Front Cover
 Title Page
 Board of education
 Table of Contents
 Faculty committees
 General information
 Courses of study
 Academic courses
 Industrial and household arts...
 The agricultural courses
 Catalogue of students
 Alumni register
 Back Cover

Title: Twenty-sixth Annual Catalogue 1912-1913; Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College, Tallahassee, Florida. Series V. No. 3.
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AM00000103/00001
 Material Information
Title: Twenty-sixth Annual Catalogue 1912-1913; Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College, Tallahassee, Florida. Series V. No. 3.
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Creator: Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College (FAMU)
Affiliation: Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College (FAMU)
Publisher: Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College (FAMU)
Publication Date: 1913
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: AM00000103
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: Florida A&M University (FAMU)
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: notis - AAB3230
 Related Items
Other version: Alternate version (PALMM)
PALMM Version

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front cover
        Inside front cover
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Title Page
        Page 3
    Board of education
        Page 4
    Table of Contents
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
    Faculty committees
        Page 10
        Page 11
    General information
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
    Courses of study
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 32-a
        Page 32-b
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
    Academic courses
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
    Industrial and household arts courses
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
        Page 68
        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
    The agricultural courses
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
        Page 81
        Page 82
    Catalogue of students
        Page 83
        Page 84
        Page 85
        Page 86
        Page 87
        Page 88
        Page 89
        Page 90
        Page 91
        Page 92
        Page 93
        Page 94
    Alumni register
        Page 95
        Page 96
        Page 97
        Page 98
        Page 99
        Page 100
        Page 101
        Inside back cover
    Back Cover
        Back cover
Full Text

The Florida
Agricultural and Mechanical
Florida A. and M. CollEGE PRESS

His Excellency, Governor Park W. Trammel,
Hon.W. N. Sheats, Superintendent of Public Instruction,
Hon. H. Clay Crawford, Secretary of State
Hon. T. W. West, Attorney General
Hon. J. C. Luning, Treasurer
Hon. P. K. Yonge, Chairman ......Pensacola
Hon. E. L. Wartman ........ .... Citra
Hon. T. B. King ..............Arcadia
Hon. W. D. Finlayson .......... Old Town
Hon. F. P. Fleming .......... Jacksonville
Hon. J. G. Kellum, Secretary ...... Tallahassee
N. B. Young, President of the College, Chairman
J. C. Wright, Dean of the Academiic Department, Secre-
F. C. Johnson, Director of the Industrial and House-
[hold Arts Department
F. H. Cardozo, Director of the Agricultural Depart-
W. H. A. Howard, Commandant
Miss M. E. Melvin, Dean of Women

Board of Education -- 4
Board of Control 4
Calendar 7
Faculty 8
General Information 30
Academic Courses 37-55
The Industrial and Household Arts Courses 56
The Agricultural Courses 72-82
Catalogue of Students 83-92
General Summary 94
Alumni Register 95-100

Sept. 27 Saturday Boarding Department Opens
Sept. 329 MoNday I Entrance Examinations
Sept. 30 Tuesday
Oct. 1 Wednesday First Semester Begins
Nov. 27 Thursday Thanksgiving Day
Dec. 25 Thursday Christmas Holiday
Jan. 1 Thursday Emancipation Day
Jan. 6to 10 Farmers Institute
Feb. 2 Monday Second Semester Begins
Mar. 3 Tuesday Inter-Class Debate
May 22 Friday Senior Chapel
May'23 Saturday Agricultural Conference
May 24 Sunday a. m. Baccalaureate Sermon
May 24 Sunday p.m. Annual Sermon to Religious
May 25 Monday Anniversary of Literary Socie-
May 26 Tuesday Annual Musical Recital [ties
May 27 Wednesday Class Day
May 28 Thursday Commencement


NATHAN B. YOUNG, A. M., (Oberlin College) President
Professor of Economics and Philosophy
FREDERICK C. JOHNSON, B. S.,(Armour Institute)Auditor
Director of Department of Industrial and Household Arts
Professor of Physics and Mathematics
JOHN C. WRIGHT, A. B., (Oberlin College) Secretary.
Dean of Academic Department;
Professor of English and Latin
V FRANCIS H. CARDOZO, (Cornell Agricultural College)
Director of Department of Agriculture,
Professor of Agriculture
MARY E. MELVIN, (Hampton Institute) Dean of Women
Teacher of History and Arithmetic
WILLIAM H.A.HOWARD.A.M. (Georgia State IndustrialCollege)
Asst. Professor of Mathematics and Instructor in Painting
EVERETT B. JONES, B. S., (Colgate University)
Professor of Chemistry and Biology
ELLEN 0. PAIGE, (Vienna School)
Instructor in Dressmaking
LULA M. CROPPER, (Tuskegee Institute) Librarian and Registrar
-Teacher of English and Pedagogy
JOHN F. MATHEUS, A. B., (Western Reserve University)
Asst. Professor of Latin and English
ANATOLE E. MARTIN, (Mitchell Cutting School)
Instructor in Tailoring
DAISY E. ATTAWAY, (Florida A.and M. College)
Instructor in English
VIRGINIA TILYER, (Freedmen's and Provident Hospitals)
Superintendent of Hospital and Teacher oJ Nurse
Training and Physiology
JWILLIAM H. CRUTCHER, (Tuskegee Institute)
Instructor in Trucking and Farming
EVALENA A. DAVIS, (Pratt Institute)
Instructor in Cooking
J. D. AVENT, A.B., (Chicago University; Atlanta Baptist College)
Asst. Professor of English
~LEMUEL E. GRAVES, A. B., B. S. (Cornell University)
Asst. Professor of Agriculture
BEATRICE M. HUDSON, (Oberlin Conservatory of Music)
Instructor in Music
THOMAS S. JOHNSON, (Hampton Institute)
Instructor in Wheelwrighting and Blacksmithing

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 9
LEO A. ROY, (Hampton Institute)
Instructor iu Carpentry and Mechanical Drawing
EDNA M. JENKINS, (Fisk University)
Instructor in Plain Sewing
J DENNIS A. STARKS, (Tuskegee Institute)
Instructor in Animal Husbandry
NANCY B. ODEN, B. S., (Talladega College)
Matron in charge of Housekeeping
CECELIA BRADLEY, (Florida A. and M. College)
Matron in charge of Laundry
ESTELLE JOHNSON, (Wilberforce University) President's Secre-
Teacher of Stenography and Typewritng
RUFUS J. HAWKINS, A. B., (Howard University)
Instructor in Mathematics
BESSIE L. HEADEN, B. S., (Talladega College)
Teacher of English and Vocal Music
EDWIN F. KENSWIL, (Massachusetts Normal Art School)
Instructor in Freehand and Mechanical Drawing
ANDREW D. MARTIN, (Tuskegee Institute)
Instructor in Printing
BENNETA COCHRAN, (Spellman Seminary)
Assistant Superintendant of Hospital
JULIA CALVIN, (Florida A. and M. College)
Matron and Instructor in Housekeeping
FRANK C. ROBINSON, (Florida A. and M. College)
Farm Demonstrator and Extension Agent
HENRY M. NESBY, (Tuskegee Institute)
Shop Assistant in Plumbing
WALTER R. LIVINGSTON, B. S., (Florida A. and M. College)
Shop Assistant in Manual Training
Student Assistants
ALMA E. HOLLOWAY, Bookkeeper, President's Office
E. E. BROUGHTON, Auditor's Office Clerk
S. H. DANIELS, Chemistry Laboratory
L. W. BLACK(, Dairy
J, G. LUMPKIN, Horticulture t

10 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
The President of the College is ex-officio member of all committees.
DIETARY: Misses Oden, Davis, Hilyer, Messrs. Crutcher, Hawkins.
MUSIc: Misses Hudson, Headen, and Mr. Howard.
COMMUNITY WORK: Misses Paige, Attaway, Davis, Messrs. A. D.
Martin and L. A. Roy
RECEPTION OF VISITORS: Mr. Howard, Misses Oden and Calvin.
LIBRARY: Misses Cropper andJenkins, Messrs. Roy and Johnson.
Hawkins, and Avent.
EXAMINATIONS: Messrs. Wright, Hawkins and Miss Cropper.
CONFERENCE: Messrs.Cardozo,Graves,Crutcher, Starks Miss Davis.
BULLETIN: Messrs. Cardozo, Wright and F. C. Johnson.
COLLEGE ARMS: Messrs. Wright, Jones, and Howard.
COURSE OF STUDY: Messrs. Wright, Cardozo, and F. C. Johnson.
LECTURE COURSE: Messrs. Howard, Kenswil and Miss Jenkins.
HOSPITAL: Misses Hilyer and Melvin and Mr. Howard.
DELINQUENT STUDENTS: Messrs. Wright, F. C. Johnson and
Miss Melvin.

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 11
TEACHERS' ROUND TiBLE: Messrs. Wright, Avent, Misses Davis,
Cropper and Headen.
STUDENT ACTIVITIES; Misses Attaway, Headen, Bradley, Messrs.
T. S. Johnson, A. B. Martin, Hawkins, Crutcher, Roy, Matheus
*. N

The work of the College is organized into three de-
partments: Academic, Agricultural, Industrial and
Household Arts. (See discriptive statement.)
By constitutional provision and legislative enact-
ment, the College was established in 1887 as a State
Normal School. Under the principalship of 'M-r.T.deS.
Tucker assisted by Mr. T. V. Gibbs, it was opened at
Tallahassee,October 5, 1887, with an attendance of fif-
teen students. In 1891 the College moved to its present
site. In 1905 it passed from the direct management of
of the State Board of Education to the management
of the Board of Control as one of the institutions of
higher learning. In 1909 its style was changed to that
of The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College for
Negroes by the Legislature. It is supported mainly by
State and Federal appropriation.

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College IS
There are four dormitory buildings; two for men and
two for women, with a capacity to accommodate about
250 students. Those for the young women are equipped
with toilets and baths, are steam-heated and electric-
lighted. Those for the young men are comfortably
equipped, having shower baths and sanitary toilets.
There are five cottages used for teachers' residences
Duval Hall is a frame building located to the south
of the main approach to the campus. It has two
stories and a basement and is divided by a broad cen-
tral corridor and stairways into two wings, each con-
taining seven large, well-ventilated class rooms. The
building is so constructed as to place every room except
two on a corner, thus insuring anm abundance of light
alid air.
The rooms on the two main floors are used as recitation
rooms for academic classes and as work rooms for the
plain sewing and dressmaking divisions. The college
printing office and the division of freehand draw-
ing are located in the basement. Two small rooms
opening off the main hall in the rear of the buildingon
both first and second floors are used; the one as an
office for the Dean of the Department, the other for a
work room for the millinery division.
. .^\

14 The Floida Agricultural and Mechanical College
The physics laboratory is located in a well-lighted
room in Duval Hall and is equipped both for individual
laboratory work by the students and for demonstrations
by the instructor.
It is supplied with a large lecture table and
storage cabinet and tables for the use of students.
Gas, water, and electricity are provided.
Prominent among the pieces of lecture table ap-
paratus are the following: 1 Geryk air pump, and
plate, 1 laboratory clock with electric'attachment,1 U.
S. standard barometer, 1 aneroid barometer, 1 spin-
thariscope, 1X ray tube & fluoroscope, 1 demonstration
induction coil, 1 dessectible dynamo, 1 lamp rheostat,
1 electrolytic rectifier, 2 combined ammeter, volt-
meter & galvanometer, 1 Kolbe light apparatus, rotating
machine with accessories, 1 sonometer, 1 thermoscope,
1 transformer, 2 parabolic reflectors, 2 telephone
transmitters and receivers, 1 Wimshurst static ma-
chine with accessories.
For the use of the students in performing the 35
experiments constituting the laboratory course, there
are provided among other apparatus: Boyle's law
apparatus, electric bell, batteries of various
types, Wheatstone's bridges, balances, equal
arm and spring, resistance coils, galvanometers,
lenses, meter sticks, pulleys, photometers, stop
watches, etc.
Science Hall is a one-story building comprising
' six rooms and one large hall, and contains the recita-
tion rooms and laboratories of the chemical and bio-
logical sciences,
. .
I .. ~ r '\

fihe kZorida Agricultural an;Mechanical College 15
ROOM 1 has seating accommodation for forty students
and has an up-to-date equipment for lecture and de-
monstration work in general chemistry and qualitative
ROOM 2 is the laboratory for general inorganic
chemistry. It is provided with desks and individual
work lockers for.twenty-five students working in sec-
tions. This laboratory has gas and water for the in-
dividual student; also the necessary apparatus and
appurtenances for emphasizing the underlying principles
in chemistry.
ROOM 3. This room is equipped for the work in
qualitative analysis. It is provided with individual
desks for twelve(12) students working in sections.
The work of the course is intended to give the
student a working knowledge of the systematic examin-
ation of inorganic compounds; including metals and
acids in solution, and blowpipe analysis. The work is
supplemented from time to time with practical etperi-
ments on the examination of food stuffs and other com-
pounds used in every-day life.
ROOM 4. is the laboratory for quantitative analy-
sis; The equipment for the laboratory has been recent-
ly installed, and is in every respect up-to-date. Indiv-
idual desks and lockers are provided for ten (10) students
working'in sections. This course emphasizes the gen-
eral principles and the more important methods for the
quantitative examination of the more common chemical
ROOM 5 is equipped for laboratory work in gen-
eral biology and histology.
(a) The general laboratory has tables for the ac-
comodation of twenty-five students working at one

16 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
time. The equipment comprises water and gas, twelve
compound microscopes, six dissecting microscopes and
sufficient animal and plants forms, fresh, dried and
preserved, to lay a broad foundation in the development
of animal and plant life. Special emphasis is placed on
the forms common to our own state and section.
(b) Another portion of this room is equipped for
work in advanced biology.
(Histology). Individual tables are fitted' up for
six(6) students working in sections. This laboratory
is provided with the necessary apparatus for the prep-
aration and microscopic study of the principal structure
of animal tissues. The purpose of the course is to give
the student a thorough knowledge of ultimate structure
of animal and plant life and thus bring him into a larger
relationship with the life about him, thereby rendering
him better able to grapple with the forces of nature in
his every-day activities.
ROOM 6 is used for weighing purposes and is fitted
up with two pairs of Sartorius balances for the work in
quantitative analysis.
ROOM 7 is used as a general store room for chem-
icals, etc.
ROOM 8 is the class room for both chemistry and
The new veneered building was completed by
the contractor, October 1st, 1911, and very soon there-
after we had moved into it ready to begin the year's
work. But it takes quite a while to get a new building
into requisition. However, we think now that the De-
partment is well fitted up, in at least a material way,

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 17
to minster to the growing needs of a progressive agri-
The building is lighted with electricity, is heated
by the best wood stoves obtainable, has city water con-
nection, oiled floors, is cemented-plastered throughout,
and the interior woodwork has a dark mission finish.
The basement is really a full floor having a ten-foot
ceiling, full length doors and windows, cement floor
throughout, hallways, and staircase leading to first floor.
This division of the basement is fitted up with
Sharples, De Laval and United States separators,Cooley
cream tempering vats, Bestov milk cooler, iron wash
sinks, steam boiler (1 1-2 H. P.), best modern butter
churns, butter workers, large and small Howe and Fair-
banks scales, butter prints, sanitary milk pails, cream
cans, white tables, etc.
This is fitted up with two, four, and ten bottle Bab-
cock milk testers, cream scales, all the different tests
for cream and milk, iron wash sink, blackboards, dairy
pictures framed, specially stained laboratory tables, glass-
ware,electric stove, etc.
A full assortment of all improved garden tools, wheel
plows, garden water hose, spraying apparatus, work
bench complete, etc.

18 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
Equipped with Cyphers, oil and electric incubators,
egg testers. revolving egg cabinet, Cyphers brooder,
tables, shell and bone grinder, spray pumps etc.
A place for nails, lime, cement, spraying machines,
disinfectants, oil etc.
First Floor
On this floor, we find the following rooms: head
office, lecture room, the general laboratory, store room
and hall leading to front porch.
This office is equipped with desk for the Director,
and tables for the bookkeeper, and for research work of
special students: A large bookcase of assorted and se-
lected bulletins on agricultural subjects, charts, framed
pictures, pedigrees, etc.
This room also serves as headquarters for the cor-
respondence course in agriculture for teachers and as
department library.
This is the largest room in the building and is furn-
ished with oak armchairs, teacher's desk, botany and
horticultural wall charts, framed pictures on agricul-
tural subjects, stereopticon with opaque projector,
tables and shelves for flowers, blackboards, etc. This
room is connected with the general laboratory.

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 19
Furnished with one large laboratory desk with
wash sink, large and small dark-stained tables for indi-
vidual work, two stools to each table, blackboards, wall
charts, framed pictures, many varieties of seeds, bottled
labeled samples of soils from local community and state,
corn racks, seed corn tester, shelves for flowers, com-
plete set of all kinds of modern pruning saws and shears
for each student taking courses in horticulture, budding
knives, grafting chisels, two compound microscopes,
fifty magnifiers, needles, tweezers, glassware, complete
apparatus for soil study, etc.
Second Floor
This floor has four rooms and a wide hallway. The
largest of these rooms is a class room for agriculture,
fitted with oak armchairs, teacher's table, shelves for
flowers, charts, table for class experiments, a closet for
apparatus, blackboards, and a case of veterinary instru-
ments and medicine for live stock.
This laboratory is equipped with the most improved
apparatus for doing analytical work in soils, fertilizers,
insecticides, foods and dairy products. Each student
has in his desk a private set of apparatus which is sup-
plemented by the general laboratory equipment, thus
allowing individual work. Hoods are provided to take
care of offensive gases. Balances are adjusted to the
fourth decimal place for accurate weighing, electric
heaters and dry ovens, microscopes for minute physical
analysis, hot water ovens, and a distilled water appara-

20 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
tus make the larger part of the general equipment.
Both the equipment and the location of this laboratory
contribute to its desirability for study in this subject.
This room is used for the subject of agricultural
chemistry, and is well supplied with desk space and all
necessary glassware, apparatus, etc. (See course in this
subject). City water connections, with waste pipes have
been installed for this purpose. The course in this sub-
ject was started during the College year of 1912-13.
Of the other two rooms on this floor, the smaller
(12x15) is used as an office for the two instructors of the
department, and the other (18x20) as a temporary head-
quarters for the division of typewriting and stenogra-
phy (Household Arts Department), but is to be used
later as an agricultural laboratory and museum.
The Department is supplied with a total of 275 slides,
divided up among the subjects of farm management, cot-
ton boll weevil, botany, and general horticulture.
Pictures taken from periodicals and Farmers' Bul-
letins supplement the slides in a variety of subjects
connected with the courses pursued, using an opaque
We believe heartily in the idea of teaching by pictures
and this is the reason for the number of framed pictures
and charts throughout the building, principally on sub-
jects relating to the farm.
The Mechanic Arts Building is a brick-veneered
building two stories in height. Only about two-thirds
of the complete structure has been erected,

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 21
That part of the building already constructed pro-
vides workrooms for the majority of the men's indus-
tries. On the first floor are the bench and machine rooms
of the carpentry division, the wheelwright shop, ex-
hibit room and departmental office. On the second floor
are located the paint shop, tailor shop, mechanical draw-
ing room and dark room for taking prints.
The blacksmith shop is housed in a detached cor-
rugated iron building erected near the wheelwright shop.
In equipping the divisions of the Industrial and
'Household Arts Department the College has considered
the vocational as well as the educational phases of hand-
work and has furnished such equipment as will develop
skill of hand and a working knowledge of such ordinary
appliances as are found in the shops, workrooms and
homes in which the student will find employment,
the ultimate object being to give the student the oppor-
tunity to acquire as much useful knowledge from a voca-
tional view-point as is consistent with the purely educa-
tional phase of handwork curricula.
The library, a two-story brick-veneered building
donated to the College by Mr. Andrew Carnegie, oc-
cupies a central position on the campus, and is being
stocked with carefully selected books. At present
there are 8,000 volumes which are classified according to
the Dewey system. It is also designated as a depository
for government documents. There are also a large
number of educational documents from other states.
The reading room contains thirty-four (34) periodi-
cals, ten (10) daily papers and a large number of week-
lies. The building is steam-heated and lighted by elec-

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
The hospital was designed and built especially for
the accommodation of both male and female student
patients and has a separate entrance for each.
This building is two-story with a large attic lighted
with dormer windows.
The first floor contains the office, drug room, men's
ward, three private rooms, dining room, kitchen, bath
and toilet, and nurses' workroom. The upper floor
contains the women's and private rooms and bath, a
linen room, a lecture room, an operating and sterilizing
room, surgeon's lavatory and nurses' bedrooms. The
superintendent, matron and nurses are housed in the
hospital. The building is steam-heated and electric-
lighted throughout.
The laundry, erected at cost of $3000 is modern-
ly equipped for laundry work. Electricity is used in
operating the machinery and for lighting.
There are two barns; a dairy barn and a horse barn
reasonably well equipped for the proper care of live stock.
The poultry yard has modern housing arrangements
for poultry.
For general chemistry and biology laboratories see
description of Science Hall. For physics laboratory see
description of Academic Building.

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College S$
The regulations of the College are few and simple,
appealing to the student's self-respect and personal re-
Students are not allowed to loaf, to use intoxicating
liquors or tobacco in any form, to gamble or to have or
use firearms.
All punishment is by demerits as follows: five de-
merits make one warning, or mark; ten demerits two
warnings or marks; fifteen demerits in any one session
make a student liable to suspension. Suspended stu-
dents may be reinstated by the Prudential Committee or
the President.
All laundering must be done in the College laundry,
and students will not be allowed to have laundering done
elsewhere except by special permission from the Pres-
ident. All clothing must be marked with INDELIBLE
Students should provide themselves with the following articles:
3 Sheets 1 Quilt or Comfort
3 Pillow Cases 8 Table Napkins
4 Towels 1 White Spread
1 Blanket 1 Bible
1 Bottle of Indelible Ink 1 Dictionary
1 Woolen Navy Blue Uniform 1 Pair Rubbers
2 Percale Navy Blue Uniforms 1 Waterproof Coat
2 Tucked White Lawn Shirt 1 Umbrella
[Waists 3 Colored Waists
1 Thick Shirt Waist with 2 Laundry Bags
[long sleeves 2 Gingham Aprons
3 Changes Winter Underwear 1 Ready-to-wear Navy Blue Hat
1 Pair High Shoes

24 & The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
The young women are required to put on high shoes and winter
underwear November 1st. White underskirts are unnecessary.
3 Night Shirts 1 Comb and Brush
4 Negligee Shirts 1 Shoe Polishing Outfit
6 White Standing Collars 6 White Napkins
4 Pairs White Cuffs Underclothing sufficient for three
3 Clothes Bags (weeks
1 Fair Overalls
Parents and guardians are advised in making re-
mittances for students, to send money by postal money
order or express money order or registered letter direct
to the President. He will not be responsible for money
sent to students. All requests for students to come
home or to be withdrawn must be made to the President.
There are three literary societies: Acme, for High
School men; Tucker, for High School women; and the
Philomathean Debating Club, for Senior School stu-
dents. These societies meet fortnightly.
Although the College is non-sectarian, yet it is
Christian. In addition to the daily devotion, Sunday
preaching, and Bible study courses, there is an active
Young Men's Christian Association and Young Women's
Christian Association.
Through the Holloway Athletic Association, the
young men carry forward the usual athletic activities.

The Florida Agricultlurl anid Mechanical College 25
The young women, in addition to daily walking ex-
ercises are engaged in basketball, croquet and lawn
tennis. The policy of the College is to encourage ath-
letic activities.
The last Tuesday night in each month is given to
public rhetorical exercises.
An annual declamation contest is held in which two
representatives from each of the literary societies com-
pete for prizes of ten dollars and five dollars offered by
the general faculty.
The young men are organized into three cadet co,n-
panics under command of a commandant and an adjutant.
Each company is commanded by a cadet captain and
has its complement of cadet officers, selected from those
cadets who have beeu most exemplary in conduct and
soldierly bearing.
The above organization is perfected in order
to complement study. It is also intended to culti-
vate habits of punctuality and obedience, as well as to
give an erect and manly bearing to the body and a high
regard for law and order. The officers of the battalion
meet in council once each week to discuss matters per-
taining to the battalion organization. The council is pre-
sided over by the Major.
There is organized in connection with the battalion a
band comprising sixteen instruments and a drum corps,

6 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
As a matter of economy and of good appearance,
the students are required to wear a uniform. The
young women's suit is made of blue percale and costs
two dollars, ($2.00). For spring and fall, they wear a
blue ready-to-wear hat. The young men's uniform is
made of blue flannel, and, with the cap, costs ten dol-
lars and fifty cents. ($10.50)
These uniforms are made in the College shops and
are sold at actual cost. The patrons are therefore urged
not to buy citizen's suits for thezr children, but to send
money to the President with which to buy the above uni-
form suits. Upon application, samples of the girls' uni-
forms goods will be sent.
The Boarding Department, equipped with both dry
and steam cooking facilities, offers an up-to-date dining
service. The dietary on the opposite page indicates the
daily menu with but few necessary variations.
Tuition is free.
Board and room rent, including lights and fuel, per
month: $7. 00; 8 months ..------------$56.00
Laundering, etc., $1.00 per month __-__._------_-8.00
Hospital fee, 25cts. per day while sick in addition to board
Registration Fee --- --------------------- -2.QO
A limited number of earnest young men and women
will be allowed to work out a part of their board and

fe Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 7
laundry expenses. Application for this privilege must.
be made in writing and accepted before arrival. Money
thus earned will be applied to the boarding account of
the student.
For High and Senior Schools
All records below 60 in any subject are deficient. A
deficient record is a failure if below 50 and a condition
if above 50.
Allfailures and conditions must be removed before a
student can have advanced catalogue classification.
Failure or a condition in any subject will prevent
A failure is removable only by repeating the subject
in class as soon as scheduled in program. This subject
takes precedence over all other subjects.
A condition is removable by special examination which
is given within two weeks after the beginning of each se-
mester. A student will be allowed to take only two special
examinations to remove a condition. If a student fails
in both examinations, the condition becomes a failure re-
movable only by repeating the subject in class as soon as
scheduled in program.
An industrial condition is removable by the students'
performing such work as is designated by the instructor.
An extra special examination will be granted the
first week in May to candidates for graduation for re-
moval of conditions incurred during the Senior Year.
A passing record in any subject becomes deficient by the
withdrawal of a student and is ranked as a condition,
provided the student takes special instruction in the sub-

28 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
ject under some one approved by the President; otherwise
it is ranked as a failure. This special instruction must
cover the work done by the student's class during his ab-
Four is the maximum number of academic subjects a
student may take during any semester, including repeated
A student failing to enter school at the beginning of
a semester loses his class standing which may be regained
only by passing an extra written examination in the sub-
jects covered by the class during his absence.
For the Grammar School
Grammar School students making a general aver-
age of 65% may be promoted provided they do not fall
below 50% in any subject.
It is the policy of the College to bring before the
students monthly a lecturer and a preacher, either from
the faculty or from abroad. During the year lec-
tures and sermons were delivered as follows:
May 25---....-- ...--- .---------------------Baccalaureate Sermon
Rev. G. W. Stewart, Bishop, C. M. E. Church, Birmingham, Ala.
May29 ----- Address, "The Temper of the Cultured Man"
Mr. R. C. Bruce, Asst. Supt. of Schools. Washington, D. C.
October 29 Lecture -------------------.-."Alexander The Great"
Mr. J. C. Wright.
November 3 -------------------- -------..-. -------... .Sermon
Rev. J. B. Hankerson, Tallahassee.
November 26 Lecture----------------"Egypt and the Allied Arts"
Mr. E. F. Kenswil.
December 8.----------------.----------------------------Sermou
Rev. H. A. Hewett, Tallahassee
December 20 Lecture, "Extension Teaching and Agricultural Devel-
Mr. W. H. Crutcher. [opment"

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 29
January 1 .-....... ...._. ..-...........Emancipation Address
Mr. A. St. Geo-ge Richardson, Jacksonville, Fla.
January 12------------- Sermon
Rev. J. S. Todd, Jacksonville, Fla.
January 14, 15 and 16 -----. --- -----------. Lectures
Miss Josephine Pinyon, Secretary, Y. W. C. A., New York City
January 21 Lecture ----- ----.------ ---. The Teeth
Dr. P. E. Ringeling, Tallahassee
January 27 ---.. ------ -------.-- Recital (Reading)
Rev. W. W. Lucas, Meridian, Miss.
February 7, 8 and 9 --------Lece-------------s.---Lectures
Rev. C. H. Tobias and Mr. D. D. Jones, Secretaries. Y. M. C A.
February 11 Lecture.----------.----------The Story of Evolution
Mr. E. B. Jone
March 9 -----. -------.--------.--------.------------ ---Sermon
Rev. H. C. Williams, Palatka, Fla.
March16-20 Lectures -.----.-------.-- Sunday School Methods
Rev. H. C. Lyman, D. D., Hamilton, N. Y.
March 25 Lecture-------"The Mission of the Mirthful Nature".
Dr. Thomas McCleary, Minneapolis, Minn.
March 28 Lecture .----. -------..---.--The Fourth Dimension
Mr. F. C. Johnson
March 28 Lecture --------._-------The Care of the Teeth
Dr. P. E. Ringeling
April 6 ---- .--- --- ..-..------- ------...--.Sermon
Rev. T. B. Lathrop, Atlanta, Ga.
April 20 -------.---.---- -- .---.---- Sermon
Rev. J. B. L. Williams, Jacksonville, Fla.

The Academic Department offers three courses: An
English-Normal Course, a Scientific Course and a course
in vocal and instrumental music.
The Agricultural Department offers courses in dairy-
ing, truck-gardening, poultry raising, animal husban-
dry, farm management, elementary agriculture, horti-
culture, and school gardening, agricultural botany and
agricultural chemistry.
The Department of Industrial and Household Arts
offers courses in wood and iron-working, manual train-
ing, drawing, painting, tailoring, printing, cooking,
laundering, millinery, nurse-training, plain sewing,
dressmaking, stenography and typewriting.
Grammar School
Arithmetic Arithmetic 5
Geography U. S. History 3
Language Civics 2
Reading Physiology 2
(Supplementary Reading) Botany
tManual Training Practical Animal Husbandry 5
Freehand Drawing Practical Vegetable Gardening 5
Practical Animal Husbandry tTrades Training
t Arabic numerals indicate the number of recitations given in
each subject per week; stars(*)indicate "for women only" and dag-
gers (t) indicate "for men only."

jTh Flortda Agricultural and Mechanical College 1
PracticalVegetableGardening Freehand Drawing
*Plain Sewing *Plain Sewing
*Cooking and Laundering *Cooking and Laundering
High School
Algebra I 5 Algebra 1 5.
Botany 3 Botany 3
English I 5 English I 5
*Freehand Drawing 2 Latin I 5
tMechanical Drawing 3 tMechanical Drawing 3
*School Gardening 2 *School Gardening
tTrades Training tTrades Training
*Plain Sewing *Plain Sewing
*Cooking and Laundering. *Cooking and Laundering
Freehand Drawing 2
Algebra I 5 Algebra I 5
Botan) 3 Botany 3
English I 5 English I 5
Latin I 6
*Freehand Drawing *Freehand Drawing
tMechanical Drawing tMechanical Drawing
*School Gardening *School Gardening
tTrades Training tTrades Training
*Plain Sewing *Plain Sewing
Cooking and Laundering *Cooking and Laundering
Algebra I 5 Algebra I 5
History I 5 History I 5
English II 5 Latin I 5
Horticulture I 2 Horticulture I 2

S3 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
Elementary Design tMechanical Drawing
tTrades Training tTrades Training
*Plain Sewing *Plain Sewing
*Cooking and Laundering *Cooking and Laundering
Geometry 1 5 Geometry I 5
Physiology 5 Physiology 6
English II 5 Latin I 6
Horticulture I 2 Horticulture I 3
tMechanical Drawing tMechanical Drawing
tTrades Training tTrades Training
*Plain Sewing *Plain Sewing
*Cooking and Laundering *Cooking and Laundering
Elementary Design
Geometry I 5 Geometry I 5
Physics I 6 Physics II 5
English III 3 English III 2
History II 2 Latin II 5
tMechanical Drawing tMechanical Drawing
Trades Training or Trades Training or
Business Instruction Business Instruction
Geometry II 5 Geometry II 5
Physics I 5 Physics II 5
History II 2 Latin II 5
English III 3 English III 3
tMechanical Drawing tMechanical Drawing
Trades Training or Trades Training or
Business Instruction Business Instruction

October, 1912-February, 1913.
Remark-- Semina in Current History will neet in the Assembly Room of Carnegie Library at 11 o'clock every Monday Morning. All College Students and Members
of the Senior A Clss ar' R' r,.d to A ,eni.
School j *Class I s:10-9:00 9:00-9:50 9:50-10:40 10:40-11:30 11:30-12:20 2:00-2:50
I ~~ ---- Lat---in (English VI Al-ebraII BiologyI Freshman Bi-
_____^ K ~ g __-_______Mr. Wright Mr. Jones Mr. Jones ___
Ce Chemistry I English VIII Trigonometry Latin IV Laboratory in
Colg Sophomorea (Tues., Thurs., Study (Tues., Thurs., Room4D.H. Room 3 D. H. Chemistry.
Cor. Sophomore ourSat.), S. H. nSat., Room 1 D. Mr. F. C. John- Study Mr. Matheus Wed. and Fri.
Mr. Jones H. Mr. Wright son Mr. Jones
Physics III English VIII Chemistry II r.on
Geometry III Psychology (Tues., Thurs., (Tues., Thurs., (Tues. Thurs.,
Junior Mechanics Art (Toes. Thurs.. Sat.,) Study Sat.) Sat.), S. H.
Bldg. Sat.), Office Room 4 D. H. Room 1 D. H. Mr. Jones
Mr. F.C.Johnson Mr. Young Mr.F.C. Johnson Mr. Wright Jones
Psychology Biology Geology Chemistry IIf
Senior Study (Tues., S. H. Study (Tues., Thurs., S. H.
Sat.), Office Mr. Jones Sat.) S. H Mr. Jones
__Jg| __________ ___________ Mr. Young Mr. Graves
English Far Managent. Psychology
Mcai A r t ,(Tues.. Thurs. HistoPy Sty g Psha
Se B Study Sat.), Thurs H. (Tues., Thur. -at. Librav
Rooml D. H. Mr. Matheus Room 2, Agri. Mr. Young.
_________ Mr. Wright ___________ "fMBldg.
.___Mr. __oung__ Mr. Cordozo Wih
Chemistry I English Horticulture
A (Tiues., Thurs., Wed. and Fri. (Tues., Thurs., Pedagogy III
Sat.), S. H. Room D. H Sat.), Room 3 Library Study
Mr. Jones Mar. Wright Agri. Bid. Miss Cropper
_______Mr. Cordozo
FEist Fer MAlgebra o nliMech. Draw.
Rlgbm6AnglBlsh (men) Civics
FirstYear Room D. Roo 6 Agri. Bid Study Free. Draw. Room7 D. H.
Mr. Hawkins Mr. Avent (women) alt. Mr. Hawkins
- -Mr. Kenswil
English Horticulture
Mech. Draw. Algebra History I Room D H. Room 3 Agri.Bld
Second Year (men, Room 2 D.H. Room 3 n. H. Mr. Wright Mr. Cordozo
Mr. Kenswil Mr. Howard Miss Melvin Elementary De- High and Senior School
Study(women) Sin (alt). (English Normal)
St--- n)______ ______________ Mr. Kenswil
Third Year Mecb. Draw. History II. Wed. Physics GeometryIndustrial Period
mTens and Fri., Room Room 4 D. H. Room 2 D. H.
r.Kenswil 3 D. H., Miss Mr. Grace Study Mr. Howard See Industrial and House-
g!.- Study (women) Melvin. ec Da A rCivics hold Arts Schedule
SDraw. Algebra Room C D.H.
English (men) Room 7 D.H. Room7D.H.
1g First Year Rooml D. H. Study (women Draw
-------- _g_ r.aMr. Avent Mr.Mr. Hawkins r. awkins
Mech. Draw. History I Horticulture Latin I
Second Year M(men) w Algebra Room 3 D. H WedandFri. Room 3 D. H.
Course Year IMr. Kenswil Room 3 D. H. Miss Melvin Room 3 Agri. Bid Mr. Matheus
~Course ~~ Study (women) Mr. Howard LatiniI Geometry
S Mech. Dr~ aw- physics II English III Room 3 D. H. Room 2 D. H.
Third Year (men) Physics II Tues, Thurs.Sat Mr Matheus Mr. Howard Arithmetic Freehand Draw-
Mr. Kenswil Room 4 D. H. Rooii 6 Agri. Bid AitRoom 7 ingF Sat.
Study(women) Mr. Graves Mr. Avent Miss Melvin Mr. Kenswil
*** SeC Lan guage Geography Freehand Draw- Arithmetic
Section 1 Room 6 D. H oomD.H. Studyat. Rom 7
Girls Miss Attaway Miss Headen Mr. Ken;wil Miss Melvin
if''eCto I, Geography (alt) Language Grammar Schoool Language and Freehand Draw-
Section II Study Room 6 D H Room 6 D. H. Industrial Period Readng ing
Boys Miss Headen Miss Attaway Room 6 D. H. Tue. and Thur
____----------_- -__ i*"s 'de_ -_ Miss Attaway Mr Kenswil
B Geography Arithmetic Freehand Draw- Language and
Section I Study Library Roomn 2 D. H. ing. Wed. and eadin Room
Girls Miss Cropper __Miss Headen Fi. e D.n H.
Grammar ------- __--- Mr. Kenswil_ Miss Attaway
Bl Arithmetic -Geography median His- English
ThirdYerMeh.Draw.Histo r yWed.Phy s icsGeometry Industrial and oueleriod Hi- E
Section Miss H 7 H Study Library Indutrial and household Room 2 D. H. oom 1 D. H.
Boys Miss Heaiie, Miss Cropper Arts Miss Headen
A Bodyand Mind Schedule Rreehand Draw. freehand Draw-
Seclion I. IRbo~mAri. Bid Room 7 D. H. Room3Agri. BdEnglish American His-
AdyW7 aD Mind ArAthm.tBEdRoom 1 D.H Room 2 D.
FSection I BoomrAGri i Mr. Avenst H. Meiss Headen
e Boys M Gr d Wed and Fri. Room 7 D. H. Freehand Draw- Freehand Draw-
S:tudy ho-rsMr. TSJoes -Mr. _Jonesar Mr. Hawkins ing Thurs. ng Fri.
Gibbst all Kl T Johnson Miss Calvin Miss Calvin Miss Attawy rliss Headen Mr. Hawkins Miss Calvin

February 1st, 1913, to May 31st, f913
The Seminar in Current History w ill meet in the Assembly Room of Carnegie Library at 11:00 every Monday Morning. All College Students and Members of the Eng-
lish Normal Classes are Required to Attend.
C CHOO COURsI CLASS 8:10-9:00 9:00-950 9:50-10:40 10:40-11:30 11:30-12:20 2:00-2:50 2:50-3:40
--- --- ---- --|-. Ethics II, T.,Th.,S.
Senior Study Biology II, S. H. Study Mr. Young Geology, T.,Th.,. : Chemistry III
Mr. Jones Sociology, W.,S. H. Mr. Graves S. H., aMr. Jones
Mr. Wright___
Geonietry I Physics III Ethics II, T.,Th.,S. english, T.,Th.,S. Chemistry II
l Junior M. A. B. Study T., Th., ., 4D. H., Pres. office D. H. Office T., Th., S., S. H.
Coll- Mr. F. C. Jo'nson Mr. F. C. Johnson Mr. Young Mr. Wright Mr. Jones
giate Chemistry I English VII Trigonometry, Study Chemistry Labora-
Sopho- T. 'h.. Sat., S. H., Study T., Th., Sat., Office M.A. B. Dormitories Latin IV, 3 D.H. tory, S. F.,
more Mr. Jones Dormitories Mr. Wright Mr. F. C. Johnson _Mr. Matheus S.H., Mr. Jones
SLnratin English VI AlgebraII, 2 D. H. Biology I, T.,Th.,S.
Fresh- 3 D. H. Study W., F., 1 D. H. Mr. Howard S. H. Mr. Jones
man Mr. MathOuq Dormitories Mr. Wright _
Arith. Reviews
Chemistry I Histroy Reviews, Ethics I, 1 D. H. Study 7 D,H.Mr. Hawkins
English A T.,Th., Sat., W. F., 1 D. H. Mr. Young Geog. Reviews
Normal Mr. Jones Mr. Matheus Libr'y, MissCropper
Dairying, T.,Th.,S.
3 A. B. Mr.Cardza Phys. Gngraphy Rural Economics
B Study History Review 6 D. H. Library
W.F., 1 D. H., Miss Headen Mr. Young.
Mr. Matheus
Mech. Drawing Physics II, 4 D. H. English III, Latin If, 3 D. H. Geometry II
3d Year (men) M. A. B. Mr. Graves T., T., S., 6 A. B. Mr. Matheus 2D. H.
Sie --- Mr. Kenswil Mr. Avent Mr. Howard High School and Engllsh Normal
tf Study Go Geometry II (boys) Geometry I (girls) Horticulture '
Su(women) 2 D.H., Mr.Howard 2 D. H.Mr. Howard W.., 3 A.B. Latin 1, 3 D. H. Classes; Industrial ,Period--See
2d Year Chapel Physiology(girls) Physio'ogy (boys) Mr. .ardozo Mr. Matheus
H.L.R., MisrHilyer S. Ii. Mr. Graves X Industrial and Household Arts
M. Draw'g(men) -
__ stYear English, D. H. M.A.B. Botany, 3 A. B. Algebra, 7 D. H. Study Schedule
Mr. Avent F. Draw'g (women) Mr. Cardozo Mr. Hawkins Chapel
High D.H., Mr.Kenswill
. english, T.,Th.,S.,
Mech. Drawing, 3 D.H.,Mr. Matheus itudy Physics T, 4 D. H. Geometry II
3d Year (men) History, W., F., Chapel Mr. Graves. 2 D.H. Mr.Howard r
Mr. Kenswil 3 D.H., MissMelvin
B English S Geometry I GeometrGeometry,[ (girls) Horticulture, A. B. Englih American History
21 Year Study( 2D H.,Mr Howard D.H.MrHowrdEnglish, T., Th.,S., Mr. Cardozo TW...S, D.H. T. Th ., S.,
2d Year (women) Physiology (girls) Physiology (men) 1 D. H. Elementary Desin Mr. Avent 2D.H. MissHfaden
Chapel S. H. 1. RS. S H. Mr.Graves Mr. Wright Mr. Kenswil Freehand D awing Freehand Drawing
---- -------- Miss Hilyer -------- _____Di ________Th., D. H.. W., Mr. Kenswil
Mech. Drawing Mr. Kenswil
istYe Algebra (men) T.. Th. S., American HistoryEnglish.
stYear 2 D. H. English I Botany, 3 A B. M. A. B. Study W. Th..F S. T, Th. F.
Mr. Hawkins 6 A. B., M,. Avent Mr. Cardozo Freehand Drawing Chapel 2D.HMissHaden 1 D. H. Mr. Avent
(women)W..F.D.H. Freehand Drawing
____ __________ ___ __________ Mr. Kenswil' T..D. H. W., D. H.
Agriculture, 6 A.B. Study Arithmetic, 7 D H. Mr. Kenswil Mr. Kenswil
A Boys Mr. Graves Chapel Mr. Hwkins reehand Drawing Language & Read-
Agriculture, 6 A.B. Arithmetic, 7 D.H. Study W.,F., D.H. ing, 6 D. H.
A Girls Mr. Graves Mr. Hawkins Chapel Grammar School Mr. Ke swil Miss Attaway
Arithmetic, 7 D. H. Study Geography,Library Language & Rad- Freeha.d Drawing
Gram- B Boys Miis fleaden Chapel Miss Cropper Industrial Period ini, 6 D. H- T., Th., D. H.
mar Study Geography, Library Arithmetic, 3 D. H. Miss Attaway Mr. Kenswil
B Girls Chapel Mi ppr Miss Hraden See Industrial and Freehand D awing Arithmetic
Cotud Georaphy, 6 D. H. Language, 6 D. Household Arts ScheduleS., H. 7 Ti, H.
C Boys Chapel Miss Headen Miss Attaway Mr. Kenswl Miss Melvin
Language, 6 D. H. Geography, 6 D. H. S udy Arithmetic. .D H. 'Prrha d Drawing
C Girls Missttawa Miss Headen Chapel Miss Melvi D. H. Mr. Kenswil
study Hour Keepers Mr. T. S Johnson Mirs Calvin Miss Calvfn Miss Attaway Mr. Hawkins Miss Calvin
D. H -Duval Hall. S. H.-Science Hall. G. H.-Gibbs Hall. M. A. B.-Mechanical Arts Building. A. B.-Agricultural Building

2 Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College Se
, Senior School
Pedagoy I 3 Biology I 3
History II 5 Algebra II 5
English IV- 3 Latin IV 5
Farm Management 3 English VI 2
Dressmaking *Stenography or Millinery
Stenography or Millinery
Pedagogy I 2 Biology I 3
Physical Geography 5 Algebra II 6
Economics 5 Latin III 5
English IV 3 English VI 2
Dairy Industry 3 *Stenography or Millinery
* Dressmaking
* Stenography or Millinery
Pedagogy II 5 Chemistry I 5
Chemistry I 5 Latin IV 5
English V 3 English VII 3
Teachers' Agriculture Trigonometry 5
Stenography or Millinery
Arithmetic Chemistry I
Geography Latin IV 5
U -

84 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
History 2 English VII 3
Chemistry I 5 Surveying 5
Ethics I 3
*Dressmaking or
*Stenography or Millinery
Trades Training
Geometry III 5 Geometry III 5
Chemistry II 5 Chemistry II 5
Physics III 6 Physics III 5
English VIII 1 English VIII 1
Psychology & **Economics 3 Ethics & Astronomy 3
Sociology&**European list. 2
Chemistry III 5 Chemistry III 5
Biology II 5 Biology II 5
Psychology & **Economics 3 Sociology&**European Hist. 2
Geology 3
**Offered in 1913-14
Agricultural Group
English VI 2 English VI 2
Chemistry 1 5 Chemistry 1 5
Trigonometry 5 Surveying 5
Biology I Botany) 5 Biology I (Botany) 6
Chemistry II 5 Chemistry II 5
Soil Physics 3 Soil Physics 3
Fruit Growing 3 Fruit Growing 3
Geology 3 Geology 3
Shop Work(Blacksmithing) 2 Shop Work( Blacksmithing) 2

.* 'fW l A9riUldtwl au d Mecaniecal College 35
^-' '* V11' 8 EnglishVII 8
R^ 1~ *II 8 Economics 11 3
-q '.umhai Chemistry 4 Agricultural Chemistry 4
1uih 6c Iidtltr 5 Dairy Industry 6
Ah_,.lal Labsdry 5 Animal Husbandry 5
Apmoomq. 8 Agronomy 3
Rural Sociology 3 Pedagogy IV 2
Farm Management 6 Ethics II 3
Dairy Bactetiology 2 Poultry Husbandry 2
Plant Breeding & Physiol- 6 Thesis 5
Economic Entomology 2 History of Agriculture 1
Agricultural Bacteriology 4
Industrial Arts Group
Algebra I 6 Algebra II 5
English VI 2 English VI 2
QCmitry I 5 Chemistry I 6
Historyof Civiliation 1 History of Architecture 1
Descriptive Geometry 3 Descriptive Geometry 3
Carpentry 3 Carpentry 5
Trigonometry 6 Trigonometry & Surveying 5
English VII 8 English VII 3
History of Architecture 1 ,Elementary Planning 1
Perspective 2 History of Architecture 1
Shades & Shadows 2 Architectural Drawing 5

S6 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
Graphic Statics 2 Wood Turning 3
Carpentry 3
Geometry 1II 5 Geometry III 5
Physics III 6 Physics III 5
Economics 3 Blacksmithing 3
Masonry 3 Ethics 3
Architectural Design 3 Architectural Design 3
Calculus 5 Calculus 5
Heating & Ventilation 2 Sanitary Engineering 1
Specifications & Estimates 2 Steel Construction 2
Strength of Materials 2 Thesis 9
Business Law 2
Architectual Design 3
Plumbing 3 Electric Wiring & Illumination 2

r1' a^ p o1iiAPAr4ndrte and Mechanical College 37
pAad imc Department offers two courses extend-
three schools as follows: The Grammar
lithe usual grammar school branches, the High
^- with an English and a Scientific Course and the
School with a two-year English-Normal Course
i'ad a four-year College Scientific Course.
Courses in vocal music, penmanship, orthography.
and nature study will be given in the Grammar School.
A course in freehand drawing will be given to the girls
of the High School and all students of the Grammar
Certificates will be given those who finish either of
the High School Courses, diplomas to those who finish
the English-Normal course, and the B. S. Degree will be
conferred upon those who finish the Scientific Course.
A course in instrumental music is also offered.
For graduation from the College Scientific Courses,
seventy-two units of work are required (See description
of courses). Seventy-two units instead of the usual
sixty-four are required because the school hour is only
fifty minutes long.
A unit or school hour, is a fifty-minute recitation
period or a hundred-minute laboratory period. Eigh-
teen such periods per week during two semesters con-
atute a full year's work.
Chemitry I. (For Senior Normal Students and
Sophomores.) This is a one-year course; its design is to

58 The Flcrida Agricultural and Mechanical College
give the student a knowledge of the fundamental prin-
ciples underlying inorganic chemistry, and to acquaint
him with the more common elements, their compounds,
and their industrial application. This is a five-unit
course; three units of recitation, lectures and demon-
strations and two units of laboratory work (equivalent
to four recitation units) per week.
Textbooks:-Newell's Descriptive Chemistry and
Newell's Experimental Chemistry.
Chemistry II. (For Juniors.) This is a one-year course
and includes the following: The first semester is de-
v.ted to a preliminary study of the reactions of metals
and acids in solution, and systematic work in blowpipe
analysis, and the important methods used in qualitative
determination. The second semester is devoted to a
systematic study of metals and to a thorough study of
the metals and non-metals; metallic groups and their sep-
arations; this includes the systematic determination of
the metals and the acid radicals of simple and complex
The course comprises five units a week. Three
recitation and lecture units and two laboratory units,
(equivalent to four recitation units.)
Textbook:-Allyn's Applied Chemistry.
Chemistry III. (For College Seniors. ) 'The course
extends through the year. Only those who have taken
courses I and II or their equivalents are entitled to take
this course.
The work is intended to give the student the fund-
amental principles of quantitative, gravimetric and vol-
umetric analysis and a working knowledge of the meth-
ods used in analytical chemistry. Throughout the year,
attention is paid to the history and development of

f j*jwstnd Meooanieal College 89
_ l4 s ~.Wience. As a basis for this
_ B* Qutantitatve Experiments
_l~ i i oiifie is designed to give the stu-
p W'fei6E e of simpler physical phenom-
lJ utes a study of the fundamental laws of
i solids ahd fluids, heat, sound, light,
~iuletism.and electricity.
: n]i[m aoratoa experiments performed by the student
hbiLWif accompanyy this course and supplement the
i daomstiations given by the instructor.
-4s Txtbook:-Gage's Introduction to Phys'cal Science.
"Phyeics IL This is Physics I. with stress upon me-
| ehanics and the solution of mathematical problems invol-
ving the laws of the several departments of the subject.
; Textbook:- Mann and Twiss' Physics and Nation-
at Laboratory Note Book.
Physics.IJ. This course will consist of a deeper
study of mechanics, thermodynamics and electricity than
can be given in Course II., and will be conducted by
nieans of lectures, laboratory and textbook work.
,Textbook:-Carhart's University Physics.
Astronomy. This course concerns itself primarily
* lb'the'tiathematical calculations necessary to a clear
'ftylding of the solar system, accompanied by
'If a__sbiervations and a study of the principal con-
tella tons of the sidereal system.
boamltbok:-Todd's New Astronomy.
I'lkr L (For Freshmen.) This is a course in
_1,1,mJ!nal g.s, ad is pursued as follows:
A : a 1) Invertebrates
Animal lifeo < 2 Vertebrates
8(3) Economic Importance

40 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
((1) Structure
Plant Life \ (2) Functions
((3) Economic Importance
The type forms of each class of animals are studied sys-
tematizally; dissections and drawings of the same are
made. Class work is vigorously supplemented with col-
lateral reading on the economic aspect of the subject.
Three recitation units and two laboratory units (equiv-
alent to four recitation units) per week.
Textbook :-tlerrick's Practical Zoology.
Herr;ck's Laboratory Guide.
Biology II. (Eor College Seniors.) This course
extends through the year. It intends to give the stu-
dent a practical knowledge of the general methods used
in histology. The work consists of a thorough study of
reagents; the preparation time for imbedding, practi-
cal methods for imbedding; cutting sections and comple-
tion of slides, principal animal tissues. The laboratory
work is supplemented by conferences and collateral read-
ing. Five laboratory units per week.
Laboratory Guide:-Guyer's Animal Micrology
Physical Geography. (For Junior Normals.) This
is a practical course in physical geography. The text-
book work is supplemented by field observations and ex-
ploration. Special emphasis is laid on plant and ani-
mal life of this region.
Five hours a week during the second semester.
Textbook:-Tarr's New Physical Geography.
Geology. (For College Seniors.) This course offers
a comprehensive study of dynamical, structural and his-
torical geology.
The class room work is supplemented with a study
of the principal kinds of rocks, field excursions and col-
lateral reading.
Textbook:-Leconte's Compendium of Geology.

M itui1 and Mechanical College 61
(F'or Granmiar Classes) The work is
^. e_-|^rtary students a knowledge of
l ygienic rather than a technical
.'/ eJ texts are supplemented with simple
emons ins to emphasize the facts set
IL (For Second Year High School Stu-
In this course the work is made as practical as
'l iifmble. The human body is studied as a working or-
i n:*':'aiism; and its various functions are worked out by
: scientific observation. To carry out this purpose, the
: College is supplied with two human skeletons, a mana-
kin, physiological charts, a model eye, heart, etc, pre-
pared slides of the'principal tissues and several com-
pound microscopes.
The course is given in the second semester.
Textbook:--Blaisdell's Practical Physiology.
Here the purpose is to give the student a knowledge
of mathematical principles and the ability to use them
in actual service in the shop. The work is guaged to
stimulate independent thought and to promote confidence
in the student of his ability to undertake successfully
moreadvanced branches. Duringthe year talks will
be given on the history of mathematics.
Arithmetic. For admission to the Grammar School,
students are required to have a fair knowledge of ad-
dition; subtraction, multiplication, and division. Begin-
ning at fractions, the course of three years continues
through factoring, -measures, percentage, and interest.
Textbook:-Moore and Miner's Practical Arithmetic,
T o

42 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
Algebra I. In this course, which covers three sem-
esters, the aim is, not alone to acquaint the student with
a knowledge of the subject as far as quadratics, but also
to develop facility in grasping combinations, accuracy
in statement, and generalization of arithmetical methods.
Textbook:-Hawkes, Luby, and Tauton's First
Course in Algebra.
Algebra II. This course, offered to the students of
the Scientific Course, embraces the study of quadratic
equations, the theory of equations, together with arith-
metical and geometrical progression, permutations,
combinations, and chance. Five hours.
Textbook:-Hawkes' Advanced Algebra.
Geometry I. This course, extending into solids,
gives considerable attention to original problems and to
the application of the principles of plane geometry in
mensuration. The following points are always held in
view: the process of reasoning, the separation of num-
merical relation, a clear notion of magnitude; the de-
velopment of individual power. Five hours.
Textbook:-Phillips and Fisher's Elements of
Geometry II. In this course of three months of-
fered only to the students of the Scientific Course, the
study of geometrical magnitude is continued. Five hours.
Textbook:-Phillips and Fisher's Solid Geometry.
Geometry III. This course in analytic geometry is
a study of the straight line, circle and conic sections.
Textbook:-Smith and Gale's Analytic Geometry.
Trigonometry. This course embraces the study of
right and oblique triangles and prepares directly for
the study of surveying. Five hours.
Textbook:-Granville's Plane Trigonometry.

. t.
* adnd Mechanical College 4
ect is taught during one sem-
with problems that naturally
y in the region of the College.
' A-L This course covers the work in
of the Grammar School, preparatory to English
is based upon Arnold and Kittredge's Mother
'- ~.q Serie/s, Books I and I1.
English A-I-. This course in elementary com-
Ipotion is designed to develop in the pupil the power of
ooblaation, reflection, imagination, and self-expression,
to ndorish and stimulate the mind with a rich and varied
Textbook:-Frederick H. Sykes' Elementary Eng-
liih Composition.
English L Required of all students of the first
year in the High School. Five recitations per week
throughout the year.
it is the aim of the course to develop ease and spon-
tlteityof expression. Toward this end constantprac-
t.ar theome-writing is given. The student will draw his
LtW.. forthis purpose from the great wealth of stories,
_i" l sdial and legendary, which forms the source
', riglrsh iseat writers have drawn their inspiration.
*'-'.' fij. writing will be developed along the narrative
rIi' *Pl^ptive line, and some work in exposition will be
[ i Gi prepation for the work of the second year.
As an example of straightforward narrative, the stu-
dent will read Franklin's Autobiography which will be

44 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
followed by Ivanhoe for its historical as well as literary
In preparation for class organization some practice
in parliamentary drill will be given.
Mythology, 8 weeks; Idylls of the King, 5 weeks; Old
English Ballads, 3 weeks; Ancient Mariner, 2 weeks;
Bible Literature, 3 weeks; Autobiography, 2 weeks; Ex-
position, 3 weeks; Ivanhoe, 9 weeks; Parliamentary drills,
2 weeks.
English II. Required of all students in the second
year of the high school. Five recitations per week
throughout the year.
Three distinct lines of work make up this course:
(1) the history of the language; (2) the study of the
classics; (3) the study and practice of rhetorical princi-
ples. The student learns that the English language is
a living, growing thing, evidence of which is repeatedly
found in the history of the language. Anderson's A
Study of English Words is used as a text, but constant
reference is made to books on the same and kindred sub-
jects to be found in the library.
Such classics will be studied as bear directly upon
the various stages of the development of the language.
The student is here introduced to the drama through
reading one of Shakespeare's comedies, and to the essay
in simple form through the medium of the DeCoverly
Papers, and in its most perfect style through Macaulay.
The rhetorical principles bearing upon exposition will
be emphasized and the year's work will be concluded
with a study of Silas Marner, for character and plot.
History of the language, 10 weeks; Prologue of Canter-

Agricultural and Mechanical College 45
8 weeks; Twelfth Night, 5 weeks; Pilgrim's
.reeks; DeCoverley Papers, 4 weeks; Addi-
'is Eseay) ,3 weeks; Burns(Carlyle's Essay),
ie, 3 weeks; Silas Marner, 4 weeks.
' Required of all students in the third
schooll' Three recitations per week for
the student makes a more extended
ciples of rhetoric. The four forms of
ieeial attention, and the work is illus-
ercan short stories. In connec-
: students are taught how to gather
and the development of the brief
'Burke's Speech on Conciliation
for the study of argumentation.
take up the work of formal de-
e the year's work by formal
Oh the medium of Macbeth.
's Speech on Conciliation, 6
WMgacbeth, 5 weeks.
historical survey of English
t facts in the lives of the
sare studied, in connec-
ta study of one or more
- W permit. The student
:l o~ta~iningoutlines of the
te 'tue and history togeth-
i'iitbyJthe instructor, and
,&s throughoutt the year.
qf English Literature
8~ APllmeZtary Guide to Liter-

46 The Plorida Agricultural and Mechanical College
English V. The first semester will be devoted to
a thorough review of English grammar, with special
emphasis upon sentence analysis and the parts of
speech. The second semester will be devoted to a study
of the pedagogy of English.
This course is designed to be of special service to
those who are preparing to teach, and is open to mem-
bers of the Senior A Class, English-Normal Course.
Three hours throughout the year.
Textbook:-Allen's Review of English Grammar;
Carpenter, Baker and Scott's Teaching of English in
Secondary Schools.
English VI. Required of all Freshmen. The aim
of this course is to develop facility of expression. To
this end weekly themes will be required upon subjects
within range of the student's comprehension and experi-
ence. These themes will cover the four forms of com-
position, with special emphasis upon exposition.
Two hours throughout the year.
English VII. Open to Sophomores is a course in
argumentation and debate. Emphasis is placed upon the
principles of correct reasoning, the collecting and weigh-
ing of evidence, the making of briefs and the con-
struction of the forensic. Each member of the class
will be required to draw up a brief, and write a forensic
upon some proposition of his own choosing. Three
Textbook:-Baker and Huntington's Principles of
English VIII. Open to Juniors is a course in the
origin and development of the English drama through
Shakespeare. The debt which English dramatic writers
owe to the dramatists of antiquity, the influence of the
'+ .

' : Plays of Shakespeare will
' Three hours throughout
& saelseted.
- r'. LATIN
.~ thm of the Latin Division, aside from the
p airing gained in translation and in the mastery
ie entials of the language, is centered in the de-
t of a genuine appreciation for classic litera-
ftd in the building of a wider and more expressive
!'~iIb h vocabulary. The courses are made practical
-Ip:b equent lectures on Roman life and customs and
'ie 'history of the period, illustrated by a set of 100
;$ldjdes with a stereopticon.
:.; Latin L This course is a study of the principles of
;i ',-'grammar. In the reading lessons great impor-
.it attached at first to the literal rendering into
laX then: thent students are required to employ
k idiom which most clearly expresses the
I~t'h. e Latin sentence. As far as possible in
ts ens are made to compare English and
ifrmned from the same root. Lectures are
ot the year to supplement the regular
D'Ooge's First Year Latin.
.,ICiCero classes are required to read at
' l :t three orations, making a study of the history of
'. tbatime of (icer6'slife. Drill in prose composition is
*,%'t .t1 *

48 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
given once each week. Lectures with the lantern are
given during the course.
Textbook:-Bennett's Cicero's Latin Composition
and Bennett's Latin Grammar.
Latin III. Virgil. Classes read at least three books,
rendering into the best English possible. Considerable
attention is given to scansion and mythological referenc-
es are required to be explained throughout the course.
Illustrated lectures are given.
Textbook:-Bennett's Virgil.
Latin IV. Cicero's De Senectute and De Amicitia
First half year. Drill in sight reading is given here
and special attention to the discussion of Roman philos-
Textbook:-(a) F. G. Moore's De Senectute and
(b) To be selected.
Latin V. Odes and Epodes of Horace. Second
half-year. In this course special study is made of the
theory of Latin prosody.
Textbook:--Bennett's Horace.
History A. This course, offered in the Grammar
School, is a study of U. S. History and covers a period
of one year.
Papers are required consisting mainly of biogra-
phies of the great men of the period studied and a founda-
tion is laid for civics.
The work for the semester covers the Colonial and
Revolutionary periods, to the establishment of the re-
In the second semester the period from the establish-

; TqH Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 49
of the public to the present time is covered.
al attention is given to territorial expansion and
H extbook:-Montgomery's Leading Facts in Amer-
History and The Ivanhoe Historical Notebook Se-
Part I.
f ytory I. This is a study of English history.
: iThis course develops the narrative of English history
the Roman invasion to the present time. Especial
tion is given to the development of institutions
as Parliament, the church, the central and local
nsof justice, the borough, contest of King and Par-
t, the Puritan revolution and the advance of Par-
e ntary government.
~~ Papers are required from time to time, and impor-
t parts of the study are historical geography and the
i*,econstant use of maps.
'f'- Textbook:--Higginson and Channing's English His-
i?/toIy for Americans and The Ivanhoe Historical Notebook
Series, Part V.
History II Ancient History is the subject of this
course. Itis required of all students who do not take
This course takes the student from the earliest his-
torical period to the invasion of the Roman empire by
the northern barbarian.
The indebtedness of the present to the past is made
Particular attention is given the ancient republics.
The effect of the introduction of Christianity is espe-
cially noted. Short papers are required from time to
Textbook:--West's Ancient World. The Ivanhoe
Historical Notebook Series, Part III.

50 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
History IIL This is an advanced course in Ameri-
can history.
Special study is made of the Federal constitution;
Federalist supremacy; Jefferson system; rise of nation-
al spirit; Jackson on democracy; development and in-
fluence of the West; slavery and abolition; parties and
party government; Civil war; reconstruction and south-
ern problems; growth of municipality; railway expan-
sion; rise of corporations.
Textbook:--Mussey's American History.
PedagogyI. This course is a brief discussion of
the human soul with a view to finding and formulating
the principles underlying the method of teaching.
The study is based upon Wentzlaff's The Mental Man
(See Psychology I.)
Pedagogy II. This course discusses the formal use
of the laws of mental development in teaching, gener-
ally known as methodology. The methods derived from
the discussions are "tried out" in a practice school under.
the direction of a critic teacher.
Textbook:--McMurry's Method of the Recitation.
Pedagogy IIL The history of education, based up-
on Monroe's History of Education, will be studied.
The three courses seek to prepare the intending
teacher for intelligent and practical service in the co m-
mon schools of the state.
Psychology I. This course proposes a careful
study, from a pedagogical viewpoint, of mental phe

-d MFlchanical College 61
^ ias Mind and its Education.
ir B class.
course a more critical study
upon. Angell's Psychology.
Three hours.
open only to Juniors, seeks to give a
4ws of thought with a view to giving
of systematic thinking. It is based
a Logic.
.[~JI. This course is a practical discussion of
:] duties as brought out in personal relations
view to giving the student correct ethical con-
T uales of conduct This course is open to the
-Thilly's.Introduction to Ethics.
}IL In this course there is a more detailed
fb ethical theories as set forth in Dewey and
. This course is open to Seniors.
ad ft; 'CONOMICS
CoUrse opens an elementary dis-
:'tmaking a living, based upon
_ more advanced course in
with stress upon the disc
Aqmte Economics.

52 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
This course has as its purpose good and intelligent
citizenship. It not only embraces a study of the forms
of government known to us, but also a review of the
leading facts in the history of this government.
Textbook:--Lansing and Jones' Government in the
United States.
Grammar C j
Moore & Miner's Practical Arithmetic
Gillan's Problems Without Figures
Dodge's Geography
Arnold & Gilbert's Stepping Stones to Literature V
'T'~" Hazen's Graded Speller, Book II
Grammar B
Moore and Miner's Practical Arithmetic
Arnold&Kittredge's Mother Tongue II
Dodge's Geography
Arnold & Gilbert's Stepping Stones to Literature, Book 6
Guerber's Old Testament Narratives (Second Semester)
Grammar A
Moore & Miner's Practical Arithmetic
Gillan's Problems Without Figures
Montgomery's Leading Facts in American History
(Rev. ed.)
Lansing & Jones' Government in the United States
L. H. Gulick's Control of Body & Mind
Atkinson's First Study of Plant Life
4 .
': '

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 5.
The College offers to its pupils a five-year course
in systematic piano-forte work by which the students
are to be graded and promoted. This course is so planned
as to enable the student to play good music well,
and, with the addition of the elements of harmony,
to be able to enter a conservatory after having com-
pleted the work here laid down. At the completion of
this course certificates of proficiency will be given.
The students in music are required to attend the
recitals, of which one is held each month. These exer-
cises are of two-fold value; namely, giving pupils prac-
tice in playing before others, and granting them the
rare opportunity of listening to well prepared music
from the best composers.
Students taking music must practice at least one
hour each day.
Instruction is given at the reasonable charge of two
dollars and twenty-five cents, ($2.25), for eight lessons
of twenty minutes each.
This fee also includes the use of the music and in-
strument for practice.
First Grade
TECHNICS: Major scales in one and two octaves,
hands separate. Tonic triads in close position.
STUDIES: Landon's Foundation Studies; Matthew's
Graded Studies, Book I; National Graded Studies;
Emery's Foundation Studies; Kcehler, op. 162 and 190;
easy compositions of Behr, Gurlitt, Bruneur, Lichner,

, .
i 5 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
Second Grade
TECHNICS: Major scales in three octaves, harmonic
minor scales in one and two octaves, hands separate.
Broken major and minor triads.
STUDIES: Matthew's Graded Studies, Book II.
(1st half); Spindler, op. 27S, Books land II; Loeschdrn,
op. 66, Books land II; Gurlitt, op. 82, Books I and II;
Spindler op. 44; selections from Merkel, Lange, Schu-
mann,Clementi, Lachner, Ritter and others.
Third Grade
TECHNICS: Major and harmonic minor scales in
four and five-note rhythms. Studies in broken triads
STUDIES: Matthew's Graded Studies, Book II(2nd
half); Burgmuller, op. 100, Books I and II, Koehler, op.
PIECES: Selection from Kullah, op. 62; Gade, op.
36; Mozart, No. I, Low; Lachner, op. 49; Emery, Spind-
ler, and others.
Fourth Grade
TECHNICS: Major and melodic minor scales in six
and eight-note rhythms.
STUDIES: Matthew'sStudies, BookIII; Koehler, op.
180; Heller, op. 47; Czerney, op. 636 and 718.
PIECES: Wilm, op. 12; Schytte, op. 69; Bohm, op.
327, No. 2; Selections from Haydn, Kerchner, Whiln-
haupt, Heller, Scharwenka, Schumann, and Lack.
Fifth Grade
TECHNICS: Scales in nine-note rhythms, scales in
contrary motion,
L ^ :

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 55
STUDIES: Heller, op. 46; Czerney, op. 718; Bach,
Twelve Little Preludes.
PIECES: Mendelsshon's Song Without Words,Cham-
inade, Godard, Nevin, Schytte, Jensen.
The purpose of this course is to give the student an
elementary knowledge of sight singing.
The student is first allowed to sing by note, and is
led to observe differences in pitch, in tone, and relative
duration of sounds made. This is followed by the use
of sound names and an accurate distinction of each,
Daily drills are given. After this has been accomplished
a study of various keys begins.
This course is given to members of the Grammar
School. High School and Senior School students are
allowed to join the Musical Union where they receive
special instruction in sight reading and in singing the
best standard musical works. The solfeggio system is
h r' *;; ,;* *

56 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
In the courses in the industries, it is the aim to give
the students some knowledge of the fundamental prin-
ciples of one or more of the lines of handwork as a bas-
is for more extensive information and a larger measure
of skill in that particular kind of skilled labor which
they may select as a means of livelihood after leaving
this institution.
Every student must take instruction in one of the
industries unless excused by the President.
In assigning the young men to the various indus-
tries, the President and Director of the Industrial Arts
Department use their discretion, but at the same time,
the student is allowed some degree of choice. In the
case of the young women, those who are members of the
four Senior School classes and the third year class of
the High School are allowed to take dressmaking or mil-'
linery or business instruction, while the members of the
five classes lower than the third year High School are
assigned to cooking and plain sewing.
The courses in the last-mentioned subjects are so
arranged that every young woman recieves some in-
struction in both of these important phases of work no
matter how short her stay may be.
The time devoted to the industries varies from for-
ty-five minutes to two and a half hours per day.
In all divisions some study is made of the sources.
from which the materials used are obtained as well as
their composition and the processes of manufacture.
Whenever possible in the industrial arts courses
the student makes his own drawings and works from
them or works from blue prints furnished him.

[The Flcrida Agricultural and Mechanical College 57
A certificate will be given to those who finish any
one of the three or four-year courses offered in the De-
partment of Industrial and Household Arts, and the Bach-
elor of Science degree will be conferred upon those who
complete the course in the Industrial Arts group of
college subjects.
This is a course in elementary woodworking occu-
pying one year.
The problems of construction are such as require
the use of the knife, plane, saw, hammer, chisel etc.,
in their material solution, and are worked out by the
students from sketches.
This course is given to the young men of the C and
B Grammar classes except those studying agriculture
and precedes the work in the various industries the
College has in operation.
The result is the preparation of the young men both
mentally and physically to carry on the trade work
more satisfactorily than if they had not had tnis prelim-
inary training, for they bring to the work at the trades
correct mechanical ideals and some skill, both of which
are necessary to a satisfactory completion of any of the
industrial courses.
The work in mechanical drawing is designed to
give the student such knowledge of the subject as will
enable him to make correct working drawings for his
own use in the shop and to read the drawings and blue
p prints made by others,
I x

* The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
The course begins with simple working drawings
which are made from freehand sketches. The sketches
are drawn and the measurements taken from the objects
to be represented, by the students themselves. Later in
the course the student draws from the sketches of
others, and finally takes up the work of designing.
As far as possible, the class of objects from which
the student draws is determined by the industry at
which he works; for instance, the drawing of the young
men who work at carpentry tends towards the planning
of buildings, that of the young men working at wheel-
wrighting is directed toward carriage drafting and
The course in freehand drawing is intended to de-
velop in the student an appreciation of the beautiful in
nature, training his eye meanwhile to see objects in their
true form and color and his hand to represent them
with a fair degree of accuracy. In connection with
this work a short but complete course in decorative de-
sign is offered, developing skill, freedom and speed in
the use of pencil, pen and brush. Lettering, design
and ornament in general, in line and in wash are taken
During the course short lectures by the instructor
will be given in colors, their theory, mixture, harmony,
and their practical application. These talks will be il-
lustrated by blackboard drawings in color, photographs
and examples of the work done by noted designers of
this and other countries. This work leads up directly
L' I~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College S9
to fashion designing and illustrating as carried on in
connection with the work in millinery, dressmaking
and plain sewing.
The course in blacksmithing is intended to cover
the field of general blacksmithing operations and gives
some instruction in the ironing of vehicles and shoeing
of horses.
At the beginning of the course, study is made of fire-
making. and incidentally some attention is given to the
characteristics of coals, the construction of forges and
chimneys and the action of fans and bellows.
Thereafter the student is introduced to the more
simple operations of drawing out, upsetting, bending,
twisting. punching, cutting off, and welding as used in
the shaping of staples, hooks, and collars and the mak-
ing of chains.
The above-mentioned work occupies the time for the
first year. During the second year, the young black-
smith co-operates with the wheelwright through the
ironing of the wooden parts of wheelbarrows, push
carts, wagons, buggies, surreys and phaetons.
Vehicle ironing is continued for a portion of the
third year of the course, while the remainder of the
year is devoted to the elements of horseshoeing,
Advanced horseshoeing and general repairing con-
stitute the work of the fourth year.
This course is intended to give the student some
knowledge of the principles underlying house and shop

to60 The Plorida Agricultural and Mechanical College
carpentry and a moderate amount of practice in apply-.
ing these principles to some of the representative prob-
lems with which the workers at this trade are most
frequently meeting.
At the beginning of the study the problems set for
the student are designed to be such as will, through an
appeal to his school or home life interests, enlist his
best efforts, so that by the end of the year he will have
achieved sufficient success in his work to encourage him
to continue the work in this division.
The work just mentioned is also given to the first
year wheelwrights.
The second year is given to the study of and practice
in erecting simple frame buildings, beginning with
framing and then taking up door and window frame
construction, outside finishing, floor laying, inside finish-
ing and stairbuilding.
Following this, in the third year, the time is de-
voted to cabinet-making, the more simple pieces of
house furniture being selected for this phase of the work.
The fourth year's work is a study of the first prin-
ciples of the trades, which, together with carpentry,
are employed in the erection of buildings, and a brief
consideration of the work of the architect in their de-
sign and the superintendence of their construction.
The division of painting affords an excellent oppor-
tunity to those desiring to become acquainted with the
more important phases of the painter's trade.
A study is made of the painter's brushes and other
tools; the source and manufacture of pigments, oils

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 61
driers, varnishes, stains and the mixing of paints.
Colors and the laws of harmony and contrast are given
consideration and practically applied in the painting of
vehicles and the interiors and exteriors of buildings.
Glazing, including cutting, frosting, staining and
embossing glass, and sign writing are also taught.
The College printer is equipped with two Chandler
and Price Gordon job presses, a two-revolution Campbell
cylinder press and enough printing materials to give the
typographer quite satisfactory notions as to the opera-
tion of a first-class job office.
The course of study and practice includes, in the
first year, the learning of the cases, simple composition,
the names, care and use of the more common type
fazes and printer's materials. During the following
year attention is given to job work (in colors, fancy
and plain), primary stock cutting and estimating. Im-
position. job composition, estimating, and stock cutting
are studied the third year.
The student in this division has the opportunity of
doing quite a variety of work, since the College print-
ing done during the eight months' session is the work
of the young men of this division.
This division of the College's work is designed to
give the students such knowledge of the tailor's trade
as will enable them, with a little experience in a mer-
chantile shop, to become competent journeymen.

U The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
Instruction is given in the making of pockets and
other details before the construction of finished gar-
ments is undertaken. Trousers, vests, and coats are
taken up in the order of their difficulty and a study
made of shop economy in cutting. Cleaning and re-
pairing are also given due attention, since this class
of work constitutes a large part of that done in every
tailor shop.
The John J. Mitchell Standard System of Drafting
is used.
The first year's work in this industry is identical
with that of the same period of the carpentry course.
During the succeeding years the students come into
contact more specifically with wheelwrighting and the
use of tools peculiar to the vehicle-making trade. This
is accomplished through the making of spokes and fel-
loes and the subsequent building of wheels, seats, bodies,
and running gear of wheelbarrows, push carts, bug-
gies and carriages of various descriptions.
All the vehicles used by the College are built con-
jointly by the young men of the wheelwrighting and
blacksmithing divisions.
The aim of this course is to teach the best methods
of preparing and serving food so as to make even the
simplest dish appetizing and palatable. Thorough
training is given also in household economy of the
bomes of families of moderate means.

The Florida Agrtcuttural and Mechanical College 6s
Included in this course of study are: food value and
cost; the composition of food materials; the preparing
of dishes of various descriptions according to receipts
which illustrate the underlying principles of cooking;
the planning and serving of meals; and the proper care
of the dining room and kitchen. Practice is also given
in canning and preserving of fruit and some attention
is paid to the elementary chemistry of cooking.
Instruction in laundering is given to the young
women, all of whom do their own washing and ironing
in the College laundry.
The course covers the sorting of the articles to be
washed, removing of stains, study of hard and soft
water, soap, bluing and starch, besides the various
processes in washing and ironing body, table and bed
The object of this phase of the College's work is to
give a thorough knowledge of the principles of dress-
making with as much practice as time will allow. It is
valuable to those who wish to acquire the ability to make
their own dresses or to superintend the work done for
them. It is excellent preliminary training for those
who intend to take up dressmaking as avocation. The
ground is covered in three terms of three months each.
The first term is devoted to the making of unlined
waists and skirts of washable material. The second
term is given to making skirts and waists of woolen
material. Outside garments and the matching of stripes
and plaids occupy the time in the third term.
Thorough training in the practical and artistic prin.
ciples of millinery is the object of this line of work,

84 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
The course embodies the drawing of untrimmed
hats, draperies, and bows, the making of buckram and
wire frames for hats, together with folding, binding,
and the making of bows, fitted and full facings and
turbans. Instruction in color, form, and line is given
besides talks on the manufacture of straw and felt hats,
ribbons, crepe, and silk.
The nurses are separated into three divisions:
Those who take theory only, those who take academic
studies and devote their industrial periods to nursing,
and those who specialize, taking nursing only.
No classes below the High School are allowed to
take the course; but all girls in the 1st and 2nd year High
School are compelled to take the theory. For the year
1912-1913 there were 45 young women taking the course
theoretically, and 15 young women taking hospital
To improve the hospital service we now offer a free
course to a limited number to become trained nurses.
This course is of two years duration. Three young
women have already taken advantage of this opportunity
and have entered upon their hospital duties. These
young women are all from the state of Florida.
The'nurses wear a distinctive nurses' uniform con-
sisting of apron and cap. The average age of the young
women is 20 years. Young women with High School
education are given the preference.
First Year High School Course
DEFINITIONS: Anatomy, physiology, hygiene, health
diseases, nursing and nurse.

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 65
THE NURSE: Duties, qualifications, responsibilities,
and relation to patient.
STUDY OF HUMAN SKELETON: Bones of the head,
bones of extremities, bones of trunk.
JOINTS: Kinds and location,
PHYSIOLOGY: Muscles,cavities and contents, organs
and their function.
' STUDY OF: Pulse, temperature, respiration and
use of clinical thermometer.
* GENERAL HYGIENE: Foods, purity of, contamin-
tiorl of milk, meats and vegetables.
!. y SANITATION: Disposal of excreta and garbage, soil.
Second Year High School Course
LESSONS ON BATHING: Kinds of baths, preparation,
administration and action of baths.
BACTERIA: Kinds of bacteria, their relation to
health and disease; how they multiply; how to destroy
them; how disease germs enter the body; how to resist
disease; disinfectants, antisceptics, and sterilization.
LESSONS ON BANDAGES: Material used for, kinds'of,
use of, how to make and how to apply.
tions and symbols. Prescription writing and reading.
tion, physiological action, doses of common drugs, com-
mon poisons and antidotes.
EMERGENCIES: What to do in cases of fainting, hae-
morrhages, vomiting, fractures, nose bleed, wounds,
drowning foreign bodies in eye and ear.

$6 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
Lecture Course
JanuWr 21-24... -.,.. -..-.....Ataomy and Physiology
Dr. E. C. Mitchel
February 7-28 -...../--- Materia Medica and Therapeutics
Dr/.A. Campbell
April l ._. ------------------ -..- Surgical Technique
Dr. E. W. Diggett
The course of instruction in plain sewing is planned
to give training in the use of the needle in the ordinary
forms of sewing, and consists of exercises in basting,
overhanding, hemming, backstitching, felling, gather-
ing, sewing on buttons, making buttonholes, patching
and darning.
A part of the time is devoted to practice in opera-
ting the sewing machine. Upon completing this work
satisfactorily, the student will be able to draft, cut and
put together simple garments.
Instruction in the subjects mentioned below will
be given to a certain number of students of the High
School and the Senior School.
Bookkeeping. The work in bookkeeping is intend-
edto give the students a knowledge of the ordinary
methods of transacting business and of making busi-
ness records.
Shorthand. During the first year the principles
of shorthand, transcribing of notes and writing from
dictation are taught.
5^, -^ ,.. .

- The Flcrida Agricultural and Mechanical College 67
In the second year, special attention will be given
to dictation work, reading of notes and acquiring speed.
In addition the student will have practice in reporting.
The system of shorthand used is the Benn Pitman.
Typewriting. In typewriting, information about
the care of the machines will be given. Correct finger-
ing, letter writing, copying, writing from dictation and
tabulating will be taught. Special attention will be
given to acquiring speed.
This course embodies a close study of the origin and
progress of European civilization, beginning with a con-
sideration of Grecian life and institutions and tracing
its development through ancient, medieval and modern
In this course the student is made familiar with an-
cient, medieval, and modern styles of architecture, and
the influence of the older upon the newer styles is
studied by descriptions, diagrams and pictures of the
best examples.
The work in descriptive geometry includes the usual
study of the relations of points, lines, planes and solids,
the intersection of solids and the development of sur-
faces. The solution of practical problems forms a large
part of the course.
' '*.* .*(

68 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical Co liege
The study of perspective drawing is required in order
that the student may secure for himself and also give to
others a correct notioi/as to the appearance of the struc-
ture he designs.
A working knowledge of shades and shadows is a
prerequisite to the successful rendering of architectural
compositions and is acquired by the student through the
solving of numerous problems ranging from the shadow
cast by a straight line to the complicated shading of and
shadows cast by the more elaborately ornamented archi-
tectural features.
This subject embraces the method of determining
stresses in framed structures, arches and beams by
graphical means.
This course presents the principles of planning resi-
dences, apartment buildings, school buildings, office and
other public buildings, and consists of lectures and a ,
number of drafting board problems.
The object of this course is to familiarize thestu-
dent with good architectural detail. To that end he is
required to draw and render the classical orders and
other examples of good detail.

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 69
This work includes a study of the principles of de'
sign and a large amount of practice in their application
to the solution of practical problems.
This is a course in the principles and practice govern-
ing the-erection of masonry structures, from the simple
brick pier to the most complicated groined arch. The
decorative phase bf the work is also given consideration.
This is a shop course complementing the course in car-
pentry, and is designed to teach the use of wood turning
tools and assist in developing aesthetic feeling by con-
structing beautiful as well as useful forms in the work-
ing out of the problems given for solution.
In this course an elementary study of differenti-
ation and integration is made, involving applications to
limits, the determination of areas, and maxima and
A study of the properties of the materials entering
into the construction of buildings is made in this course.
The correct sizes and shapes of wooden, cast iron
wrought iron and steel members for required work are
discussed, and the strength of orich, stone and ce-
ment work is considered.

O 7The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
The construction of steel frame buildings is studied
in this course. The shapes employed and the methods
of joining and bracing are brought tO the students' at-
In this conre the physical laws underlying the gen-
eration of heat, its propagation and the movement of air
are studied, as is also the various systems of heating'
and renewing the atmosphere in public buildings and
private dwellings. The design and installation of sys-
tems is taken up in a practical way.
This is a course which considers the writing of the
several clauses of the specifications including the descrip-
tion of the methods to be pursued by the contractor in
performing his work and the designating of the mate-
rials to be used.
This course of lectures is to acquaint the student
with the laws governing contracts, real estate, negotia-
ble paper and the methods of transacting business. '
This study covers the entire field of the conservation
of the health of occupants of buildings and their environs.
It deals with the construction of plumbing fixtures,
sizes of waste, vent and supply pipes and fittings, the
sources of water supply, the disposal of sewage and
the proper installation of systems.

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 71
Running parallel with the course in sanitary engin-
'eering is a practical course in plumbing which aims to
firmly implant in the mind of the student the principles
governing the correct design and installation of plumb-
ing fixtures.
Considered in this course are the proper intensity of
lights, their distribution, the kind, size and location of
wires and electrical accessories. Some practice is given
in designing and wiring.
- \ .
14_~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ *. *,. '_ ~,~ __ _

72 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
It is the aim of this department to introduce the
science underlying practical agriculture, and make it
so interesting and vital to the student's daily life as to
win his respect for the farm and what is to be found on
tie farm.
The school farm of 250 acres is well stocked and
provided with implements, and a splendid experience in
conducting a farm in the most improved manner is given.
The courses are arranged in such a way as to give
each class of the College some' agricultural training, in
order to impress its importance upon the students.
It is the plan and hope that those who graduate
from the College will be so well informed in general
agriculture that they will be able to teach it in the
public schools of the State. It is the aim of the depart-
ment to improve and enlarge the theoretical and practi-
cal work so as to produce first-class farmers-men and
women possessing clear understanding of the soil and
s products.
Appropriate reference books, reports from experi-
ment stations and from the Department of Agriculture
at Washington are used from time to time in addition
to the regular textbooks, reference books and lectures.
Different sets of lantern slides are available for each
subject or course.
This subject is given to students of the Grammar A
Class, one year.

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 73
o The course treats of the nature of plants, thprelation
of the plant to its surroundings, and the practical phase of
structural botany. Assigned plant studies given and
reports in notebooks are required-
Textbook:--Atkinson's First Studies of Plant Life.
i This is the beginning subject for students taking
up agriculture in the High School, involving the origin
-of soils, their management for various crops, manures
and fertilizers, injurious crop pests, farm stock, and re-
lated subjects. Given to 1st Year High School, second
Textbook:-Burkett, Stevens and Hill's Agricultuzre
for beginners.
The class which takes this course is composed of
girls in the First Year High School. The class room
work consists of taking notes on such gardening and
nature topics generally, as are interesting to them.
The field laboratory wcrk involves the making and
cultivation of small and individual flower and vegeta-
ble gardens, supplemented by excursions to the farms.
woods and various parts of the campus for observation
and information in this line of study. This is given
throughout the year, as one of the afternoon courses.
rv A Supplementary Text:--Hemenway's Hints and Helps
for Young Gardeners.
This is specifically, theoretical and practical fruit-
growing, or elementary pomology, involving the geogra-
phy of fruit growing, the business side, location of or-
i ____~_ _~_

y4 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
chard, choice of varieties, best plans to follow as to reg-
ions, soils, nursery practice, laying out of the fruit farm,
setting of trees, plants, tillage, cover crops, fertilizers
of fruit plantation, labelling, varieties, treatment of all
known orchard and vineyard diseases and insect pests,
harvesting and marketing of fruit of all kinds.
The textbook work is supplemented by field labor
tory exercises in the college orchard. The course is given
to the students of the Second Year High School class
throughout the year. Separate essay work is required.
Textbook:-Green's Popular Fruit Growing.
The course is designed to present to the student
correct and improved ideas in farm management, with
special applications to needs of ^he southern United
States. The outline includes suggestion as to proper
farm layout, farm accounts, size of farm, the value of
plotting, influence of insects, successful types of farming
throughout the world, and the relation that types of soils
have to successful culture of the land. Field studies
taken frequently in the College vicinity. Given in sec-
ond semester to the Senior B class, through lectures,
lantern slide, practicums and library research work.
Supplementary textbook:-Lupton's Principles of
Scientific Agriculture.
In this course the care of dairy herds, breeds and
their importance, etc., the home dairy, its location,
equipment, and source of milk supply are considered in
detail. Modern dairy apparatus in use is studied and the-
* -~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

I TThe Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 75
oretical and practical instruction given in detail concern-
ing all necessary dairy machinery. The art of butter
making and the principles underlying such work, the
theory and practice of milk testing, milk inspection, and
every day rules of the best practice of modern dairieS of
any size or place are studied, The College dairy is well
equipped to afford practice to students in dairying. This
course is given in the first semester to the Senior B
class. Separate library research work required.
Textbook:-Michel's 1)airy Farming.
For students of the Normal graduating class, first
semester. In addition to the the textbook work, lec-
tures will be given in landscape gardening, floriculture,
orchard problems, plant breeding, agricultural botany.
|: methods of teaching nature study, school gardening or
agriculture. Students take notes and present notebooks.
Practice in orchard, garden, campus, etc. Essay work
required; Teaching by pictures, using of lantern slides.
State Textbook:- Duggar's Agriculture for Southern
In this course the location of the home poultry
establishment, 'its proper construction, equipment,
and management, the classes and breeds of poultry and "
their characteristics, the feeding of various classes of
poultry with balanced rations, the use of oyster shells,
ground bones, etc., in the egg production, involving the
use of improved machinery, and the best methods of
killing, dressing and marketing are studied. Fundamen-

76 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
tal and helpful rules in preventing and treating diseases,
parasites; the theory and practice in using the influence
of heredity, prepotency, food variation, and natural
selection, etc., in the raising of poultry, are also consid-
ered. Practice is given in applying approved methods
in the improved poultry plant of the College. Both oil
and electric incubators are in use, for student practice.
This course is given in class through lectures, recita-
tions and practicums. If desired to pursue as an after-
noon laboratory course, the subject may be given thru
assigned library research work and practicums. For one
or two semesters as arranged. For special, High School
or Senior Students.
A general study of the shade trees and shrubs etc.,
and especially those of immediate territory; the necessi-
ty of pleasant surroundings and how to obtain them;
the planting of ornamental trees, and shrubs, vines and
decorative gardens; inside decoration and plant conven-
iences; drawing plans for ornamental planting or rural
school grounds and for orchards and gardens. The mak-
ing of hot beds, cold frames; roads and walks; the mak-
ing and spraying of fungicides and insecticides on trees
and plants in College orchards and community; starting'
and caring for a nursery. Five afternoons per week,
as arranged, for High School or Senior.students. Green-
house practice included.
An elementary theory and practice class is held five
days per week, 10:40 a. m. to 12:20 p. m. throughout the
year for assigned Grammar School boys.

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 77
Theory and practice classes are held on alternate
days. Garden crops best adapted to certain soils,
weather conditions, market requirements, etc. Fall
preparation of garden beds, and correct planting of
seeds, setting of plants, protection of crops from insects,
etc. Learning how to use improved garden implements.
Use of cold frames for spring planting, best methods
to be employed. Learning by theory and practice
how to conserve moisture, etc. Keeping garden fences
in repair, proper methods of fence building for gardens;
cultivation and harvesting of early summer vegetables,
best methods, etc.
An elementary theory and practice class is held
five days per week, 10:40 a. m. to 12:20 p. m. through-
out the year, for assigned Grammar School boys.
These practice and theory classes come on alternate
days and are designed togive the young men a clear con-
ception of the proper care of individual animals and
of herds of cattle, horses, mules, hogs; study of breeds,
selection of stock, management, the raising of horse and
mule colts, calves and pigs; pedigrees, care of the stal-
lion, bulls and boars; care of milch cows, brood sows
and mares; methods of feeding, balanced rations, bed-
ding, feeding corn silage, watering, pasturing, shel-
tering; common diseases, injurious animal insects and
ailments, use of disinfectants and necessary medicines,
how to milk, use of sanitary milk pails, recording yields
of milk from each cow, increasing the yield of milk; ne-
cessity for use of scales in weighing milk at the barn, use
of white suits; care of tools, harness, vehicles and Is;
storage of manures; cleanliness and repairs; fencing,
* '
:.- : *-1 ~~~~~~~~~~~

78 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
barn and shed construction; killing and marketing of
meats; presenting notebooks with written compositions
on above topics, etc.
Treats of the composition of plants, feeds, fertili-
zers, manures, soil, etc. Considering the fertility of the
land as it deals with natural sources of plant food,
chemical and physical properties of soils: content of com-
mercial feeding stuffs; studies in behaviour of elements
and compounds; acids,alkalies; lead and arsenic poisons,
insecticides and fungicides; foods and food products, etc.
Two lectures or recitations and three laboratory periods
per week, 2:00-3:00 p. m. Admitted by special per-
mission. One year.
Supplementary Textbook:-Allyn's Elementary Ap-
plied Chemistry.
This division of Departmental work in Agricultural
Extension is primarily to aid county farmers to become
more interested in conserving their resources in farm
lands, crops, livestock, health etc. The Institute is
held for five days during the second weeks in January
each year; sessions,11:00 a. m. to 2:00 p. m. daily. Prom-
inent and successful educators, experimenters, farm-
ers, physicians, etc. are on program at this time. The
Farmers' Demonstration Work is a part of this Institute.
In connection with the regular detail work of the *
Department of Agriculture as previously outlined we

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 79
endeavor to be of service to Florida farmers and hold for
them annually, an Agricultural and Educational Confer
ence on the last Saturday in May at the College. It is
one of the commencement events. This Conference is
well attended and has been productive of much good to
all concerned. Experienced speakers in and out of the
State are obtained to assist the instructing staff in agricul-
ture in making successful meetings. Hours, 10:30-
2:00 p. m. followed by barbecue,
* The Department offers a seven months' study by
correspondence for teachers of the State and others
who wish it. The textbook used is Duggar's Agriculture
for Southern Schools-a book adopted by the State
Superintendent of Public Instruction, and used to prepare
present and.prospective teachers for State examinations.
This course is free, with the exception of the cost of
textbook and letter postage. Special questions answered
by 'mail.
This subject takes up the structure, and develop-
ment of seeds, plants, their form, classification, and evo-
lution. ,The economic phase of the subject is stressed.
One year, Freshman.
Textbook:-Bergen's Principles of Botany.
A study of water, atmosphere, and sunshine and
their relation to soils; the texture, nature and functions
of soil; capillarity, soil contents, drainage,physical effects
of tillage and fertilizer, etc.

80 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
Laboratory experiments performed. .One year,
Text:--King's The Soil.
The student spends five hours per week in the
special study of some selected subject under the
general heading Agriculture, and makes satisfactory
practical report and demonstration of his research on
the farm, garden plots, etc.
Second semester. Seniors.
A course of two lecture or recitations. per week, deal-
ing with general and correct methods of teaching par-
ticular subjects coming under the head of Agriculture,
Second semester, Seniors.
Text:-Bricker's Teaching Agriculture in the High
An outline of agricultural progress; showing the
development of agriculture, soils, modern status. Lec-
tures, second semester. Seniors.
How plants and fruits are improved and new varie-
ties produced, under the laws of evolution, with a study
of how plants grow. First semester.

The Floridq Agricultural and Mechanical College 81
Discussion of the more important injurious and
beneficial insects, on crops.
Methods of combating undesirable pests. Laborai
tory exercises in field and gardens,
Lectures and library work. First semester.
Considering the conditions governing the develop-
ment and distribution of bacteria in milk, butter, etc.
and methods of eliminating contamination, in detail.
First semester--Seniors. Text:-Conn's Agricul-
tural Bacteriology.
Studying the growth of bacteria in the soil. In-
fluence of legumes; grass-sod; bacteria in soil fertility
and their relation to conservation of farm fertilizers, etc
Second semester---Seniors. Text:-Conn's Agricul
turral Bacteriology.
A course in practical gardening; studying the con-
ditions'and significance of climate, crop adaptations, fert-
ilizers, seed testing, etc. One year, Juniors. Supple-
mentary text---Clute's Agronomy.
A study of rural conditions and betterment. The
relation of society to the farmer. Research work with
extension bulletins, etc.
Lectures. First semester, Seniors.

82 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
Course A
This course includes a study of breeds of dairy and
beef cattle, horses. sheep and swine; their origin and
general purpose, adaptation to the South; the principles
of breeding live stock in general, involving inheritance,
natural selection and environment; the meaning of pepi-
grees, general and constant individual improvement of
live stock; physiology of the cow and other live stock.
These subjects are treated in detail. First semester.
J uniors.
Course B
This course treats the general subject of feeding and
feeds for all kinds of live stock and the care and attend.
tion to be given Southern domestic farm stock, medical
care, etc., in detail, coveringcommon stock diseases,
animalparasites, and injurious, as well as judging and
card scoring or different farm stock in laboratory ex.
cises at the barn or pasture. Each student will be re-
quired to learn to milk well and correctly before the
end of the second semester. Second semester.
Both of these courses, (A and B) consist of lec-
tures implying the taking of liberal notes by the student,
and regularly assigned library work.

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 83
Note12 All Jailures and conditions must be re-
moved before a student can have advanced catalogue
Senior School
Scientific Course
Senior Class
Jenkins, Sarah Apalachicola
Norton, Carl ...... ............ -- -----Tampa
Wise, Eureka -------- Tallahassee
Sophomore Class
Daniels, Samuel .Orlando
Armstrong, James _......----.__. Tallahassee
Reddick, James ------------ West Palm Beach
Archer, Irma Ferdandina
Broughton, Early E. Fruitland Park
Dawson, Emma ...Millville, Ga.
Dixon, James _.....O..cala
Eavelly, Julia ----------------------------------- -Sanford
Hunter, Sadie ......-..... Apalachicola
Jones, Quinn __..-__- Quincy
Lynch, Oscar O..........O... _coee
Lucas, Lydia.....------------------------------------- .St. Augustine
Mattox, Georgetta: .................................Lake City
McFadden, Herbert ....Waycross, Ga.
Rambo,-Alma Donaldsonville, Ga.
Robinson, Essie ........-__ Tallahassee
Taylor, Frank ...-.... .......Dunnellon
Young, Nathan B., Jr. ....... .Tallahassee
*Lumpkin, John ..........------- ---Bishop, Ga.
Waters, Mary ......New Iberia, La.
*Diploma of English-Normal Department, 1913

84 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College f
Nurse Training Course
Gardner, Pearl ...........Tallahassee
Gildersleeve, Penelope Palm Beach
HIogan, Iola ...Sanford
English-Normal Course
A Class
Bryant, Corinne .------ .---.-.--.--._-_ Orlando
*Eaverly, Jennie.-.-- --------..----.. -.... Sanford
Holloway, Alma.--_, .--.. .....-- Savannah, Ga.
*Hardon, Lillian ---.. ---- _.._. Tallahassee
*Hall, Susie----.- ----- ---_-__ Tallahassee
Jones, Minna -------- ..----------. ..Quincy
McPherson, Alzina Tallahassee
Nelson, Malvena ------------- St. Augustine
Roberts, Irene-.......... Key West
*Robinson, Helen -.--_ _-Tallahassee
*Switzer, Sarah.- Tallahassee
Steward, Leola ..-......Sanford -
Spearing, Herman-----------...--. Jacksonville ,
*Spencer, Gertrude .Tallahassee
Sheppard, John .Tallahassee
Williams, Mabel .............. ---- Jacksonville.
* As of the Class of 1912
B Class
Chandler, Helen.--------- --- -Tampa
Edmondson, Albertina-- --- -Jacksonville
Hill, Frazier ------ ----- Thomasvile, Ga.
Livingston, Christine ----- ------------ Marinna
Nixon, Althea ...----.---.--..- Madison -
High School
Scientific Course
Third Year
Bonner,'. Petrona -------- Jacksonville
Gardner, Catherine --------------- -. Tallahassee
Hilyard, Walter.--- ---- Tallahassee

The Florida Agric.l'tiu'al and Mechanical College 85
Howard, W. H. L ----. _-. .Palatka
Martin, John -D_---------unnellon
Rould, Nellie. P---------- Pensacola
Richardson, Lorenza. ---- St. Augustine
Roberts, Norton -------ey West
Vickers, Lessie------------Apopk
Second Year
Alexander, Henry ..---- ---------- ------ a
Beach, Richard 'T-allahassee
Baker, Robert ------- -------------. Tallahassee
Benson, Maggie---- .--------------- --- Gainesville
Childs, Ella ---- Gainesville
Campbell, James---- -- ------Lee
Edwards, William-- Brooksville
Ferrell, Marie ----- ---Tallahassee
.Goulden, William -------------------Pensacola
Hendricks, McKinley .---. Ashville, N. C.
Hartwell, Bertha .-------- ------- Taliahassee
Holly, Samuel _.............Ocala
Jackson, Romeo -----------------Freeport
Leggett, Arabella- .-...-- --- .- Key West
McNeil, Lucretia ----- -- Youngstown
McCall, Marion. -- -- ----- Ocala
Rhanes, Jesse ---.. ------ Daytona
Daniels, Pearl___ ----- -- Orlando
Stewart, Robert--,_ ---..----- Pensacola
Stewart, Lawrence-- ---- Tallahassee
-Purdee, Frances ------ ---- Marianna
Simmons, Obbie .---------- .Waldo
Thomas, Marie ---------- ---- -Orlando
Mitchell, Lula ---------.----- ------Tampa
Welcher, Ruth.- -------------Jacksonville
Hines, Robert -- ----- White Springs
Taylor, George -------Dunnellon
Preston, James ------------- Quincy
First Year
Britt, Haywood --,.- Marianna
Ballard, John- ..-... ..-... Brooksville
Barnes, Napoleon-. ...,-......- ,..-.--. i--Wildwood
A *.

86 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
Cochran, Ethel----- ..- --.. --. Pelham, Ga.
Dukes, Oliver .-- --- -- ----Sneads
Davis, Ira--- ... -----. Orlando
Dabney, Robert Quincy
Edwards, John ------ -------------Brooksville
Griffin, Samuel ...-. --.Tallahassee
Hendricks, Samuel .------ -Waldo
Hopps, Horace----- ------ Marion
Hardon, William-------------- -Quincy
Johnson, Limus___- Miami
Lemons, Andrew- ------------- Apalaciicola
Livingston, Leroy ----------- --- Marianna
McKinney, Timothy ----- --------Live Oak
Myrick, John- .-------------Tallahassee
Mizell, Ralph ------Lake City
Moore, Floyd ------------------------- -Orlando
McLean, Earnest ------------ Florence, Ala.
Rambo, Arnett, ... --- Donaldsonville, Ga.
Ross, Roley_ ----- ------- Fernandina
Smith, Edward -- -- -------Palatka
Spencer, Gertrude ------------.-- Tallahassee
Smith, Annie .-----.----------------..--- Quincy
Timmons, Augustus Brooksville
Taylor, James --- ---------Tallahassee
Williams, Walter- .-- .-- --- Ashville, N. C.
Wetmore, Ernest ----... -------Jacksonville
McCall, Eloise ----..- ------ adison
English Course
Third Year
Baker, Norma ..-- ---- -- Tallahassee
Norton, Maud .... Tampa
Taylor, Claudine- ------ Tallahassee
Second Year
Butler, Mabel -- -------..- ------- ,__Ocala
Cattelle, Hilda .-. ------ .- -Pensacola
Campbell, Mattie ._.... ----Allenhurst
Hogan, Clara. Freeport
Lewis, Mattie .- -------- Tallahassee -
Moorer, Ada ---- -,--- -. Summerfield
\ 1r;

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 87
McCoy, Olive -.....----- Fruitland Park
Mason, Addie ------..M-- Jacksonville
Nixon, Kathleen :------- --- --Madison
Postele, Victor ------------ Lake Park, Ga.
Richardson, Emmie --------------. --Miaini
Rufus, Mamie----------.. ....---Jacksonville
Verdier, Robert.- .-------------.-Tallahassee
Wiggins, Ida-------- --- .. ------- Roy
Simmons, Alphonso .-- ---- Live Oak
Myrisk, Mabel .--------Tallahassee
First Year
Atwater, Mollie ------- -Laurel Hill
Best, Lillie -------------- Youngstown
Browning, Susie ..----------.. -- -... Palatka
Bolden, Mamie --- West Palm Beach
Bonner, Gladys .. ------------ Jacksonville
Black, Leckward_ _- -- .------------ --Sanford
Chandler, Gertrude --------------- Tampa
Cunningham, Elizabeth. -------- Jacksonville
Brown, Leila. ----------Tallahassee
Combs, Annie .- Tallahassee
Cummings, Christopher. -------- Jacksonville
Cobb, Zelma------ --------- Tallahassee
Davidson, Annie-_ Jacksonville
Davis, Estella --------- --- __ ,_Footenan
Griffin, Eliza -Tallahassee
Gilling, Edith ----- ---- ..------ Pensacola
Greene, Jessie ----- Delray
Gaston, Clarence .--------- --Tuscaloosa, Ala.
Johnson, Alice Thomasville, Ga,
Johnson, Hannah__---- ---------- --_ Thomasville, Ga.
Jones, Daisy- -- Quincy
Kimball, Jessie Bartow
Knight, Lille. --------------Tallahassee
Linton, Thelma .. .. ---- Boston, Ga.
McKinaey, Stella --------------- .. ..Madison
Mathews; Fannie-- --- ----Tallahassee
Martin, Annie --.---- --------- DunnelTon
Myers, Grace- -... -Sanford
Robinson, Pearl- ..------ --... Daytona

88 The Flcrida Agricultural and Mechanical College
Rivers, Beatrice ---......---- ------. -Tampa
Ryan, Elsie ---....----- McClenny
Stewart, Irene ---.--.--.--.. Tallahassee
Smith, Alene -...----- -.------.......-- -----Quincy
Thomas, Lutie -------Palatka
Thomas, Dena -.... ---- Palatka
Wade, Ozie...... --.-, Bainbridge, Ga.
Walker, Sarah_ ..----.. -----Tallahassee
Tillman, Ralph .,,. Live Oak
Whitted, Thomas--..... ..-...-.......Narcoossee
Baker, Maggie _.._ ______ -Palm Beach
Myers, Eva-- ..-----_ Sanford
Martin, Fred--- _.. __-----__- Sanford
Class A
Augustus, Hazel ---_ West Palm Beach
Ashley, Edward ---- -------_ Marianna
Ambrose, Mattie ---- --------- Madison
Adderly, Myrtle _------ -------- Lakeland
Andrews, Rachel -----_ ---- Jacksonville
Benjamin, Ralph ------ ------- Fernarndina
Bowers, Judson ------- ------ Argyle
Barnes, John __--__--__Tallahassee
Bell, Maggie .-----______------__--- Tallahassee.
Bonner, Zula--------_____ _Jacksonville
Brooks, Alice ----_-__-.... --.- -Quitman, Ga.
Cooper, Marie ----- -- ____Panama City
Cady, William ------ DeFuniak Springs
Donald, Lucinda- ___. .. --Sneads
Dennis, Aubrey -... Tampa
Davis, Nancy --- -.._ ....Q,-.....-- _Quincy
Daniel, Beulah_____- ,_ ...-..--..---_--MceClenny
Dilworth, Benjamin .----------Tallahassee
Dames, John -._--- .----- Jacksonville
Ellerson, John_______ _--_, _- Greenville
Everett, Catherine----. Winter Park
Few, Clement .. -_----.--- Thomasville, Ga.
Floyd, Arthur- __ --.....-. Sanford
Firzgiles, Janie ---- ,.---.... ---- Tallahassee
Green, Dozier ..._.. .... .... Quincy

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 89
Garvin, Allen -------------- Live Oak
Gibbs, Miflin --- ...... Tallahassee
Graham, Frank- Sanford
Glover, Charles .- -Jacksonville
Hargrove, Rosa ----- --Tallahassee
Hill, Mitchell .------- ----------Brooker
Honycut, Annette -.- --Live Oak
Hudnell, Richard ---- --- St. Augustine
Henry, Ethel -------------------Lake City
Harrison, Clarissa ------------- Tallahassee
Hawkins, Bertha --Valdosta, Ga.
Johnson, John .... Fernandina
Jackson, Raymond ---Freeport
Keller, Isaac ..Starks
Kimball,, Edna .. .. Bartow
Lane, Rossie -- -- ------- Tallahassee
Murry, Warren ---.--------- Plant City
Mobley, Bessie -----Sparr
Malone, Arthur ---- -------- Lakeland
Manley, Martha ,.--- Tallahassee
Maultsby, Maggie_ .--- Vernon
Myrick, William_ ---. Tallahassee
McNeil, Diana -----Youngstown
Middleton, William_ ,----------------Jacksonville
* Martin, Alfred ------ ----- St. Augustine
. Madison, Idella Dunnellon
McDonald Renaldo --------Fernandina
Martin, Hortence _. .Orange Lake
fMack, Leroy--M -M.. .... Miami
McPherson, Mattie------------- Tallahassee
Myers, Julia-- West Tampa
Mitchell, Willie- New Smyrna
McMicken, Susie- Edger
Morehead, Ernest -----------Monticello
Massenburg, Theodore ..-.. Marianna
- Martin, Herbert -Orange Lake
Perry, Gussie.. -Miami
Perry, Nora ----- -.Miami
Preston, Harriet Quincy
Presly, Hazel _St. Augustine
L_. :. / '' l'* '

S9 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
Payne, Bristow -----M----------- -.Miami"
Paris, Gilbert ........Fernandina
Powers, Fred -------------- ----- Ocala
Robinson, Essie ---. .----.- -----..----Tallahassee
Rodgers, Beulah. .-... --- --Tampa
Roper, Leroy ---.....----.-. Titusville
Paul, Lottie-_ __, ---- ----- uincy
.Robinon, Missouri ------- ----Pensacola
Robinson, Arthur-_-- ... -----. Narcoossee
Robinson, Eva- ._Bainbridge, Ga.
Saunders, Estelle Fort Pierce
Smith, Charles ....Alachua
Stroman, Rosa-. -------------- Miami
: Sheppard, Booker -. --------Montgomery, Ala.
Spencer, Arnett .--.---. --------.-Tallahassee
Stewart, Marshall -- -Dunnellon
Taylor, Ecmond-- _Raleigh
Turner, Isaac---- --St. Augustine
Timmons, Andrew- ----- -- Brooksville
Whitman, Florence ..-------..- ----Daytona
Wooten, Edward .Monticllo
Williams, Gertrude-- .......... ..--.--Quincy-
Williams, Reather.. Tallahassee
Wright, Howard- -------- Gainesville
Walker, Grizelle ... ----.- Tallahassee
Class B
Adams, Jazie --------------------------------Oviedo
Banks, Catherine -------------- Tallahassee
Brown, Leona--------- -. --- Tampa
Brooks, Fannie ,-------- Rockwell
Burnett, Allen -------------------- Orland'o
Brookins, Charles-- --------- Jacksonville
Brown, Quay -------_---Ashville, N. C..
Cade, Hamilton_ -Savannah, Ga.
Conly, Percy ----------.------- 'Point Washington
Carter, Florence -------------Quincy
Clarke, Samuel ------ ------ --- Miami
Colston, Lucile -----------------------Key West-
Canady, Willie -- --------Fort Pierce
Coakley, Melvin --- -----------Sumatra

|birM ^The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 9I
,Cleveland, Roscoe ------ Jacksonville
Clinton, Willie--- Tampa
Dawson, William ----------- -Millville, Ga.
Davis, Mamie ----- ---------_- _- Quincy
Davis,: Ethel---------,_-_- -Tallahassee
Ellis, Alex ---------__ -_, _,, Dunnellon
Fuller, George -------------- Tallahassee
Ford, Frank_ ------- --------___Midway
Ford, Virginia ---- ------- -, Tallahassee
Freeland Annie __ ---Tallahassee
Terrell, avid Tangerine
Goins. Jessie ----------.------.---------.. Tallahassee
Girardeau, Arrhur --------_- Jacksonville
Green, Moses--... -----------------------Madison
Gordon, Robert -,--- ----Jacksonville
;Hargrove, Maud_ Tallahassee
Jenkins, Daniel ------------------_-Apalachicola
Johnson, Sarah -Tallahassee
Johnson, Louise- -__----- ---- Pensacola
Jackson, Conrad ..---..- --- De Funiak Springs
Johnson, Robert --_- ---- Quincy
Knowles, Joseph -- -------Monticello
Lewis, Lena Bell ----------Greers
Lowe. Mabel------------ --Lake City
Leggett, Frank .....-----.-----------Key West
Leggett, Gilbert -- ---- Key West
Lewis, Bruel ----------West Tampa
Lewis, Lula West Tampa
Laster, Beatrice ----------- -Tallahassee
Lang, Josie ------------ .-- ._ Tallahassee
Moore, Cleveland -----.-----------------Madison
Middleton, Parker--- --- Jacksonville
McMillan, Walter ----Charleston, S. C.
McCoy, Frederick-----_- --- Atlanta, Ga.
McNeil, Cora_ .------.-- .----- ------Youngstown
Nellicliff, Rachel -- --------------Tallahassee
Powell, Pearl --------St. Petersburg
Pinkney, Eugene ------------.. -Freeport
Roundtree, Sarah-- _------ --- Perry
Simmons, Samuel ---- ----Jacksonville

:92 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical Collge
Smith, Clyde .......Tampa
Spencer, Rosa -Daytona
Snead, Nellie-.. Tallahassee
Senior, Leroy_ _Jacksonville
ZStarks, Josephus- Tallahassee
Smith, Hiram -High Springs
Thompson, Adalia -...-... -Snead
Williams, Minnie ..-.....Jasper
Williams, Francis -Starks
Young, Iola .___Tallahassee
Young, Garrett -----------__- Tallahassee
Class C
Allen, Anderson .. ...... Paris
Ambrose, Mamie .--------- ---...--- Madison
Acosta, Fred ---- Jacksonville
Boyer, Johnnie --- Tallahassee
Brailford, Mary --. Midway
Bragg, Sallie -Tallahassee
Booker, Johnnie ------- ---_Apalachicola
Cole, Sarah ------ Hague,
Clemens. Eunice -Vernon
Crompton, James Ocala
Dames, Chester ---- ---Jacksonville
Edwards, Marie-. Tallahassee
Freeman, Horace -Savannah, Ga.
Flanders, Annie. ---- ---- Greenville
Gaston, William ---- ---- Tuscaloosa, Ala.
Geter, Robert --------- Green Cove Springs
Green, Eloise ---Daytona
Hardaway, Johnnie-,--t. -- Fitzgerald, Ga.
Hill, Leautein ... Yazoo City, Miss.
Johnson, Mary --- Tallahassee
Laster, Irene- ...--..- Tallihassee
Livingston, Alice .--Millers Ferry
Mayo, Corine -.--- Brooksville
Mayne, Isaac ----- -- Jacksonville
McGee, Alberta -- --Madison
Petty, Wiliam Tallahassee
Paris, Mary-- -Vernon
Paul, Wallace ------- ....---Q... Quincy

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 9S
p .Porcher, Salter ------ -------- Quincy
Randolph, Hazel- ..... .... Havana, Cuba
Smith, Ernest.. Ebro
Sheppard, Moses ------------ Tallahassee
Saunders, Mary --- Tallahassee
Singelton, Bessie --------__- Tallahassee
Thomas, Rebecca ------------Tampa
Taylor, Mildred ----- -------- Tallahassee
Twine, CQrine ------------------------ Tallahassee
Vereen, Pearl ---- ----- ---Tampa
Woodard, Alma _---------_ St. Petersburg
Williams, Ethel -------------Tallahassee
Walker, Claude C. ---------Tallahassee
Wilkerson, Minnie -----------Greenville
Williams, Ira Lee ----------Fitzgerald, Ga.
Williams, George_ --------Tallahassee
Young, Ulysses ---------.------------- Cocoa
Youmans, Sarah -----------Tallahassee
' ; : -

$4 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
Attendance by Counties
Alachua ----- ----- -------7 Madison .------------------11
Baker- ..-----. ------------2 Manatee ..-----1.-- ..------ .1
Bradford .. ----.------------ 3 Marion ....-... .. .._..-------22
Brevard ----------------. 4 Monroe ------.. ------7
Citrus ...... ..1----------- Nassau ----... 8--
Clay --------------4 Orange... ------------------22
Columbia._..-...-.---.-------4 Osceola--------- --- 2
Dade ------ -------7 Pasco-------- ------1.
Duval .---- ---- .--. 24 Palm Beach --------6
Escambia --------- .--7 Polk ----------------..-6
Franklin ------------ 5 Pinellas ---- -2
Gadsder ______ ----.17 Putnam ._----- 7
Hamilt n -_ --.. ..---24 St. John -- ... .,----7---
Hernanuo ---------------------6 St. Lucie- ------ .----2
Hillsboro ------------14 Sumter --- --1
Jackson -----..---- ..-- ------- 9 Suwanee-----.---. --.--- 6
Jefferson --------- --.5 Taylor-------------2
Lake --- 3 Volusia-----.- ------- 6
Leon-------------------- 77 Walton-- 7
Levy ---------------- 2------ Washington ----------------15
Liberty --- ------3 Total--.------
Total ----.--------346
Attendance by States
Alabama -------- 4 Cuba .-1
Georgia- .---------------------------- 23 Mississippi -
Florida ---------- 345 Louisana- ---.-45
South Carolina----------- Louisa1na .... oa_
Total -------------,379
North Carolina------------ 3 Total-_37_ 3
General Summary
Senior-- 1 ___------------_.2 __
Junior ---- ----- 2 -------- -------- ---.
Sophomore-_- ..2-_______2 _------ -------
Freshman 8 ---------8- 8-- ------ 16 --- -
Senior A _-------2 12 14' :
Senior BA_ _------ --2 -12-----_------- -
Senior B---- .,,,,,,,,,:---------- --------------- 5---
Specials- 1 1 .. --- ---- ----_ 2 -,-
15 28 43
3rd. Yr. Sci. --------------4------- 5 -.--- -
2nd. Yr.Sci.------.16- ....-13 ..---- --------- 29 -- .. .
1st. Yr. Sci. --- 26 --.-- 4 ---30- __--
3rd. Yr. Eng. 3 ----------- 3..---- 3--_
2nd. Yr. Eng ------ 3. --- 13- -. -16- -._._
1st. Yr. Eng 6------ ----- ..---- 36- ---- .-.-- _42 --....
Grammar School 55 74 129
Class A --------_---- 46--43 --.---- .89-- .._
Class B.------------ 35 --------- 33 -------- 68--
Class C---------17 .- -- 30 -- -- ----------47---.--
98 106 204
Nurse Training Course ...------ ...--..., 3- 3._
ITotals 168 211

The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College 95
Officers of the Association
E. B. Jones, President
G. B. Rivers,. Vice President -R. J. Hawkins, Secretary
Adelaide Jackson, Treasurer
Stewart, Charles Henry, U. S. Mail Service, Ocala
Matthews, William Henry, Brick Mason, Pensacola
t Hall, Ida B. .- ------ .......---
: Tucker, E. V., U. S. Mail Service, Indianapolis, Ind.
Jackson, Addie (Mrs.) Teacher, Tallahassee
IHargrett, James Hall, Principal, School, Apalachicola
'Pope, Annie L., (Mrs. Frazier) Drug Business, Miami
Robinson, Simon Peter, Principal, Stanton High School, Jackson-
Tillman, Robt. Lee, Teacher, Adele, Ga.
Toney, Beulah E., (Mrs. Nelson)Housekeeper, Toronto, Canada.
Evans, Elias G., Dentist, Washington, D. C.
Fitzgiles, Annie W., (Mrs. Mancher) Housekeeper, Live Oak.
Frazier, J. H., Asst. Principal, Lincoln High School, Tallahassee
Jones, Everett B., B. S., (Colgate Univ.)Prof. of Chemistry and
Biology, Florida A. and M. College, Tallahassee
Mitchell, Hattie L., (Mrs. Sihell)Teacher, Stanton High School,
tNewton, Cornelius N. --.-- ...,
Baldwin, Christina Ethel(Mrs. Hector) Teacher, Lakeland
Gaskin, Minnie Lee, Teacher, Pensacola
Hall, Henry F., Physician, Chicago, Ill.
Richardson, Caroline D., Teacher, Tallahassee
Alexander, E. I., Lawyer, Chicago, Ill.
Hall, Marietta E., (Mrs. Hubert) Housekeeper, Jackson, Miss.
fStanley, King Thomas -_..... -- ----- -, .--
I .f_ ,, ,,,;., ^

s6 The Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
Chaires, George S., Principal, Warden Academy, St. Augustine
tPratt, Bertha M-....... ... -.------ --------------
Acosta, Catherine I., (Mrs. Daniels) Housekeeper, Jacksonville
Coleman, Temperance O., (Mrs. Dixon)Housekeeper, Ocala
Kelker, Ethel O.,(Mrs. Wright)Teacher, De Land
Osgood, Alice R., (Mrs. Kirksey) Housekeeper, Pensacola
Welters, Rosa, (Mrs. Butler)Housekeeper, Jacksonville
Kerr, Caroline A., (Mrs. DeVaughn) Teacher, Fernandina
Attaway, Daisy E., (Mrs. Duncan) Fernandina
Garrison, Bessie M., Woman's Home Mission Work, South Atlanta,.
tHurd, Bettie M., (Mrs. Robinson) -....-----
*I^ ~ Lester, Herbert E., U. S. Mail Carrier, West-Tampa
Powell, Eliza,(Mrs. Jones)Housekeeper,Tallahassee
Mitchell, Minnie L., Teacher, Jacksonville
Small, Phoebe A., (Mrs. Floyd) Housekeeper, State.boro, Ga.
Whitehead, Anthony A.,
Boyd, Willie E., (Mrs. Smith) Housekeeper, Jacksonville
tDavis, Julia A- .----------.... --------- --.
tHopkins, Mary,(Mrs. Calhoun) ---- --
Hopps, John L., Principal of School Lake City
James, Susie E., (Mrs. Black) Teacher, Jacksonville
Jamison, Mary E., (Mrs. Wright) Kissimmee
Jackson,: Josie G., (Mrs. Green) Housekeeper, West Palm Beach
Kershaw, A. J., Physician, Ft. Pierce
Lang, Theresa (Mrs. Kershaw) Housekeeper, Ft. Pierce
Mizell, Bertha (Mrs. DeVaughn)Housekeeper, Lake City
Reynolds, Lilly A., Teacher, Camden, N. Y.
Stiles Geneva L., Teacher, Savannah, Ga.
White, Isham A., B. S., (Walden Univ.)Physician, Jacksonville
Butler, Robert W., Pharmacist. Jacksonville'
Grant, Arthur R., Student, Howard Univ.,,;Washington, D. C.
t 'i
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