literary values in prose and verse for children.
Ed. 121. The Language Arts in the Elementary School. (3)
Section 1- 8:00 Daily, T-5 (Schwarz.)
Section 2- 9:30 Daily, T-5 (Schwarz.)
Section 3-11:00 Daily, T-5 (Kern.)
Concerned with the teaching of spelling, handvmting, oral and written expression,
and creative expression. Special emphasis given to skills having real significance to
Ed. 122. The Social Studies in the Elementary School. (3)
Section 1- 8:00 Daily (Griffin.)
Section 2- 9:30 Daily (O'Neill.)
Section 3-11:00 Daily (Griffin.)
Consideration given to curriodimi, organization, methods of teaching, evaluation of
newer materials, and utilization of environmental resources.
Ed. 124. Arithmetic in the Elementary School. (3)
Section 1- 8:00 Daily, T-103 (Schindler.)
Section 2- 9:30 Daily, T-103 (Schindler.)
Section 3-11:00 Daily, T-103 (Dunlap.)
Emphasis on materials and procedures which help pupils sense arithmetical meanings
and relationships. Helps teachers gain a better understanding of the number system
and arithmetical processes.
Ed. 125. An in Elementary Schools. (2)
Section 1- 8:00; M.T.Th.F., H-102 (Longley.)
Section 2- 9:30; M.T.Th.F., A-302 (Lembach.)
Section 3-11:00; M.T.Th.F., A-302 (Lembach.)
Concerned with art methods and materials for elementary schools. Include laboratory
experiences with materials appropriate for elementary schools. Enrollment limited to
25 per section.
Note : Teachers who need an art fundamentals course to meet certification requirements,
may fulfill that requirement with Pr. Arts 1 or Art 20. Pr. Arts 1 is listed vuider
Home Economics. See page 53 for the course description.
Ed. 127. Teaching in Elementary Schools. (6)
Daily, 9:00-3:00; APv-32. An overview of elementary school teaching designed for
individuals without specific preparation for elementary school teaching or for indi-
viduals without recent teaching experience. (Hemp.)
Applications for enrollment must be mailed to the College of Education before
June 14, 1961. Enrollment will be limited to 25 persons.
Ed. 130. The Junior High School. (3)
Daily, 9:30; A-12. A general overview of the junior high school. Purposes, functions,
and characteristics of this school unit; a study of its population, organization, program
of studies, methods, staff, and other similar topics, together with their implications for
prospective teachers. (Cramer.)
Ed. 133. Methods of Teaching Social Studies in Secondary School. (3)
Daily, 8:00; T-211. Designed to give practical training in the everyday teaching situa-
tions. Use of various lesson techniques, audio and visual aids, reference materials, and
testing programs and the adaption of teaching methods in individual and group dif-
ferences. Present tendencies and aims of instruction in the social studies. C La Follette.)
Ed. 134. Materials and Proced^ires for the Secondary School Core Curriculum.
Daily, 11:00; A-12. Fee, $1.00. This course is designed to bring practical suggestion
to teachers who are in charge of core classes in junior and senior high schools. Materials
and teaching procedures for specific units of work are stressed. (Cramer.)
Ed. 137. Methods of Teaching Mathematics and Science in Secondary Schools.
Section 1-Science; Daily, 9:30, Q-112 (Staff.)
Section 2-Math; Daily, 11:00, Q-112. (Staff.)
Laboratory fee, $2.00. Considers such topics as objectives, selection, organization, and
presentation of subject matter, appropriate classroom methods and procedures, instruc-
tional materials and evaluation of learning experiences in the areas of mathematics, the
physical sciences, and the biological sciences.
Ed. 141. Methods of Teaching English in Secondary Schools. (3)
Daily, 11:00; T-211. Content and method in teaching the English language arts.
Ed. 142. Oral-aural Method in Teaching Foreign Languages. (3)
Daily, 9:30; A-212. Prerequisite, 20 academic hours in a particular language and
approval of adviser. Graduate credit allowed by special arrangement and adviser's
approval. Designed for high school teachers. Methods in making and using tape
recordings, using electronic laboratories, developing oral-aural skills and direct approach
to language teaching are emphasized. (Rovner.)
Ed. 143. Foreign Language Methods in Elementary Schools. (3)
Daily, 9:30; A-209. Prerequisite, 20 academic hours or equivalent in a particular
lanouage and adviser's approval. Registration limited and based upon approval of
adviser. Methods and techniques for developmental approach to the teaching of modem
foreign languages in elementary schools. Use of realia, development of oral-aural skills
and understanding of young children in language development are stressed.
Ed. 145. Principles and Methods of Secondary Education. (3)
Daily, 11:00; G-205. This course is concerned with the principles and methods of
teaching in junior and senior high schools. (Breckbill.)
Ed. 147. Audio-Visual Education. C3j
Section 1 -Daily, 8:00; P-306 (Maley.)
Section 2-Daily, 11:00; P-306 (Schramm.)
Laboratory fee, $1.00. Sensory impression in their relation to learning, projection appa-
ratus, its cost and operation; slides, film-strips, and films; physical principles underlying
projection; auditory aids to instruction; field trips; pictures, models, and graphic ma-
terials, integration of sensory aids with organized instruction. Recommended for all
Ed. 150. Educational Management. (3)
M. T. Th. F., 11:00; G-205. Constructing and interpreting measures of achievements.
Ed. 151. Statistical Methods in Education. (3) ,
Section 1 -Daily, 9:30; Q-132. ,
Section 2-Daily, 11:00; Q-132.
Designed as a first course in statistics for students in education. Emphasis is upon
educational applications of descriptive statistics, including measiues of central tendency,
variability and association. (Johnson.)
Ed. 153. The Teaching of Pleading. (3)
Section 1— Primary and intermediate grades- 9:30, Daily; R-112. (Bennett.)
Section 2— Primary and intermediate grades— 11 :00, Daily; R-202. (Bennett.)
Section 3— Jimior and Senior High Schools— 11 :00, Daily; Q-113. (Ramsay.)
Concerned with fundamentals of development reading instruction, including reading
readiness, uses of experience records, procedures in using basal readers, the improvement
of comprehension, teaching reading in all areas of the curriculum, uses of children's
literature, the program in word analysis, and procedures for determining individual
Ed. 154. Remedial Reading Instriiction. (3)
Daily, 8:00; AR-33. For supervisors and teachers who wish to help retarded readers.
Concerned with causes of reading difl&culties, the identification and diagnosis of
retarded pupils, instructional materials, and teaching procedures. Prerequisite, Ed.
153 or the equivalent. (Massey.)
Ed. 155. Laboratory Practice in Reading for Elementary and Secondary
Daily, 9:30, and arranged; AR-33. Prerequisite, Ed. 154. A laboratory course in which
each student has one or more pupils for analysis and instruction. At least one class
meeting per week to diagnose individual cases and to plan instruction. (Massey.)
Application for enrollment should be mailed to Dr. Will J. Massey, Cbllege of
Education, before Jvme 1, 1961.
Ed. 160. Educational Sociology. (3)
Daily, 11:00; T-10. This course deals with data of the social sciences which are
germane to the work of teachers. Ck)nsideration is given to implications of democratic
ideology for educational endeavor, educational tasks imposed by changes in popvdation
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. (La Follette.)
Ed. 161. Principles of Guidance. (3)
Daily, 9:30; R-103. Overview of principles and practices of guidance-oriented educa-
Ed. 162. Meiitnl H^:?'ciic in the Classroom. (3)
Section 1-Daily, 8:00; T-10 (Mershon.)
Section 2-Daily, 9:30, T-10 (Mershon.)
Section 3-Daily, 11:00; O-lOl (Chenault.)
The practical apphcation of the principles of mental hygiene to classroom problems.
Ed. 188. Special Problems in Education. Ql-S')
Prerequisite, consent of instructor. Available only to mature students who have definite
plans for individual study of approved problems. Course cards must have the title
of the prohlem and the name of the faculty member who has approved it. (StafF.)
Ed. 189. Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes.
Ed. 189-1. Education in family Finance. (6)
Daily, 8:00-3:00; Q-107. June 26 to August 4, 1961. The course is especially
designed for jxmior, senior high school, and college teachers and other educators
interested in developing and impro\ang classroom instruction in personal and family
money management. Activities of the total workshop will include lectures by staff
and consultants, small group work, study of individual problems, field trips and
evaluation of available materials. For a detailed description of the workshop see
page 17. Daily application is recommended. (Risinger.)
Ed. 189-4. Business Educator's Conference on Office Practice and Machines.
Daily, 9:00-3:00. Jime 26 to July 7, 1961. For business educators who are interested
in developing further their understandings in modem office machines, and in the
materials and methods for teaching such courses as office machines, office practice,
clerical practice and secretarial practice. See also page 13 for more details.
Ed. 189-6. Industrial Arts Curricid^im Workshop. (2)
Daily, 1:00; P-221. June 26 to July 14, 1961. This workshop is intended to deal
v«th trends and factors affecting curriculum construction \dth special emphasis on
Industrial Arts. (Harrison.)
Ed. 189-11. Use of Community Resources. (3)
Daily, 9:30-3:30; AR-22. June 26 to July 14, 1961. This workshop is offered for
persons who teach in kindergarten or in grades one to twelve, inclusive. It is designed
to help teachers learn to utilize community resoiuces to strengthen a sound program
Unhersity Theatre— Summer Theatre
Orientation to the Campus
Our technological world
College Park Campi
f.ODK l.l-rri-R.S FOR (LASS SCHKDULHS
Arls and Sciences — Fruncis Scon Key HjH
Nursery School -Talijfcrro H:.II
Dairy — Turner Laboratory
Agronomy— Botany— H. J. Patterson Halt
Cole Student Activities Building
Agricukurjl Engineering — Shrivcr Laboratory
Poultry— Jull Hall
Engineering Classroom Building
Engines Research Laboratory ( Molecular Physics)
Zoology— Silvester Hall
North Administration Building
Library— McKcldin Hall
Acricuhurc — Symons Hall
Industrial Arts and Education — J. M. Patterson BIdg.
Business & Public Administration
Classroom Building— Woods Hall
Education — Skinner Building
Preinken Field House
Sororities Not Shown
Alpha Xi Delta
Fraicmitics Not Shimn
Alpha Epsilon Pi
Zcia Beta Tau
Phi Kappa Gamma
Tau Epsilon Phi
Practiciim in cojinseling techniques
of teaching and kaming. The Smithsonian Institution will receive special attention
as an excellent example of a valuable community resource. (Brinton, Kendall.)
Ed. 189-17. Teaching Elementary School Science. (3)
Daily, 9:30-3:30; T-119. June 26 to July 14, and July 17 to August 4, 1961. Two
three-week workshops in science especially designed for elementary supervisors, prin-
cipals and teachers who have special responsibility for science in their school system.
Ed. 189-26. Human Relations in Educational Administration. (6)
Daily, 9:00-3:00; Q-129-130; throughout the summer session. Prerequisite, a master's
degree. Enrollment limited. This workshop is concerned with the development of
leadership teams capable of providing in-service programs in himian relations in local
school systems. Preference in enrollment will be given to teams designated by Mary-
land school systems. (Newell, Bowie.)
Ed. 189-27. The Public Transportation of School Children. (3)
Daily, 9:00, R-101. June 26 to July 14, 1961. This workshop will serve as the
means to consider the problems of school bus transportation, solutions employed, and
a review of research in this field. Enrollment limited.
Ed. 189-28. The Administration and Supervision of Special Education Pro-
Daily, 9:00 to 3:00, AR-29. June 26 to July 14. This workshop will consider the
areas of primary concern to administrators and supervisors in determining Special
Education needs, and in establishing and carrying out educational program modifica-
Ed. 189-29. The Education of Children with Learning Impairments. (3)
Daily, 9:00-3:00. To be arranged off-campus. Jime 26 to July 14. This workshop will
demonstrate techniques and materials in reaching children with learning disabilities
resulting from disturbances in the receptivity of stimrdi, within the process of learning
and the expression of what has been learned. (Hebeler.)
Ed. 189-30. The Education of Children with Superior Intellectual Ability. (3)
Daily, 9:00-3:00. To be arranged off-campus. July 17 to August 4. This workshop
will be concerned with the characteristics, identification, survey of special programs and
teaching techniques, curriculum and material for children who are gifted in the ele-
mentary and secondary level. (Hebeler.)
Ed. 189-?>3. Child Study Leaders. (2)
Daily, 8:00-3:00; J-8A. June 26 to July 7, 1961. This workshop is designed
primarily for leaders or prospective leaders to acquaint them with principles and pro-
cedures of the child study program. All three year levels of the program vn'll be
covered. See also page 16. (Prescott.)
Ed. 189-34. Administrators' Conference on Implications of Human Development
Daily, 8:00-3:00; J-8A, July 10 to July 21, 1961. This Administrators' Conference
is open to superintendents of schools, supervisors and principals. It wiU examine
recent scientific research findings and theory regarding human growth, learning and
behavior and wdll consider the implications of this knowledge for educational practice,
including such problems as grouping for effective learning, marking, curriculum control,
teaching purposes, home-school interaction, the development and use of cumulative
records, and mental health problems. See also page 16. (Prescott.)
Ed. 189-35. Application of Human Development Principles in Classrooms. (_2)
Daily, 8:00-3:00, J-11. Jiily 24 to August 4, 1961. This workshop is open to persons
persons who have been in the child study program for three years or more. Its
purpose is to consider classroom practices in the light of human development prin-
ciples. See also page 16. (Prescott.)
Ed. 189-36. Human Development and Religious Education. (2)
Daily, 8:00-3:00, J-10. July 24 to August 4, 1961. This workshop is open to persons
who are responsible for planning and organizing programs of religious education. The
workshop \vill be entirely non-denomiaational and will focus on examining scientific
knowledge about human development, learning, behavior, and adjustment and con-
sidering the implications of this knowledge for reHgious educational practice and
church school programs. CPrescott.)
Ed. 189-41. Counseling and Guidance I raining Institute. (6)
June 26 to August 4. Daily, 8.00 to 4:00, Q-213. See page 21-22 for description.
Ed. 189-43. Counselor Education 11
Daily, 8:30 to 3:00. June 26 to August 11. EnroUment limited to representatives
of sponsoring local units. Second of a two-summer sequence designed to prepare coun-
selors. Prerequisites, Ed. 250, Ed. 161, and Ed. 260 or equivalent. Students enroll
for Ed. 253, Ed. 261, and Ed. 162 for a total of (7) hours each. (Marx.)
Ed. 202. The Junior College. (2)
Daily, 8:00; M.T.Th.F.; T-219. The philosophy and development of the junior
college in the United States vidth emphasis on curriculum and administrative controls.
Ed. 203. Problems in Higher Education. (3)
Daily, 9:30; T-219. A study of present problems in higher education. CKelsey.)
Ed. 205. Comparative Education (3)
Daily, 11:00; T-219. A study of historical changes in ways of looking at national
school systems, and of problems in assessing their effectiveness. (Wiggin.)
Ed. 210. The Organization and Ad)ninistraiio)i of Public Education. (3)
Daily, 8:00; G-109A. The basic course in school administration. The cotnse deals
udth the organization and administration of school systems— at the local, state, and
federal levels, and with the administrative relationships involved. (Roesch.)
Ed. 211. The Organization, Administration, and Supervisiori of Secondary
Daily, 8:00; G-109B. The work of the secondary school principal. The course includes
topics such as personnel problems, supervision, school-community relationships, student
activities, schedule making, and internal financial accounting. (J. P. Anderson.)
Ed. 214. School Plant Planning. (2)
Daily, 9:30, M. T. Th. F.; Q-115. An orientation course to which the planning of school
buildings is developed as educational designing with reference to problems of site,
building facihties, and equipment. (van ZwoU.)
Ed. 216. Public School Supervision. (3)
Daily, 11:00; Q-110. Deals with recent trends in elementary and high school super-
vision; the nature and function of supervision; planning supervisory programs; evalua-
tion and rating; participation of teachers and other groups in policy development;
ichool workshops; and other means for the improvement of instruction.
(J. P. Anderson.)
Ed. 217. Administration and Supervision in Elementary Schools. (3)
Daily, 11:00; Q-115. Problems in organizing and administering elementary schools
and improving instruction. (Benthxol.)
Ed. 219. Seminar in Educational Administration and Supervision. (2)
M.T.Th.F., 9:30; G-109A. Prerequisite, at least fovu: hours in educational administra-
tion and supervision or consent of instructor. A student may register for two hours and
may take the seminar a second time for an additional two hours. (Roesch.)
Ed. 220. Pupil Transportation. (2)
M.T.Th.F., 8:00-9:30, R-101. July 17 to August 4, 1961. Includes consideration of the
organization and administration of state, county, and district pupil transportation
service with emphasis on safety and economy. The planning of bus routes; the
selection and training of bus drivers, and maintenance mechanics; the specification of
school buses; and procuiement procedures are included. (Students may also register
for Ed. 188. One credit with Haggerty.) (Haggerty.)
Ed. 225. School Public Relations. (3)
Daily, 8:00; Q-115. A study of the interrelationships between the commvmity and the
school. Pubhc opinion, propaganda, and the ways in which various specified agents
and agencies within the school have a part in the school pubhc relations program are
explored. (van ZwoU.)
Ed. 229. Seminar in Elementary Education. (2)
M.T.Th.F., 11:00; T-20. Primarily for individuals who wish to write seminar papers.
Enrollment should be preceded by at least 12 hours of graduate work in education.
Ed. 234. The School Curriculum. (2)
M.T.Th.F., 9:30; Q-133. A foimdations course embracing the curriculiam as a whole
from early childhood through adolescence, including a review of historical develop-
ments, an analysis of conditions affecting cvirriculum change, an examination of issues
in curriculum making, and a consideration of current trends in curriculum design.
Ed. 235. Principles of Curriculum Development. (3)
Daily, 9:30; Q-114. Curriculum plaiming, improvement, and evaluation in the
schools; principles for the selection and organization of the content and learning ex-
periences; ways of working in classroom and school on curriculum improvement.
Ed. 241. Problems in the Teaching of Reading. (3)
Elementary Schools-9:30; Daily; Q-I13.
Implications of current theory and results of research for the teaching of readino.
Attention is given to all areas of developmental reading instruction, with special empha-
sis on persistent problems. Prerequisite, Ed. 153 or equivalent. (Ramsey.)
Ed. 243. Prohlems of Teaching Arithmetic in Elementary Schools. (2")
M.T.Th.F., 8:00; T-20. Implications of oirrent theory and results of research for the
teaching of arithmetic in elementary schools. (Dunlap.)
Ed. 244. Prohlems of Teaching Language Arts in Elementary Schools. (2)
M.T.Th.F., 9:30; T-12. Implication of current theory and results of research for the
language arts in the elementary schools. (Kinn.)
Ed. 245. Introduction to Research. (2)
Section 1-M.T.W.F., 11:00; Q-133. CHovet.)
Section 2-W.T.W.Th., 12:30; G-205 (Evans.)
Intensive reading, analysis, and interpretation of research; appHcations to teaching
fields; the writing of abstracts, research reports, and seminar papers.
Ed. 247. Semiyiar in Science Education. (2)
M.T.Th.F., 8:00; Q-132. An opportxmity to pursue problems in ciirrioilimi making,
course of study development, or other science teaching problems. Class members may
work on problems related directly to their ovra school situations. (Ulry.)
Ed. 250. Analysis of the Indixndual. (3)
Daily, 9:30; 0-32. Collecting and interpreting non-standardized pupil appraisal data; syn-
thesis of all types of data through case study procedures. Prerequisites, Ed. 161, Ed.
151, Ed. 263, or permission of instructor. (Jordan.)
Ed. 253. Occupational Choice: Theory and Information. (2)
Section 1 -M.T.Th.F., 11:00; a30. (Gardner.)
Section 2-M.T.Th.F., 12:30; U-15. (Staff.)
Research and theory related to occupational and educational decisions; school programs
of related information and other activities in occupational decisions.
Ed. 254. Organization of Guidance Programs. (2)
M.T.Th.F., 8:00; 0-32. Instilling the guidance point of view and implementing
guidance practices. All guidance courses except Seminar are prerequisites. (Jordan.)
Ed. 255. Advanced Laboratory Experiences in Reading Instruction. (3)
Daily, 9:30 and arranged. Ed. Annex. Prerequisites, 21 crs. appHcable to Master's
program in Corrective and Remedial Reading, including Ed. 154, Ed. 150, and Ed.
141 or Ed. 244. A. Diagnostic Techniques. Each participant will assist in diagnosing
pupils with reading disabilities and in recommending instructional procedures for
them. Applications for enrollment must be mailed to Dr. Massey, College of Education,
before Jime 1. (Massey.)
Ed. 260. School Counseling: Theoretical Foundations and Practice. (3)
Daily, 9:30; O-lOl. Exploration of coimsehng theories and the practices which stem
from them. Ed. 161, Ed. 250, Ed. 253 are prerequisite. (Tarwater.)
Ed. 261. Practictim in Counseling. (2)
Section 1-M.T.Th.F., 8:00, O-lOl. (Staff.)
Section 2-iM.T.W.ThJ., 8:30-3:00. (Marx.)
Section 3. (Chenault.)
Section 4-8:30-3:00. (Staff.)
Section 5-8:30-3:00. (Staff.)
Sequence of supervised counseling experiences of increasing complexity limited to 6
applicants in advance. Two hour class plus laboratory. Prerequisites, Ed. 260 and per-
mission of instructor.
Ed. 262. Measurement in Pupil Apfraisal. (3)
Daily, 8:00; O-30. Study of group tests typically employed in school testing programs;
discussion of evidence relating to the measurement of abilities. Prerequisite, Ed. 150.
Ed. 269. Seminar in Guidance. (2)
M.W.Th.F., 11:00; 0-32. Registration only by approval of instructor. Final guidance
course. Students study and conduct research. (Tarwater.)
Ed. 281. Source Materials in Education. (2)
M.T.Th.F., 9:30; T-20. Bibliography development through a study of source ma-
terials in education, special fields of education, and for seminar papers and theses.
Ed. 288. S'pecial Problems in Education, (il-6^
Arranged. Master of education or doctoral candidates who desire to pursue special
research problems under the direction of their advisers may register for credit under
this nvunber. Course card must have the title of the problem and the name of the
faculty member under whom the work will he done. (Staff.)
Ed. 290. Doctoral Seminar, (i)
Arranged. Prerequisite, passing the preliminary examination for a doctor's degree in
Education, or recommendation of a doctoral adviser. Analysis of doctoral projects and
theses, and of other on-going research projects. A doctoral candidate may participate
in the Seminar during as many University sessions as he desires, but may earn no more
than three semester hours of credit in the Seminar. An Ed.D. candidate may earn in
total no more than nine semester hours, and a Ph.D. candidate, no more than eighteen
semester hours, in the Seminar and in Ed. 399. CJohnson.)
Ed. 399. Research-Thesis. Ci-6)
First and second semesters; summer session. Students who desire credit for a mas-
ter's thesis, a doctoral dissertation, or a doctoral project should use this number.
HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION
H. E. Ed. 102. Problems in Teaching Home Economics. (3)
Daily, 8:00-9:20; T-102. Prereqviisite, consent of instructor. A study of the mana-
gerial aspects of teaching and administering a homemaking program; the physical
environment, organization, and sequence of instructional units, resource materials,
evaluation, home projects. (Spencer.)
H. E. Ed. 200. Seminar in Home Economics Education. (2)
June 26-July 14, Daily, 9:30-12:00; T-102. (Spencer.)
HUMAN DEVELOPMENT EDUCATION
(In addition to the courses listed below, see Ed. 189-33, -34, -35.)
H. D. Ed. 100. Principles of Human Development I. (3)
Daily, 8:00; J-317. This course gives a general overview of the scientific principles
that describe human development, learning and behavior and relate these principles
to the task of the school. Intensive laboratory work with case records is an integral
part of this course. Ordinarily, H. D. Ed. 100 and H. D. Ed. 101 are not taken
H. D. Ed. 101. Princi'ples of Human Development II. (3)
Daily, 9:30; J-317. Continuation of H. D. Ed. 100, which is a prerequisite. These
two courses, H. D. 100 and H. D. 101, are designed to meet the usual certificate
requirements in educational psychology. CPerkins.)
H. D. Ed. 112, 114, 116. Sciejttific Concepts in Human Development I,
II, 111. (3, 3, 3)
H. D. Ed. 113, 115, 117. Laboratory in Behavior Analysis I, U, 111. (3^
Summer workshop courses for undergraduates. In any one summer, concept and
laboratory courses must be taken concurrently. For further description, see Six-Week
Human Development Workshop, page 15.
H. D. Ed. 200. Inirnduction to Human Development and Child Study. (3)
Section 1-8:00 Daily, J-318. (Perkins.)
Section 2-9:30 Daily, J-392. (Waetjen.)
This course offers a general overview of the scientific principles which describe htmian
development and behavior and makes use of these principles in the study of individual
children. When this course is offered during the academic year, each student will
observe and record the behavior of an individual child through the semester and must
have one half-day a week free for this purpose. The coturse is basic to further work in
child study and serves as a prerequisite for advanced courses where the student has
not had field work or at least six weeks of workshop experience in child study. When
this course is offered during the simimer intensive laboratory work with case records
v\all be substituted for the study of an individual child.
H. D. Ed. 201. Biological Bases of Behavior. (3)
Daily, 9:30; J-318. H. D. Ed. 200 or its equivalent must be taken before H. D. Ed.
201 or concurrently. Emphasizes that understanding human life, grovrth and behavior
depends on understanding the ways in which the body is able to capture, control and
expand energ}'. AppHcation throughout is made to hiunan body processes and im-
plications for understanding and working with people. (Goering.)
H. D. Ed. 202. Social Bases of Behavior. (3)
Daily, 8:00; J-320. H. D. Ed. 200 or its equivalent must be taken before H. D. Ed.
202 or concurrently. Analyzes the socially inherited and transmitted patterns of
pressures, expectations and limitations learned by an individual as he grows up. These
are considered in relation to the patterns of feeling and behaving which emerge as
the result of growing up in one's social group. (Matteson.)
H. D. Ed. 203. Integrative Bases of Behavior. (3)
Dailv, 9:30; J-320. H. D. Ed. 200 or its equivalent, H. D. Ed. 201 and H. D. 202,
are prerequisite. Analyzes the organized and integrated patterns of feeling, thinking,
learning and behavior which emerge from the interaction of basic biological drives
and potentials with one's ixnique experience growing up in a social group. (Peck.)
H. D. Ed. 210. Affectional Relationshi'ps and Processes in Human Develo-p-
Daily, 8:00; J-321. H. D. Ed. 200 or its equivalent must be taken before or con-
currently. Describes the normal development, expression and influence of love in
infancy, childhood, adolescence and adulthood. It deals with the influence of parent-
child relationships involving normal acceptance, neglect, rejection, inconsistency, and
over-protection upon health, learning, emotional behavior and personality adjustment
and development. (Peck.)
H. D. Ed. 211. Peer-Culture and Group Processes in Htiman Development. (3)
Daily, 9:30; J-321. H. D. Ed. 200 or its equivalent must be taken before or con-
currently. Analyzes the processes of group formation, role-taking and status-winning.
It describes the emergence of the "peer-culture" during childhood and the evolution of
the child society at difi'erent maturity levels to adulthood. It analyzes the developmental
tasks and adjustment problems associated with vmining, belonging and playing roles
in the peer group. (Matteson.)
H. D. Ed. 212, 214, 216. Advanced Scientific Concepts in Human Develop-
ment, 1, 11, 111. (3, 3, 3)
H. D. Ed. 213, 215, 217. Advanced Laboratory in Behavior Ajialysis, I, II,
III. (3, 3, 3)
Summer workshop courses for graduates providing credit for as many as three work-
shops. In any one summer, concept and laboratory courses must be taken concurrently.
For further description, see Six-Week Human Development Workshop, page 15.
H. D. Ed. 218. Workshop in Human Development. (6)
Prerequisites, H. D. Ed. 212, 213, 214, 215, 216, 217. Summer workshop in human
development for graduate students who have had three workshops and wash additional
workshop experience. This course can be taken any nvunber of times, but cannot be
used as credit toward a degree. (Goering.)
H. D. Ed. 221. Learning Theory and the Ed^icative Process. (3)
Daily, 8:00; J-322. Prerequisites, H. D. Ed. 100 and 101 or equivalent. Provides a
systematic review of the major theories of learning and their impact on education. Con-
siders factors that influence learning. (Waetjen.)
H. D. Ed. 270. Seminars in Special Topics in Human Development. (2-6)
Arranged. Prerequisites, consent of instructor. An opportunity for advanced students
to focus in depth on topics of special interest grovidng out of their basic courses in
hviman development. (Staff.)
The technical courses which are offered are intended For industrial arts
teachers, arts and crafts teachers, education for industry majors, and adult
The professional courses are open to industrial arts teachers and supervisors,
to vocational-industrial teachers and supervisors, to school administrators and
to other graduate students whose planned programs include work in this area.
Ind. Ed. 1. Mechanical Drawing. (2)
Daily, 8:00; P-208. Laboratory fee, $5.00. This course constitutes an introduction to
orthographic multiview and isometric projection. Emphasis is placed upon the vis-
ualization of an object when it is represented by a multi-view drawing and upon
the making of multi-view dravdngs. The course carries through auxihary vievps,
sectional views, demonstrating conventional representation and single stroke letters.
Ind. Ed. 2. Elementary Woodworking. (2)
Daily, 9:30; P-218. Laboratory fee, $5.00 This is a woodworking course which involves
primarily the use of hand tools. (Schramm.)
Ind. Ed. 21. Mechanical Drawing. (2)
Daily, 8:00; P-208. Prerequisite, Ind. Ed. 1. Laboratory fee, $5.00. A course dealing
with working drawings, machine design, pattern layouts, tracing and reproduction.
Detail drawings followed by assembhes are presented. (Jacobsen.)
Ind. Ed. 22. Machine Woodworking I. (2)
Daily, 9:30; P-218. Prerequisite, Ind. Ed. 2, Laboratory fee, $5.00. Machine Wood-
working I offers initial instruction in the proper operation of the jointer, band saw,
variety saw, jig saw, mortiser, shaper, and lathe. The types of jobs which may be
performed on each machine and their safe operation are of primary concern.
Ind. Ed. 28. Electricity I. (2)
Daily, 11:00; P-212. Laboratory fee, $5.00. An introductory coiuse to electricity in
general. It deals with the electrical circuit, elementary wiring problems, the measure-
ment of electrical energy, and a brief treatment of radio. (Staff.)
Ind. Ed. 48. Electricity U. (2)
Daily, 11:00; P-212. Laboratory fee, $5.00. Principles involved in a-c and d-c elec-
trical equipment, including heating measirrements, motors and controls, electro-chem-
istry, the electric arc, inductance and reactance, condensers, radio, and electronics.
Ind. Ed. 124 a, h. Organized and Swpervised Work Experience.
Arranged. (Three credits for each internship period, total: 6 credits). This is a work
experience sequence planned for students enrolled in the curriculum, "Education for
Industry." The piurpose is to provide the students with opportimities for first-hand
experiences with business and industry. The student is responsible for obtaining his
own employment wdth the coordinator advising him as regards the job opportimities
which have optimum learning value. The nature of the work experience desired is out-
hned at the outset of employment and the evaluations made by the student and the
coordinator are based upon die planned experiences. The time basis for each intern-
ship period is 6 forty-hour weeks or 240 work hours. Any one period of internship
must be served through continuous employment in a single estabhshment. Two intern-
ship periods are required. The two internships may be served with the same business or
industry. The completion for credit of any period of internship requires the employer's
recommendation in terms of satisfactory work and work attitudes. More complete
details are found in the handbook prepared for the student of this curriculum.
Ind. Ed. 150. Training Aids Developinent. (3)
Daily, 8:00; P-306. Study of the aids in common use as to their source and apphca-
tion. Special emphasis is placed on principles to be observed in making aids useful
to shop teachers. Actual construction and appHcation of such devices will be re-
Ind. Ed. 165, Modern Industry. (3)
Daily, 8:00; P-300. This coiirse provides an overview of manufacturing industry in
the American social, economic, ana culture pattern. Representative basic industries are
studied from the viewpoints of persoimel and management organization, industrial rela-
tions, production procedures, distribution of products, and the Hke. (Harrison.)
Ind. Ed. 168. Trade or Occwpational Analysis. (2)
M. T. Th. F, 9:30; P-221. This cotirse should precede Ind. Ed. 169. Provides a
working knowledge of occupational and job analysis, which is basic in organizing voca-
tional-industrial courses of study. (Jacobsen.)
Ind. Ed. 169. Course Construction. (2')
M. T. Th. F., 11:00; P-221. Surveys and applies techniques of building and reor-
ganizing courses of study for efiFective use in vocational and occupational schools.
Ind. Ed. 214. School Shop Planning and Equiftnent Selection. (3)
Daily, 9:30; P-205. This course deals with principles involved in planning a school
shop and provides opportimities for applying tlaese principles. Facilities required in the
operation of a satisfactory shop program are catalogued and appraised. (Tiemey.)
Ind. Ed. 216. Supervision of Industrial Arts. (2)
M. T. Th. F., 12:30; P-221. (Tiemey.)
Ind. Ed. 240. Research in Industrial Arts and Vocational Education. (2)
Arranged. This is a coiurse offered by arrangement for persons who are conducting
research in the areas of industrial arts and vocational education. (Staff.)
Ind. Ed. 241. Content and Method of Industrial Arts. (3)
Daily, 11:00; P-221. Various methods and procedures used in curriculum develop-
ment are examined and those suited to the field of Industrial Arts education are ap-
plied. Methods of and devices for industrial arts instruction are studied and practiced.
Ind. Ed. 248. Seminar in Industrial Arts and Vocational Education. (2)
Ed. 147. Audio-Visxial Education. (3)
See details under Ed. listing.
Section 1 -Daily, 8:00; P-306. (Maley.)
Section 2-Daily, 11:00; P-306. (Schramm.)
Ed. 189-6. Industrial Arts Currictdum Workshop. (2)
Daily, 1:00-3:00; P-221. June 26 to July 10, 1961. See details under Ed. listing.
Mus. Ed. 128. Music for the Elementary Classroom Teacher. (3)
Daily, 9:30-10:50; B-7. Prerequisite, Music 16 or consent of instructor. A study of
the group activities and materials through which the child experiences music. The
course is designed to aid music speciahsts and classroom teachers. It includes an out-
line of objectives and a survey of instructional methods. (Henke.)
Mus. Ed. 132. Music in the Secondary School. (3)
Daily, 11:00-12:20; B-9. A study of the vocal and instrumental programs in the sec-
ondary school. A survey of the needs in general miisic, and the relationship of music
to the core curriculum. (Henke.)
Mus. Ed. 175. Methods and Materials in Vocal Music for the High School. (2)
Daily, 2:00-5:00, July 10-21 only. Lib. 405. OfiFered as part of a Workshop in
Choral Music for a two week period. Supplementary fee, $5.00. Lectures, conferences,
and discussions of problems of repertoire, diction, tone production, interpretation, and
reading of new music. A chorus composed of selected high-school students vdU be
available for demonstrations in the second week of the workshop. (Staff.)
Mus. Ed. 200. Research Methods in Music and Music Education. (3)
Daily, 9:30-10:50; B-1. The apphcation of methods of research to problems in the
fields of music and music education. The preparation of bibliographies and written
exposition of research projects in the area of the student's major interest.
Sci. Ed. 105. Science in the Elementary Schools. (3)
Daily, 8:00; T-119. Laboratory fee, $2.00. General science content and teaching
materials for practical use in classrooms. Includes experiments, demonstrations, con-
structions, observation, field trips, and use of audio-visual materials. Emphasis is on
content and method related to science units in common use. (Dodd.)
Enrollment limited to 35 persons.
Ed. 1S9-17. Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes: Teaching Elementary School
Section 1-Daily, 9:30-3:30; T-119, June 26-July 14.
Section 2-Daily, 9:30-3:30; T-119, July 17-August 4.
Sp. Ed. 170. Introduction to Special Education. C3)
Daily, 8:00; R-112. Designed to give an imderstanding of the needs of all types of
exceptional children, stressing preventive and remedial measures. (Staff.)
Sp. Ed. 171. Characteristics of Exceptio'rial Children. (3)
Dailv, 11:00; R-112. A study of psychological characteristics of retarded children,
including discovery, analysis of causes, testing techniques, case studies, and remedial
educational measures. (Staff.)
Ed. 189-28. Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes: The Administration and Super-
vision of Special Education Programs. (3)
Ed. 189-29. Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes: The Education of Children
with Learning Impairments. (3)
Ed. 189-30. Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes: The Education of Children
with Superior Intellectual Ability. (3)
C. E. 110, Surveying J. (3)
June 12 to June 24, 1961, inclusive. Daily, aU day, J-103, J-104. Prerequisite, junior
standing or consent of department. Principles and methods of making plane and topo-
graphic surveys. Use, care, and adjustment of instruments. Consistent accuracy and
systematic procedures in field work, computations, and mapping are emphasized for
obtaining desired objectives. Open only to students who were enrolled in the College
of Engineering during the academic year 1960-61. (Garber, StafiF.)
C. E. 111. Surveying 11. (3)
June 12 to Jiane 24, 1961 inclusive. Daily, all day, J-103, J-104A. A continuation of
C. E. 110 with emphasis on elementary problems of obtaining essential field data pre-
liminary to design and locating points. Lines, and grades for selected engineering con-
struction. Open only to students who were enrolled in the College of Engineering
during the academic year 1960-61. (Garber, Staff.)
Dr. 2. Engineering Drawing. (2}
Section 1 -Daily, 10, 11; J-303.
Section 2— Daily, 7, 8 p.m.; J-303.
Prerequisite, Dr. 1. Lettering, use of instruments, orthographic projection, auxiliary
views, revolution, sections, pictorial representation, dimensioning, fasteners, technical
sketching and working diavnngs. (Staff.)
E. E. 1. Basic Electrical Engineering. (4)
Five lectures and one four-laboratory a week. Lecture daily, 7:30 a. m.; J-10. Labora-
tory, Saturday, 9:00, 10:00, 11:00, 12:00; S-107-A. Prerequisites, Math. 21, Phys. 21
or concurrent registration. Required of sophomores in electrical engineering. Labora-
tory fees, $4.00. Basic concepts of electrical potential, current, power, and energy;
d-c circuit analysis by the mesh-current and nodal methods; network theorems, magnetic
field concepts; ferro-magnetic circuits. (Staff.)
Eng. 1, 2. Corn-position and American Literature. (3, 3)
Eng. 1 is the prerequisite of Eng. 2. (Barnes, Staff.)
Eng. J —
Section 1 -Daily, 8:00; A- 14.
Section 2-Daily, 9:30; A- 14.
Section 3-Daily, 11:00; A-14.
Section 1 -Daily, 8:00; A-17.
Section 2-Daily, 9:30; A-17.
Section 3-Daily, 11:00; A-17.
Eng. 3, 4. Composition and World Literature. (3, 3)
Prerequisite, Eng. 2 or 21. (^Staff.)
Section 1 -Daily, 9:30; A-18.
Section 2-Daily, 9:30; 0-236.
Section 3-Daily, 11:00; A-18.
Section 1 -Daily, 8:00; A-207.
Section 2-Daay, 9:30; A-207.
Section 3-Daity, 11:00; A-207.
Eng. 116. Shakespeare. Q)
Daily, 9:30; A-133. Prerequisites, Eng. 4 or 6 and junior standing. The Roman
history plays, the great tragedies, and tie dramatic romances. (Zeeveld.)
Eng. 151. American Literature. C3)
Daily, 11:00; A-133. Prerequisite, Eng. 4 or 6 and junior standing. American prose
and poetry since 1850. (Gravely.)
Eng. 156. Major American Writers. (3)
Daily, 11:00; F-104. Prerequisites, Eng. 4 or 6 and jimior standing. The study of
two writers, one 19th century and one 20th century; close analysis of the form and
technique of their important works. (Lutwack.)
Eng. 157. Introduction to Folklore. (3)
Daily, 9:30; F-104. Prerequisites, Eng. 4 or 6 and junior standing. Historical back-
ground of folklore studies; types of folklore with particular emphasis on folktales and
folksongs, and on American folklore. CCooley.)
Eng. 160. Advanced, Expository Writing. (3)
Daily, 8:00; A-133. Prerequisites, Eng. 4 or 6 and jvmior standing. Special attention
to problems relevant to the teaching of composition. (Herman.)
Eng. 206. Seminar in Renaissance Literature. (3)
Arranged. Special topics in Shakespeare. (Zeeveld.)
Eng. 226. Seminar in American Literature. (3)
Arranged. Readings and special topics in some major figures of American literature.
Eng. 399. Thesis Research. Cl-6)
Arranged. (Murphy, Staff.)
""Ent. S 121. —Entomology for Science Teachers. (4)
Five lectures and five two-hour laboratory periods a week. Lecture, 8:00; O-120.
Laboratory, 9:00, 10:00; O-200. This course will include the elements of mor-
phology, taxonomy and biology of insects using examples commonly available to high
school teachers. It wiU include practice in collecting, preserving, rearing and ex-
perimenting vidth insects insofar as time will permit. (Haviland.)
* Intended for teachers.
Entomology, Foreign Languages
Ent. 198. S'pecial Problems. Cl'^^
Credit and prerequisites to be determined by the Department. Investigation of assigned
entomological problems. (StafF.)
Ent. 301. Advanced Entomology.
Credit and prerequisite to be determined by the Department. To be arranged. Studies
of minor problems in morphology, taxonomy and applied entomology, with particular
reference to the preparation of the student for individual research. (Staff.)
Ent. 399. Research,
Credit depends upon the amount of work done. To be arranged. Required of
graduate students majoring in entomology. This course involves research on an ap-
proved project. A dissertation suitable for publication must be submitted at the
conclusion of the studies as a part of the requirements for an advanced degree.
French 0. Intensive Elementary French. (0)
Daily, 11:00; A-228. Intensive elementary course in the French language designed
particularly for graduate students who wish to acquire a reading knowledge. (Hall.)
French 2. Elementary French. (3)
Daily, 8:00; A-231. Second semester of first-year French. Elements of grammar; pro-
nunciation and conversation; exercises in composition and translation. (Parsons.)
French 4 or 5. Intermediate Literary French (3) or French 6 or 7. Intermediate
Scientific French. (3)
Daily, 9:30; A-130. Prereqmsite, French 1 and 2, or equivalent. Students interested
in second year French should consvdt with Foreign Language Department at time of
registration. Arrangements wall be made to meet needs of students interested in either
the first or second semester or literary or scientific French. (Parsons.)
German 0. Intensive Elementary German. (0)
Section 1 -Daily, 8:00; A-209.
Section 2-Daily, 8:00; A-212.
Intensive elementary coiurse in the German language designed particularly for graduate
students who vidsh to acquire a reading knowledge. (Anderson, Staff.)
German 2. Elementary German. (3")
Daily; 9:30; A-228. Second semester of first-year German. Elements of grammar;
pronunciation and conversation; exercises in composition and translation. (Anderson.)
German 4 or 5. Intermediate Literary German (3) or German 6 or 7, Interme-
diate Scientific German. (3)
Daily, 12:30; A-228. Prerequisite, German 1 and 2, or equivalent. Students inter-
ested in second year German should consult with Foreign Language Department at
time of registration. Arrangements will be made to meet needs of students interested
in either the first or second semester of Hterary or scientific German. (Hering.)
Chinese 1. Elementary Chinese. (3)
Daily, 9:30; A-214. Conversation; pronunciation; drill in simple characters. (Chen.)
Foreign Languages, Geography
French 171. Practical French Phonetics. (3)
Daily, 8:00. First Semester. Pronundation of modem French. The sounds and
their production, the stress group, intonation. (Mendeloff.)
Spanish 2. Elementary Spanish. (3)
Daily, 8:00; A-228. Second semester of first-year Spanish. Elements of grammar;,
pronunciation and conversation; exercises in composition and translation. (Allen.)
Spanish 4 or 5. Intermediate Spanish. (3)
Daily, 11:00; A-212. Prerequisite, Spanish 1 and 2, or equivalent. Translation, con-
versation, exercises in pronunciation. Reading of texts designed to give some knowledge
of Spanish and Latin- American life, thought, and culture. (Allen.)
LANGUAGE COURSES FOR TEACHERS
The Summer School program for language teachers consists of refresher courses
in language (French, German, or Spanish according to demand), and methods and
demonstration courses both for elementary and high school teaching. The language
laboratory will provide practice both in acquiring oral and aural skills as well as
instruction in the preparation of tapes and their use in teaching.
Foreign Language 140. (French, German, Russian, or Spanish'). Oral Practice
In Modern Foreign Languages. (3)
Daily, 11:00; A-130. Development of fluency in modem foreign languages, stress
on correct sentence structure and idiomatic expression. Especially designed for teachers,
ofiFering practice in speaking the language. (Alter.)
Ed. 142. Oral-aural Method in Teaching Foreign Languages. (3)
Daily, 9:30; A-212. (See description on page 33.) (Rovner.)
Ed. 143. Foreign Language Methods in Elementary Schools. (3)
Daily, 9:30; A-209. (See description on page 33.) (Staff.)
Geog. 40. Principles of Meteorology. (3)
Daily, 8:00; Q-210. First and second semesters. An introductory study of the weather.
Properties and conditions of the atmosphere, and methods of measurement. The atmos-
pheric circulation and conditions responsible for various types of weather and their
geographic distribution pattems. Practical applications. (Curry.)
Geog. 103. Geographic Concepts and Source Materials. (3)
Daily, 9:30; Q-210. First semester. A comprehensive and systematic survey of geo-
graphic concepts designed exclusively for teachers. Stress will be placed upon the
philosophy of geography in relation to the social and physical sciences, the use of the
primary tools of geography, source materials, and the problems of presenting geographic
Geog. 120. Economic Geography of Europe. (3)
DaUy, 11:00; Q-228. First semester. The natural resources of Europe in relation to
agricultural and industrial development and to present-day economic and national
Geography, Government and Politics
Geog. 122. Economic Resources and Develo-pment of Africa. (3)
Daily, 12:30; Q-228. Second semester. The nattiral resources of Africa in relation to
agriciiltural and mineral production; tte various stages of economic development and
the potentialities of the future. (Deshler.)
GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS
G. &■ p. 1. American Government. Q3~)
Five periods a vpeek. This course is designed as the basic course in government for
the American Civilization Program, and it or its equivalent is a prerequisite to all
other courses in the Department. It is a comprehensive study of government in the
United States— national, state, and local.
Section 1 -Daily, 8:00; Q-114. (Dillon.)
Section 2-Daily, 11:00; Q-114. (O'Donnell.)
G. & P. 4. State Government and Administration. (3)
Five periods a week. Daily, 11:00; Q-122. Prereqioisite, G. & P. 1. A study of the
organization and functions of state government in the United States, with special
emphasis upon the government of Maryland. (DiUon.)
G. &• P. 10. The Governments of the Far East. (2)
Four periods a week. M.T.W.F., 8:00; Q-211. Prerequisite, G. & P. 1. A study of
the governments of China and Japan. (Steinmeyer.)
G. &■ P. 101. International Political Relations. (3)
Five periods a week. Daily, 11:00; Q-211. Prerequisite, G. & P. 1. A study of the
major factors underlying international relations, the influence of geography, climate,
nationalism, and imperialism, and the development of foreign policies of the major
G. & P. 154. Problems of World Politics. (3)
Five periods a week. Daily, 9:30; Q-131. Prerequisite, G. P. 1. A study of gov-
ernmental problems of international scope, such as causes of war, problems of neu-
trality, and propaganda. Students are required to report on readings from current
G. & P. 178. Piihlic Opinion. (3)
Five periods a week. 'Daily, 9:30; Q-211. Prerequisite, G. & P. 1. An examination
of public opinion and its efiFect on political action, with emphasis on opinion formation
and measurement, propaganda, and pressure groups. (O'Donnell.)
G. &• P. 261. Problems of Government and Politics. (3)
Q-369. To be arranged. (Byrd.)
G. & P. 399. Thesis. (2-6)
To be arranged. (StaflF.)
Section 1— Daily,
Section 2— Daily,
Section 3— Daily,
Section 4— Daily,
Section 5— Daily,
Section 6— Daily,
H. 6. History i
yf American C;
Section 1— Daily,
Section 3— Daily,
Section 4— Daily,
Section 5— Daily,
Section 6— Daily,
H. 5. History of American Civili2xition. C^)
Five periods a week.
H. 41. Western Civilization. (3)
Daily, 8:00; A-18. The course is designed to give the student an appreciation of the
civilization in which he lives in its broader setting. The study begins with the collapse
of classical civilization and comes to the present. (Brockmann.)
H. 42. Western Civilization. (3)
Daily, 9:30. A-111. This course is designed to give the student an appreciation of
the civilization in which he lives in its broadest setting. The study begins with the
collapse of classical civilization and comes to the present. (Weinstein.)
H. 61. Far Eastern Civilization. (3)
Daily, 9:30. G-109B. This course seeks to give the student an understanding of a
great civilization radically different from our own and an appreciation of the complex
problems of the Far East and of American policy there. The approach is interdiscip-
linary within an historical framework. (Farquhar.)
H. 115. The Civil War Q3:)
Daily, 8:00. A-12. Prerequisite, H. 5, 6, or the equivalent. Military aspects, prob-
lems of the Confederacy; political, social, and economic effects of the war upon Amer-
ican society. A tour of one selected battlefield is a required part of the course. (Qark.)
H. 118. Recent American History. (3)
Daily, 9:30. A- 16. Prerequisites, H. 5, 6, or the equivalent. Party poHtics, domestic
issues, foreign relations of the United States since 1890. First semester, through World
War I. (Merrill.)
H. 151. History of the Ancient Orient and Greece. (3)
11:00; A- 16. A survey of the ancient empires of Egypt, the Near East, and Greece,
with particular attention to their institutions, life, and culture. (Brockmaim.)
History, Home Economics
H. 171. Europe in the World Setting of the Twentieth Century. (3)
Daily, 9:30. A-1. Prerequisites, H. 41, 42, or H. 53, 54. A study of political, eco-
nomic, and cultural developments in twentieth century Exirope with special emphasis
on the factors involved in the two World Wars and their global impacts and significance.
H. 202. Historical Literature: American. C^'6!)
Arranged. Readings in the standard works and monographic studies to meet the require-
ments of qualified graduate students who need intensive concentration in American
H. 208. Seminar in Recent American History. (3)
Arranged. Emphasis will be placed on the period since 1900. (Merrill.)
H. 260. Historical Literature: Euro-pean. (,1-6')
Arranged. Readings in the standard works and monographic studies to meet the reqxiire-
ments of qualified graduate students who need intensive concentration in European
H. 269. Seminar in Nineteenth Century Europe. (3)
Arranged. A seminar on problems in the history of western Europe during the nine-
teenth century. (Mathews.)
H. 290. Historical Literature: Asian. (IS)
Arranged. Readings in the standard works and monographic studies to meet the require-
ments of quahfied graduate students who need intensive concentration in Asian history.
H. 399. Thesis Research. (J-6)
Home Mgt. 152. Experience in Management of the Home. (3)
Prerequisite, H. Mgt. 150, 151. Residence in the Home Management House. Ex-
perience in planning, coordinating, and participating in the activities of a household
composed of a faculty member and a group of students. A charge of $40.00 for food
and supplies is assessed each student. Students who board at the University may
receive a pro-rata refund of the estabhshed charge if the Dining Hall card is turned in
during the period of residence in the Home Management House. Students not Hving
in dormitories are billed at the rate of $5.00 per week for a room in the Home Man-
agement House. (Staff.)
*H. E. 190. Special Problems in Home Economics. (Current Trends and
Developments in Interior Desigit-Home Furnishings, Family Life). (1-3)
June 26- July 14, 9:30-12:30. Jimior, senior, or graduate standing and consent of
instructor. Problem may be in any area of home economics and will carry the name
of the subject matter of the problem. (Lippeatt, Dales, Jones.)
'H. E. 190 and H. E. 290 offered concurrently.
Horticulture, Journalism and Public Relations
H. E. 201. Methods of Research in Home Economics. (3)
July 17-August 4, 1:00-3:30 p.m. Prerequisite, Statistics or tests and Measurements.
(Ed. 151, Soc. 183, Agr. 100, or equivalent.) Application of scientific methods to
problems in the field of home economics with emphasis on needed research of an
inter-disciphnary nature. (Wilson.)
*H. E. 290. Special Topics. Ci-6)
June 26- July 14. Credit as arranged. Concentrated study in areas of home economics,
such as: Consumer Problems, Housing, Interior Design and Home Furnishings, Institu-
tion Administration, and Food Service. (Staff.)
H. E. 399. Thesis Research. (2-6)
Credit according to vi^ork accomplished. (Staff.)
Tex. & Clo. 232. Economics of Textiles and Clothing. (3)
July 17-August 4, 9:30-12:30. Study of interrelationship of developments in pro-
duction, distribution, and consmnption of textiles and clothing affecting consumers and
the market. Analysis of consmnption trends as related to patterns of family living and
population changes. (Visiting Lecturer.)
Pr. Art 1. Design. (3)
Daily, 9:30. H-102. Art expression through materials such as opaque water color,
wet claj', colored chalk, and lithograph crayon which are conducive to freeing tech-
niques. Elementary lettering, action figiores, abstract design, three-dimensional design
and general composition study. Consideration of art as apphed to daily living.
Hort. S125. Ornamental Horticulture. (I)
Summer session only. A course designed for teachers of agriculture, home demon-
stration agents and county agents. Special emphasis will be given to the development
of lavnis, flowers, and shrubbery to beautify homes. (Link.)
Hort. 198. Special Prohlems. (2, 2) (4 cr. mwc.")
Credit arranged according to work done. For major students in horticidture or botany.
Four credits maximum per student. (Staff.)
Hort. 399. Advanced Horticidtural Research. (2, 12)
Credit granted according to work done. (Staff.)
JOURNALISM AND PUBLIC RELATIONS
Daily, 9:30; G-304. Prerequisites, at least average grade of "C" in Eng. 1 and 2,
Daily, 9:30; G-304. Prerequisites, at least average grade of "C" in Eng. 1 and 2,
ability to type 25 words a minute. Laboratory fee, $3.00. Svu^'ey of joumahsm. Lab-
oratory time spent in writing news-story exercises assigned by instructor. (Crowell.)
]ourn. 173. Scholastic Journalism. (2)
M.W.Th.F., 11:00, G-304. Introduction to theory and practice in production of high
school pubKcations. For education majors who may advise a student pubUcation.
*H. E. 290 and H. E. 190 offered concurrently.
Library Science, Mathematics
L. S. SI 02. Catalogue and Classification. (3)
Eight lecture periods a week. Daily, 12:30 to 1:50, Library 100. Study and
practice in classifying books and making dictionary catalog for school Hbraries. Sim-
plified form as used in the Children's Catalog. Standard Catalog for High School
Libraries and Wilson printed cards are studied. (Brown.)
L. S. S104. Reference and Bihliografhy for School Libraries. (4)
Five lectures and five two-hour laboratory periods a week. Daily, 8:00 and 9:30,
Library 100. Evaluation, selection and use of standard reference tools, such as encyclo-
pedias, dictionaries, periodical indexes, atlases and yearbooks, for school libraries.
Study of bibliographical procedures and forms. (Brovm.)
Math. 0. Basic Mathematics. (0)
Daily, 8:00; Y-4. Recommended for students whose curriculimi calls for Math. 5
or Math. 10 and who fail the qualifying examination for these courses. The funda-
mental principles of algebra. Charge made for equivalent of a three-credit course.
Math. 5. Business Algebra. (3)
Daily, 11:00; Y-2. Prerequisite, one unit of algebra. Open only to students in the
College of Business and Public Administration, the College of Agriculture, the De-
partment of Military Science, and the College of Education. Fundamental operations,
fractions, ratio and proportion, linear equations, exponents, logarithms, percentage,
trade discoimt, simple interest, bank discount, true discount, and promissory notes.
Math, 6. Mathematics of Finance. (3)
Daily, 9:30; Y-2. Prerequisite Math. 5 or equivalent. Required of students in the
College of Business and Public Administration and open to students in the College
of Arts and Sciences for elective credit only. Line diagrams, compound interest, simple
interest, ordinary annuities, general annuities, deferred annuities, annuities due, per-
petuities, evaluation of bonds, amortizations, and sinking funds. (Shepherd.)
Math. 10. Algebra. (3)
Section 1-Daily, 9:30; Y-4. (Steely.)
Section 2-Daily, 9:30; Y-5. (Mar.)
Prerequisite, one unit each of algebra and plane geometry. Fundamental operations,
factoring, fractions, hnear equations, exponents and radicals, logarithms, quadratic
equations, progressions, permutations and combinations, probability.
Math. IL Trigonometry and Analytic Geogetry. (3)
Daily, 8:00; Y-5. Prerequisite, Math. 10 or equivalent. This coiurse is not recom-
mended for students planning to enroll in Math. 20. Trigonometric functions, identi-
ties, addition formulas, solution of triangles, coordinates, locus problems, the straight
line and circle, conic sections, graphs, (Mar.)
Math. 18. Elementary Mathematical Analysis. (5)
DaHy, 8:00, 9:00 and M. W. F., 1:00; Y-17. Prereqioisite, high school algebra com-
pleted and plane geometry. Open to students in the physical sciences, engineering,
and education. The elementary mathematical fimctions, specially algebraic, logarithmic,
and exponential are studied by means of their properties, their graphical representa-
tions, the identities connecting them, and the solution of equations involving them. The
beginning techniques of calctalus, sequences, permutations and combinations and proba-
bihty are introduced. (Ehrlich.)
Math. 19. Elementary Mathematical Analysis. (5)
Section 1— Daily, 8
Section 2-Daily, 8
Section 3— Daily, 8
00, 9:00 and M.W.F., 1:00; Y-18. (Zemel.)
00, 9:00 and M.W.F., 1:00; Y-19 (Staff.)
00, 9:00 and M.W.F., 1:00; Y-16. (Staff.)
Prerequisite, Math. 18 or equivalent. Open to students in the physical sciences, engi-
neering, and education. A continuation of the content of Math. 18 including a study
of the trigonometric and inverse trigonometric functions, determinants, the conic
sections, solid analytic geometry, and an introduction to finding areas by integration.
Math. 20. Calculus. (.4')
Daily, 10:00, 11:00; Y-17. Prerequisite, Math. 19 or equivalent. Open to students in
engineering, education, and the physical sciences. Limits, derivatives, differentials,
maxima and minima, curve sketching, cvirvature, kinematics, integration. (Henney.)
Math. 21. Calculus. Q4')
Section 1-Daily, 8:00, 9:00, Y-14. (Dyer.)
Section 2-Daily, 8:00, 9:00, Y-15. (Fusaro.)
Prerequisite, Math. 20 or equivalent. Open to students in engineering, education, and
the physical sciences. Integration vidth geometric and physical appHcations, partial
derivative, space geometry, multiple integrals, infinite series.
Math. 64. Differential Equations for Engineers. (3)
Daily, 8:00; Y-122. Prerequisite, Math. 21 or equivalent. Required of students in
most of the engineering curriculimis. Differential equations of the first and second
order with emphasis on their engineering appHcations. (Rosen.)
Math. 103S. Introduction to Modern Algebra. (2)
M. T. W. F., 9:30; Y-122. Prerequisite, Math. 21 or equivalent. The basic concepts
of abstract algebra: Integral domains, divisibility, congruences; fields, ordered fields;
the fields of rational nimibers, of real numbers, of complex numbers; polynomial
domains over a field, including classical results on the theory of polynomial equations
■vnih. rational, real, or complex coefiBcients; tinique factorization domains, irreducibility
criteria; rings. (Rosen.)
Math. 116. Introduction to Coviflex Variable Theory. (3)
Daily, 8:00; Y-121. Prerequisite, Math. 21 or equivalent. Open to students in engi-
neering and the physical sciences. Fimdamental operations in complex numbers, differ-
entiation and integration, sequences and series, power series, analytic functions, conformal
mapping, residue theory, special fvmctions. (Correl.)
Mathematics, Microbiology, Music
Math. ISIS. Foundations of Number Theory. (2)
M. W. Th. F., 11:00; Y-121. Prereqiiisite, one year of college mathematics or consent
of instructor. Designed primarily for those enrolled in programs with emphasis in the
teaching of mathematics and science. Not open to students seeking a major directly in
the physical sciences, since the course content is usually covered elsewhere in their
curriculum. Axiomatic development of the real numbers. Elementary number theory.
Math. 182. Foundations of Algebra. C3)
Daily, 8:00; Y-101. Prerequisite, participation in the N. S. F. Institute in Mathematics
for Junior High School Teachers of Mathematics. Material backgroimd for experi-
mental units for grades 7 and 8, from the Maryland Project and the School Mathematics
Study Group, including such topics as: algebra, ntomber systems, algebraic structiures.
Math. 199. National Science Foundation Summer Institute for Teachers of
Science and Mathematics Seminar. (-3)
Daily, 9:30; Y-101. Prerequisite, participation in the N. S. F.. Institute in Mathematics
for Junior High School Teachers of Mathematics. Material backgrovmd for work in
geometry in experimental xmits for grades 7 and 8 from Maryland Project and from
School Mathematics Study Group. (Jackson.)
*Microb. 1. General Microbiology. (4)
Five lectures and five two-hour laboratory periods a week. Lecture, 8:00; F-101.
Laboratory, 9:00, 10:00; T-311. Laboratory fee, $11.00. The physiology, cultiure,
and differentiation of bacteria. Fundamental principles of microbiology in relation to
man and his environment. (Staff.)
Microb. 181. Microbiological Problems. (3)
Eight two-hour laboratory periods a week. To be arranged. Prerequisite, 16 credits
in microbiology. Registration only upon consent of the instructor. Laboratory fee,
$11.00. This course is arranged to provide qualified majors in microbiology, and
majors in allied fields, an opportunity to pursue specific microbiological problems
under the supervision of a senior staff member of the Department. (Staff.)
Microb. 399. Research.
Prerequisite, 30 credits in microbiology. Laboratory fee, $11.00. Credits according
majors in allied fields, an opportunity to pursue specific microbiological problems under
under the supervision of a senior staff member of the Department. (Staff.)
Music 16. Music Fundamentals for the Classroom Teacher. (3)
Daily, 8:00; B-7. Open to students in elementary education or childhood education;
other students take Music 7. (In the Simuner Session, also open to classroom teach-
ers.) Music 7 and 16 may not both be coxmted for credit. The fundamentals of music
theory and practice, related to the needs of the classroom and kindergarten teacher,
and organized in accord with the six area concept of musical learning. (Traver.)
* Intended for teachexs.
Music, Applied Music
Music 20. Survey of Music Literature. (3)
Daily, 11:00; B-7. Open to all students except music and music education majors,
and may be taken by students who qxialify to select courses within Group II of the
American Civilization Program. Music 1 and 20 may not both be taken for credit.
A study of the principles upon which music is based, and an introduction to the
musical repertoires performed in America today. (Traver.)
Music 161. Conducting. (2)
Daily, 2:00-5:00. July 10-21 only. Armory 21. Oflfered as part of a Workshop in
Band Music for a two-week period. A laboratory course in conducting wind and
string instnmiental groups. Baton techniques, score reading, rehearsal techniques, style,
and interpretation. A band and a string ensemble composed of selected high school
students will be in residence for the two-week period, and wiU be available for dem-
onstrations. (Neilson, Berman.)
Music 168. Chamher Music. (3)
Daily, 11:00; B-1. Prerequisite, Music 120, 121 or the equivalent. The history and
literature of chamber music from the early Baroque period to the present. Music for
trio sonata, string quartet and quintet, and combinations of piano and string instruments
is studied. (Jordan.)
Music 201. Seminar in Musicology. (3)
Daily, 8:00; B-1. Prerequisites, Music 120, 121, or consent of instructor. The work of
one major composer vidll be studied, with emphasis on musicological method. In the
1961 Summer Session, the coxorse vidll deal with Beethoven. The course may be re-
peated for credit, since a different composer will be chosen each time it is offered.
A new student or one taking applied music for the first time at this Uni-
versity should register for Music X. He will receive the proper classification
at the end of the Summer Session.
Every student taking an applied music course should, in addition to register-
ing for the proper course number, indicate the instrument chosen by adding a
secrion number as follows:
Sec. 1, Piano Sec. 5, Cello
Sec. 3, Violin Sec. 6, Bass
Sec. 4, Viola
Music X, 12, 13, 52, 53, 112, 113, 152, 153. Applied Music. (2)
Hours to be arranged with instructor; B-4. Prerequisite, the next lower course in the
same instrument. Three half-hoxir lessons and a minimmn of ten practice hours per
week. Special fee of $40 for each conrse. (Meyer, Berman.)
Philosophy, Physical Education, Recreation and Health
Phil. 1. Philoscphy for Modern Man. (3)
Daily, 11:00; M-105. Modem man's quest for understanding of himself and his world,
with particular reference to American ideas and ideals. This course is one of a group
of four courses within Elective Group I of the American Civilization Program. It
may also be taken by students who qualify by tests to select substitute coiorses in the
Program (provided the student has not taken the coinrse as his Group I elective).
Phil. 41. Elementary Logic and Semantics. (3)
Daily, 9:30; M-105. No prerequisites. An introductory study of logic and language,
intended to help the student increase his ability to employ language with understand-
ing and to reason correctly. Topics treated include: the uses and abuses of language,
techniques for making sound inferences, and the logic of science. (Capitan.)
Phil. 292. Selected Problems in Philosophy. 0-3^
Hours arranged. Intensive study of selected topics in systematic philosophy under
individual supervision. (Garvin.)
Phil. 399. Research. (1-3)
Hovurs arranged. (Garvin.)
PHYSICAL EDUCATION, RECREATION AND HEALTH
P. E. SIO. Physical Education Activities. (1-6)
Section 1— Swimming (1), Daily, 3:10-4:00; Pool. (Husman.)
Section 2-Golf (1), Daily, 2:00-2:50; Rriving Range. (Cronin.)
Section 3-Tennis (1), Daily, 2:00-2:50; Courts. (Husman.)
Fee, $6.00. Instruction and practice in selected sports: tennis, badminton, golf, archery,
swdmming and square dance.
Note 1. Not available for credit by physical education majors.
Note 2. Non-majors in physical education may use this credit to fulfill gradua-
tion requirements in physical education.
P. E. 120. Physical Education for the Elementary School. (3)
Daily, 9:30-10:50; GG-Gym. This course is designed to orient the general elementary
teacher to physical education. Principles and practices in elementary physical educa-
tion will be presented and discussed and a variety of appropriate activities wdll be
considered from the standpoint of their use at the various grade levels. (Humphrey.)
P. E. 160. Theory of Exercise. (3)
Daily, 9:30-10:50, GG-205. Prerequisite, Zool. 1, 14, and 15, and P. E. 100 or
the equivalent. A study of exercise and its physiological and kinesiological bases.
Special emphasis is placed upon the application of exercise to the development and
maintenance of physical efficiency. Corrective therapy conditioning for athletics, the
effects of exercise and training on the human organism, fatigue, staleness, relaxation,
and the nature of athletic injuries are investigated. (Staff.)
Physical Education, Recreation and Health
*P. E. 189. Field Lahoratory Projects and Workshop. Q-O
A course designed to meet the needs of persons in the field with respect to workshops
and research projects in special areas of knowledge not covered by regularly structured
Note: The maximum total number of credits that may be earned toward any
degree in Physical Education, Recreation, or Health Education imder P. E., Rec,
Hea., or Ed. 189 is six.
P. E. 196. Qiiantitative Methods. (3)
Daily, 8:00-9:20, GG-205. A course covering the statistical techniques most fre-
quendy used in research pertaining to Physical Education, Recreation, and Health
Education. An effort will be made to provide the student vdth the necessary skills,
and to acquaint him with the interpretations and practical applications of these tech-
P. E. 200. Seminar in Physical Education, Recreation, and Health. (O
Tuesday, 12:30 p.m., GG-205. (Staff.)
P. E. 202. Status and Trends in Elementary School Physical Education. (3)
Daily, 11:00-12:20, GG-205. An analysis of the ciurent status and implications for
futirre trends in physical education at the elementary school level. Open to experienced
persons in all phases of education. (Humphrey.)
P. E, 210. Methods and Techniques of Research. (3)
Daily, 8:00-9:20; W-131. A study of methods and techniques of research used in
Physical Education, Recreation, and Health Education; an analysis of examples of
their use; and practice in their apphcation to problems of interest to the student.
P. E. 2SS. Special Problems in Physical Education, Recreation, and Health.
Arranged. Master or Doctoral candidates who desire to pursue special research prob-
lems under the direction of their advisers may register for 1-6 hours of credit imder
this number. (Staff.)
P. E. 289. Research Thesis. (1-5)
Arranged. Students who desire credits for a Master's thesis, a Doctoral dissertation,
or a Doctoral project should use this nimiber. (Staff.)
P. E. 290. Adm.inistrative Direction of Physical Education, Recreation, and
Daily, 11:00-12:20; W-131. This course is devoted to the analysis of administrative
problems in the hght of soimd educational practice. Students concentrate their efforts
upon their own on-the-job administrative problems and contribute to the solution of
other class members' problems. (Deach.)
* Intended for teachers.
Physical Education, Recreation and Health, Physics
Hea. 105. Basic Driver Edtication. (3)
DaHy, 8:00-9:20; GG-201. Prereqxaisites, Hea. 50, 70, 80. This course is a study
of the place of the automobile in modem life and deals with the theory and practice
of the following: trafiBc accidents and other traffic problems; objectives and scope of
driver-education; motor vehicle laws and regulations, basic automobile construction
and maintenance from the standpoint of safety; methods in classroom instruction;
aids to learning and practice driving instruction. (Tompkins.)
Hea. 145. Advanced Driver Education. (3)
Daily, 9:30-10:50; GG-201. Prerequisites, Hea. 50, 70, 80, 105. Progressive tech-
niques, supervision, and practice of advanced 9river-education; comprehensive pro-
gramming for traffic safety; psychology of traffic safet}'; improving the attitudes of young
drivers; teaching to meet diiving emergencies; program planning in driver-education;
consumer education; resources and agencies; the teacher and driver-education; mas-
tering and evaluating results; driver-education for adults; new developments in driver-
education; instance and liability, and the future of driver-education. (Tompkins.)
Hea. 170. The Health Program in the Elementary School. (3)
Daily, 12:30-1:50; GG-202. This course, designed for the elementary school classroom
teacher, analyzes biological, sociological; nutritional and other factors which determine
the health status and needs of the individual elementary school child. The various
aspects of the school program are evaluated in terms of their role in health education.
Tlie total school health program is srurveyed from the standpoint of organizing and
administration, and health appraisal. Emphasis is placed upon modem methods and
current materials in health instruction. (The State Department of Education accepts
this course for biological science credit.) (Johnson.)
Hea. 240. Modern Theories of Health. (3)
Daily, 9:30-10:50; GG-202. This course is designed to review the developments in
those scientific and medical areas upon which the concepts of modem health education
are based. (Johnson.)
Phys. 100. Advanced Experiments. (2)
Ten hours laboratory work per week. Hours arranged, Z-306. Prerequisite, consent
of instructor. Limited to Physics majors. Laboratory fee, $10.00. Selected experi-
ments in electricity and magnetism, elementary electronics, and optics.
(E. Stem and Staff.)
* Physics 122 A. Properties of Materials. (3)
Five one-and-one-half -hour lectures per week. Daily, 8:00, Z-115. This course is
intended for high school teachers. The macroscopic behavior of the various states of
matter vdll be explained in terms of molecular models. Thermodynamic, electrical,
and magnetic properties of materials are discussed. The electronic, atomic, and molecu-
lar structure of various types of solids such as metals, semi-conductors, polymers, glass,
and dielectrics are correlated with, their bulk properties. The experimental techniques
used in molecular structvue determinations are described and the theory of molecular
binding reviewed. Hydrodynamic and thermodynamic properties of various t)^es of
liquid are presented. Prerequisite, a college physics course (for example, Phys, 130,
*^ Intended for teachers.
*Physics 130, 131. Basic Concepts of Physics. (2, 2)
Five two-hour lectures per week. Daily, 9-11 A. M.; C-130. Prerequisite, junior
standing. Lecture demonstration fee, $4.00. A primarily descriptive course intended
mainly for students in the liberal arts and high school science teachers. This course
does not satisfy the requirements of professional schools or serve as a substitute for
other physics courses. The main emphasis in the course will be on the concepts of
physics, their evolution, and their relation to other branches of human endeavor.
This course is specially recommended for high school science teachers.
CGutche and Staff.)
' . . .
*Physics 150. S-pecial Problems in Physics: Basic Experiments.
Two t^vo-hoiu: meetings a week. M, W, 3:00-4:50, Z-209. Prerequisite, a previous
course in physics, and consent of instructor. Laboratory fee, $10.00. This course is
primarily intended for high school science teachers. It will consist of laboratory and
demonstration experiments in physics. The primary purpose of the course wall be
to study important physical principles in these experiments. An important secondary
purpose will be to acquaint high school teachers with characteristics and uses of experi-
mental apparatus. (Gutsche and Staff.)
Phys. 150. Special Prohleyns in Physics.
Arranged. Credit according to work done. Hours and location arranged. Research or
special study. Laboratory fee, $10.00 per credit hour when appropriate. Prerequisite,
major in physics and consent of Department Head.
*Phys. 160 A. Physics Prohlems. (1, 2, or 3)
Credit according to work done. T. Th. 1, 2; C-132, 134. This course intended pri-
marily for high school science teachers, introduces the student to the proper methods
of presenting and solving basic problems in physics. The course consists of lectures
and discussion sessions. Those problems which illustrate best the fundamental prin-
ciples of physics are treated fully. The necessary mathematical methods are developed
as needed. CStaff.)
Phys. 190. Independent Studies Seminar. (^Arranged^
Credit according to work done, each semester. Hours and location arranged. En-
rollment is limited to students admitted to the Independent Studies Program in
"'Phys. 199. National Science Fojivdation Summer Institjite for Teachers of
Science Seminar. CO
One two-hour seminar each week, June 26 to August 4. T., 3:00-4:50. In addition,
daily three-hour seminar August 7 to August II. Daily, 1:30-4:30, C-132. Laboraton,'
fee, $5.00. Especially designed for high school teachers of science. Includes the fields
of chemistry and physics. Experts in these fields will give lectures with emphasis upon
contemporary research. Time will be available for discussion, and student participation
will be encouraged. Research and laboratory techniques wiH be demonstrated. Open
only to participants in the National Science Foundation Institute. CLaster and Staff.)
Phys. 230. Seminar: Arranged. (I)
Two one and one-half hour classes per week. T., Th., 3:00-4:20, Z-115. Arranged.
*Intended for teachers.
Physics, Poultry, Psychology
Phys. 248. S'pecial Topes in Modern Physics: Arranged. (2)
Three two-hour lectmes per week. M. W. F., 3:00-5:00, Z-115. To be arranged.
Phys. 399. Research.
Credit according to work done. Hours and location arranged. Laboratory fee, $10.00
per credit hour. Prerequisite, approved appHcation for admission to candidacy or
special permission of the Department Head. Thesis research conducted under approved
P. H. Sill. Poultry Breeding and Feeding. (I)
Daily, 9:00. This course is designed primarily for teachers of vocational agriculture
and extension service workers. The first half will be devoted to problems concerning
breeding and the development of breeding stock. The second half will be devoted
to nutrition. (StaflF.)
P. H. 205. Poultry Literature. 0-4")
Readings on individual topics are assigned. Written reports required. Methods of
analysis and presentation of scientific material are discussed. (Staff.)
P. H. 399. Poultry Research.
Credit in accordance vdth work done. Practical and fundamental research with
poultry may be conducted imder the supervision of stafiE members toward the require-
ments for the degrees of M.S. and Ph.D. (Staff.)
Psych. 1. Introduction to Psychology. (3)
Five periods per week. Daily, 11:00; M-104. A basic introductory course intended
to bring the student into contact with the major problems confronting psychology and
the more important attempts at their solution. (Herrmann.)
Psych. 21. Social Psychology. (3)
Five periods per week. Daily, 9:30; M-102. Prerequisite, Psych. 1. Personality and
behavior as influenced by ciJture and interpersonal relations. Social influences on
motivation, learning, memory, and perception. Attitudes, public opinion, propaganda,
language and communication, leadership, ethnic differences, and group processes.
Psych. 106. Statistical Methods in Psychology. (3)
Five periods per week. Daily, 9:30-10:50; Q-122. Prerequisites, Psych. 1 and Math.
1, 5, or 10 or equivalent. A basic introduction to quantitative methods used in
psychological research; measures of central tendency, of speed, and of correlation.
Majors in psychology should take this course in the jimior year. (Anderson.)
Psych. 110. Educational Psychology. (3)
Five periods per week. Daily, 9:30-10:50; M-104. Prerequisite, Psych. 1 or equiva-
lent. Researdies on fvmdamental psychological problems encountered in education.
Measurement and significance of individual differences; learning, motivation, transfer
of training and the educational implications of theories of intelligence. (Heermann.)
Psych. 131. Abnormal Phychology. (3)
Five periods per week. Daily, 11:00-12:20; M-102. Prerequisite, two courses in
psychology. The nature, diagnosis, etiology, and treatment of mental disorders.
Psych. 225. Practicum in Counseling and Clinical Procedures, (i-3)
Hours arranged. Prerequisite, Psych. 220 and consent of instructor.
Psych. 288. Sfecial Research Problems. (2-3)
Hours arranged. Prerequisite, consent of individual faculty supervisor. (Staff.)
Psych. 399. Research for Thesis, (i-6)
Hours arranged. (Staff.)
Soc. 1. Sociology of American Life. (3)
Daily, 8:00-9:20; R-103. Sociological analysis of the American social structure, metro-
politan, small towns, and rural communities; population distribution, composition and
change; social organization. (Hirzel.)
Soc. 5. Anthropology. (3)
Daily, 11:00-12:20; R-103. This course may be taken by students who qualify to
select courses within Elective Group II of the American Civilization Program. Intro-
duction to anthropology; origins of man; development and transmission of culture;
backgrounds of himian institutions. (Anderson.)
Soc. 51. Social Pathology. (3)
Daily, 12:30-1:50; R-110. Prerequisite, sophomore standing. Personal-social disor-
ganization and maladjustment; physical and mental handicaps; economic inadequacies;
programs of treatment and control. (Franz.)
Soc. 52. Criminology. (3)
Daily, 8-9:20; R-205. Prerequisite, sophomore standing. Criminal behavior and the
methods of its study; causation; typologies of criminal acts and offenders; punishment,
correction and incapacitation; prevention of crime. (Lejins.)
Soc. 121. Population. (3)
Daily, 11:00-12:20; R-110. Population distribution and growth in the United States
and the world; population problems and pohcies. (Hirzel.)
Soc. 125. Cultural History of the Negro. (3)
Daily, 8:00-9:20; R-110. The cultures of Africa south of the Sahara and the cultural
adjustments of the Negro in North and South America. (Anderson.)
Soc. 131. Introdjiction to Social Service. (3)
Daily, 8:00-9:20; R-204. General survey of the field of social-welfare activities; his-
torical development; grovpth, functions and specialization of agencies and services,
private and pubhc. (McElhenie.)
Soc. 153. Juvenile Delinquency. C3)
Daily, 11:00-12:20; R-205. Juvenile delinquency in relation to the general problem
of crime; analysis of factors underlying juvenile delinquency; treatment and preven-
Soc. 164. The Family and Society. O)
Daily, 9:30-10:50; R-110. Prerequisite, Soc. 1 and Soc. 64 or equivalent. Study of
the family as a social institution; its biological and cultural foundations, historic develop-
ment, changing structure and function; the interactions of marriage and parenthood,
disorganizing and reorganizing factors in present day trends. (Shankweiler.)
Soc. 166. Interviewing and Prohlem Solving in Social Work. (3)
Daily, 9:30-10:50; R-204. The principles of interviewing and other diagnostic tech-
niques as appHed to social problems with particular reference to family and child be-
Speech 1. Public S'peaking. (3)
Prerequisite for advanced Speech coiurses. The preparation and delivery of short
original speeches; outside readings; reports, etc. It is recommended that this course
be taken during the freshman year. Laboratory fee, $1.00.
Section 1-Daily, 8:00- 9:20; R-102 (Starcher.)
Section 2-Daily, 9:30-10:50; R-102 (Batka.)
Speech 7. Public Speaking. (2)
The preparation and delivery of speeches on technical and general subjects. Labora-
tory fee, $1.00. M. T. W. F., 11:00-12:20; R-102. (Menser.)
Speech 105. Speech Handicapped School Children. (3)
Prerequisite, Speech 3 for undergraduates. The occurrence, identification and treatment
of speech handicaps in the classroom. An introduction to Speech pathology. Daily,
9:30-10:50; R-109. (Dew.)
Speech 106. Clinical Practice (1-3)
Prerequisite, Speech 105. T. F. 12:30-1:50, laboratory arranged; R-109. A laboratory
course dealing with the various methods of correction plus actual work in the clinic.
Fee, $1.00 per credit hour. Conlon.)
Speech 111. Seminar. (3)
Prerequisites, senior standing and consent of instructor. Required of Speech majors.
Present-day speech research. Hours arranged. (Strausbaugh.)
Speech 149. Television Workshop. C3)
Prerequisites, Speech 22, Speech 140, and Speech 148, or consent of instructor.
Daily, 11:00-12:20; R-9. Two hour lectme, four hour laboratory. Laboratory fee,
Speech 200. Thesis. (3, 6)
Credit in proportion to work done and res\ilts accomplished. CHendricks.)
Speech 201K. Seminar, Minor Research Prohlems. (^-3)
Prerequisites, 6 hours in speech pathology and consent of instructor. Hours arranged.
Speech 211. Advanced Clinical Practice. (1-3)
Prerequisites, 12 hours in Speech Pathology and Audiology. T. F. 12:30-1:50; R-109.
Arranged. Supervised training in the application of clinical methods in the diagnosis
and treatment of speech and hearing disorders. Laboratory fee, $1.00 per hour.
Speech 219. Speech Disorders of the Brain-Injured. (3)
Prerequisites, 6 hours in speech pathology and audiology and consent of instructor.
Methods of evaluation and treatment of children and adults who have suffered injury
to brain tissue, with subsequent damage to speech and language processes. Laboratory
fee, $3.00 Daily, 11:00-12:20; R-109. (Hendricks.)
tZooZ. 1. General Zoology. (4)
Five lectures and five two-hour laboratory periods a week. Lectures, 8:00; K-310;
laboratory, 9:00, 10:00; K-306. Laboratory fee, $8.00. This course, which is cultural
and practical in its aim, deals with, the basic principles of animal hfe. Special emphasis
is placed on human physiology. (Grollman.)
Zool. 55S. Development of the Human Body. (2)
Four lecture periods a week. M. T. Th. F., 11:00-12:20; F-112. A study of the main
factors affecting pre-natal and post-natal growth and development of the child with
special emphasis on normal development. (Staff.)
'^Zool. 102. General Animal Physiology. (4)
Five lectures and five three-hour laboratory periods a week. Lecture, 8:00; K-208; lab-
oratory, 9:00, 10:00, 11:00; K-208. Prerequisites, one year of zoology and one year of
chemistry. Laboratory fee, $8.00. The general principles of physiological ftmctions as
shown in mammals and lower animals. (Staff.)
tZooI. 104. Genetics. (3)
Five lecture periods a week. Daily, 9:30-10:50; F-112. Prerequisite, one course in
zoology or botany. A consideration of the basic principles of heredity. (Staff.)
*Zool. 199. National Science Foundation Summer Institute for Teachers of
Science and Mathematics. Seminar. (J)
One two-hour seminar each week. Th., 3:00, 4:00, C-132, June 26 to August 4, and
daily seminar, 8:30, 9:30, 10:30, August 7 to August 11. Laboratory fee, $5.00. An
integrated discussion of recent advances and basic principles of biolog}'. The program
will include lectures by recognized authorities in various fields of biology, laboratory
demonstrations, and organized discussion groups. Student participation will be encour-
aged. Open only to participants in the National Science Foundation Institute.
*Zool. 208. Special Prohlems in Zoology.
Credit hours, and topics to be arranged. Laboratory fee, $8.00. (Staff.)
fRecommended for teachers.
^Intended for teachers.
Zool 23 IS. Acarology. (3)
June 26 through Jvily 14. Lectures, recitations, and laboratory daily, 9:00-12:00, 2:00-
4:00; K-310 and K-104. Laboratory fee, $8.00. An introductory study of the Acarina,
<Jr mites and ticks, with special emphasis on classification and biology. CCamin.)
Zool. 232S. Medical and Veterinary Acarology. (3)
July 17 through August 4. Lectures, recitations, and laboratory daily, 9:00-12:00,
2:00-4:00; K-310 and K-104. Laboratory fee, $8.00. The recognition, collection,
culture, and control of Acarina important to public health and animal husbandry
with special emphasis on the transmission of diseases. (Camin.)
Zool. 233S. Agricultural Acarology. (3)
July 17 through August 4. Lectures, recitations, and laboratory daily, 9:00-12:00,
2:00-4:00, K-310 and K-22. Laboratory fee, $8.00. The recognition, collection, cul-
ture, and control of acarine pests of crops and ornamentals. (Baker.)
Zool. 399. Research.
Credit to be arranged. Research on thesis project only. Laboratory fee, $8.00. (StaflF.)
SUMMER SESSION, 1961
JUNE 26 - AUGUST 4
Dr. Orval L. Ulry, Director
R. F. ALLEN, Instructor of Foreign Languages
B.A., University of Oklahoma, 1956; m.a.. University of Maryland, 1958.
JEAN V. ALTER, Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages
PH.D., University of Paris, 1951j ph.d.. University of Chicago, 1958.
GEORGE ANASTOS, Professor of Zoology
B.S., University of Akron, 1942; m.a.. Harvard University, 1947; ph.d., 1949.
CHARLES R. ANDERSON, Instructor in Office Management and Techniques
B.A., University of Maryland, 1957; m.ed., 1959.
FRANK G. ANDERSON, Assistant Professor of Sociology
B.A., Cornell University, 1941; ph.d.. University of New^ Mexico, 1951.
HENRY ANDERSON, Assistant Professor of Statistics
B.A., University of London, 1939; m.b.a., Columbia University, 1948; ph.d., 1959.
J. PAUL ANDERSON, Assistant Professor of Education
B.S., University of Minnesota, 1942; m.a., 1947; ph.d., 1960.
NANCY s. ANDERSON, Assistant Professor of Psychology
B.A., University of Colorado, 1952; m.a., Ohio State University, 1953; ph.d., Ohio
State University, 1956.
ROBERT R. ANDERSON, Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages
B.A., University of Missouri, 1947; m.a.. University of Illinois, 1949; ph.d., Ohio
State University, 1958.
VERNON E. ANDERSON, Dean of the College of Education
B.S., University of Minnesota, 1930; m.a., 1936; ph.d.. University of Colorado, 1942.
THOMAS G. ANDREWS, Professor and Head, Department of Psychology
B.A., University of Southern California, 1937; m.a.. University of Nebraska, 1939;
PH.D., University of Nebraska, 1941.
WILLIAM T. AVERY, Profcssor and Head, Department of Classical Langiiages and
B.A., Western Reserve University, 1934; m.a., 1935; ph.d., 1937. FeUow of the
American Academy in Rome, 1937-39.
THOMAS J. AYLWARD, Assistant Professor of Speech
B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1947; m.a., 1949; ph.d., 1960.
EDWARD w. BAicER, Visiting Lecturer in Zoology
B.S., University of California, 1936; PH.D., 1938.
RONALD BAMFORD, Dean of Graduate School, Professor and Head, Botany
B.S., University of Connecticut, 1924; M.S., University of Vermont, 1926; PH.D.,
Columbia University, 1931.
JACK c. BARNES, Assistant Professor of English
B.A., Duke University, 1939; m.a., 1947; ph.d.. University of Maryland, 1954.
GEORGE P. BATKA, Associate Profcssor of Speech and Dramatic Art
B.A., University of Wichita, 1938; M.A., University of Michigan, 1941.
WILLIAM E. BENNETT, Instructor in Education
B.S., Georgia Teachers College, 1939; m.a., Teachers College, Columbia University,
JOEL H. BERMAN, Assistant Professor of Music
B.S., Julliard School^ of Music, 1951; m.a., Columbia University, 1953; d.m.a.. Uni-
versity of Michigan, 1961.
WILLIAM E. BiCKLEY, Profcssor and Head of Entomology
B.S., University of Tennessee, 1934; M.S., 1936; ph.d.. University of Maryland, 1940.
ALFRED c. BOYD, Assistant Professor of Chemistry
B.S., Canisius College, 1951; ph.d., Piudue University, 1957.
GLENN o. BLOUGH, Profcssor of Education
B.A., University of Michigan, 1929; m.a., 1932; ll.d.. Central Michigan College
of Education, 1950.
E. LUCILLE BOWIE, AssGciatc Profcssor of Education, Institute for Child Study
B.S., University of Maryland, 1942; m.a.. Teachers College, Columbia University,
1946; ed.d.. University of Maryland, 1957.
GERALD s. BRiNTON, Chairman, Social Studies De'partment, Cedar Cliff High
School, Camp Hill, Pennsylvania. Visiting Lecture in Education
B.S., State Teachers College, Shippenburg, Pennsylvania, 1940; m.a., University
of Maryland, 1951.
ROBERT F. BROCKMANN, Visiting Lccturer in History
A.B., Indiana University, 1942; m.a., 1947; ph.d., 1950.
ELEANOR A. BROOME, Instructor in Childhood Education
B.A., University of Maryland, 1943; m.ed., 1957.
DALE w. BROWN, Assistant Professor of Library Science
A.B., Da\'id Lipscomb College, 1953; a.m., George Peabody College for Teachers,
JOSHUA R. c. BROWN, Associatc Professor of Zoology
B.A., Duke University, 1948; m.a., 1949; ph.d., 1953.
RUSSELL G. BROWN, Associute ProfcssoT of Botany
B.S., West Virginia University, 1929; M.S., 1930; ph.d.. University of Maryland, 1934.
MARIE D. BRYAN, Associate Professor of Education
B.A., Goucher College, 1923; m.a.. University of Maryland, 1945.
ELBERT M. BYRD, Assistant Professor of Government and Politics
B.S., American University, 1953; m.a., 1954; ph.d., 1959.
RICHARD H. BYRNE, Profcssor of Education
B.A., Franklin and Marshall College, 1938; m.a., Columbia University, 1947; ed.d.,
GORDON M. CAIRNS, Dean of Agriculture and Professor of Dairy Husbandry
B.S., Cornell University, 1936; M.S., 1938; ph.d., 1940.
CHARLES CALHOUN, Professor of finance
A.B., University of Washington, 1925; m.b.a., 1930.
JOSEPH H. CAMiN, Visiting Lecturer in Zoology
B.S., Ohio State University, 1946; M.S., 1947; ph.d., 1949.
WILLIAM H. CAPiTAN, Instructor in Philosophy
A.B., University of Michigan, 1954; m.a.. University of Minnesota, 1958; ph.d.,
viRGUS R. CARDOZIER, Profcssor and Head of Agricultural and Extension Edu-
B.S., Louisiana State University, 1947; M.S., 1950; ph.d., Ohio State University,
JOHN CARRUTHERS, Assistant Professor of Chemistry
CHUNJEN c. CHEN, Instructor in Foreign Languages
B.S., Cornell, 1919; M.S., University of Maryland, 1920.
CHARLES B. CLARK, Visiting Lecturer in History
A.B., Washington College, 1934; a.m., Duke University, 1936; ph.d.. University
of North CaroHna, 1941.
SARA E. CONLON, Assistant Professor of Speech and Dramatic Art
B.A., University of Maryland, 1947; m.a.. State University of Iowa, 1950.
FRANKLIN D. cooLEY, Associate Profcssor of English
B.A., The Johns Hopkins University, 1927; m.a.. University of Maryland, 1933;
PH.D., The Johns Hopkins University, 1940.
ELLEN coRREL, Assistant Professor of Mathematics
B.S., Douglas College (Rutgers University), 1951; M.S., Purdue University, 1953;
JOHN L. COULTER, Assistant Professor of English
B.A., American University, 1934; m.a., University of North Carolina, 1936.
ROSCOE CRAMER, Visiting Lecturer in Education
FRAKTK H. CRONiN, Associate Professor of Physical Education, Head Golf Coach
B.S., University of Maryland, 1946.
ALFRED A. CROWELL, Profcssor and Head, Department of Journalism and Public
A.B., University of Oklahoma, 1928; m.s.j., Northwestern University, 1940.
LESLIE CURRY, Assistant Professor of Geografhy
B.A., University of Durham, 1949; m.a., Johns Hopkins University, 1951; PH.D.,
University of Auckland, 1959.
RUTH J. DALES, Visiting Lecturer
B.S., Elmira College, 1933; M.S., Kansas State University, 1939; ph.d., Cornell, 1953.
JOHN H. DALTON, Assistant Professor of Economics
A.B., University of California, 1943; ph.d., 1955.
RICHARD F. DAVIS, Profcssor and Head, Department of Dairy
B.S., University of Nevir Hampshire, 1950; M.S., 1952; ph.d., Cornell University,
TowNES L. DAWSON, Associatc Profcssor of Business Law
B.B.A., University of Texas, 1943; b.a., U. S. Merchant Marine Academy, 1946;
M.B.A., University of Texas, 1947; ph.d., 1950; ll.b., 1954.
DOROTHY F. DEACH, Professor of Physical Education
B.S., University of Illinois, 1931; M.S., 1932; PH.D., University of Michigan, 1951.
WALTER w. DESHLER, Assistant Professor of Geography
M.A., University of Maryland, 1952; PH.D., 1957.
DONALD DEW, Assistant Professor of Speech and Dramatic Art
B.A., University of Maryland, 1950; m.a.. State University of lovv^a, 1956; ph.d., 1958.
CONLEY H. DILLON, Professor of Government and Politics
B.A., Marshall College, 1928; m.a., Duke University, 1933; ph.d., 1936.
EiTEL w. DOBERT, Associate Profcssor of Foreign Languages
B.A., University of Geneva, 1932; m.a.. University of Maryland, 1949; ph.d., 1954.
ALAN DODD, Instructor in Science
B.A., Western Maryland College, 1951; m.ed.. University of Maryland, 1956.
CAROLYN c. dunlap. Director of Practice, State Teachers College, Salisbury,
Maryland, Visiting Lecturer in Education
B.S., Western Maryland College, 1939; m.a., University of Maryland, 1950;
THOMAS H. DYER, Instructor of Mathematics
B.S., U. S. Naval Academy, 1924.
CHARLES B. EDELSON, Assistant Professor of Accounting
B.B.A., University of New Mexico, 1949; m.b.a., Indiana University, 1950; c.p.a.,
GERTRUDE EHRLicH, Assistant Professor of Mathematics
B.B.A., University of New Mexico, 1949; m.b.a., Indiana University, 1950; c.p.a.,
1945; PH.D., University of Tennessee, 1953.
C. ASHLEY ELLEFSON, InStrtlCtor
B.S., State Q)llege, La Crosse, Wisconsin, 1952; m.a.. University of Iowa, 1955.
HOWARD R. ERiCKSON, Visiting Lecturer
B.S., Indiana State Teachers College, 1952; M.S., Pennsylvania State University,
1956; PH.D., Cornell University, 1959.
MARvii>j H. EYLER, AssociatB Profcssor of Physical Education
B.A., Houghton College, 1942; M.S., University of Illinois, 1948; ph.d., 1956.
JOHN E. FABER, Profcssor and Head of Microhiology
B.S., University of Maryland, 1926; M.S., 1927; PH.D., 1937.
ALPHORETTA souTHWORTH FISH, Instructor in Education
B.S., State Teachers College, Edenboro, Pennsylvania, 1955; m.a., Western Michigan
JOHN E. FOSTER, Pvofessor and Head of Anim,al Husbandry
B.S., North Carohna State College, 1926; M.S., Kansas State College, 1927; ph.d.,
Cornell University, 1937.
LESTER M. FRALEY, Dean of College of Physical Education, Recreation and
A.B., Randolph-Macon College, 1928; m.a., Peabody College, 1937; ph.d., 1938.
JACOB G. FRANZ, Assistant Professor of Sociology
B.A., Southwestern Oklahoma State Teachers CoUege, 1935; m.a., Columbia Univer-
sity, 1939; PH.D., Ohio State University, 1959.
BERNARD FUSARO, Instructor of Mathematics
B.A., Swarthmore College, 1950; m.a., Columbia University, 1954.
DANIEL L. GARBER, JR., InstTuctor in Civil Engineering
B.S., University of Maryland, 1952; M.S., 1959.
LUCIUS GARVIN, Profcssor and Head of Philosophy
A.B., Brown University, 1928; m.a., 1929; ph.d., 1933.
DwiGHT GENTRY, Profcssor of Marketing
A.B., Elon College, 1941; m.b.a.. Northwestern University, 1947; ph.d.. University
of Illinois, 1952.
GUY w. GiENGER, Associate Professor of Agricultural Eugineering
B.S., University of Maryland, 1933; M.S., 1936.
JACOB D. GOERiNG, Assistant Professor of Education
B.A., Bethel College, 1941; B.D., Bethany Seminary, 1949; ph.d.. University of
GILBERT GORDON, Assistant Professor of Chemistry
B.S., Bradley University, 1955; ph.d., Michigan State University, 1959.
WILLIAM H. GRAVELY, JR., Associate Professor of English
B.A., College of William and Mary, 1925; m.a.. University of Virginia, 1934;
ROBERT L. GREEN, Profcssor and Head of Agricultural Engineering
B.S.A.E., University of Georgia, 1934; M.S., Iowa State College, 1939; ph.d., Michi-
gan State University, 1953.
ROSE MARIE GRENTZER, ProfcSSOr of Music
B.A., Mus. Ed., Carnegie Institute of Technology, 1935; m.a., Mus., 1936; m.a.,
BURRUss w. GRIFFIN, Associate Professor, Edinhoro, Pennsylvania, State Teach-
ers College, Visiting Lecturer in Education
B.A., Ursinus College, 1925; m.a.. University of Pennsylvania, 1932.
SIDNEY GROLLMAN, AsSOCiutC ProfcSSOr of ZoologJ
B.S., University of Maryland, 1947; M.S., 1949; ph.d., 1951.
ALLAN G. GRUCHY, Professor of Economics
B.A., University of British Columbia, 1926; m.a., McGill University, 1928; ph.d..
University of Virginia, 1931.
GRAHAM D. GUTSCHE, Associute Professor of Physics at U. S. Naval Academy,
Visiting Lecturer in Physics
B.S., Colorado University, 1950; m.s., Minnesota, 1952; ph.d., Cathohc University,
THOMAS w. HALL, Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages
B.A., University of Maryland, 1938; m.a., Middlebury College, 1950; ph.d.. Uni-
versity of Maryland, 1958.
HORACE V. HARRISON, Associate Professor of Government and Politics
B.A., Trinity University, Texas, 1932; m.a.. University of Texas, 1941; ph.d., 1951.
PAUL E. HARRISON, JR., Associate Professor of Industrial Education
B.ED., Northern Illinois State Teachers College, DeKalb, 1942; m.a., Colorado State
College of Education, Greeley, 1947; ph.d.. University of Maryland, 1955.
ELLEN E. HARVEY, Associate Professor of Physical Edtication and Recreation
B.S., New Q)llege, G)lumbia University, 1935; m.a.. Teachers College, Coliunbia
University, 1941; ed.d.. University of Oregon, 1951.
mviN c. HAUT, Director of Experiment Station and Professor and Head of
B.S., University of Idaho, 1938; M.S., State College of Washington, 1930; ph.d..
University of Maryland, 1933.
ELIZABETH E. HAviLAND, Assistant Professor of Entomology
A.B., Wilmington (Ohio) College, 1923; M.S., Cornell University, 1926; M.S., Uni-
versity of Maryland, 1936; ph.d., 1945.
JEAN HEBELER, Assistant Professor of Education and Coordinator of S'pecial
B.S., State University of New York, College for Teachers, 1953; m.s.. University of
Illinois, 1956; ed.d., Syracuse University, 1960.
EMU. F. HEERMANN, Assistant Professor of Psychology
B.A., University of Cincinnati, 1952; m.a., Ohio State University, 1957; ph.d., 1959.
LOUISE hemp. Visiting Lecturer in Education
B.S., University of Maryland, 1934; m.ed., 1956.
RICHARD HENDRICKS, Associate Professor of Speech and Dramatic Art
B.A., Franklin College, 1937; m.a., Ohio State University, 1939; ph.d., 1956.
HERBERT H. HENKE, Assistant Professor of Music
B.MUS.ED., Oberhn College, 1953; b.mus., 1954; m.a., mus.ed., 1954.
dagmar r. henney, Instructor of Mathematics
B.S., University of Miami, 1954; M.S., 1956.
CHRiSTOPH HERiNG, Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages
PH.D., University of Bonn, 1950.
HAROLD J. HERMAN, Instructor of English
B.A., University of Maryland, 1952; PH.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1960.
mviNG WEYMOUTH HERRiCK, JR., Instructor in Industrial Education
B.S., Gorham State Teachers College, Gorham, Maine, 1954; m.ed.. University of
MARGARET HiLLis, Visiting Lecturer in Music
B.MUS., Indiana University, 1947.
ROBERT K. HiRZEL, Assistant Professor of Sociology
B.A., Pennsylvania State College, 1946; m.a., 1950; ph.d., Louisiana State Univer-
KENNETH o. HOVET, Profcssor of Education
B.A., St. Olaf College, 1926; ph.d., University of Minnesota, 1950.
JAMES H. HUMPHREY, ProfessoT of Physical Education and Health
A.B., Denison University, 1933; a.m.. Western Reserve University, 1946; e.d.,
Boston University, 1951.
BURRis F. HUSMAN, Associate Professor of Physical Education
B.S., University of Illinois, 1941; M.S., 1948; ed.d.. University of Maryland, 1954.
STANLEY B. JACKSON, Professor of Mathematics
B.A., Bates College, 1933; m.a.. Harvard University, 1934; ph.d., 1937.
ECKHART A. JACOBSEN, Associatc Professor of Industrial Education
Osw^ego State Teachers College, Nevi; York, 1937; M.S., Cornell University, 1946;
PH.D., University of Connecticut, 1957.
RICHARD jAQuiTH, Associatc ProfcssoT of Chemistry
B.S., University of Massachusetts, 1940; m.s., 1942; ph.d., Michigan State Univer-
M. CLEMENS JOHNSON, Associatc Profcssor of Education
B.S., University of Minnesota, 1943; m.a., 1950; ph.d., 1954.
WARREN R. JOHNSON, Professor of Physical Education and Health
B.A., University of Denver, 1942; m.a., 1947; ed.d., Boston University, 1950.
marjorie m. JONES, Visiting Lecturer
B.A., Parsons School of Design, 1954; m.a.. New York University, 1958.
H. BRYCE JORDAN, Associatc ProfcssoT of Music
B.Mus., University of Texas, 1948; m.mus., 1949; ph.d.. University of North Caro-
LLOYD w. KENDALL, Instructor in Education
B.S., Wayne State, 1955; m.a., Miami University, 1958.
ROGER R. KELSEY, Lecturer in Education, and NDEA Fellowshi'p Program
B.A., St. Olaf College, 1934; m.a.. University of Minnesota, 1940; ed.d., George
Peabody College for Teachers, 1954.
WINIFRED KiNN, Visiting Lecturer in Education
B.S., Towson State Teachers College, 1945; m.s.. University of Maryland, 1950.
JAMES F. KRETSCHMANN, Instructor
A.B., Gettysburg College, 1953; m.a.. University of North Carohna, 1955.
JOHN J. KURTZ, Professor of Ed^ication
B.A., University of Wisconsin, 1935; m.a.. Northwestern University, 1940; ph.d..
University of Chicago, 1947.
DOROTHEA E. LAADT, Instructor in Childhood Education
B.S., National College of Education, Evanston, Illinois, 1956.
ROBERT LA FOLLETTE, Visiting Lecturer in Education
HOWARD J. LASTER, AssoctatB Pwfessor of Physics
A.B., Harvard College, 1951; ph.d., Cornell University, 1957.
LB ROY L. LEE, Assistant Professor of Accounting
A.B., George Washington University, 1948; a.m., George Wastdngton University,
1952; C.P.A., Maryland, 1949.
OLIVER LEE, InstructoT in Government and Politics
B.A., Harvard University, 1951; m.a.. University of Chicago, 1955.
GUYDO R. LEHNER, Assistant Professor of Mathematics
B.S., Loyola of Chicago, 1951; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1951; ph.d., 1957.
PETER P. LEjiNS, Professor of Sociology
MAGisTER PHiLosoPHiAE, University of Latvia, 1930; magister iuris, 1933; ph.d.,
University of Chicago, 1938.
JOHN lembach. Associate Professor of Art and Education
B.A., University of Chicago, 1934; M.A., Northwestern University, 1937; ed.d.,
Columbia University, 1946.
CONRAD B. LINK, Profsssor of Floricultitre
B.S., Ohio State University, 1933; M.S., 1934; ph.d., 1940.
SELMA F. LiPPEATT, Professor of Homc Economics and Dean of the College
B.S., Arkansas State Teachers College, 1938; M.S., University of Tennessee, 1945;
PH.D., Pennsylvania State University, 1953.
EDWARD L. LONGLEY, Assistant Professor of Education and Practical Art
B.A., University of Maryland, 1950; m.a., Columbia University, 1953.
LEONARD I. LUTWACK, Assistant Professor of English
B.A., Wesleyan University, 1939; m.a., 1940; ph.d., Ohio State University, 1950.
THOMAS M. MAGOON, Associate Professor of Psychology and Director of University
B.A., Dartmouth University, 1947; m.a.. University of Minnesota, 1951; ph.d., Uni-
versity of Minnesota, 1954.
DONALD MALEY, Professor and. Head of htdiistrial Education
B.S., State Teachers College, California, Pennsylvania, 1943; m.a.. University of
Maryland, 1947; ph.d., 1950.
SHUH-YiN Lu MAR, Instructor of Mathematics
B.A., Ginling College, 1928; M.S., Mount Holyoke, 1932.
JERRY B. MARION, AssociatB Profcssor of Physics
B.A., Read College, 1952; m.a.. Rice University, 1953; ph.d., 1955.
GEORGE L. MARX, Assistant Professor of Education
B.A., Yankton College, South Dakota, 1953; m.a.. State University of Iowa, 1956;
WILLIAM J. MASSEY, Assista7tt Profcssor of Education
A.B., Louisiana State Normal College, 1936; m.ed.. University of Missouri, 1951;
JOSEPH J. MATHEWS, Professor of History
A.B., A.M., Duke; ph.d., Pennsylvania.
RICHARD L. MATTE SON, Instructor in Education
B.A., Knox College, 1952; m.a.. University of Maryland, 1956.
L. MORRIS MC CLURE, Professor of Education and Assistant Dean of the College
B.A., Western Michigan University, 1940; m.a., University of Michigan, 1946;
ED.D., Michigan State University, 1953.
ANNIE L. MC ELKENiE, Assistant Professor of Sociology
B.A., Franklin College, 1926; b.s., Hillsdale College, 1927; University of Chicago,
1941; Certificate Third Year, New York School of Social Work, Columbia Univer-
WALTER s. MEASDAY, Assistant Professor of Economics
A.B., William and Mary, 1945; PH.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1955.
HENRY MENDELOFF, Assistant Professor of Education and Foreign Languages
B.S., College of the City of New York, 1936; M.S., 1939; ph.d.. Catholic University
of America, 1960.
BETTY J. MENSER, Assistant Instructor of S-peech and Dramatic Art
B.A., Allegheny College, 1955; m.a.. University of Pittsburgh, 1958.
HORACE S. MERRILL, ProfeSSOr
B.E., River Falls State College, 1932; ph.m.. University of Wisconsin, 1933; ph.d.,
MADELAiNE J. MERSHON, ProfcssoT of Education, Institute for Child Study
B.S., Duke University, 1940; m.a.. University of Chicago, 1943; ph.d., 1950.
CHARLTON G. MEYER, Assistant Professor of Music
B.Mus., Curtis Institute of Music, 1952.
T. FAYE MITCHELL, ProfessoT and Head, Department of Textiles and Clothing
B.S., State Teachers College, Springfield, Missouri, 1930; m.a., Columbia Univer-
DOROTHY R. MOHR, Profcssor of Physical Education
B.S., University of Chicago, 1932; a.m., 1933; ph.d., University of Iowa, 1944.
H. GERTHON MORGAN, Professor of Education and Director of the Institute for
B.A., Furman University, 1940; m.a.. University of Chicago, 1943; ph.d., 1946.
JOSEPH C. MORTON, InStrUCtOT
B.A., University of Maryland, 1959.
CHARLES D. MURPHY, Professor and Head of English
B.A., University of Wisconsin, 1929; m.a.. Harvard University, 1930; PH.D., Cornell
RALPH D. MYERS, Pwfessor of Physics
A.B., Cornell University, 1934; a.m., 1935; ph.d., 1937.
JAMES NEiLSON, Visiting Lecturer in Music
Northwestern University, JniUiard School of Music.
BOYD L. NELSON, Associatc Profcssor of Statistics
B.A., University of Wisconsin, 1947; m.a., 1948; ph.d., 1952.
CLARENCE A. NEWELL, Professor of Edticational Administration
B.A., Hastings College, Nebraska, 1935; m.a., Columbia University, 1939; fh.d.,
MAURICE E. o'donnell. Assistant Professor of Government and Politics
B.S., Eastern Illinois State, 1948; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1951; p.h.d., 1954.
JANE H. o'neill, Instructor in Office Techniques
B.A., University of Maryland, 1932.
LEO w. o'neill, Associate Professor of Education
B.A., University of Chicago, 1938; M.A., University of Kansas City, 1953; ed.d..
University of Colorado, 1955.
ARTHUR c. PARSONS, Associate Professor of Foreign Languages
B.A., University of Maryland, 1926; m.a., 1928.
ARTHUR D. PATRICK, ProfessoT of Office Management and Business Education
B.S., Wisconsin State College, 1931; m.a.. University of Iowa, 1940; ph.d., American
BERNARD PECK, Assistant Professor of Education
B.A., Indiana University, 1939; m.a., Colimibia University, 1941; ed.d.. University
of Maryland, 1957.
HUGH V. PERKINS, Professor of Education
B.A., Oberlin College, 1941; m.a.. University of Chicago, 1946; ph.d., 1949; ed.d..
New York University, 1956.
T. WESLEY pickel, Visiting Lecturer in Education
ELMER PLISCHKE, Profcssor and Head of the Department of Government and
PH.B., Marquette University, 1937; m.a., American University, 1938; ph.d., Qark
PAUL R. POFFENBERGER, Assistant Dean-Instruction, and Professor and Acting
Head of Agricultural Economics
B.S., University of Maryland, 1935; M.S., 1937; ph.d., American University, 1953.
DANIEL A. PRESCOTT, Professor of Education
B.S., Tufts College, 1920; m.ed.. Harvard University, 1922; ed.d., 1923.
DONALD K. PUMROY, Assistant Professor of Psychology
B.A., University of Iowa, 1949; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1951; ph.d.. Univer-
sity of Washington, 1954.
BENJAMIN G. RADER, Instructor
A.B., Southwest Missouri State College, 1958; m.a., Oklahoma State University, 1959.
ROBERT G. RisiNGER, Associatc Profcssor of Education
B.S., Ball State Teachers College, Muncie, Indiana, 1940; m.a.. University of
Chicago, 1947; ed.d.. University of Colorado, 1955.
ALBERT ROSEN, Associate Professor of Psychology
B.A., University of Pittsburgh, 1940; m.a.. University of Minnesota, 1948; ph.d.,
WILLIAM G. ROSEN, Assistant Professor of Mathematics
B.S., University of Illinois, 1943; M.S., 1947; ph.d., 1954.
RUSSELL G. ROTHGEB, Research Professor in Agronomy
B.S., University of Maryland, 1924; M.S., Iowa State College, 1925; ph.d., Uni-
versity of Maryland, 1928.
PHILIP ROVNER, Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages
B.A., The George Washington University, 1948; m.a., 1949; ph.d., University of
HERBERT scHAUMANN, Assistant Professor of English
B.A., Westminster College, 1931; ph.d., Cornell University, 1935.
ALVEsr w. schindler, Professor of Education
B.A., Iowa State Teachers College, 1927; m.a.. University of Iowa, 1929; ph.d., 1934.
CARL SCHRAMM, Instructor in Industrial Education
B.S., University of Maryland, 1956.
E. TERRY SCHWARZ, Assistant Professor of Education
B.S., West Chester State Teachers College, 1942; M.S., University of Pennsylvania,
1948; ED.D., Pennsylvania State University, 1956.
CLYNE s. SHAFFNER, Profcssor and Head of Poidtry Hushandry
B.S., Michigan State College, 1938; m.s., 1940; ph.d., Purdue University, 1947.
PAUL w. shankweiler, Associatc Professor of Sociology
ph.b., Muhlenberg University, 1919; m.a., Colimibia University, 1921; ph.d.. Uni-
versity of North Carolina, 1934.
JULIUS c. SHEPHERD, Assistant Professor of Mathematics
B.A., East Carolina College, 1944; m.a., 1947.
ATLEE E. SHiDLER, Visiting Lectiiver in Education
B.A., La Verne College, California, 1949; m.a., Claremont Graduate School, Califor-
ROY V. SIMPSON, Instructor
B.A., University of Arkansas, 1952; m.a., 1960.
JAMES G. SMART, Instructor
A.B., St. Mary's Seminary, 1953; m.a., University of Maryland, 1958.
CLODus R. SMITH, Assistant Professor of Agricultural and Extension Education
B.S., Oklahoma A. & M. College, 1950; m.s., 1955; ed.d., Cornell University, 1960.
MABEL s. SPENCER, Associate Professor of Home Economics Education
E.S., West Virginia University, 1925; M.S., 1946; ed.d., American University, 1959.
MARGARET A. STANT, Assistant Professor of Childhood Education
B s.. University of Maryland, 1952; m.ed., 1955; a.f.c., George Washington Uni-
E. THOMAS starcher. Assistant Professor of Sfeech and Dramatic Art
B.A., University of Southern California, 1940; M.S., University of Arkansas, 1948.
lewis r. steely, Assistant Instructor of Mathematics
B.S., Wilson Teachers College, 1937; m.a.. Catholic University, 1945.
REUBEN G. steinmeyer, Profcssor of Government and Politics
B.A., American University, 1929; PH.D., 1935.
EDWARD A. STERN, Associate Professor of Physics
B.S., California Institute of Technology, 1951; PH.D., 1955.
WARREN L. STRAUSBAUGH, Profcssor and Head of Speech and Dramatic Art
B.S., Wooster College, 1932; m.a.. University of Iowa, 1935.
CALvnsr F. STUNTZ, Associate Professor of Chemistry
B.A., University of Buffalo, 1939; ph.d., 1947.
HAROLD F. SYLVESTER, Professor of Personnel Administration
PH.D., The Johns Hopkins University, 1938.
JESSE WILSON tarwater, Dcan of Students, Whittier College, Visiting Lecturer
A.B., University of Southern California, 1939; M.S., 1948; ed.d., Stanford Uni-
FRED R. THOMPSON, Professor of Education
B.A., University of Texas, 1929; m.a., 1939; ed.d., University of Maryland, 1952.
WILLIAM F. TiERNEY, Associate Professor of Industrial Education
B.S., Teachers College of Connecticut, 1941; m.a., Ohio State University, 1949;
ED.D., University of Maryland, 1952.
THERON A. TOMPKINS, Associate Professor of Physical Education
B.S., Eastern Michigan College of Education, 1926; m.a.. University of Michigan,
PAUL traver, Instructor of Music
B.Mus., Catholic University of America, 1955; m.mus., 1957.
ORVAL L. ULRY, Associate Professor of Education and Director of the Summer
B.S., Ohio State University, 1938; m.a., 1944; ph.d., 1953.
JAMES A. VAN zwoLL, Professor of School Administration
B.A., Calvin College, Grand Rapids, Michigan, 1933; m.a.. University of Michigan,
1937; PH.D., 1942.
iFLETCHER P. vEiTCH, Ptofcssor of Chemistry
B.S., University of Maryland, 1931; M.S., 1933; ph.d., 1935.
WALTER B. waetjen, Professor of Education
B.S., State Teachers College, Millersville, Pennsylvania, 1942; M.S., University of
Pennsylvania, 1947; ed.d.. University of Maryland, 1951.
MINNA F. WEiNSTEiN, Instructor
B.A., University of Maryland, 1955; m.a., 1957.
GLADYS A. wiGGiN, Professor of Education
B.S., University of Minnesota, 1929; m.a., 1939; ph.d.. University of Maryland, 1947.
GEORGE w. WHARTON, Professor and Head of Zoology
B.S., Duke University, 1935; ph.d., 1939.
LEDA A. WILSON, Associute Profcssor of Home Economics
B.S., Lander College, 1943; M.S., University of Tennessee, 1950; ed.d., 1954.
SPENCER WILSON, Instructor
B.A., University of New Mexico, 1952; m.a.. University of New Mexico, 1957.
HOWARD WRIGHT, Professor of Accounting
B.S., Temple University, 1937; m.a.. University of Iowa, 1940; c.p.a., Texas, 1940;
PHD., University of Iowa, 1947.
w. GORDON ZEEVELD, Profcssor of English
B.A., University of Rochester, 1924; m.a.. The Jolins Hopkins University, 1929;
JACQUELINE L. ZEMEL, Instructor of Mathematics
B.S., Queens College, 1949; m.a., Syracuse University, 1951.
—The University is the rear guard and the
advance agent of society. It lives in the
'past, the present and the future. It is the
storehouse of knowledge; it draws upon
this depository to throw light upon the
present; it prepares people to live and make
a living in the world of today; and it
should take the lead in expanding the
intellectual horizons and the scientific
frontiers, thus helping mankind to go forward
— always toward the promise of a
— From "The State and the University,'
the inaugural address of
President Wilson H. Elkins,
January 20, 1955,
College Park, Maryland.