• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Title Page
 Table of Contents
 Calendar and managing boards
 Faculty and officers
 Committees
 College department
 High school department
 Junior high school
 Night and special students
 Enrollment
 Names and addresses of summer school...
 Bulletin
 Calendar
 Faculty
 General information
 Agricultural department
 School of home economics
 Explananation of courses in home...
 The nurse training department of...
 Mechanics arts department
 The academic department
 Normal department
 Music department
 Department of physical educati...
 Science division
 Extension and correspondence...
 Program of studies
 Index
 Copyright
 Application






Title: Bulletin of the Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College Catalogue 1926-1927, Fortieth Edition; Bulletin 1927-1928. Series 18. No. 1.
CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AM00000110/00001
 Material Information
Title: Bulletin of the Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College Catalogue 1926-1927, Fortieth Edition; Bulletin 1927-1928. Series 18. No. 1.
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: 1927
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: AM00000110
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 - AAB3231

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front cover
        Inside front cover
    Title Page
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Table of Contents
        Page 3
    Calendar and managing boards
        Page 4
    Faculty and officers
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Committees
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
    College department
        Page 12
        Page 13
    High school department
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
    Junior high school
        Page 17
        Page 18
    Night and special students
        Page 19
    Enrollment
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
    Names and addresses of summer school student teachers
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
    Bulletin
        Page 27
    Calendar
        Page 28
    Faculty
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
    General information
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
    Agricultural department
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
    School of home economics
        Page 50
        Page 51
    Explananation of courses in home economics department
        Page 52
        Page 53
    The nurse training department of Florida A and M College
        Page 54
        Page 55
        Page 56
    Mechanics arts department
        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
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
        Page 77
    The academic department
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
        Page 81
        Page 82
        Page 83
        Page 84
        Page 85
        Page 86
    Normal department
        Page 87
        Page 88
        Page 89
        Page 90
        Page 91
        Page 92
        Page 93
        Page 94
        Page 95
    Music department
        Page 96
    Department of physical education
        Page 97
        Page 98
    Science division
        Page 99
        Page 100
        Page 101
        Page 102
    Extension and correspondence division
        Page 103
        Page 104
        Page 105
    Program of studies
        Page 106
        Page 107
        Page 108
        Page 109
        Page 110
        Page 111
        Page 112
        Page 113
        Page 114
        Page 115
        Page 116
        Page 117
        Page 118
        Page 119
    Index
        Page 120
        Page 121
    Copyright
        Page 122
    Application
        Page 125
        Page 126
Full Text
Series 18, Number 1. July 1927
/ "% .: ^
- tloribta rirultural anib
,eclIata icalt College
x or Yeprocs
CATALOGUE
1926-1927
FORTIETH EDITION
BULLETIN
1927-1928
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA
:;' Entered as second-class matter, August 24. 1912, ar the Post Office,
Tallahassee, Florida, under the Act of August 24, 1912
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Series 18, Number 1 July 1927
XloriTa Agricutural anb
~e _ett nanidral CQol1te
War &X1r egtrze
CATALOGUE
1926-1927
FORTIETH EDITION
BULLETIN
1927-1928
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA
.M; fEntered as second-class matter, August 24, 1912, at the Post Office,
'L ~.~ ~ Tallahassee, Florida, under the Act of August 24, 1912
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
Page
Board of Control ...................................................... 28
Calendar .......... ............................................. ............. 28
Faculty, 1927-1928 ........................................ ............. 29
Faculty, 1926-1927 ..................................................... 5
Committees, 1926-1927 ...................................... ............... 7-8
Prizes, 1926-1927 ..................................................... 9
Roster and Register of Students, 1926-1927................................12-21
Contents-Bulletin 1927 .............................................................. 28
Act Establishing College ............................................ ......... 33
Admission Procedure ........................................ ............. 37
Agricultural Department .............................................................. 43
Men's Department ...................................................... 34
Academic Department ........................................ ............. 78
College ......... ....................................... ............. 80
H igh School .................................................................................... 106
Normal School ..................................................... 87
Correspondence Courses ..................................................... 103
C curriculum .................................................................................... 40
Degrees .......... ...................................... ............. 40
Extension Courses ........................................ ............. 103
F ees and E xpenses.......................................................................... 35
Home Economics Department ....................................................... 51
Mechanic Arts Department............................................................ 57
Nurse Training Department.......................................................... 54





CALENDAR
1926
Sept. 25 Saturday Boarding Dept. Opens
Sept. 27 Monday Enrollment and Classification
Sept. 28 Tuesday Enrollment and Classification
Sept. 29 Wednesday First Semester Begins
Nov. 25 Thursday Thanksgiving
Dec. 7-9 Tues.-Thurs. Demonstration Agents' Annual Meeting
Dec. 9 Thursday Annual Farmers' Conference
Dec. 22-27 Wed.-Monday Christmas Holidays
1927
Jan. 1 Saturday Emancipation Day
Jan. 25-28 Tues.-Friday First Semester Examinations
Jan. 31 Monday Second Semester Begins
Mar. 2-3 Wed.-Thurs. Leon County Boys Club Meeting
Apr. 22 Friday Declamatory Contest (High School)
May 6 Friday Oratorica IContest (Faculty Prize)
May 12 Thursday National Hospital Day
May 17-20 Tues.-Friday Second Semester Examinations
May 22 Sunday Baccalaureate Sermon
May 23 Monday Home Economics Day
May 23 Monday Annual Music Recital
May 24 Tuesday Alumni Day
May 24 Tuesday Physical Training Exhibition
May 25 Wednesday Class Day
May 25 Wednesday Class Play
May 26 Thursday Commencement Day
MANAGING BOARDS
STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION
Hon JOHN W. MARTIN, Chairman, Governor.
Hon. W. S. CAWTHON, Secretary, Supt. Public Instruction.
Hon. H. CLAY CRAWFORD, Secretary of State.
Hon. J. B. JOHNSON, Attorney General.
Hon. J. C. LUNING, State Treasurer.
STATE BOARD OF CONTROL
Hon. P. K. YONGE, Chairman, Pensacola.
Hon. E. L. WARTMAN, Citra.
Hon. W. B. DAVIS, Perry.
Hon. A. H. BLANDING, Tampa.
Hon. E. W. LANE, Jacksonville.
Hon. J. T. DIAMOND, Secretary, Tallahassee.





FACULTY AND OFFICERS OF A. & M. COLLEGE
1926-1927
J. R. E. LEE
President
A. B., M. A., Bishop College; LL. D. Wilberforce University; Graduate
work, University of Chicago and University of Wisconsin.
R. O'HARA LANIER
Dean of College of Arts and Sciences, Professor of Education
A. B., Lincoln University, Pennsylvania; Graduate work, Columbia
University
*EDWARD S. LEWIS
History and Education
Ph. B., University of Chicago
A. L. KIDD
7'7 Principal High School, Psychology, Bookkeeping and Accounting
A. B., University of Michigan; Special work, University of Pittsburg
F. E. JAMES
Principal Junior High School History, Civics and English
A. B., Wylie College
EDMUND D. WASHINGTON
Head of Department of English, College English
A. B., University of Indiana; Graduate work, University of Indiana
M. A. LEE
Head of Department of English, College English
A. B., Morehouse College; Graduate work, University of Chicago, 26-27.
Leave of absence
R.L. BLOODWORTH
Assistant Head of Department of English, High School English
A. B., Atlanta University; Graduate work, Columbia University
DOROTHY C. JACKSON
Ancient and Romance Languages
Ph. B., University of Chicago
H. M. EFFERSON
Head of Department of Mathematics, College Mathematics
/ A. B., Atlanta University; Graduate work, University of Minnesota
E. F. MANCE
High School Mathematics
B. S., Howard University; Graduate work, Columbia University
A. P. TURNER
Chaplain, Sociology, Public Speaking, Moral and Religious Education
A. B., Morehouse College
BERNICE CHISM
Head of Department of Science, College Science
B. S., Howard University
E. E. BRADFORD
High School Science, Gen. Science, Biology, Chemistry, Assistant College
Chemistry
B. S., A. M., College; Graduate work, University of Chicago
*MARY C. LEWIS
Junior High School Mathematics, English
A. B., University of Chicago
E. E. MATTHEW
In charge of Model School, School Management, Critic Teacher, Fourth and
Fifth Grades
B. S., Howard University
MARION BRITTON
Assistant Practice School Penmanship, Critic Teacher Third and Fourth
Grades
Tuskegee Institute; Graduate work, Chicago Normal School
AMY JACKSON
Kindergarten Methods, Critic Teacher First and Second Grades
A. & M. College; Special work, Hampton Institute





r
6 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
ANNIE L. BROWN
Instrumental Music, Music Appreciation
Conservatory, Washington, D. C., Coleridge Taylor College of Music
IDALENE STRANGE
Vocal and Public School Music, Music Appreciation
American Conservatory
V C. O. BROWN
Acting Director Agricultural Department Vocational Agriculture, Farm
Projects, Husbndr*rr"
Hampton iir,rr.
M. E TH('IMA.ASSON
i.., ,',i i,, .... ., r', if .Ti. .. Agricultural Education and Science
B. S., Iowa ~i r. A..-,il.ur.l College
CHAS. H. CHAPMAN
Animal Husbandry and Dairying
Howard University, Cornell University, Michigan Agricultural College
4JOHN D. WRAY
Agronomy, Rural J'... 1l ..1 ,,:.r. Entomology
B. S., M. S., A i T ',.11. ., Greensboro, N. C.
' J. C. BALDWIN
Farmers Cooperative Agriculture
B. S., A. & M. College
*GERTRUDE C. DAVIS
Acting Director Home Economics Department, Sewing and Millinery
A. & M. College, Alcorn, S. T. Taylor's School of Dressmaking and
Designing, New York
C. B. NELSON
Dome .; *.;,.,, T..,i-.r Training
'.' !I.. I'. .... iijl..i.-I,- ; Special work, Hampton Institute
I. L. COLEMAN
Domestic Science
Spellman College; Graduate work, Columbia University
HATTIE BRITT
i!,, i' *, Elementary Manual Arts
1 ., --. Institute
H. P. ELLISS
Domestic Art
Pratt Institute, McDowell School of Designing
J. B. BRAGG
Dean, Mechanic Arts, Vocational Education
A. B., Talladega
E. C. CAIN
Printing
Florida A. & M. College
M. S. SANDERS
Carpentry
B. S., A. & T. College, Greensboro, N. C.
.,ZEORA HERCEY
Engineering and Plumbing
Tuskegee Institute
S. L. THORPE
Elec,:; .,7 r. a,,.';,,;
/ ii-r.g~, ]l.rgr,jr,.
CHAS. H. HAYLING
Tailoring
7y ~,Trade Training, Goodwinn & Wilson, Ltd., Trinidad, B. W. I.
C. B. NASBY
Practical Arts, Freehand and Mechanical Drawing
Geo. I. Smith College; Special work, Chicago Art School
A. C. PHILLIPS
Masonry and Plastering
Tuskegee Institute





CATALOG, 1926-1927 7
EDWARD JONES L.;
Painting, Decorating and Wall Papering
Hampton Institute
B. L. PERRY
Tuskegee Institute, Leave of Absence, Iowa State Agricultural College
W. T. REED
Auto Mechanics
Hampton Institute
CLYDE E. BRADFORD
Shorthand N Typewriting, Business English
A. & M. College, Commercial Department
N. ,S. McGUINN
Dean of Women
Hampton Institute
C. J. A.,PADDYFOTE
Commandant
Tuskegee Institute
E. C. WEARE
Librarian, Library Methods, Reading and Story Telling
Washburn College
L. H. B. FOOTE
Resident Physician
M. D. Howard University
N. B. COOPER
Superintendent of Nurses
R. N., Meharry Medical College
0. A. M. FOOTE 6,
Drug. Clerk and Assistant Superintendent of Nurses
R. N., Freedmere's Hospital
A. S. PRATER-STEWART
Physical Education for Girls, Physiology and Hygiene
Cookman Institute, Hampton Institute
FRANZ BYRD
Athletic Director
A. B., Lincoln University, Pennsylvania; Law Student N. Y. University
A. W. LEE
Band Master
Tuskegee Institute
J. R. E. LEE, JR. <
Business Manager
A. B., Lincoln University, Pennsylvania
*E. E. BROUGHTON
Bookkeeper
B. S., A. & M. College; Special work, Madison College
IVA HILL
Assistant Bookkeeper
*L. H. WASHINGTON
-irls' Matron
M. ARMAND JONES
Girls' Matron
Atlanta University
*S. ROSALEE ROGERS
Girls' Matron
A. D. PADDYFOTE
Boys' Matron
SYLVIA THOMAS
Dietitian
Scotia Seminary
C. T. FREELAND
Secretary to Business Manager
A. & M. College





8 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
E. D. DRAKEFORD
Assistant Bookkeeper and Cashier
Orange Park Academy
A. C. BRECKENRIDGE
Secretary to President
Wilberforce University
C. E. FRAZIER
Stenographer to Deans and Registrar
Hampton Institute
G. W. PATTERSON
Landscape Architect
Normal, Alabama
LETITIA I. REED
In Charge of Laundry
Virginia Normal, Petersburg, Va.
LOLLIE M. FLEMING
Assistant in Cashier's Office
B. S., Florida A. & M. College
B. L. PERRY
Leave of absence, Iowa State College
M. A. LEE
A. B., Moorehouse; Leave of absence, University of Chicago
*Part of year.
COMMITTEES-YEAR 1926-27
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
J. R. E. LEE, President.
R. O'HARA LANIER, Dean College of Arts and Sciences and
Secretary.
J. B. BRAGG, Dean Mechanic Arts.
C. O. BROWN, Acting Director Agricultural Department.
J. R. E. LEE, JR., Business Manager.
MRS. N. S. McGUINN, Dean of Women.
MAJOR C. J. A. PADDYFOTE, Commandant.
MRS. G. C. DAVIS, Acting Director Home Economics Department.
DR. L. H. B. FOOTE, Resident Physician.
REV. A. P. TURNER, Chaplain.
COMMITTEE ON DELINQUENT STUDENTS
E. S. Lewis, H. M. Efferson, Mrs. N. S. McGuinn, Major C. J. A.
Paddyfote, S. L. Thorpe, C. B. Nelson, Mary C. Lewis, A. L. Kidd,
Ex-Officio-J. R. E. Lee, President, R. O'Hara Lanier, J. B. Bragg.
RELIGIOUS COMMITTEE
Rev. A. P. Turner, H. M. Efferson, A. D. Paddyfote, R. O'Hara
Lanier, Mrs. N. S. McGuinn, C. O. Brown, Chas. H. Chapman, Ger-
trude C. Davis.
CATALOGUE AND BULLETIN
R. O'Hara Lanier, W. T. Reed,' Bernice Chism, Gertrude Davis,
C. M. Bradford, A. L. Kidd.
ATHLETIC COMMITTEE
F. A. Byrd, A. D. Paddyfote, A. C. Breckenridge, J. R. E. Lee, Jr.,
J. B. Bragg, A. Prater-Stewart, Dorothy Jackson.





m- ... CATALOG, 1926-1927 9
SOCIAL COMMITTEE
H. M. Efferson, E. E. Matthew, F. E. James, Hattie Britt, Edward
Jones, E. C. Weare, C. B. Nelson, I. L. Coleman, Idalene Strange.
COMMITTEE ON DEBATES
A. P. Turner, R. L. Bloodworth, R. O'Hara Lanier, E. D. Wash-
ington, E. E. Matthew, M. E. Thomasson.
NIGHT SCHOOL
E. E. Bradford, in charge, S. L. Thorpe, assistant.
OUTLINE OF PRIZES AWARDED 1926-27
Faculty Oratorical Prize. Not offered.
Declamatory Contest Prize. Not offered.
College Wits Prize, $5.00.
This prize by the College Wits is given to the young man in the
College Department who has attained the highest honors and
scholastic average.
This prize was won by Alphonso L. Lewis, '28.
Alumni Scholarship Prize, $10.00.
This prize is given by the Alumni for the two students having the
highest scholastic average in the College and Normal classes.
First Prize-Marie McMillan (College), '27.
Second Prize-Gladys Carter (Normal), '27.
C. C. Walker, Sr., Prize, $10.00.
This prize was given to the person making the best average in
Theory of Education, Method and Practice Teaching; equally divided.
Won by Gladys I. Carter, N. '27-Elementary Education.
Won by Ella Lewis, N. '27-Primary Methods.
Dixon Book Store Prize-Boys.
Best Compositor, Emile Martin-Ink Fountain.
Best Press Feeder, L. N. Anderson-Ink Fountain.
Artcraft Printers' Prize, $5.00-Girls.
Best Compositor, Katharine Williams, $2.00.
Best Press Feeders, Hizetta Speed, $1.50; Ruby Washington, $1.50.
Hill's Book Store Prize, Gold Pencil.
This prize was given to the best student in free-hand drawing.
This prize was won by Canary Robinson, H. S. '27.
C. O. Brown, High School Agricultural Project Prize, $5.00
This prize was given to the person producing the best agriculture.
John W. Wray Medal for Excellence in Agriculture.
To be offered, 1927-28.
Susan J. Black Prize, $5.00.
This prize established by Mrs. Susan J. Black, an Alumnus of the
College, is offered to the student in the High School Department
making the highest average. For the year 1926-27 this prize was
awarded and won by Dorothy Aneita Martin, S. H. C. class '27.





10 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
Band Prizes: Two Prizes-First prize, $7.00; second prize, $5.00.
Progress Prize, for the student making the most advancement on
his instrument. First prize, $7.00. Won by Carl Thompson, class '30
(College).
Second prize, for being the most valuable member in the band.
Won by David Henry Dobbs, class '27, S. H. S. Prize, $5.00.
Frank Murray Prize, $10.00.
$5.00 in gold to be awarded to the High School man on the base-
ball team having the highest batting average and having the most
home runs to his credit. If no home runs to credit, winner may be
decided by the Athletic Coach.
Won by Godfrey Earnest Mahone, S. H. S., class '27.
$2.50 to the nurse making the highest average for the year.
(Must not be senior.)
Won by Marie Knox.
$2.50 in gold for second average in nurse training class. (Must
not be senior.)
Won by Annie Mae Jefferson.
Scholarship.
Through the generosity of Mrs. Sarah Levy, citizen of Talla-
hassee, a scholarship of $150.00 is given yearly to the most deserv-
ing scholastic graduate of the High School in Leon County, and said
candidate must be a resident and citizen of Leon County. It was
awarded for the year 1926-27 and 1927-'3 to iHershel Lee Williams,
H. S. '25, A. & M. College. Fe is registered as a candidate for
Bachelor of Science degree in Mechanic Arts, majoring in Tailoring.
McMillan Scholarship, Value $50.00.
Awarded to the most worthy agricultural student.
Won by George Conoly, '28.
John Nims, Jr., Prize, $5.00.
For best kept rooms among High School young men.
First prize, $3.00. Won by Room No. 11, Meln's Union, Corporal
Canary Robinson, S. H. S., '27; Cadet Ozie Franklin Youngblood,
S. H. S. '28.
Second prize, $2.00. Won by Room H, Men's Union, Cadet
William Phoenix, J. H. S. '27; Cadet John Edward Sanders, S. H. S.
'28.
Military Prize Given by D. Klein Brothers of Philadelphia, Pa., $10.
For best officer in uniform for the school year, and best drill in-
structor in the College Battalion.
First Prize, $3.00. Won by Captain Anthony Julius Whitehead,
College, class '28.
First Prize, $5.00. Won by Corporal Canary Robinson for the
best personal appearance in uniform for the entire school year.
Second Prize, $2.00. Won by Cadet William Long, College, class
'30.





CATALOG, 1926-1927 11
FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DEBATE
1926-27
The annual Freshman-Sophomore debate was instituted through
the generosity of Dean R. O'Hara Lanier. The Lanier trophy prize
of a large silver loving cup, and three small cups, were given to the
winning team, with names engraved on them.
Composed of members representing Freshman class of 1926-27-
William Stewart, James Davis and Lucille Pauline. The Sophomore
debaters were: Godfrey Hawkins, Ellen Delancy and Agnes Hen-
derson.
VARSITY DEBATERS
Varsity debates with Clark and Montgomery were not held.
Sch. dulod debate with Georgia State College postponed. Varsity
debaters selected were James Davis, Ellen Delancy, Garriette Green
a.nd Gladys Carter. Pansy Rolfe and Lucius Fleming (deceased)
alternates.





12 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE' '
COLLEGE DEPARTMENT
SENIOR B. S.
Name- Postoffice County or State
Austin, Charles Lewis West Palm Beach Palm Beach
Cady, Davis Alphonso DeFuniak Springs Walton
Fitzgiles, Margaret F. St. Petersburg Pinellas
Freeland, Hugh Caulie Tallahassee Leon
Freeman, Maude Lucille Madison Madison
Jackson, -Horace Smith Sanford Seminole
King, Einanuel L. Kissimmee Osceola
Livingston, Leedy Rose Jacksonville Duval
McFarlin, Novik Minola Pensacola Escambia
McMillan, Frankie Marie Pensacola Escambia
Reese, Georgiana Victoria Daytona Beach Volusia
JUNIOR B. S.
Alexander, Daphne Beatrice Orlando Orange
Anderson, Miriam Jackson Tampa Hillsborough
Bragg, Eugene James Tallahassee Leon
Conoly, George Whitfield Panama City Bay
Duncan, Modeste Pensacola Escambia
Evans, St. Clair Perry Taylor
Greene, Garriette Lucile Delray Palm Beach
Kenon, Reubin Rush Quincy Gadsden
Gilchrist, James Franklin Lakeland Polk
Hamilton, William McKinley Tampa Hillsborough
Hall, Jno. Lee Oviedo Seminole
Lewis, Alphonso Leroy Orlando Orange
Maxey, William Singleton Ocala Marion
Nixon, W. Verdier Madison Madison
Noble, Edna Fernandina Nassau
Rolfe, Everette Richard Tampa Hillsborough
Whitehead, Anthony Julius Jacksonville Duval
JUNIOR A. B.
Stirrup, Jr., E. W. Franklin Coconut Grove Dade
SOPHOMORE B. S.
Bates, Winifred Lucila Palatka Putnam
Delancy, Ellen Jane So. Palm Beach Palm Beach
Fleming, Lucius Sam'l (deceased) Jacksonville Duval
Hart, Leona Jacksonville Duval
Hawkins, Godfrey William Orlando Orange
Henderson, Agnes C. Jacksonville Duval
Johnson, Fred Willard Edgar Putnam
Lockhart, John Wesley Tampa Hillsborough
Smith,. Ulysses Alphonso Manatee Manatee
Williams, Herschel Lee Tallahassee Leon
SOPHOMORE A. B.
Miller, Bernice Colleen Tampa Hillsborough
FRESHMAN B. S.
Bailey, Maurice Morcellous Punta Gorda Charlotte
Boyd, Simon Williams Pensacola Escambia
Crooms, James Luthan Jacksonville Duval
Davis. James Marcellus Jacksonville Duval
Frazier, Herbert C. Charleston South Carolina
Godboldt, Albert Kansas City Kansas
Gore, Seth Leon Tallahassee Leon
Jones, Junius Benj. New Smyrna Volusia
Jones, Disney T. Quincy Gadsden
Kirksey, Leander A. Madison Madison
Long, William Henry Cottondale Jackson
MeClurkin, Johnnie Mae Jacksonville Duval





CATALOG, 1926-1927 13
McDonald, Stephen Jacksonville Duval
Nixon, Ulysses Grant Madison Madison
Rutherford, William Abel Jacksonville Duval
Schell, Louise Cora Jacksonville Duval
Stevens, Robert Mathews Quincy Gadsden
Thompson, Carl Linneas St. Petersburg Pinellas
Stewart, William Flodgett S. Jacksonville Duval
SENIOR NORMAL
Anderson, Annie Lee Plant City Hillsborough
Carter, Gladys Apalachicola Franklin
Castillo, Theresa T. Jacksonville Duval
Clark, Marie Catherine Apalachicola Franklin
Dickerson, Marie W. Jacksonville Duval
Douglas, Helen Clark Orlando Orange
Duncans, Olivia Margarett Pensacola Escambia
Fossett, Verdie Lee Sanford Seminole
Hall, Clarissa M. Live Oak Suwannee
Lewis, Ella Louise Jacksonville Duval
Pinkney, Theresa Sadie Jacksonville Duval
Steward, Ernestine Radona Orlando Orange
Watson, Eunice Elzora Plant City Hillsborough
Wimberly, Rebecca Lottie Jacksonville Duval
SENIOR COMMERCIAL
Colston, Callie Mae Winter Park Orange
Daniels, Castella Acosta Jacksonville Duval
Edwards, Alzade Lodaeta Pensacola Escambia
Graham, Mabel Elizabeth Tampa Hillsborough
Rozier, Nellie V. Sanford Seminole
NORMAL
SENIOR HOME ECONOMICS
Britt, Flay Campbellton Jackson
Grady, Cornella Palatka Putnam
Kennedy, Corene Mildred Fernandina Nassau
Rolfe, Pansy, Wiley Tampa Hillsborough
CcottoJ, Hazel Miami Dade
Hughes, Helen Jacksonville Duval
Wilkie, Annie Viola Miami Dade
Wilson, Vashti Deerfield Broward
NORMAL
JUNIOR EDUCATION
Anderson, Charlie D. Jacksonvilel Duval
Anderson, Irene Rebt Tampa Hillsborough
Boyd, Mary Elizabeth Pensacola Escambia
Collins, Emma Lydia Jacksonville Duval
Ellison, Maude Miami Dade
Foster, Lola Mae Pensacola Escambia
Mattax, Josie Marie Lake City Columbia
Mattox, Viola Gertrude Tallahassee Leon
McRae, Waltee Mamie Jacksonville Duval
Pauline, Lucille Joan Jacksonville Duval
Preston, Pollie Belle Quincy Gadsden
Robinson, Katherine Novelette Jacksonville Duval
Symonette, Mizpah L. Miami Dade
Thomas, Ruth Beatrice St. Petersburg Pinellas
Wilson, Rosabelle Miami Dade
JUNIOR COMMERCIAL
Blue, Theodor R. Tampa Hillsborough
Hoffman, Alphonso Ralph Sanford Seminole
Jackson, Vivian Lucretia Sanford Seminole
Jones, Augustus William Quincy Gadsden
Merritt, Frank Marlanna Jackson
Pittman, Alfred T. Jacksonville Duval
Stewart, Alma Elizabeth Jacksonville Duval





14 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
Sweet, William Bartow Polk
Wilson, Pollie Quincy Gadsden
Walden, James A. Sanford Seminole
Williams, Georgia Ulease Pensacola Escambia
NORMAL
JUNIOR HOME ECONOMICS
Allen, Addie Mildred Tallahassee Leon
Cooper, Bernice Octavia Fernandina Nassau
Jones, Lillie Mae Pensacola Escambia
Lynch, Mary Elizabeth Pensacola Escambia
Scott, Sarah Tallahassee Leon
Williams, Virgie Pensacola Escambia
SENIOR NURSE TRAINING
Arnold, Cora Louise Atlanta, Ga. Fulton
JUNIOR NURSE TRAINING
Allen, LacelI Interlachen Putnam
Jefferson, Annie Mae Tallahassee Leon
Lundy, Emmette A. Gainesville Alachua
Roberts, Edythe Mildred Miami Dade
Robinson, Mabel Louise Daytona Beach Volusia
Williams, Maggie Wood Palatka Putnam
Knox, Marie TqmnRs Hillsborough
Nash, Dorothy Ethel ,!! ..: Leon
HIGH SCHOOL DEPARTMENT
SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Third Year
Namne- Postoffice County or State
Adderly, Julian Carlyle Lakeland Polk
Allen, Daisy L. B. Tallahassee Leon
Allen, John Calhoun Sopchoppy Wakulla
Anderson, Octavia Tallahassee Lee
Barefield, Mary Jane Apalachicola Franklin
BE'asley, Robert Lee Jacksonville Duval
Branham, Dorothy Cecilia New Smyrna Volusia
Brooks, Julia Helen Daytona Beach Volusia
Bryant, Ida Marie Tallahassee Leon
Carey, Lillie Sanford Seminole
Cooper, Samuel J. Greenville Madison
Dennis, Angie Rebecca Jacksonville Duval
Dobbs, David Henry Clearwater Pinellas
Edwards, Hope C. Tallahassee Leon
Floyd, Harrison Freeman Plant City Hillsborough
Gallman, Lillian Louise Punta Gorda Charlotte
Green, George Henry Delray Palm Beach
Grooms, Ida Olivia Fort Myers Lee
Holmes, Roscoe Sherman Sayreton, Ala. Jefferson
Hollingsworth, Simeon Roosevelt Little Rock, Ark. Pulaski
Hargrove, Lawrence Gifford Indian River
Harris, Inez Lucretia Lakeland Polk
Henderson, Ida Rebecca Jacksonville Duval
Jackson, George Benton Sanford Seminole
Jackson, Hallie Alease Okeechobee Okeechobee
Johnson, Ruth Sanford Seminole
Kennedy, Blanche G. Sparr Marion
Mahone, Godfrey Jonesboro, Ark. Creighead
Manager, Lee E. Van Buren, Ark. Crawford
Martin, Dorothy Clearwater Pinellas
Miller, Lois Melba West Palm Beach Palm Beach
Mizell, Hattie E. New Smyrna Volusia
Murphy, Ellis R. Auvergne, Ark. Jackson
Myrick, Alma Theora Tallahassee Leon
Meginniss, Iola Tarpon Springs Pinellas
McCracken, Minnie Ella Tampa Hillsborough





CATALOG, 1926-1927 15
Nixon, Jenyethel Leon Madison Madison
(dom, Alice Gertrude Jacksonville Duval
Oliver, Martha Marie Ocala Marion
Portier, Rodney Harcourt Miami Dade
Ray, Eva Winter Park Orange
Robinson, Canary Delray Palm Beach
Robinson, Larlah Dnlray Palm Beach
Robinson, William Henry Tallahassee Leon
Rogers, James William Tampa Hillsborough
Sand.:rs, Dorethea Neberda Lakeland Polk
Sermons, Jessie Lee Lakeland, Ga. Lanier
Seward, Elle Elizabeth Valdosta, Ga. Lowndes
Stronman, Carelle Lloyd Jefferson
Washington, Bernard Tallahassee Leon
. .l.;l... i..,,, Hettie E. Lakeland Polk
\\i ,l I, M attie Bertha Palatka Putnam
Wilson ,Wilton Armetta Clearwater Pinellas
Yarn, Oscar Samuel Clearwater Pinellas
Second Year Senior High School
Aderson, Olivetta Nancy Ocala Marion
Allen, Frank Wilkerson Tallahassee Leon
Ayers, Samuel W. West Palm Beach Palm Beach
Bishop, Grace N. Orlando Orange
Burt, Laurel Verdia Trilby Pasco
Cheatham, Grace Margaret DeFuniak Springs Walton
Campbell, Gertie M. Quincy Gadsden
Coleman, Ruby Theus Clearwater Pinellas
Collins, Mack Walter St. Petersburg Pinellas
Coshy, Felix Edward Orlando Orange
Crosby. Gwendoly T. Madison Madison
Crowell, Charles Leroy Palatka Putnam
Davis. Hattie Mae Tampa Hillsborough
Dixon, Paul Leroy Sanford Seminole
Fields, Sallie Lee Sanford Seminole
Frazier, Clarence Sanford Seminole
Ford, Rebecca T. Jacksonville Duval
Greaux, St. Elmo Ambrose Key West Monroe
Greene, Douglas Warren I)elray Palm Beach
Gilbert, Louis Philip Sanford Seminole
Gurley, David Tallahassee Leon
Hawkins, Janie Almeda Orlando Orange
Hill, Birdie Olive Leesburg Lake
Holley, Winnie B. St. Petersburg Pinellas
Jackson, Geraldine Sanford Seminole
James, Mamie Beatrice Apalachicola Franklin
Kinder, Josephine Elizabeth Monticello Jefferson
Lewis, Agnes Leona Orlando Orange
Lewis, David Taylor Montgomery, Ala. Mont romery
Livingston, Annie Mae Apalachicola Franklin
Livingston, Lillian C. Marianna Jackson
Magbe, George Henry Tallahassee Leon
Martin, Ireta Essie Sanford Seminole
Minott, Curby Louis Sanford Seminole
Moore. Olive Victoria New Smyrna Volusia
Murray. Frank L. South Jacksonville Duval
Muse, Jesse Lee Sanford Seminole
Mcl)aniels. Folrine E. New Smyrna Volusia
McKinney, Ruth Mabel Jacksonville Duval
Nims, Frank Robert Tallahassee Leon
Norwood, Edwin Tallahassee Leon
Pinkney, Althea East Palatka Putnam
Proctor, Ora Lee DeLand Volusia
Ritchie, Oscar W. St. Petersburg Pinellas
Sanders. John Edward Orlando Orange
Simmons, Rephila E. Gainesville Alachua
Smith, Fred DeWeese Apalachicola Franklin
Smith, Lucy Quincy Gadsden
Speed, Hisetta Veronica West Palm Beach Palm Beach
Stewart, Ritchie Belle Tallahassee Leon
Taylor, Alberta Tallahassee Leon
Taylor, Alma Mary Ft. Myers Lee
Thomas, Ulysses Montgomery, Ala. Montgomery
Thompson, Enith Melita Coconut Grove Dade





16 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
Turner, Frankie Olivia Delray Palm Beach
Valdez, Elena Louise Key West Monroe
Verdir, Marcus Tallahassee Leon
Waldron, Christina L. High Springs Alachua
Washington, Ruby Belle Tallahassee Leon
Way, Lila Mae Pompano Broward
Wilkins, Oliver W. Madison Madison
Wilkins, Sheldon L. Madison Madison
Williams, Catherine B. St. Petersburg Pinellas
Williams, Cornette M. Lakeland Polk
Williams, Irene Dorothy St. Petersburg Pinellas
Williams, Joshua W. DeLand Volusia
Williams, Rachel Edith Quincy Gadsden
Williams, Meriam Leonard Pensacola Escambia
Woodard, Ethel Mae Quincy Gadsden
Wright, Ethel Mae Sanford Seminole
Wynn, Robert Tallahassee Leon
Yarn Maude E. DeLand Volusia
Young, Geraldine Apalachicola Franklin
Youngblood, Ozie F. Delray Palm Beach
First Year Senior High School
Anderson, Louis Napoleon Palatka Putnam
Barco, Johnnie Dorothy St. Petersburg Pinellas
Bellamy, Hattie G. Dunnellon Marion
Black, Henry Cheatham Greenville Jefferson
Butler, Lindell Veronica Palatka Putnam
Bowden, Arleaser Tallahassee Leon
Chisholm, Gilbert Eugene Kissimmee Osceola
Clark, Louis Pearl Thomasville, Ga. Thomas
Cofield, Ethel Lee Sanford Seminole
Collins, James Ernest Quincy Gadsden
Dallas, Ernestine Orlando Orange
Franklin, Lena Eunice Lake City Columbia
Ford, Sudella Tallahassee Leon
Fort, Lamar Eternitee Live Oak Suwannee
Howell, Vernese Tallahassee Leon
Hall, Olivia Esther Lake Helen Volusia
Hart, Berthena Edith Reddick Marion
Hawkins, Thelma Tallahassee Leon
Henry, Minnie Apalachicola Franklin
Holden, Evangelina H. West Palm Beach Palm Beach
Holland, Theodies H. West Palm Beach Palm Beach
Holmes, Gladys Oviedo Seminole
Jackson, John Henry, Jr. Tampa Hillsborough
Jackson, Willie Mae Sanford Seminole
Gardner, Irma Louise Tampa Hillsborough
Granberry, Sarah Louise Greenwood Jackson
Green, Alphonso Lonzo Gainesville Alachua
Greene, Celeste Pauline Lakeland Polk
Jamison, Agnes Corrine Orlando Orange
Jones, Gertrude Anna Lake Helen Volusia
Jones, Hattie Mae Sarasota Sarasota
Jones, Iola New Smyrna Volusia
Kinder, Beatrice Mae Monticello Jefferson
Livingston, Thelma Lakeland Polk
Louden, Glinis Ft. Myers Lee
Miller, Eloise Tallahassee Leon
Martin, Breaus Felix Tallahassee Leon
Martin, Anatole Emile Tallahassee Leon
Mayes, Mildred A. Ocala Marion
Mills, Lucius Robert Tampa Hillsborough
Morgan, Luella B. Orlando Orange
Moses, Vardry Anniston, Ala. Calhoun
McCoy, Mary Sarasota Sarasota
McDonald, Elizabeth Avon Park Highlands
McFadden, Alphonso H. Tallahassee Leon
McFadden, Ethel Beatrice Tallahassee Leon
McMeekin, Susie Alice Edgar Putnam
McNeil, Eva Louise Lakeland Polk
Nelson, Ruth H. Florahome Putnam
O'Neil, Edna Jacksonville Duval
Rainey, Geneva V. Lakeland Polk
Roberts, Ruby Mae Winter Park Orange
Simmons, Lewis K. Tampa Hillsborough
iL





CATALOG, 1926-1927 17
Smith, Daniel Charles Punta Gorda Charlotte
Smith, Hoskis H. Tallahassee Leon
Speed ,Elnora O. West Palm Beac Palm Beach
Speed, Lillie L. West Pam Beach Palm Beach
Watts, Edna Lucile Ft. Myers Lee
Williams, Jeannette Miami Dade
Wilson, O'Neal Wesley Leesburg Lake
Wright, Hanson Wallace Ft. Myers Lee
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Third Year
Allen, Gretwood Orlando Orange
Allen, Roy Anderson Sopchoppy Wakulla
Andrews, Cliffert Janett Attapulgus, Ga. Decatur
Bacon, Vera E. Manatee Manatee
Baker, Willie Sidney Jacksonville Duval
Berry, Theodore Roosevelt Clearwater Pinellas
Bevel, Thomas Edison live Oak Suwannee
Bracy, Gladys Iebecca Sanford Seminole
Bragg, Jubie Barton Tallahassee Leon
Bragg, Rebecca Tallahassee Leon
Broosk. Ollieveta Tallahassee Leon
Broxton, Elvester Wabasso Indian River
Bryant, Elnora Dorotha Manatee Manatee
Burgess, Daisy Lee IPlant City Hillsborough
Burt, Thelma Trilby Pasco
Call. Marriette Lorelia Pensacola Escambia
Calloway, Elizabeth Palmetto Manatee
Carnegie, Thelma Miami Dade
Chandler, Dannie Mae Leesburg Lake
Chappel, Priscella Dea Apnllichicola Franklin
Chester, Bertha Annie Tallahassee Leon
Cook, Willie Mae Franzes New Smyrna Volusia
Coleman, Daniel Webster Clearwater Pinellas
Crosby, Albert Fraleigh Madison Madison
Davis, Laurie Lake Butler Union
Davis, Leola Margrett St. Petersburg Pinellas
Dubose, William Bleby Palmetto Manatee
Edgecombe, Thelma Melvinia West Palm Beach Palm Beach
Evans, Samuel James Jacksonville Duval
Fielder, Peach Lee Lakeland Polk
Ford, Algie Russell Tallahassee Leon
Ford, Sallie Mae Tallahassee Leon
Goodwin, Louise Palmetto Manatee
Gordon, Edwin Nathaniel Jacksonville Duval
Garcia. Joseph Anthony Key West Monroe
Hadley, Hazel Lee Tampa Hillsborough
Hamilton, Alfredo Bartow Polk
Hargrett, James Theoplis Apalachicola Franklin
Hood, Johnie Bell Perry Taylor
Hooper, Aramentha Ernestine Sanford Seminole
Howard, Fable Olivia Tallahassee Leon
Hughes, Margaret Lydia Jacksonville Duval
Isler. Bernice Althea Tallahassee Leon
Israel, Annie Belle Orlando Orange
Jackson, Franklin Lorenza South Jacksonville Duval
Johnson, Areatha Tallahassee Leon
Johnson, Katie Florencevilla Polk
Johnson, Eugene Rubin New Smyrna Volusia
Johnson, Jessie Lee Tallahassee Leon
Laws, Christina Ormond Volusia
Lewis, Horace Pompano Broward
Lipscombe, Thomas Tallahassee Leon
Mann, Luethel Midway Gadsden
Miller, Annie Elizabeth Tallahassee Leon
Mitchel, Mality Palmetto Manatee
Mobley ,Clora Etta Tallahassee Leon
Mordica, Alfred Alexander Tallahassee Leon
Mooreland. Ida Bessie Miami Dade
Moreland. James Edward Sarasota Sarasota
Morgan, William Oscar Tampa Hillsborough
McKinney, Willie Mae Manatee Manatee
Patrick, Beulah Mae Sarasota Sarasota
Pheonix, William Tampa Hillsborough





18 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
Recse, Myrtle Irene Tallahassee Leon
Roberts, James Wilfred Miami Dade
Robinson. Harry Edward DeLand Volusia
Sellars, Eloise Elfietaar ta Sarasota S
Simms, Annie Mae Mimis Brevard
Scott, Fred Tallahassee Leon
*-:, ... ,Evelyn Palmetto Manatee
. Rosa Theresa Orlando Orange
Stewart, Jennie Guerry Tallahassee Lee
., ,-i land Milford Altamonte Springs Seminole
, .. 1., Helen Tarpon Springs Pinellas
i, .,. ,..I Elizabeth Apalachicola Franklin
Thomas. Evelyn Shellie Madison Madison
Twine, Fannie Cecila Tallahassee Leon
Watson, Albert Marianna Jackson
Wallace, Catherine Annett Eustis Lake
Wallace, Clarence Lee Eustis Lake
Warren. Elizabeth Lola Mims Brevard
. ',,;.. .:!lie Beatrice Leesburg Lake
I', ,r t, 'i .-1 I Marianna Jackson
Watson, Lucile Marianna Jackson
Wells, Fannie Pearl South Miami Dade
Williams, Estella Mae Manatee Manatee
Williams, Lindsey New Smyrna Volusia
Williams, Vera Mae Tallahassee Leon
Womack, Jessie Beatrice Tallahassee Leon
JUNIOR HIGH
Second Year
Adams, Eddie Lee Winter Haven Polk
Banks, Alice Rose Tallahassee Leon
Bryan, Mary Catherine St. Petersburg Dade
Canty, Willie Mae Coconut Grove Dade
Chavis, Ruby Lee Tallahassee Leon
Chester, Robert Tallahassee Leon
Combs, Theora Tallahassee Leon
Cosby, Westley Luther Orlando Orange
Davis, Luella Mae Dripple. Ga. Decatur
Dennis, Josephine Elmira Apalachicola Franklin
Eldwards, Marie Mae Tallahassee Leon
Ellerbe, James Alonza Palatka Putnam
Ford, Aug usta Tallabassee Leon
Frazier, Mary Laura Tallahassee Leon
Griffin, Minerva Margarite DeLand Volusia
Harris, Emma '' '. Leon
HPCtor, Gussie r I Pinellas
Horrace, Thomas H. ... !. Duval
Jackson, John Henry .Hilsborough
Jackson, Louise .Leon
Jenkins, Otis Montana Bradenton Manatee
Johnson, Reuben Elmore Leon
Jones, Garlzia 1I .,, -1.r,'..' Walton
Lockett, Laura Jacksonville Duval
Murray, Watler Levy South Jacksonville Duval
Philyaw, Osceola Margie Bainbridge, Ga. Decatur
Pollard. Margaretta i ': Leon
Thomas, Margaret Lucy Davidson
Woodberry, Willie Mae Tallahassee Leon
oodberry, Pearl Virginia Tallahassee Leon
Young, Louise Tallahassee Leon
First Year
Alderman, Freddie R. New Smyrna Leon
Anderson, Odell Helen Tallahassee Sarasota
Bailey, Hazel Curt Tallahassee Jackson
Berry, Mildred Beatrice Tallahassee Monroe
Right, Alice Laurel Leon
Britt, Myria Lee Campbellton Leon
Davis, Nathalie E. Key West Volusia
Duling, John Edward Tallahassee Volusia
Fitzgiles, Gladys Mamie Tallahassee Leon
Franklin, Joseph New Smyrna Leon





CATALOG, 1926-1927 19
Fra ier, James Plummer Tnl!'ihssee Leon
Hill, Meriatta Beulah Tallahassee Leon
Golioth, Magbe Tallahassee Leon
Hawkins, Carl Nolton (deceased) Live Oak Suwannee
Harris, Ruth Connell Laurel Sara:sota
IHudson, Tommie T:Impa TTillhhnrnml.h
Jackson, Oradee Tampa --1, ....:
Jackson, Josephine Tamlpa'l -i.i I...r!.,j i
Johnson, Zelma Tallhhassee leon
Lockett, Julius Alphonso Jacksonville Duval
Monroe, Evangeline Christophor Edrar Putnam
Morris, Jerome Sanford Seminole
Pae,. Frank Leon Raleigh, W. Va. Raleigh
Pollard. Geo. Tallahassee Leon
Reid, Ethel Sarasota Sarasota
I'olle, Herbert David Westl Palm Beach Palm Reach
Roulae. Bell Russ P(lsncola Escambia
Ross, David Charles Cnrrabelle FPnahklin
Smith. Essie Mae Coronut Grove Dade
Snann, Dorothy Mae lMimi nade
Speights, Louvenia Campbellton .TJckon
Stafford. Arnett Washington Wildlwood Sumpter
'Twine. Louise Adelaide T'llalhassee JLon
Wnlshington, Rosa Lee Lakeland Polk
Watson, Fred Darvin Palmetto Mlanatee
Williams, Ira Lisbon Jake
Willson, Bertha Mae Palatka Putnam
NIGHT AND SPECIAL STUDENTS
Abner, James Tallahassee Leon
Bailey, Jose Dunnellon Citra
Cunnintham, Grover Tampa Hillsborough
Clark. Edward Apalaclicola Franklin
Covington, John Sarasota Sarasota
Downino. Ernest Alexander Jacksonville Duval
Frazier, Irline Cathrine Charleston, S. C. harlaston
lymph, James Perry Ocala Marion
Gnntling. Mildred F. Jacksonville Duval
Gooden. Robert Clarence Laurel Sarasota
Hammonds. Willie Lakeland Polk
Harper, Willie Hays Lake City Columbia
Hlarris. Elkin Thos. Ft. Myers Lee
Holloway, Leroy H. Florahome Putnam
Jackson, .ames A. Jacksonville Duval
Johnson, Melborne E. Edgar Putnam
Lindsey, David Lee Oviedo Seminole
Miles, Artreal Jacksonville Duval
Milton. Steve Lynn Haven Bay
McNeil, Willie Lee Panama City Bay
McCoy, Ernest Carbur Taylor
Nixon, Lesley Lawrence Homeland Polk
Peak. Beranton Jas. Lakeland Polk
Rankin, Lela Tnllahassee Leon
Simms. Arnold Reginal Mirms Brevard
Riley. Enlin Tallahassee Leon
Rivers. Eva Louise Phoebus. Va. Virginia
Robinson, John Samuel Jacksonville Duval
Steward. Charlie Jas. Orlando Orange
Surles, Solomon Pensacola Escambia
Smedley, Howard C. Pensacola Escambia
Thomas, Taylor Arthur Ft. Myers Lee
Thompson, Robt. Tallahassee Leon
Thompson, Rosa Lee Tallahassee Leon
Williams. James Grove Park Alachua
Watts. Philip Lorenza Florahome Putnam
Hadley, Vernese Tampa Hillsborough
OUT OF STATE STUDENTS FOR THE YEAR 1926-27
Jonesboro, A rk., C reighead county .......................................................................... 1
V an Buren, A rk., Craw ford county........................................................................ 1
A nniston, A la., C alhoun county ............................................................................... 1
Charleston, S. C., C harleston county .... ........................................ ........................ 2
B ainbridge, G a., D ecatur county .............................................................................. 3





20 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
Thomasville, N. C., Davidson county ................................................................... 1
Atlanta, Ga., Fulton county......................................................................... 1
Valdosta, Ga., Loundes county .......................................................................... 1
Lakeland, Ga., Lanier county.................................................................................. 1
Montgomery, Ala., Montgomery county.................................................................... 2
Little Rock, Ark., Pulaski county............................................................................. 1
j 7 i-;. ~.- V a., R aleigh county ............................................................................. 1
I i. '.i. i, Ga., Thomas county............................................................................ 1
Kansas City, Mo., Wyandotte county .................................................................... 1
Phoebus, Va., Elizabeth county................................................................................. 1
T o ta l ......................................................................... 1 9
ENROLLMENT BY COUNTIES-1926-1927
Alachua ........................................ 5 Nassau ........................................ 3
Bay .......... ....................... ....... 3 Okeechobee .................................... 1
B rev a rd ........................................ 3 C .' ......................................... 22
B ro w a rd ........................................ 3 .. -! ........... .............................. 2
Charlotte ...................................... 2 Palm Beach .................................. 18
Citrus ........................................ 1 Pasco ........................................ 2
Columbia ..................................... 3 Pinellas ........................................ 23
Dade ........... ............................. 18 Polk ........... ....................... ...... 17
Duval ............................. 48 Putnam .............................. 18
Escambia ............................. 18 Sarasota ........................................ 10
Franklin ........................................ 13 Seminole ........................................ 27
Gadsden ........................................ 13 Sumter ........................................ 1
Hlardee ........................................ 1 Suwannee ...................................... 4
Hillsborough ................................ 30 Taylor ........................................ 3
Indian River ................................ 1 Union ........................................ 1
Jackson ........................................ 11 Volusia ........................................ 21
Jefferson ........................................ 4 W akulla ........................................ 2
Lake .............................................. 6 Walton ........................................ 3
Lee .......... ............................ 7
Leon .............................. 85 Total .............................. 491
Madison ........................................ 12 Out of State Students .............. 19
Manatee ........................................ 13
Marion ......................................... 8 Total enrollment........................ 510
Monroe ........................ ...... 4
GENERAL SUMMARY
College Department
Men Women Both
S en iors ........................................................................................... 5 6 11
Ju n io rs ......................................................................................... 13 5 18
Sophom ores ...................................... ............................................ 6 5 11
F resh m an ..................................................................................... 17 2 19
41 18 59
Normal Department
Seniors in Education......................................................... 0 8 8
Juniors in Education................................................................... 0 15 15
Seniors in Home Economics ...................................................... 0 5 5
Juniors in Home Economics...................................................... 0 6 6
0 34 34
Senior High School Department
Seniors, Third Year...................................................................... 17 37 54
Seniors, Second Year.................................................................... 27 47 67
Seniors, First Year..................................................................... 20 21 41
64 105 162





CATALOG, 1926-1927 21
Junior High School
Juniors, T third Y ear...................................................................... 30 58 88
Juniors, Second Year.................................................................... 22 15 37
Juniors, F irst Y ear........................................................................ 8 24 32
60 97 157
Commercial Department
Seniors ..... ..................... ..................................0 5 5
Juniors ......................... .. ..................................... 7 4 11
7 9 16
Specials
Specials .............. ........ ........................................... 0 4 4
Night Students ........................................... ........................ 31 2 33
31 6 39
Nurse Training
S en io rs ........................................................................................... 1 1
Ju n io rs ........................................ 8 8................................................. 08
0 9 9
TOTAL ENROLLMENTS-1926-27
R eg u la r .......................................................................... 5 1 0
Correspondence Extension............................................ 210
S u m m er ............. .......................................................... 3 1 0
Grand Total........................................................... 1,030





22 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
ANNOUNCEMENT
Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College-Term 1927-1928
Opening Date, Monday, September 26, 1927
COURSES
1. College
2. Normal
3. Home Economics
4, Agriculture
5. Mechanic Arts-Various trades
6. Nurse Training
7. Junior and Senior iigh School
A well-prepared force of teachers.
ENTRANCE FEES
Paid by All Students
R registration fee, per year...........................................................$ 2.00
Health fee, per year- 25c per month........................................ 2.00
Entertainment fee, per year-25c per month .............................. 2.00
B reakage fee, per year.................................................................. 1.00
A athletic fee, per year................................................................... 7.00
T otal entrance fee........................................................$14.00
Board per m onth for girls ............................................................$16.00
Board per month for boys-including laundry.......................... 18.00
U uniform for boys.......................................................................... 2 0.00
(Above must be paid on entrance)
Tuition fee for out-of-state students, per year ............................ 20.00
All board bills are payable in advance on the first of each month.





CATALOG, 1926-1927 23
NAMES AND ADDRESSES OF SUMMER SCHOOL STUDENT
TEACHERS-1926
Adams, Leonie Leoleen... .................................Key West, Fla.
Allen, Corine ........ .................................................. Sop hoppy, F a.
Allen, Addie M ildred ........................... .............................Tallan ass 'e, Fla.
Aelxander, Edna ...........................................................Tallahassee, Fla.
Alexander, Daphine Beatrice ............................................Orlando, Fla.
Anderson, Hattie G ,tr.l T...,, F .
Anderson, Hermit I... ..1.,- Fla.
.\rri r .?. n lun by Johnson..............................................Tam pa Fla.
. .. Lew is ............ .........................................W est Palm B each, Fla.
Austin, Edith Ntfl TIrl--nn'-ie FPla.
Baker, Effie I... .1. i!c,,.. I, i !
Baker. Bessie K athlyn ....................................... ...............Jacksonville. Fla.
B aldw in. Sadie Isabelle ................................................... aitland, Fla.
Ballard, W illiam Alexander ............................................Tallahassee, Fla.
Black, H enry Clleatham ..................................... ......Greenville, Fla.
Bland, Bertha Helen ......... .................................... Jacksonville, Fla.
Barnes, Essie Gaffney .......................... ........... Jacksonville, Fla.
Baynes, Iz ra ....................... ..................... ........... nsac la, Fla.
Belfon, Frankie .................................................. iami, la.
Bellamy, Estlil PanstriPr. (."- Fla.
Bema.inn, H. l.-i rn.. l Fla.
B enboe E lsie ....................................................................Pen sacola. F la.
Millard, Bethea ........................................................... Vernon, Fla.
Bisson, VY ra Bictoria.... ................................................ M iami, Fla.
Blanks, Elsie Bryant ....................................... Tampa, Fla.
Bow ks, Leola A lberta .. ..................................................T am pa, Fla.
Bowks, Serena .......... ...................................... Tam pa, Fla.
Bradford, Eugene Edward .......................................ensacola. Fla.
B razzel, R hoda M ae .. ...................................................E ustis F la.
B ritt. F loy ....... .......................................................... Cam pbellton, F la.
B rooks, A llie .... ............................. .......................... ksonville, F la.
B rooks, Flossie Mlae ........................... ... ................... Oakland, Fla.
Brooks, Polly Dinkins ..........................a.................. acksonville, Fla.
B row n, E lla A rrilea .......................... ...............................O cala, F l .
B ryant, Charlotte .............................................................T am pa, F la.
Bryan. Ella ...; T, ,! i i .
Bryant. Anne i, 1. 1 i i.
Byrd, Lucile .\ a..I ., .... ,. Fla.
Butler, Theresa (ctiavia.....................................acksonville, Fla.
Cady, Davis Alphonso ...... ...................................... DeFunak .. Fla.
C carter, H len E ine ............. ...................................... llahan.
Cason. Bessie B ernice ........ ......................................... uw annee, Fla.
Ch ilds, R oberta ..................................................................St. P etersburg, F la.
Clark, Clara "t T'te-rsburg, Fla.
Clayborne. Arr, !/ i '1 'l.I F'la.
Clement, Lela P ,r,.. ,,, .., Fla.
Clifton, Nella -.1 .i, r.i.., Fla.
Cobb, Marian .... .....................................................Jacksonville, Fla.
Colem an, Lucile Griffin ... ...........................................Jacksonville, Fla.
Corley, Charles H enry ..... .........................................Cottondale, Fla.
Cornell, B lanch ..................................................................Jacksonville, Fla
Dabney, I: HT '!'lllh"'.oee. Fla.
Daniels, l:1 i .. .. i ,i. ,.il Fla.
Daniels. Castella Acosta ................................................Jacksonville, Fla.
Daily. M .ag .ie .................................... nlke Butler, Fla.
Davis, Dovie M1iR,-'- Fl1.
Davis, Melissa 1., i, 1 ,, I Fla.
Davis, Willie M\ae... ..............................T.... ............. .Jacksonville, Fla.
D aw kins, Lily E stelle ...................................................... acksonville, Fla.
Dennis, Angie Rebecca ......................................................Jacksonville, Fla.
l)ickerson, M arie ...........................................................Jacksonville, F la.
Donley, Sarah Elizabeth ........................................ Gainesville, Fla.
Doyle, Ruth .............................Tallahassee ,Fla.
Dudley, Jessie Cola ............................................. Lakeland. Fla.
DuBignon, M ary Louisa.............. .................................... Jacksonville, Fla.
DuBose, Annie Lee .......................MI..... illen. Ga.
Duncan, Essie M ae ........................ .. ................... Greenwood, Fla.
E vdward, Mary T rmli.p Vernn Fla.
Eailte, Hattie ', 1: .... i'i.., .'r.'r, Fla.
Fields. Bertha I! ..,, | 1.11ll,, Fla.





24 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
Fields. Mary Le 1' i.n- lia.
Finsley, Linnie I. Ii ..... '!I i i.
Fisher, Mary Alma ........................................ Webster, Fla.
Flukers, Rom aldo W elters ............................................... i .
Flynn, Lillian ....................................................- I i ',, B each, Fla.
F ord, Sudella ...................................................................T allahassee, F la.
F ort, L am ar .....................................................................L ive O ak, F la.
Foster. Allie .. ............. ..................................... Deerfield, Fla.
Foster, Anna .l,,. ,f i ',.,i Fla.
Foster, Estelle .. i .! .,i,.. Fla.
Frazier, Celestine ....... ................................................... Pensacola, Fla.
., ; i Mary Laura ... ...................Tl...........allahassee, Fla.
.,. James Plummer ........................ ....Tallahassee. Fla.
Freem an, Lawrence .........................................................Jackson ille, Fla.
G ardner. G eorgia ...........................................................Tallahassee, Fla.
Gavin, Blanche ........ ............ ............................Wakulla, Fla.
G avin, Q ueen ............................................................W akulla, F la.
Gibson, Ozella M .. .... Fla.
Gilmore, Annie i 'I I Fla.
G ilm ore, Salena ...... ........................................................ ari nna F la.
Gilmore, Robert Taylor ..................................Marianna Fla.
G lover, E thel Lilla ..........................................................Plant City ,Fla.
Glover, Lorene Beatrice ........................................Plant City Fla.
Gore. Seth Leon ....................................... ....Tallahassee, Fla.
Gordon, Carrie Moore ........... .............................Jacksonville, Fla.
Gordon, Lee Rosalie ................................Jacsonville, Fla.
Gonzalez, Jessie Mae ...................................Tampa. Fla.
: h el ...............................................................S a n ford F la .
.. G erund........................................................T am pa F la.
-. ........ ........... ........ Lake ii! r Fla.
Griffin, Alphonso Maceo ................. .......................Fort Fla.
Hannibal, Rpba Costella ................................... Key West, Fla:
Hansberry, Lillie ^ TT^-nil^ Fla.
Hamilton, William ': i:. ,! i .. '.1 la.
Hamilton, Kitty Maee ......... ................................Seffner, Fla.
Hamilton, Charlie Mae ........................................ Bartow Fla.
, ..;. ............ .............. .......... ............... W akulla, F la.
'... ,, '.,,,,,. .[.. ..,, ,. 'la.
1Hetor, Christine .! '. i I .,1 i.. !, Fla.
Henderson, Iola Della ......... .........................Tampa. Fla.
Henry, Mary Ella i ,.. ; 11. F i.
Herndon, Sidney S :I i i .. 1 '
Herrera, Adelina Alicia ............ ............. ........Key West, Fla.
H icks, B ella .....................................................................Pen sa cola, F la.
Hilliard, Flulora M ae ..................................................... Suwannee Valley. Fla.
Holloway, Nellie T. ..,.. .. Fla.
Holmes, Mary I,'.. r. i,, i I
Holmes, Beulah V i i!... .ach, Fla.
Hoskins, Inez Lee... ..................................... ......... W est Palm Beach, Fla.
Htuston, Sadda Ford ...................................Jacksonville Fla.
.,. orena ........................................................P lant C ity. F la.
*. .. ... Lillian ................................Bradenton, Fla.
,:.1 I ; ; .................. ............................................... Tallahassee, Fla.
Jackson, Frank Marlion .......................n......... ottondale, Fla.
Jackson, Janie Lee ....................................Palatka, Fla.
Jackson, Rebecca p-ne^orlq Fla.
Jackson, Matthew ., .... r i !, Fla.
Jackson, Ruth 1 ;. r ..... Fla.
!.' 1! ,)11(. i' 1, i 1,!, i i l, i...... Fla.
*..,.. :. ...... L illian................................. .................L ake City. F la.
Jones, Gladys Marie ............................ Jacksonville, Fla.
Jones, Mary ,..i 1 .,. l-. Fla.
Jolnson, Min.. -.i. 1,, 1 .. ...,- .!!. Fla.
Johnson, Willie Mae ..........................acksonville Fla.
Jordan, Rebecca ................... ................... Pensacola, Fla.
Joyner, Ruth Ann ..........................................................Plant City. Fla.
Kennedy, May Loft ,.,. ... !.[a.
Leapheart, Edna Ei i, .... i !,
L ew is. A lice ...................................................................P lant City, F la.
L ennox, Julia ....................................................................T am pa, F la.
: I,,1 '.mas ........................................Opelika, Fla.
-... -'. ................................................... Quincy, Fla.
I i i Cl~'. r. (l^dys Alexander ...............................Miami, Fl.
.- L i l,.i .. ......... ....................................... Jacksonville. Fla.
- i .... Lillian Beatrice ................................Jacksonville, Fla.
. I ....., W illiam ............................................................Jacksonville, F la.





CATALOG, 1926-1927 25
Major, Anthony John..........................................Tampa, Fla.
M major ,Ethel Lillian................................. .......... Tampa, Fla.
Mangram, Marie Higgins................................ Jacksonville, Fla.
M ann, Luethel ........................................M idway, Fla.
M martin, Annie Em itta.......................................................Dunnellon, Fla.
Martin, Emile a ..... ...................................Tallahassee, Fla.
Meirelez, Maria ............ .......................................Tampa, Fla.
M erritt, Frank................................... ............M aranna, a.
M ickens, Anna Rebecca............................................... Tallahassee, Fla.
Miller, Edith Geneva............................................... West Palm Bech, Fla.
Mitchell, Georgia Pearsall................................Green Cove Springs, Fla.
M itchell, M atte Jane .........................................................W ebster, Fla.
Mitchell, Susie Beatrice Lee................................s..burg, Fla.
M obley, Coretta ................................................................Tallahassee, Fla.
M obley, Prudence ..............................................................Leesburg, F la.
M oore, Ethel Lewis...........................................................Jacksonville, Fla.
Moore, Malvena Victora..............t. Lauderdale, Fla.
Morehead, Mary Magdaline.............................................Jacksonville, Fla.
Mullen, LeRoy Norman ..................................O'Bren, Fla.
Murray, Willie Kershaw.T ................................ ..assee, Fla.
Muse-Rutledge, Cornelia ............................................ Jacksonville, Fla.
Myers, Estelle Marie........................................................Lakeland, Fla.
McCoy, Thomas Henry ................................... bridge, Ga.
McFadden, Alphonso ....... .................................. Tallahassee, Fla.
McDonald, Stephen .........................................................Jacksonville, Fla.
McFarland, Artie Ethel................................... ........ iami, Fla.
McFadden, Ethel Beatrice................................ hassee, Fla.
McKinney, Gertrude Zelma ...................................Bradenton, Fla.
Mciinney, Theresa Snell................................................ Petersburg, Fla.
M cGhee, Allie W inifred..................................................Tallahassee, Fla.
McMillan, Elizabeth .............................................. Augustine. Fla.
Nash, Dorothy Ethel......... .............................llahassee. a.
Newbern, Elizabeth Clark...............................................Jacksonville, Fla.
Nicholson, Lillian Celeste .................................. Lakeland, Fla.
Nimmons, Isaac Carrol................................................. Plant City, Fla.
Noriega, Emma lartaret ............................................... Tampa, F a.
Norris, William Edgar ....................................... Tallahassee, Fla.
Palmer, Estelle Howard............................................. Jacksonville, Fla.
Patterson, Elizabeth Sudlia..............................................Tallahassee, Fla.
Patterson, Laura ...................................................... Benhaden, Fla.
Perkins, Susie ates......................................... Tallahassee, Fla.
Perry, Annie Louise..........................................................Tallahassee, Fla.
Phillips, Olga M ae..............................................Jacksonville, Fla.
Pickett, Emma Alice.....................................Tapa, Fla.
Pierce, Marie Louise.................................St. Petersburg, Fl a.
Ponder, Fannie Ayer. ................... ................ St. Petersburg. Fla.
Pottsdam er, Pinkie .................................................... allahasse F a.
Johnson, Bessie .............J..........................acksonville. Fla.
Rainey, Bennie Emily ............ ................... ....................Pensacola, Fla.
Rainey, Estella ............................. L e........ land, Fla.
Roberts. Carrie Lloyd................................... .... lant City, Fla.
Roberts, Leila Inez...................................................... M iam i, Fla.
Roberts, Winifred Elizabeth....... .......................y West, Fla.
Robinson, Bessie Louise....................................Tallahasse, Fla.
Robinson, Mayme Juanita Bar....................................tow, Fla.
Robinson Lazarus Zachriah..............................................Marianna, Fla.
Reeves, N ellie ....................................................................Pensacola, Fla.
Reid, Em m a ................................................. ........ Tallahassee, Fla.
Richardson, Alice Irene ...................................alachicola, Fla.
Richardson, Gertrude ........................................Tampa, Fla.
Rollins, Emma ..................................................... Tallahassee, Fla.
Roberts, Marie Delacie....................................Miami, Fla.
Tunsill, Josephine Rosetta......................... Jacksonville, Fla.
Ross, Catherine M innie...................................................... Tallahassee, Fla.
R oulhac, E liza ....................................................................Chipley, Fla.
Roulhac, Katie Virena....................................... Chipley, Fla.
Rutledge, Julia ............................................................. Jacksonville, Fla.
Rutledge, Wilhelmina Jones..............................................Jacksonville, Fla.
Rutherford, William Abel.................................... Jacksonville, Fla.
Strother, M amie Cornel la..................................................Miami, Fla.
Sullivan, Theresa ................................Lakeland, Fla.
Sunday, Idelle Eugenia.............................Pensacola, Fla.
Sutton, Effie Lula..... ...............................Miami, Fla.
Sym onette, M izpah ..................................................... ......M iami, Fla.
Taylor, Catherine Lillian................................ High Springs. Fla.
-Taylor ,Jannie ..................................................................Fernandina, Fla.





26 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
Taylor, Letitia ........................................Tallahassee, Fla.
Thorpe, Eunice Brown.....................................................Ocala, Fla.
Thom as, M airon ...............................................................Tallahassee, Fla.
Thompson, Emily Ayers.................................................West Palm Beach, Fla.
Thompson, Bessie Marie. .................................Jacksonville, Fla.
Thompson, Panchita N.......................................West Palm Beach, Fla.
Thom pson, M ary ..............................................................Tallahassee, Fla.
Twine, Arlesse Clarence.................................................Tallahassee, Fla.
Tw ine, Fannie ....................................................................Tallahassee, Fla.
Turner, Elsa Asaline..................................................... Tam pa, Fla.
Tyson ,Fannie Lucinda....................................................Jacksonville, Fla.
Tyson, Janie Scott.............................................................. Jacksonville, Fla.
Verdier, M arcus ..............................................................Tallahassee, Fla.
White, Rixie Queen Esther...............................................Cottondale, Fla.
Whitfield, Samantha ....................................... ....... Barow, Fla.
Whitaker, Mary Ann ................................................Tallahassee Fla.
Whitfield, Nettie Anna Eliza.........................................Callahan, Fla.
Wheeler, Asa ....... .................................Cottondale, Fla.
Walker, Lilla Barry..........................................................Tampa, Fla.
Walton, Eddie Perkins........................................ Tampa, Fla.
Washington, Mary Frances.............................................Pensacola, Fla.
Washington ,Julia Altha...................................... Escambia, Fla.
Scott, Julia Amelia............................................................Tampa, Fla.
Scott, Sarah Bernice ....... ................................... Tallahassee, Fla.
Salley, A m elia ..................................................................T am pa, F la.
Sanchez, Firmin Canal.................................. ............. Bonifay, Fla.
Sanders, Louise Willa.........................Apalachicola, Fla.
Sansom e, Ella Olena ....................................................... M arianna, Fla.
Schell, Harriet Lillian......... .................... ......... Jacksonville, Fla.
Scurry ,Marina ............................................Flora Home, Fla.
Sharp, Lula Gene........................................ustis, Fla.
Singleton, Margarette .................... .................. St. Petersburg, Fla.
Sim s, C arrie ........................................................................Pensacola, F la.
Sm all, Carrie ........................................................ Quincy, Fla.
Small, Bessie .....................................................................Quincy, Fla.
Smith, Lucy Annie................................................... Quincy, Fla.
Smith, Thelma L...................................................... .Tampa, Fla.
Sm ith, Lucy ...................................................................... uincy, F la.
Smith, Jessie Eugenia ......................................Tampa, Fla.
Snead. Daisy ......................Tallahassee, Fla.
Spann, Alberta Arlethia.................. ......................Pensacola, Fla.
Speed ,W illie ..................................... ..................... W est Palm Beach, Fla.
Spencer, Minnie .............. ...... ...... ...... .......................Tallahassee, Fla.
Stafford, Willie Kane......................... ........................... West Palm Beach, Fla.
Starks, Frances Elizabeth .... ..........................Jacksonville, Fla.
Stays, Elbe ......................................Fernandina, Fla.
Stephens, Helen Lorzena.......................... Jacksonville, Fla.
Princess, Lucile Stitt................................... St. Petersburg, Fla.
Stirrup, E W ., Jr ............................................................Coconut, Fla.
Story, Franklin Jabez ................ .................... acksonville, Fla.
Strange, Lizzie Mae ..........................................................Tallahassee Fla.
Watkins, Frank Bernice....................................... ............Palatka, Fla.
Watt, Francis Elizabeth ............................. Jacksonville, Fla.
Watson, Eunice Elizabeth ..............................Plant City, Fla.
Ward, Emma Andrews............................................ Jacksonville, Fla.
Wells, Charles Dixon .................................................... bor City. Fla.
Weston, Lula Baldwin ............................. ...... .......... West Palm Beach, Fla.
Westley, Amanda Brown ........................................ St. Petersburg, Fla.
W ilkie, Annie Viola.............................................. M iami. Fla.
W ilson, Elizabeth ..................................................... Tallahassee, Fla.
W ilson, Jas. N ......................................................... Jacksonville, Fla.
Wilson, Leola Barbara. ..................... ........ Tampa, Fla.
Wilson, Lottie M................................... Tallahassee, Fla.
Wilson, Lucy Olivia. ................................... Tampa, Fla.
W ilson, M aude ....................................................Bartow Fla.
Wilson, Rosabelle ........................................Miami, Fla.
Wesley, O'Neil Wilson ................................................ Leesburg ,Fla.
Williams, Alice Sturdivant............................ Pensacola, Fla.
W illiam s, Anna Alicia...................................................... Jacksonville Fla.
Williams, Elizabeth Althea. ............................ Webster Fla.
Williams, Herschel Lee ................................... Tallahassee, Fla.
Williams, attie Lucile.........................Pensacola Fla.
Williams, Lillian Cynthia............................ West Palm Beach, Fla.
Williams, Willie Mae.......................... Quincy, Fla.
Williams. Wilhimina .............................. Palatka, Fla.
Young, Rosa Lee ................................................. Jacksonville, Fla.
Young, Catherine ...................P..alatka, Fla.
Young, Odessa Theressa............. ................................ Lake Butler, Fla.





Florida A. and M. College
BULLETIN
For
1927-1928





28 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
CALENDAR
1927
Sept. 24 Saturday Boarding Department Opens
Sept. 26 Monday Enrollment and Classification
Sept. 27 Tuesday Enrollment and Classification
Sept. 28 Wednesday First Semester Begins
Nov. 24 Thursday Thanksgiving
Dec. 8 Thursday Annual Farmers' Conference
Dec. 24-26 Sat.-Mon. Christmas
1928
Jan. 2 Monday Emancipation Day
Jan. 24-27 Tues.-Friday First Semester Examinations
Jan. 30 Monday Second Semester Begins
Mar. 7-8 Wed.-Thurs. Leon County Boys Club Meeting
Apr. 20 Friday Declamatory Contest (High School)
May 4 Friday Oratorical Contest (Faculty Prize)
May 12 Saturday National Hospital Day
May 15-18 Tues.-Friday Second Semester Examinations
May 20 Sunday Baccalaureate Sermon
May 21 Monday Home Economics Exhibition
May 21 Monday Annual Music Recital
May 22 Tuesday Alumni Day
May 22 Tuesday Physical Training Exhibition
May 23 Wednesday Class Day
May 23 Wednesday Class Play
May 24 Thursday Commencement
June 11 Monday Summer School Begins
Aug. 3 Friday Summer School Closes
MANAGING BOARDS
STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION
Hon. JOHN W. MARTIN, Chairman, Governor.
Hon. W. S. CAWTHON, Secretary, Supt. Public Instruction.
Hon. H. CLAY CRAWFORD, Secretary of State.
Hon. FRED H. DAVIS, Attorney General.
Hon. J. C. LUNING, State Treasurer.
STATE BOARD OF CONTROL
Hon. P. K. YONGE, Chairman, Pensacola.
Hon. E. L. WARTMAN, Citra.
Hon. W. B. DAVIS, Perry.
Hon. A. H. BLANDING, Tampa.
Hon. E. W. LANE, Jacksonville.
Hon. J. T. DIAMOND, Secretary, Tallahassee.





CATALOG, 1926-1927 29
FACULTY-1927-28
J. R. E. LEE
President
A. B., M. A., Bishop College; LL. D. Wilberforce University; Graduate
work, University of Chicago and University of Wisconsin.
*R. O'HARA LANIER
Dean of College of Arts and Sciences and Prof. Education
A. B., Lincoln University, Pennsylvania; Graduate work, Columbia
University
GIRARD T. BRYAN
History and Education
Ph. B., University of Chicago
A. L. KIDD
Principal Senior High School Psychology, Bookkeeping and Accounting
A. B., University of Michigan; Special work, University of Pittsburg
CLARENCE BACOTE
Education, English and History
A. B., University of Kansas
M. A. LEE
Head Department of English
A. B., Morehouse; Graduate work, University of Chicago
JUANITA RABOUIN
English
A. B., University of California
DOROTHY C. JACKSON
Ancient and Romance Languages
Ph. B., University of Chicago
*H. M. EFFERSON
Head Mathematics Department
A. B., Atlanta University; Advanced study, University of Minnesota
E. F. MANCE
High School Mathematics; College Mathematics for 1927-28
B. S., Howard University; Graduate work, Columbia University
A. P. TURNER
Chaplain, Sociology, Public Speaking, Moral and Religeous Education
A. B., Morehouse College; Graduate work, University of Chicago
BERNICE P. CHISM
College Science, Chemistry and Biology
B. S., Howard University; Graduate work, University of Chicago
E. EARL WARE
Biology
B. S., Bates College, Lewiston, Me.
E. E BRADFORD
General Science
B. S., A. & M. College; Advanced study, University of Chicago
W. C. FULFORD
Principal Junior High School
A. B., Howard University
BEATRICE COLES JONES
Junior High School Mathematics and English
Normal School, Atlanta University; Summer courses, Columbia and
University of Chicago
E. E. MATTHEWS
structor, School Management
B. S., Howard University
MARION BRITTON
In charge of Model School, Fifth and Sixth Grades, Critic Teacher, In-
Third and Fourth Grades Model School, Instructor Penmanship
Tuskegee Institute
AMY JACKSON
First and Second Grades Model School, Kindergarten Methods
A. & M. College; Special work, Hampton Institute





30 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
F. E. JAMES
Public School Music, Director of Choral and Glee Clubs
A. B., Wiley University
IDALENE STRANGE
Vocal and Instrumental Music
American Conservatory
C. 0. BROWN
Acting Director Agricultural Department Farm Projects, Husbandry
Hampton Institute
L. A. MARSHALL
Assistant Agricultural Department, Agricultural Chemistry
B. S., Paineview; Graduate work, Iowa State
R. L. REYNOLDS
Smith-Hughes Vocational Agriculture
B. S., Ohio State University
CHAS.H. CHAPMAN
Animal Husbandry and Dairying
Howard University, Cornell University, Michigan Agricultural College
B. L. PERRY
Supt. Farm and Truck Garden
Tuskegee Institute; Special study, Iowa State College
JOHN D. WRAY
Agronomy, Rural Education and Entomology
B. S., M. S. A., A. & T. College, Greensboro, N. C.
J. C. BALDWIN
Farm Extension Agent
B .S., A .& M. College
ANNIE V. WILKIE
Home Demonstration Work
L. I., Home Economics, A. & M. College
ETHEL M. GRIGGS
Head- Home Economics Department, Advanced Sewing and Dressmaking
A. B., Bishop College; B. S., Simmons University, Boston
C. B. NELSON
Domestic Science
Wilberforce University; Special work, Hampton Institute
I. L. COLEMAN
Domestic Science
Spellman College; Special work, Columbia University
MARIE F. McMILLAN
Plain Sewing
B. S., A. & M. College
HATTIE BRITT
Handicrafts, Elementary Manual Art
Tuskegee Institute
J. B. BRAGG
Dean Mechanic Arts
Tuskegee Institute, A. B., Talladega
G. M. JONES
Mechanical and Architectural Drawing
B. S. A., M. S. A., University of Michigan
M. S. SANDERS
Upholstering
B. S., A. & T. College, Greensboro, N. C.
B. F. HOLMES, JR.
Carpentry
Hampton
W. H. STICKNEY
Printing
State A. & M. Institute, Normal, Alabama; special course Mergenthaler
Linotype School, Chicago, Ill.





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 31
W. T. REED
Auto Mechanics
Hampton Institute
Z. S. HERCEY
Engineering and Plumbing
Tuskegee Institute
S. L. THORPE
Electrical Engineering
Tuskegee Institute
CHAS. C. HAYLING
Tailoring
Trade Training, Goodwill and Wilson, Ltd., Trinidad, B. W. I.
C. B. NASBY
Practical Arts, Freehand Dra vlil
Geo. R .Smith College, Chicago Art School
A. C. PHILLIPS
Masonry and lusteringg
Tuskegee Institute
EDWARD JONES
Painting and Decorating
Hampton Institute
CLYDE M. BRADFORD
Shorthand and Typewriting, Business English
A. & M. College
N. S. McGUINN
Dean of Women
Hampton Institute
C. J. A. PADDYFOTE
Commandant
Tuskegee Institute
E. C. WEARE
Librarian
Washburn College; Student Syracuse Library School
GEORGIANNA V. REESE
Assistant Librarian
B. S., A. & M. College
L. H. B. FOOTE
Resident Physician
M. D., Howard University
N. B. COOPER
Supt. Nurses
R. N., Meharry Medical College
O. A. M. FOOTE
Nurse
R. N., Freedmans
A. S. PRATER-STEWART
Physical Education ofr Girls, Physiology and Hygiene
Cookman Institute, Hampton Institute
F. A. BYRD
Athletic Director
A. B., Lincoln University, Sometime Law Student, New York University
LOLLIE M. FLEMING
Registrar
B. S., A. & M. College
A. W. LEE
Bandmaster
Tuskegee Institute
J. R. E. LEE, JR.
Business Manager, Custodian of Property
A. B., Lincoln University, Pennsylvania
ESTELLE D. DRAKEFORD
Bookkeeper





32 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
IVA HILL
Assistant Bookkeeper and Cashier
CASTELLA A. DANIELS
Assistant in Bookkeeper's Office, Student Accounts
M. ARMAND JONES
Matron
Tucker Hall
L. V. RIVERS
Matron
Clarke Hall
L. H. WASHINGTON
Matron
Melvin Lodge
A. D. PADDYFOTE
Matron
Men's Union
S. R. THOMAS
Dietitian
C. T. FREELAND
Secretary to Business Manager
C. EMILY FRAZIER
Secretary to Dean of College and Assistant Registrar
A. C. BRECKENRIDGE
Secretary to President
LETITIA REED
In Charge of Laundry and Cafeteria
High School Mathematics-To be appointed.
*Leave of absence 1927-28.





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 33
GENERAL INFORMATION
By constitutional provision and legislative enactment, the College
was established in 1887 as a State Normal School. Under the prin-
cipalship of Mr. T. D. Tucker, assisted by Mr. T. V. Gibbs, it was
opened at Tallahassee, October 5, 1887, with an attendance of 15
students. In 1891 the College moved to its present site. In 1905 it
passed from the direct management 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 name was changed to that of The
Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College for Negroes by the
Legislature. It is supported mainly by State and Federal appro-
priation.
BUILDINGS
In addition to the 15 main buildings, which are used for the activi-
ties of the institution, the last Legislature made provision for the
erection of an administration building (brick) to cost $150,000, and
an additional girls' dormitory (brick) to cost $100,000. The latter
is now in course of erection.
In addition to these new buildings, provision was also made for
completing our ne dining hall, new science building, mechanic arts
building and a sewerage and water system. With these new buildings
and the completion of those just mentioned we shall have the very
best facilities for the young men and women who may take advantage
of the opportunity to study at the A. & M. College.
REGULATIONS
The regulations of the College are few and simple, appealing to
the student's self-respect and personal responsibility. Punishment
is by demerits, as follows: Five demerits make one warning, or
mark; ten demerits, two warnings or marks; fifteen demerits in any
one session make a student liable to suspension. Suspended students
may be reinstated by the Executive Committee or by the President.
All requests for students to come home or to be withdrawn must
be made to the President.
All laundering must be done in the College laundry. Clothing
must be marked with indelible ink. Students should provide them-
selves with the following:
REMITTANCE
Parents and guardians are advised, in making remittances 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.
LITERARY SOCIETIES
There are five literary societies: Acme-Forum, for High School
men; Tucker-Lyceum, for Junior High School women; Philosophian,
for Senior High School women; the College Wits Debating Club, for
College men; and the Athenaeum, for Normal School and College
women. These societies meet fortnightly.





34 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
RELIGIOUS EXERCISES
Although the College is non-sectarian, yet it is Christian. In addi-
tion to the daily devotion, mid-week prayer service, Sunday School,
Sunday preaching, Vesper services and Bible study courses, there are
active Young Men's Christian Association and Young Women's Chris-
tian Association. The Chaplain of the College preaches every Sunday
morning at 11 o'clock.
RHETORICAL EXERCISES
Public rhetorical exercises are held at regular intervals.
An annual declamation contest is held in which representatives
from each of the High School literary societies compete.
MEN'S DEPARTMENT
EXPENSES
Tuition is free.
Board and room rent, including lights and fuel, per month,
$16.00 ; 8 m onths.................................................................... $128.00
Laundering, etc., for boys ,per month, 8 months.................... 16.00
Hospital fee, 50 cents. per day while sick, in addition to
board.
A athletic fee ................................................................................ 7.00
Boy's List
Negligee Shirts Pajamas
White Collars Underclothing sufficient for three
Pair Overalls weeks
Laundry Bags Comb, Brush, Toothbrush
6 Table Napkins 1 Shoe Polishing Outfit
MILITARY ORGANIZATION
The young men are organized into Cadet Companies in charge of
a Commandant. The officers of the Cadet Companies-commis-
sioned and non-commissioned-are chosen from the young men in
the College classes.
The organization is maintained to help in the well-rounded physi-
cal, mental and moral development of the boys. It is also intended
to cultivate habits of neatness, punctuality, obedience, and to give an
erect, healthy, manly bearing and a high regard for law and order.
In addition to Company and Battalion drill, a course of military
calisthenics or gymnastics is given in the open air.
BAND
A band composed of young men of all departments is organized
in connection with the Battalion. Young men and women who can
play any wind or string instrument should become members of the
band or orchestra.
ATHLETICS
All athletic activities and teams are under direct management of
a Governing Board, consisting of faculty and student members. The
student members of this Board are elected by the members of the
ft





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 35
Athletic Association, which comprises the entire student body.
1. No student with an average grade below 70 or "C" may par-
ticipate in major athletics until the removal of such standing or con-
-.dition.
2. No student may wear upon the campus the letter or athletic
insignia of another institution.
3. A "letter man" is one who participates in the majority of the
major games, including the "Thanksgiving classic."
4. Any student who fractures a major rule, such as the "breaking
of training" or "quitting the game," may be expelled from the squad,
at the direction of the coaches.
5. No cursing or use of foul and abusive language will be toler-
ated.
6. Students transferring from other schools where they have par-
ticipated in athletics will not be allowed to participate without a
letter.
UNIFORMS
, The young men's uniforms are made of blue flannel or blue serge,
-.and with cap cost $20.00.
These uniforms are made in the College shop. Payment for a
.uniform is required for matriculation of a young man. The regula-
tion is uniform suits, caps and white gloves.
General List for All Students
-4 Sheets 6 Table Napkins
*4 Pillow Cases 2 Bed Spreads
6 Towels 1 Bible
2 Blankets 1 Bottel Indelible Ink
4 Scarfs for dressers 1 Dictionary
Raincoat 1 Rug, small
Girl's List
Navy Blue Coat Suit White Voile Social Blouses
Navy Blue Wash Dresses Raincoat
White Uniform Blouses (long Umbrella
* sleeves) Navy Blue Dress Skirts (3)
Pair Rubbers pleated or plain
Laundry Bags Middies (all white)
ENTRANCE FEES AS FOLLOWS WILL BE PAID BY ALL
STUDENTS
-? Registration fee, per year.............. ........................................... $ 2.00
- Resident physician's service for the year (25c per month)...... 2.00
Entertainment fee (25c per month) per year.......................... 2.00
Breakage fee, per year................................................................ 1.00
A athletic fee, per year ................................................................ 7 00
T otal entrance fee .................................................................. $14 00
Tuition fee for all out-of-State students, per year.................. $20.00
Late registration, $1.00 additional.





36 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
EXPENSES FOR BOYS
Tuition is free.
Board and room rent, including lights and fuel, per month,
$16.00; 8 m onths.................................................................. $128.00
Laundering, etc., per month, 8 months .................................... 16.00
Hospital fee, 50 cents per day, while sick, in addition to
board ....... ....................................... .............50
U n form ..................................................................................... 2 0 .0 0
R registration fee, per year...................................................... 2.00
Resident physician's service for the year (25c per month).... 2.00
Entertainment fee (25c per month) per year) ........................ 2.00
Breakage fee, per year............................................................. 1.00
Athletic fee, per year............................................................... 7.00
Total entrance fee and minimum sum for in-State boys.......... 170.00
Tuition fee for all out-of-state students, per year.................... 20.00
Minimum sum for out-of-state boys, per year .......................... $190.50
EXPENSES FOR GIRLS
Tuition is free.
Board and room rent, including lights and fuel, per month;
$16.00; 8 m onths.................................................................. $128.00
Hospital fee, 50 cents per day while sick, in addition to
board .................................................... .50
R registration fee, per year........................................................ 2.00
Resident physician's service for the year (25c per month).... 2.00
Entertainment fee (25c per month) per year.......................... 2.00
Breakage fee, per year.............................................................. 1.00
A athletic .fee, per year................................................................ 7.00
Total entrance fee and minimum sum for in-State girls...... 142.00
Tuition fee for all out-of-state students, per year .................. 20.00
Minimum sum for out-of-state girls, per year ....................... $162.00
PAYMENT OF BILLS
All bills are payable not later than the fifth of each month. In all
cases where students have not paid their bills by the fifth of the
month they will be required to give up school and do such work as
the school may assign them until the bills are paid. During the time
they are out of school for non-payment of bills, the work which they
will do will only pay for their board for that time.
FACILITIES OF SELF-SUPPORT
A limited number of earnest young men and women will be
allowed to work out a part of their board and laundry expenses.
Application for this privilege must be made iii writing and accepted
before arrival. Money thus earned will be applied to the boarding
account of the student.
STATEMENT OF ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS
Students are admitted to the Florida A. & M. College for Negroes
upon the basis of two requirements: 1. Scholarship qualifications.
2. Personal qualifications. Candidates must present satisfactory
recommendations as to personal character and must offer and file
application on date of or previous to entrance. Proper application
blanks will be furnished upon request.
t.,, .





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 37
SCHOLARSHIP REQUIREMENTS
Students are admitted to all of the schools and departments upon
presenting:
1. Letter of honorable dismissal from institution last attended.
2. Diploma, certificate, record or promotion card from last school
attended.
For advanced standing, exact duplicate of work here must be pro-
duced.
3. In lieu of proper written record, a written examination in all
subjects is required for advanced standing. This might be supple-
mented by standard and intelligence tests.
A. College Entrance Examination questions as outlined by the
College Entrance Board with an average of 75, and no mark of less
than 70, or C, will be accepted.
Approved High Schools, Academics and Preparatory Schools.-At
present no complete list of Approved High Schools and Academies is
available, but graduates of the High School Departments of the fol-
lowing schools will be admitted to College upon diploma and certified
-record from principal: Florida A. & M. College High School;
Bethune-Cookman College; Edward Waters College; Lincoln High
School, Gainesville, Fla.; Central Academy, Palatka; Washington
Iigh School, Pensacola; Lomax High School, Tampa; Florida Normal
and Industria lInstitute, St. Augustine, Florida; Florida Memorial
College, Live Oak, Florida; and Stanton High School, Jacksonville.
Lincoln Park Academy, Fort Pierce, Fla.
Excelsior High, St. Augustine, Fla.
Fessenden Academy.
Washington High School of Miami.
Boylan Home, Jacksonville, Fla.
Students coming from Junior High Schools and entering our other
classes will be required to produce equivalent credits by record or
examination.
ENTRANCE WITH CONDITION
A student may enter with one condition the High School Depart-
ment, College, or receive advanced standing, but will be classed in
lower class until condition is removed. No transferred record is
valuable or valid unless same is signed by Principal or Record Officer,
bearing seal, giving name of text-books, number of hours pursued
and grades. Credit for High School, Science or College Science must
be accompanied with note-books.
SPECIFIC ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS-COLLEGE
High School Subjects
The following is a list of High School subjects ordinarily accepted
for admission to the Freshman class. The number of units after the
subject indicates the maximum credit allowed for entrance in these
subjects, either as required, elective, or both. (Example: Four units





38 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
is the maximum number of credits in English allowed for admis-
sion-three are required, and one may be an elective.)
English .............. 4 History .............. 4 *Greek .............. 3 *French ......... 4
Economics ...... 1 '* Latin .............. 4 *Spanish .......... 4
Civics ............. *Italian ............ 4
Citizenship ......% *German .......... 4
Algebra ....................... 1 Physics ......................... 1 Drawing ........................ 1
Adv. Algebra ................ Chemistry ................... 1 Domestic Art ................ 2
Plane Geometry ............ 1 Botany .......................... 1 Domestic Science .......... 1
Solid Geometry ............. Zoology ...................... 1 ine Arts .............. 2
Trigonometry ............. Astronomy .................... 1 Industrial Arts............. 2
Composite or General Physiology .. ................. Stenography ................ 2
Mathematics (ninth General Science ............1 ookeping ........... 2
grade) ...................... 1 General Biology............ 1 Typewriting .................. 1
Physiography ..............1 Commercial
Geology ..................... 1 Geography ................%
_Agriculture 1.1 Manual Training.......... 1
*Not less than two units accepted in this subject.
SYSTEM OF GRADES
A--90-100; B-80-90; C-70-80; D-Condition; F-Failure.
RULES REGARDING DEFICIENT RECORDS FOR HIGH SCHOOL
Any High School student failing in any three Major subjects must
repeat the entire year's work. Incomplete records are not trans-
ferred.
All records below 70 in any subject are deficient. A deficient
record is a failure if below 60, and a condition if above 60.
All failures and conditions must be removed before a student can
receive advanced catalogue classification.
A failure or condition in any subject will prevent graduation.
A failure is removable only by repeating the subject in class as
soon as scheduled in program. This subject takes precedence over
all subjects.
A condition is removable by the student's performing such work
as is designated by the instructor.
Anr extra special examination will be granted the first week in
April to candidates for graduation for removal of conditions incurred
during the Senior year; only one.
A passing record in any subject becomes deficient by the with-
drawal of a student, and is ranked as a condition, provided the
student takes special instruction in the subject 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 absence.
Students who have been absent in the High School a total of 15
times a semester, in subjects, or more than 6 times in any one sub-
ject, lose one-third of the final grade.
When College students over-cut they lost ONE-HALF credit or get
no credit.
Five demerits equal ONE MARK, or WARNING. THREE marks
or FIFTEEN demerits suspend a student from school. Suspended
students may be reinstated at the discretion of the Executive Com-
mittee upon written application of parent or guardian and student
to PRESIDENT LEE and the EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.
I-





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 39
Any student failing in three subjects under three different in-
structors may be asked to withdraw from the institution, and will
be re-admitted only upon special permission from President and
Executive Committee, by written application from student and guar-
dian or parent.
COLLEGE CUT SYSTEM
A strict account will be kept of all College absentees. In cases
|S where actions warrant it, a student's credit may be cut by the Dean
for going over limit of absentees. He will receive only half credit
when he goes over the limit.
.YEAR SYSTEM
1-hr. Course- 3 absentees ......... ..................... 6- No credit at all
2-hr. Course- 6 absentees.............................. 10-No credit at all
3-hr. Course- 8 absentees ...............................14-No credit at all
4-hr. Course-10 absentees ...............................16-No credit at all*
5-hr. Course-12 absentees ...............................18- No credit at all
Three tardy marks count as one absence.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND MILITARY DRILL
No excuses are accepted for missing Battalion formation and drill,
and Physical Education for girls. An absence without permission
brings action by demerit committee. Student appearing without
uniform is absent on assigned days.
- In case of death, sickness and hospital certificate (no excuse al-
lowed for dormitory illness without physician's certificate) and com-
pulsory absence from campus, any of the above rules might be recon-
sidered if the student has a general daily average of 80, or B;
otherwi-e all rules will hold. They will be enforced by Faculty and
Executive Committee action. High School and Junior High School
absentees will be checked by their respective principals.
DEFINITION OF A UNIT
A unit of secondary work represents a year study in secondary
High or Preparatory School constituting approximately 1/4 (one-
fourth) of a full year's work of not less than 120 clock hours in
. recitation. Two laboratory, drawing, industrial, agricultural project,
; Or H.. E. periods are regarded as the equivalent of one recitation
-period.
'- -~.SPECIFIC ADMISSION UNITS
Students desiring to take Normal and College H. E. are advised to
present two (2) units-Domestic science, sewing or handicraft.
Mechanic Arts one (1) unit for mechanical drawing; two (2) units
math, one (1) unit manual training or industries. Agriculture-two
(2) units composed of the following: High School, dairying, general
agriculture and farm project work. A. B. three (3) units of Latin
or Greek, two (2) history and science. B. S. three (3) units of
science, two (2) units modern language.





40 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
ADMISSION WITH ADVANCED STANDING
A student entering from any other college will be admitted with
the advanced credit to which his previous work entitles him. If he
comes from a college whose entrance requirements and curriculum
are equivalent to those of the Florida A. and M. College he will re-
ceive credit for his past work, but will be obliged to take all the
required subjects in the course in which he wishes to enroll that
have not been covered in his previous work.
All advanced credits allowed must be considered provisional, as
the College reserves the right of revising and altering them whenever
the work of the student indicates the necessity of such a change.
REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION
The School is organized on the semester basis, with the hope of
quarterly organization by change. One semester hour is the credit
allowed for any College course pursued 16 or 18 weeks, one recita-
tion per week. If pursued a year, becomes two (2) semester hours,
1 year hour, College credit or unit; 64 semester hours or 32 year
hours or credits are required for Normal and Junior College gradua-
tion; 124 semester hours for College graduation B. S. or A. B. Phy-
sical education is required. One unit is allowed for any High School
course operated five times or recitations per week, with a total of
not less than 120 clock hours of recitation.
GENERAL STATEMENTS REGARDING CURRICULUM
The academic or literary activities of the College are carried on
in two schools-the High School and the College. There is also a
nucleus of a school of music. The vocational activities are carried
forward in four schools-The Schools of Agriculture, of Mechanic
Arts, of Home Economics, of Health and of Pedagogy, Divisions of
Correspondence and Extension, Physical Education, Business Prac-
tice and Social Service.
ADMISSION
For admission to the institution, applicants must be of sound health
and good reputation, and must furnish evidence of having satisfac-
torily completed the work of the sixth grade; provided, however, that
students 15 years of age and over, who have not had the opportunity
of an elementary education, desire some special work. They may
enter in any grade below the seventh for special preparatory work.
*Such students may specialize in trade work. For advance standing
in the High School, applicants must furnish additional evidence either
by examination or by credits from accredited schools, guaranteeing
such standing.
*Night school students who have not finished elementary schools
might enter for this work.
SPECIAL STUDENTS
The College urges very strongly that each student enter a regular
course and take the work as outlined for that course, even though
he can stay but for a limited time. Students are given special classi-





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 41
action only when the age and preparation of the applicant seem to
under su.h action necessary and expedient.
Applicants for admission to the Freshman class without condition
ust present sixteen units. Applicants who present fourteen units
Day be admitted conditioned in two units. One unit of such defi-
iency must be made up before the beginning of the Sophomore year.
entrance conditions must be removed by the beginning of the
ibmr year.
,Single half units will be accepted only in the sciences and civics.
ess than two units of foreign language will not be accepted in ful-
lent of entrance requirements.
Standard collegiate credits from other institutions of higher learn-
gare accepted so far as these credits apply on the curriculum to
which the student is admitted.
MAJOR WORK
-Every student for the degree of Bachelor of Science, or Bachelor
Arts, must elect a major department and file application with the
ean of the department in which he wishes to do major work before
february of the Sophomore year.
fEach department prints the plans of its major work, but these
s may be changed by the department to suit individual cases.
Major consists of not less than 30 semester hours or not more than
semester hours, as indicated by the departments. This work may
be done in one department, or part of it may be in allied subjects
other departments, provided that at least 30 semester hours of
e major work are taken in some one department.
r+'





- *,'* (' '"
t. '.
' ,
42 FLORIDA A. &.. COLLEGE
AGRICULTURAI.- DEPARTMENT
FACULTY
C .O. BROWN, Director Poultry and Swine Husbandry.
L. A. MARSHALL, B. S., Agricultural Education and Science.
JOHN D. WRAY, B. S. M. S., Agronomy and Rural Education.
J. C. BALDWIN, B. S., Farm Demonstration and Farmer's Con-
ference Agent.
B. L. PERRY, Farm Management.
CHAS. H. CHAPMAN, Dairying and Animal Husbandry.
R. L. REYNOLDS, B. S., Vocational Agriculture.
AGRICULTURAL COURSES
DESCRIPTION AND EXPLANATION
The Department of Agriculture is made up of all the divisions in
the school of agriculture, devoted to the various phases of technical
and practical work. The work of the various divisions is chis,;ly
related, and the purpose of all of them is to train men and wojlenl
for better service in the broad field of agriculture.
Students who complete the various High School courses will
receive certificates, and the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agii-
culture (B. S. A.) will be conferred upon those who fiuinh the
College Department of Agriculture.
The Florida A. & M. College offers four courses in Agrieulture.
They are as follows:
(1) A four-year course in Agriculture leading to the degree of
B. S. A.
(2) A two-year course in Poultry Husbandry leading to. a
diploma.
(3) A two-year course in Horticulture and Vegetable Gardening
leading to a diploma.
(4) A two-year course in Dairy Husbandry leading to a diploma.
These two-year courses are intended mostly for girls. Bays may
take them if they wish. For those who wish positions in ligh sahoi-l
or county training schools, or county supervision work in the public
schools, these three two-year courses offer flattering opportunities.
It means a good position at a good salary for those who, finish these
courses, or it means bigger money for those who would go out and
start a poultry farm or engage in gardening or dairying. The oppor-
tunities for such students are unlimited in the State of Florida.
.^ ''*





' ; -' .
*1' BULLETIN, 1927-1928 14?
FOUR YEAR COURSE IN AGRICULTURE
Freshman
FIRbT SEMESTEI SECOND SEMESTER
I, rrdi / tCredits
rrd i, 5 f E english ............... ............. .. 5
brL l Chbenirry General Chemistry ......................... 5
h*R g~.; :3 I General Botany ... .... ........... ...... 3
frr)pS Ir.l-bI Farm Crops (Pasture and Forage) 4
IIu El. -
l E.3. 1 17
mn Talls
Sophomore
j 1 English ......................... 3
Itbral I'i.-ni :rrlv Plrr dB bl Agricultural Chemistry II (Soi s
and F r tilizers) ... ...... ............. .
~ A sc~IE~ ]~ Animal hay l b. .,,
E^gV ** $S '4i4W Agyicu 'aTEducation I tro-
5!i*q 1. ': duction to Vocational Ed ............ 3
'3--^^-^ W~_ College PhysicsCollege Physics
Physical Ed.
rIB Ii 9 I*Junior f .<
|la3 Eli. ar II i E.lu A--r.. l.irul r Cl... r!t.. III (Prin-
oo.~tf!i_ Pr.y,'L.,I. r yI 4 ciples of Teaching) ..................... 3
f .\ 1o A'z i. i]r,',r. 1; tAgricultural Economics .................. 3
.tqnral B.'r. ri, !..:.- 4 Agricultural Botany ...................... 4 -
~]fr^iml rF rn.;ihrsru.: r 2 Agricultural Engineering ............... 2
Cl p l Pr ddg r,..dr.,u3 T::.t 2:utr .. ......... .. .
TId. Physical Ed.
IW~~ R Senior
'~ ._ .,^ i.....,. ........ ... o.i m~Cung-irursea, caTre__, ieep,
i'ewdna pultrr 'tlie i t-toryv of the herd, the adaptation of different
.erds for certain pu'rp:.-es: 'and general care of farm animals.
- Textbook: Plumb's Beginnings in Animal Husbandry.
Course II
. Types and Breeds of Live Stock-For College Students
' _iee hours credit.
l hours credit. Second Semester.
*.- Electives
5.lQbculkatri.n ,Iud Br--,. linr,
4x'Z at led D-l ll tV'UI.'
.t' Advanh d Tri'r c'r.-ps Pr.i-u hlri..
. d'A vanPr ld Fi-l. T-I. ..' P. I ]...i r;..ii
.r:_ 'neile of .'...ari..rgai E.kh .art.-,
t A i-t
.o





44 'FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
DESCRIPTION OF COURSES
English throughout the course.
Poultry Husbandry-Freshman Year
1. Farm poultry as a side line on the farm, breeding, varieties,
location and construction of buildings, feeding, incubation, care of
baby chicks, adult birds and general management.
One semester, three hours per week, 2 semester credits.
Second Semester-Poultry Husbandry II, commercial poultry keep-
ing.
Two hours per week, 2 semester credits.
Incubation, breeding, rearing chicks, spring and summer work.
Culling, a study of farm'grown feeds, poultry pastures, fattening
and marketing.
Truck Crop Production
The purpose of the course is to give the student a general knowl-
edge of the vegetables best adapted to the Florida soils, and the
proper methods of handling the soils under various climatic condi-
tions. The course will include: seed-bed preparation, description
and general character of vegetable seeds, depth and methods of
planting and cultivation, materials for combating injurious insects
and diseases, and a general knowledge of the methods of preparing
vegetables for markets and home consumption.
Credits, 3.
Elective
Horticulture III (Floriculture)-2 hours per week.
1 semester credit.
Senior Year
The study of growing flowers upon the home and school grounds,
home and school decorations, cuttings, potting plants, greenhouse
crops, their cultural methods and requirements, ventilating, heating,
light, etc. Special attention will be given both to hard and soft wood
cuttings.
DAIRYING
Course II
(2) A two-year course in Poultry Husbandry leaftig to
diploma.
(3) A two-year course in Horticulture and Vegetable Gardening
leading to a diploma.
(4) A two-year course in Dairy Husbandry leading to a diploma.
These two-year courses are intended mostly for girls. Baoys ma
.-'.--. 1 l- 1- Course 11
Principles of Dairying-For College Students
Three hours credit. First Semester.
Two recitations per week.
Laboratory one double period.
This is a general course in dairying, dealing with the secretion,
composition and properties of milk, with the factors influencing the
quality and quantity of milk, and with the care of milk and cream





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 45
on the farm. It includes a study of the different methods of cream-
ing. the construction and operation of farm separators, the principles
- and application of the Babcock tests, the use of the coctometer, and
* farm butter making. C. H. Chapman.
Principles of Dairying-Judkins.
-Course III-Senior Elective
t Market Milk and Milk Inspection-For College Students
threee hours credit
Two recitati.i,l. per week.
Laborat,,ry .i double period.
This course will take up the standardization of milk and cream;
effect of bacterial action on the quality of milk; cooling, handling
and general tare of milk on the farm; judging milk; scoring dairy
s. C. H. Chapman.
.Market Milk-Kelley & Clement.
Course IV-Junior Elective
Ice Cream Making-For College Students
io hours credit.
lecture per week.
~Labora*tory a double period.
. Standaldizing of mixtures and freezing of ice cream, sherbets and
other frozen products and the physical principles involved; types of
freezers. flav..,ring materials, fillers and binders.
This cour-e begins the second week in March and lasts until the
term closes.
- Ice Creamr-Fisk.
ANIMAL HUSBANDRY
%' Course I
l.eeond Semester.
lhree hour- credit. For High School Students.
wo recitati:on- per week. Laboratory one double period.
A study of the types of live stock, including horses, cattle, sheep,
wine and poultry; the history of the herd, the adaptation of different
-erds for certain purposes; and general care of farm animals.
Textbook: Plumb's Beginnings in Animal Husbandry.
Course II
Types and Breeds of Live Stock-For College Students
re hours credit. Second Semester.
[:ro recitations per week.
Laboratory one double period.
1. A course cotvering the origin, history, development and character-
Jsties of the different breeds of horses, cattle, sheep and swine.
In the recitations the types and market classes of farm animals
* and their uses are considered; in the laboratory period, judging prae-
tice to familiarize the student with animals of various types.
: Textbook: Plumb's Breeds and Types of Farm Animals.
C. H. Chapman.





46 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
Course III
Pork Production-For College Students
Three hours credit. Second Semester.
Two recitations.
Laboratory one double period.
Cost of pork production; equipment; swine types, pure bred vs.
market hogs; building a breeding herd; feeding.; marketing breeding
stock; herd management; fitting and showing. Barn work and feed-
ing practice.
Textbook: Pork Production-Smith.
C. H. Chapman.
Course IV-Senior Elective
Dairy Herd Management-For College Students
Three hours credit.
Two recitations.
Laboratory one double period.
This course deals with the feeding and management of dairy herds.
It includes a study of pedigree, handling, testing cows, judging of
dairy cattle, and other subjects pertaining to the successful manage-
ment of dairy herds. The student will be required to care for certain
individuals in the herd.
Textbook: Dairy Cattle and Milk Production-C. H. Eckles.
C. H. Chapman.
A TWO-YEAR COURSE IN POULTRY HUSBANDRY
(For Boys and Girls)
A two-year course in Poultry Husbandry leading to a diploma.
For High School graduates and Junior College students. (Florida
A. & M. College High School or equivalent.)
Two years college credits given for the completion of this course.
First Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
E n glish .............................................. 5 E n glish .... ..................................... 5
Poultry .............................................. 3 G general Bacteriology .................. 3
Farm Arithmetic ............................ 1 Poultry Culling (Lecture Work).... 1
Animal Nutrition ............................ 3 Incubator and Practice Work........ 2
Poultry Research Work (Seminar) 2 Seminar ............................................ 1
Incubator and Practice Work........ 2 Electives (approved)
Seminar
Electives (approved)
Second Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
E english ........... ...............3 E english ......... .................................. 3
Poultry Architecture ...................... 2 Poultry Histology ............................ 3
Poultry Survey ................................ 1 Zoology ............................................. 3
Poultry Breed Comparison.............. 2 Agricultural Economics .................. 3
Crating, Fattening and Marketing Poultry Judging and Egg Garden-
Poultry (Lecture Work) ............ 2 ing (Lecture Work)...................... 2
Incubator and Practice Work Seminar ............................................ 1
Seminar ............................................ Incubation and Practice W ork
Description of Courses
English I-(See Freshman College English)-Five hours per week,
four semester credits. First year of special work.
Poultry II-(See Poultry Husbandry, Freshman College)-Three





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 47
irs per week, two semester credits. First year of special work.
Mathematics 1-'(See Farm Arithmetic in First Year's Special
re in Horticulture)-One hour per week, one-half semester
t. First year of special work.
Zoology (Gen. First Semester
-sreshman Year-A study of the structure, function, relationship
evolutionary types of invertebrates and vertebrae. This course
tended to give the student a somewhat brief but general knowl-
of the Animal Kingdom.
abratory-One double period each week.
Text: Weagner College Zoology.
Agronomy I (First Semester)
eshman Year-This deals with the fundamental principles of
production. soil management, adaptability, distribution and uses
rious crop. seed selection, seed testing, preparation of the soil,
ig, cultivating, harvesting and other factors affecting the
development and maturity of plant life.
et: Productive Farm Crops, by Montgomery.
Agronomy II (Second Semester)
ieshman Year-This is a course in soils. It includes the origin
is, comp:,-:ition, classes and types, chemical composition and its
Pon to plants. Soil as a factor in plant growth, soil fertility and
activity. drainage and irrigation and tillage, soil organism and
i relation to soil fertility and plant growth, plant food, etc.
: Productive Soils, by Wier.
Distribution of Subjects in the Four-Year Course:
anities .....................................................22.5% (29 credits)
English ...................................................20 credits
Constitution and Government ................ 5 credits
.if -- Rural Sociology ...................................... 3 credits
hi s^ ^ oee ...................................................... 9% (14 credits)
culturee ............ .................................. 48% (62 credits)
Crop Production ...................................31 credits
Animal Production .............................14 credits
G general ....................................................17 credits
; :'aessional .............................. 13.2% (17 credits)
ives ............................... .......... 5.4% (7 credits)
CRIPTION OF COURSES IN AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION
' -, co to Agricultural Education I
introduction to Vocational Education.-The object of this course
-to introduce the prospective teacher of vocational agriculture to :
e aims and organization of our educational system and aid him in
1slizing the place of agricultural education in it. The objectives of
jCB action will he developed; our school system will be surveyed as an
e*gmcy for realizing the objectives of education; and the Smith-





48 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
Hughes Act will be studied in its relation to our national scheme of
education.
Three recitations. Three credits. Prerequisite, Sophomore stand-
ing.
Agricultural Education II
Educational Psychology.-This course will acquaint the student
with the facts of psychology that are of direct value to the teacher.
Work will center around original nature, the learning process, and
the factors that condition learning.
Three recitations. Three credits. Prerequisite, Agr. Ed. I.
Agricultural Education III
_ Principles of Teaching.-An analysis will be made of the kinds of
learning involved in the mastery of vocational agriculture. Follow-
ing this, a study of the methods of teaching that are of greatest
value in teaching vocational agriculture will be made, together with
a study of the psychological principles governing their adoption and
use.
Three recitations. Three credits. Prerequisite, Agr. Ed. II.
Agricultural Education IV
Special Methods.-In this course, the objectives of vocational edu-
cation in agriculture will be established, then a study of the Smith-
Hughes Act and the State Plan for the State of Florida, as they are
designed for furthering these objectives, will be made. The greater
part of the course will be devoted to course-making, enterprise
analysis, job analysis, and the project method of teaching in voca-
tional agricultural education.
Three recitations. Three credits. Prerequisite, Agr. Ed. III.
Agricultural Education V
Directed Observation and Practice.-The first part of the course
will be devoted to such phases of agricultural education as part-time
and evening schools, community work, and the equipment of a de-
partment of vocational agriculture. The remainder will be devoted
to observation and practice teaching.
Three recitations. Three credits. Prerequisite, Agr. Ed. IV.
Agricultural Education VI
Principles of Vocational Education.-This is an elective course
in which a detailed study of the principles of vocational education
as developed in recent years, is made. The basic text is Prosser and
Allen's Vocational Education in a Democracy. Much reference work
to other authors will be required.
Three recitations. Three credits. Prerequisite, junior standing.
DESCRIPTION OF COURSES IN AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY
Agricultural Chemistry I
Chemistry of Plants and Animals.-The object of this course is a
general understanding by the students of the facts of plant and
animal nutrition, and ability to use plant life effectively in feeding
farm animals. The course deals only with organic compounds. The





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 49
stry of milk, vegetables, grains, blood and other organic com-
inds in their reltion to digestion and nutrition receive consider-
attention.
-Total credits, 5; recitations, 3; laboratory periods, two 2-hr. Pre-
uisite, one year of general chemistry of college grade as ordi-
ily taught in the freshman year.
Agricultural Chemistry II
-hemistry of Soils and Fertilizers.-Students will analyze soil and
EIizer samples for the elements that are significant in fertilizing
etice, accompanying their laboratory work with such textbook
t Problem work as will result in a working mastery of economical
fertilization.
rQtal credits, 5; recitations, 3; laboratory, two 2-hr. periods. Pre-
isite, Agr. Chem. I.
CRIPTION OF COURSE IN HISTORY OF AGRICULTURE
istoiy of Agriculture.-The history of agricultural organization
i practice, with the accompanying rural social life, will be traced
primitive times to the present. Most attention will be directed
western Europe and the United States. The purpose of the course
give the students an insight into the origin and development of
esent-day rural problems.
ree recitations. Three credits.
CRIPTIONS OF COURSES IN AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS
Agricultural Economics I
oduction to Agricultural Economics.-A brief analysis of the
ic problems that confront the individual farmer and the
mig industry as a whole, with considerable study of proposed
s for their solution.
s Three recitations. Three credits. Prerequisite, History of Agri-
Agricultural Economics II
keting.-This course will deal principally with the marketing
s of the Florida farmer. The processes through which farm
lets pass from producer to consumer; cooperative marketing;
the technique of actually preparing typical farm products for
table marketing, are the topics that will receive most attention.
p.Three recitations. Three credits. Prerequisite, Agr. Ec. I.
AGRICULTURAL BACTERIOLOGY
:Agriceultural Bacteriology.-This will be a brief introductory
,the aim of which will be to give students who master it a
ing knowledge of the development and control of bacteria as
affect the farmer in protecting his crops and stock from diseases
-in preparing such products as butter, milk, cream, preserved
tables and meats, etc., for the home table and for the market.
' tal credits, ; recitations, 3; laboratory, one 2-hr.
r FARM SHOP
i; davim Shop.-This is a one-year course, the purpose of which is
develop in students the ability to construct the simpler buildings
o appliances about the farm and home and make the needed re-
Practice in woodwork, ironwork, glazing, leather work, gas
ine adjustment and repair, and similar every-day activities, is
M:'etal credits, 4 (two each semester). Laboratory, two 2-hr.





50 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS
FACULTY
ETHEL MAE GRIGGS, B. S., Instructor in Advanced Clothing.
FRANKE MARIE McMILLAN, B. S., Elementary Clothing.
HATTIE BRITT, Handicrafts, Elementary Clothing.
C. B. NELSON, Normal Foods, Special Methods, Dietetics.
IRMA LEONA COLEMAN, High School Foods, Household Man-
agement.
DESCRIPTION AND EXPLANATION OF COURSES IN HOME
ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT
The courses in this department are designed with the aim of giving
women and girls a thorough appreciation, broad insight and prepara-
tion for the responsibility of the home and of women in the present
and future society.
Home Economics is required throughout the Junior and Senior
High Schools. Normal students are prepared to meet the problems
of the teaching profession.
Special courses above the High School grade are: The Smith-
Hughes Teacher Training of two years, and a four-year College
course leading to Bachelor of Science degree. Smith-Hughes stu-
dents are required to have two years of vocational and home-making
experience before graduation.
Students taking the four-year program leading to a degree are
required to take academic and scientific subjects which are related
to home economics. Students are permitted and advised to major in
subjects of greater interest to them. A major consists of not less
than thirty hours.
Home Economics XIII (Textiles)
A laboratory course with Theory to determine a knowledge of -*
manufacturing processes, textile values through texts, and to enable
students to select and purchase textile fabrics with greater wisdom
and care.
JUNIOR AND SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Clothing: Text-A Girl's Problems in Home Economics. Trilling
and Williams.
A three-year course planned to mee the particular needs of Junior
High School girls by helping them to solve problems dealing with
clothing selection and construction, household textiles and the care
of the home.
Text: Senior High School-School Needlework-Spooner.
The work for Senior High School girls proposes to give additional
skill in garment making, to give a broader knowledge of textiles
s in leading to better selection of materials, and to study fundamental
\. ~principles of design, as applied to line, form and color.
Foods -
Texts: Domestic Science-Principles and Application, by Bailey. I
Home and School Cooking, by Greer.
aw* ~ This course proposes to make a study of all common foods as to
source, manufacture, cost and principles underlying preparation. A
series of lessons on meal planning and serving.





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 51
SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS
Prerequisite-Same as for College Entrance
t Freshman
C FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
........................................ 4 English V ........................................ 4
t s ................................... 4 M them atics .................................... 4
I ...try. ..................................4 Chemistry ........................................4
e ...... .....................4 Lan-uage ........................................ 4
ch or Spanish) (French or Spanish)
economics I.......................... 4 Home Economies I............................ 4
:.f Economics VI........................ 4 Home Economics VI........................ 4
. Sophomore
i.B FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
-V I ...................................... 3 E english V I ...................................... 3
. ........................................ 4 Physics ........................................ 4
.......................................... 3 Language ........................................ 3
_- -Economics II........................ 4 Home Economics II........................ 4
on ics VII......................4 Home Economics VII...................... 4
W JIVES ES-:-- ELECTIVES-
Ethics
Chemistry
Economics
-and Major History-and Major
Junior
-iFIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
. ....................................... .. .English ........................................ 3
.gy ......................3 Psychology ........................................ 3
nom s VIII..................... 4 Home Economics V.......................... 4
nomics III........................ 4 Home Economics VI........................ 4
lldcation ......................... 1 Physical Education ....................... 1
Senior
MFIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
..................... ;3 English ........................................3......
.................................. .........3 H history ........................................3......
economic IX........................ 2 Home Economics VII...................... 2
-- onomics XII ..................... 2 Review Home Ec. II........................ 2'
-. ........2 ................ .......... 2 Review Home Ec. VI........................ 2
-- .Education .......................... 1 D rawing ............................................ 2
ome E II........................ 2 Physical Education .......................... 1
Ec. VI........................2
HOME ECONOMICS
- Smith-Hughes Teacher Training Course
First Year
iFIRST SEMESTER FIRST SEMESTER
Nu.- : t Credits Credits
Nutrition ....................... 2 Foods and Nutrition........................ 2
~^Clothing .........................2 Textiles and Clothing...................... 2
..........................................3 English ........................ 3
I .....................................3 Methods of Teaching H. E............. 3
B Chemistry ......................3 Household Chemistry ......................3
eence or Biology............ 3 ., "General Science or Bacteriology.... 3
T-;ralining 1...................... 1 'Physical Training .....................1
Science will include units of work in Physics, Physiology, Biology
o.r gy.
Second Year
I STSEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
' Credits Credits
aDietetics.......................... 2 Foods and Dietetics ......................... 2
i''d Clothing...................... 2 Textiles and Clothing...................... 2
.. ...... : 3 ...............3 English ........................................3......
t11/Beebng and Observation 3 Psychology ........................................ 3
ement......................... Child Care and Training.................. 3
.. ........................3 ...........Rural Econom ics ..............................
Training. ...... 1 ....... 1 Physical Training ............................ 1
*.





52 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
EXPLANATION OF COURSES IN HOME ECONOMICS
DEPARTMENT
Junior High School-First Year
First Semester-Home Economics, 4 hours.
Second Semester-Home Economics, 4 hours.
Second Year
First Semester-Home Economics, 4 hours.
Second Semester-Home Economics, 4 hours.
Third Year
First Semester-Home Economics, 8 hours.
Second Semester-Home Economics, 8 hours.
Senior High School-First Year
First Semester-Home Economics, 8 hours.
Second Semester-Home Economics, 8 hours.
Second Year
First Semester-Home Economics, 4 hours.
Second Semester-Home Economics, 4 hours.
Third Year
First Semester-Home Economics, 4 hours.
Second Semester-Home Economics, 4 hours.
The work done in the Department of Home Economics is designed
to give a girl high ideals of right standards to stimualte her towards
the development of the highest type of womanhood of which she is
capable.
Home Economics is required throughout the Junior an Senior
High Schools.
Two courses are offered in Home Economics above the high school
grade: t he Smith-Hughes Teacher Training of two years, and a four-
year college course leading to B. S. Smith-Hughes students are ex-
pected to have two years of vocational experience at home during the
summers and in the dormitories during the school terms before
graduation.
Home Economics I (Elementary Clothing).-The aim of this
course is to teach the principles of sewing. Study of machines and
parts. Cleaning machines. The cutting and making of simple gar-
ments ,as cooking outfits, children's clothes, middy blouses, cotton
dresses and lingerie waists. Also the study of the growth and manu-
facture of cotton flax and wool.
Textbook: Clothing and Fabric-McGown & Wait.
Home Economics II (Advanced Clothing).-The purpose of this
course is to teach the art of dressmaking, drafting, the designing o,:f
ordinary garments, the use of lines, color, proportion, adaptation of
materials ,to develop neatness, accuracy, self-reliance and high ideals
in work. Commercial patterns are also used. Lectures and class
discussions are held on artistic and appropriate dress. Practice is:
given in making dresses in the department for teachers and students.
Some time is also given to the study of textile. The study of ribles
as to processes of manufacture and economic use of fabrics.





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 53
Home Economics III (Millinery).-The aim of this course is to
present the underlying principles of good millinery with a fair
amount of technical knowledge; to cultivate a taste for what is good
and suitable in millinery. Stress is placed upon the artistic side of
the work by study of harmony, color and line. The practical side is
also taught by emphasizing economy in the utilization of old mate-
rials renovated.
Home Economics IV (Handicraft).-The aim of this course is to
teach the girls how to utilize the material around them, such as pine
needles, corn shucks and rags. In this course they are taught how
to make beautiful as well as serviceable baskets, trays, mats and rugs.
They are also taught how to cane chairs.
Home Economics V (Elementary Foods and Nutrition).-A course
of cookery based on a study of food principles, designed to acquaint
the student with the fundamental principles of cookery and the most
attractive method of serving meals.
Textbooks: Food Study, Wellman; Dietetics for High Schools,
Williard and Gillette.
Home Economics VI (Advance Food and Nutrition).-This course
is a continuation of elementary food and nutrition and gives various
phases of cookery. The processes carried out are more elaborate
than in the previous years. Self-reliance on the part of the student
J in the plan and execution of her work is encouraged. Planning and
serving meals under home conditions, large quantity cooking and
serving are included in the course.
References:
Boston Cooking Book, Farmer.
Food Serving and Preparation, Bailey.
Food and Nutrition, Bevier.
Foods and Their Adulteration, Wiley.
Home Economics VII (Dietetics).-It is the aim of this course to
give the students some idea of the fuel value of foods as well as the
processes involved in dietary calculation.
Textbook: Feeding the Family, Rose.
Reference: Diet in Relation to Size and Activity, Thompson.
Home Economics VIII (Household Administration).-Household
management gives the chance to gather under one head the numerous
lines of instruction necessary to administer a household. The aim of
this course is to show the relation of science, art, economy to the
practical needs of the home. Organization of the household, house-
hold decoration, marketing, bud-getting and laundering are taught
in this course. Practice work is given in the model apartment.
Textbook: Successful Family Life, M. Aleel.
Reference:
Home and Its Management, Kittredge.
House in Good Taste, Wolf.
Home Economics IX (Home Nursing and Child Care.)-Arrange-
ment and care of sick room; bed making, emergency remedies, medi-
cines and preparation for suitable foods for invalids are phases upon
which special emphasis is laid. Special attention is given to the study
of the first ten years of a child's life as to food, recreation, growth
and development along all lines.
Home Economics X (Bacteriology).-This course aims to give the
fundamental facts of bacteriology. The study of dust and its organ-





54 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
ism, molds, yeast, bacteria; bacteria of food and diseases. Methods
of sterilization and disinfection. Some laboratory work is required.
Home Economics XI (Special Methods).-Special methods of
teaching Home Economics in elementary schools and Junior High
Schools are given two hours per week for one semester preceding
H. E. XII.
Home Economics XII (Practice Teaching).-Thirty-two supervised
lessons in home-making are taught by the Smith-Hughes students
and those completing the course leading to a degree. Students from
the Model School and Junior High School are taught in these classes.
THE NURSE TRAINING DEPARTMENT OF FLORIDA
A. & M. COLLEGE
HOSPITAL STAFF OF THE FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
DR. L. H. B .FOOTE, M. D., Medical Director.
N. B. COOPER, R. N., Superintendent of Nurses.
O. L. FOOTE, R. N., Assistant Superintendent of Nurses, and
Drug Clerk.
DR. CAMPBELL, M. D., Lecturer in Public Health.
DR. RINGLING, D. D. S., Lecturer in Oral Hygiene.
The professional course of nurses offered by this hospital extends
over a period of three years-twelve months each-two weeks in the
first and second years being allowed for vacation. This course leads
to the professional title of Registered Nurse, obtained by successfully
passing an examination held annually by the various State Nursing
Boards.
All applicants of this course must be above grammar grade, must
have finished a four-year high school course or its equivalent. Age
limit, not less than 18 or more than 35 years old. When accepted,
will serve three months on probation.
The probation period is of three months' duration. The qualifica-
tions of pupils for the work and the propriety of retaining or dis-
missing them at the end of their probationary term is determined by
the Training School Committee. The Training School Committee
can also dismiss any pupil for cause at any time.
In sickness the pupils are cared for gratuitiously, but all time so
lost must be made up.
Attendance at all classes is compulsory. Any student nurse having
more than 10 per cent unexcused absence in any one subject will not
be allowed to take the examination in that subject.
The probationers should come provided with two pairs of sensible,
comfortable shoes with rubber heels, a watch with second hand, and
plenty of plain underwear. All garments must be plainly marked
with the full names in indelible ink on the bands.
The duty hours for the day staff are from 7:00 A. M. to 7:00
P. M., and 7:00 P. M. to 7:00 A. M. for the night staff. The day
nurses have two hours off each day besides their meal hours, one-
half day each week, and will also be excused from duty a part of
each Sunday. They shall be granted a two-weeks' summer vacation
each of the first two years.
Nurses reside in the dormitory and are subject to rules governing





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 55
the same. Hours are allowed for recreation, class recitations and
half-holidays.
A registration fee of twelve dollars ($12.00) is paid on entrance.
Nurses furnish their own text-books (which to begin with cost
$20.00) and their own bedding.
THE HOSPITAL AND STAFF
The nurses receive their training in a twenty-five bed hospital,
occupying a unique and one of the highest points of the campus,
surrounded by beautiful lawns and shrubbery. During the past year
both the exterior and interior have received fresh coats of paint, and
a program of general improvement to the appearance and equipment
of the entire paint begun.
The hospital staff of officials consists of a resident physician, act-
ing as medical director, two salaried graduate nurses and an interne
who will be an addition in the near future. Daily visits are made by
the six or seven physicians of the city, who also give instruction and
talks to the nurses whenever their time permits. This group of offi-
cials functions under the supervision of the President and Executive
Committee of the College.
The hospital enjoys the distinction of being the only hospital be-
tween Pensacola and Jacksonville catering exclusively to colored
patients. This fact, along with the proposed program of improve-
ment and development, bids fair to making this the medical, surgical
and general health center of west Florida. Funds will soon be avail-
able for the installation of modern-X-ray equipment and a labora-
tory. Prospects are now promising also for a contagious ward tor
communicable diseases, a children's ward, a maternity ward and
delivery room.
A nurses' cottage with modern appointments is now nearing com-
pletion on a plot west of the hospital. This will afford the nurses
the advantage of quiet during the day while on night duty as well as
quiet for rest and study during free hours of the day.
REQUIREMENTS FOR NURSES
While serving the three months' probation period each nurse is
required to wear the probation uniform, which consists of blue dresses
and white aprons. Each probationer begins with two blue dresses
and five white aprons. These are made in the dressmaking depart-
ment after measurements are taken. These are supplied at a cost of
fifteen dollars, which sum is deposited in the office. The hospital
supplies the regular uniform.
Nurses must bring two pairs of plain black oxfords with rubber
heels. Plain white oxfords with rubber heels are permitted on
special occasions. Other necessities are a pair of house slippers, a
warm kimona, rubbers and raincoat, since the dormitories and the
dining hall are a little distance from the hospital. Each nurse must
have a watch with a second-hand.
Nurses are required to furnish their own textbooks, which cost
about twenty dollars a year. These are purchased at the beginning
of each school year. The candidate makes this deposit upon her
arrival. A registration fee of twelve dollars is paid upon entrance
to the school.





56 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
CLINICAL FEATURES
Every student of the college is given a thorough physical examina-
tion at the beginning of each school year. Free clinics for prospec-
tive mothers and baby clinics are conducted at intervals during the
year. There is a constant supply of patients from the city of Talla-
hassee and vicinity both for out patient clinics and hospital patients.
Daily student clinic, vaccination of students, teachers and citizens
against smallpox and typhoid fever are other features.
THE PRESCRIBED COURSE FOR NURSES IS AS FOLLOWS:
Three-Year Course
FRESHMEN
Chl mistry
Physiology and H ygiene........................................................................ 2 (16)
Anatomy ... .. ....................................................................... 2 (32)
IM medical and Surgical Nursing................................................................ 1 (32)
D ietetics ........................... ................................................................ 2 (16)
.l .... .... .. .............. ..... ............................................................... 1 (8 )
I 'rh,, and H history of Nursing........................................................... 1 (16)
JUNIORS
M at'ria Medica and Therapeutics ....................................................... 2 (32)
Blcteriology ................... ........................................ ..... 2 (16)
P pediatrics ....... .......... ..... ........................ ........................................ 2 (16)
Obstetrics and Obstetrical Nursing...................................................... 1 (32)
U rinalysis ... ..... .................................................................. 1 (16)
M medical and Surgical Nursing ............................................................. 1 (32)
SENIORS
Anaesthesia ........................................1 (8)
O bstetrical N ursing ............................................................................... 1 (16)
Nervous Diseases (Lectures)................................................................ 5
E ye (L ectures) ............... ...................................................................
E ar (L ectures) ..... ......... .............................................................
N ose and Throat (Lectures) .............................................................. 5
Gynecology ............... ....... ........................................ 1 (16)
Numbers in parentheses indicate the number of weeks the course is pursued.
COLLEGE HELP
The School furnishes board, lodging and uniforms to the regular
nurses. Medical attention is also given gratis while in training.
Several small cash prizes are awarded each year to nurses, based on
scholarship and efficiency of nursing.
EMPLOYMENT
Our graduate nurses find ready employment upon completing their
course of training. Thirty-one nurses have graduated from this
institution and are kept busy as institutional nurses, private, visiting
and public health nurses. Graduate nurses are eligible to the title of
Registered Nurse, which title is conferred upon her after successful
passage of an examination given by a State Examining Board for
nurses.





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 57
MECHANICS ARTS DEPARTMENT
FACULTY
J. B. B R A G G A B ......................................................................D ean
G. M. JONES, B. S., A E., M. S. E. E .......................Assistant Dean
Mechanical Drawing, Architectural Drawing, Mathematics
A. C. PHILLIPS .................................Masonry and Plastering
M S. SAU N DERS .................................................................Carpentry
S. L. THOR P E ........................................................................Electricity
Z. R. HERCEY ..................................Plumbing and Steamfitting
W T. REED...................................................Auto and Farm Repairs
W H STICK N EY .....................................................................Printin g
E JO N E S ....................................................................................P painting
C. C. HAYLING ..............Tailo...................Tailoring
The object of this department is to prepare young men for life's
work in the trades as Mechanics, Contractors, Teachers of Trades,
and Directors of Departments.
The shops are housed in the Mechanic Arts Building; brick, elec-
trically lighted, and equipped with modern tools and machines, motor
driven.
Carpentry Shop:
The carpentry shop has a plainer, jointer, morticer, lathe, band
saw, rip saw, and bench tools.
Pritning Shop:
The pritning shop has two linotype machines, trimmer, cutter,
sticher, and two presses.
Auto Shop:
The auto shop is equipped with a drill press, lathes press, grinder,
vulcanizer, bench tools, forges, etc.
Other shops are also well equipped.
The young men have plenty of practice along with the theory.
Students in building trades as masonry, carpentry, plumbing, elec-
tricity, and painting, have had excellent opportunity in building
addition to our Dining Hall, Science Hall, Nurses' Cottage, and
Mechanic Arts addition.
The courses of study are four years, leading to B. S. degree.
Physical education is required of all.
All freshman college students attend freshman talks.
Students who are planning to become teachers of trades must elect
18 semester hours of Methods in Education, and to be exempted
from examination in Constitution; 6 hours of U. S. History and
Government, including study of Constitution of U. S.
After completion of the above, Graduate State Certificates may
be secured from state department on application.





58 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
COURSE OF STUDY-B. S. MECHANIC ARTS
BUILDING CONSTRUCTION
(For Builders and Contractors)
Freshman
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Mathematics VIII ............................ 4 Mathematics IX .............................. 4
Descriptive Geometry I.................... 2 Descriptive Geometry II.................. 2
Drawing (Arch. I) ............................ 2 Drawing (Arch. III).................... 4-2
General Chemistry ............................ 4 General Chemistry ............................ 4
English .......... ................................... 5 English ............ ............................ 5
Drawing (Arch. II).......................... 2 Drawing (Arch. IV)...................... 4-2
19 credits-25 hours 19 credits-23 hours
Phys. Ed. Phys. Ed.
Freshman Talks Freshman Talks
Sophomore
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Mathematics XI ............................... 3 Mathematics (Integrals) ................ 3
Drawing (Arch. V).......................... 2 Drawing (Arch. VI) .................... 4-2
Physics .............................................. 4 Physics ............ ............................ 4
English .............................................. 5 English ...... ...................... 3
Surveying ........................................ 1 Materials of Construction................ 3
HousP Wiring .................................. 2 Building Sanitation (Plumbing...... 3
Masonry ........................................ 3 20 credits-22 hours
20 credits-28 hours.
Phys. Ed.
Junior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
M mechanics ........................................ 5 Strength of M aterials...................... 5
Heat Engines .................................... 3 Drawing (Arch. VII) ....................... 4
English ............................................ 4 Heating and Ventilating.................. 3
Econom ics .......................................... English ...... .................................. 4
Bookkeeping ..................................... 4 Carpentry ........................................ 4
.20 hours-19 credits 18 credits-20 hours
Phys. Ed.
Senior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Specification and Contracts............ 2 Testing Materials ............................ 2
Commercial Law and Business Foundation ...................................... 2
Training ......... ............................ 5 Advanced Reinforced Concrete........ 3
Reinforced Concrete ........................ 4 Advanced Steel Design.................... 4
Timber and Steel Construction...... 4 Real Estate ........................... 3
Inspection Trips .........................1 DrawinR (Arch. IX)........................ 4
Drawing (Are. VIII) ...................... 4 18 credits-18 hours
18 credits-20 hours
Phys Ed.
MASONRY
Freshman
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english .............................................. 5 E english .............................................. 5
Chem istry ........................................ 4 Chem istry ........................................ 4
College Algebra................................. 3 Descriptive Geometry ...................... 3
Shop ..............................5-10 Shop .............................................. 5-10
D raw ing ........................................ 2-4 D raw ing ......................................... 2-4
19 credits-26 hours 19 credits--26 hours
Phys. Ed.
Freshman Talks





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 59
Sophomore
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english .............................................. 5 E english .................................... .... 5
M them atics ...................................... 3 M them atics .................................. 3
D rawing ......................................... 2-4 D raw ing ...................................... 2-4
T rade ............................................ 5-10 Physics ............................. ........... 4
P physics ........................................ 4 T rade ............................................ 5-10
19 credits-26 hours 19 credits-26 hours
Phys. Ed.
Junior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english .............................................. 4 E english .............................................. 4
Psychology ....................................... 3 Strength of Materials...................... 3
Estim ating ............................. ......... 2 Estim ating .................................. ...... 2
Estim eating ........................................ 2 Drawing ....................................
Draw ing .......................................... 2-4 Trade ........................................... 7-14
Trade ............................................ 7-14 18 credits-27 hours
18 credits-27 hours
Phys. Ed.
Senior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english ........................................ I. E english ................... ........... .......... 3
Reinforced Concrete ........................ 2 Ethics ................................... .
Specification and Contracts............ 2 Reinforced Concrete ..............2..
Drawing ....................................... 2-4 Timber and Steel Construction ......2
Economics .................................. .. 2 Drawing ..................................... 2-4
T rade ........................................... 7-14 T rade ............................ ................ 7-14
18 credits-27 hours 18 credits-27 hours
Phys. Ed.
CARPENTRY
Freshman
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english .......................................... 5 E english ...........................................
C hem istry .......................................... 4 C hem istry ......................................... 4
Mathematics ................................. 3 Mathematics ...................................... 3
Shop .............................................. 5-10 Shop ............................ ....... .... -10
D rawing .......................................... 2-4 D rawing ......................... ... 2-4
19 credits-26 hours 19 credits--26 hours
Phys. Ed.
Freshman Talks
Sophomore
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Mathematics .............................. 3 Mathematics ......................................
English .......................... ...... 5 English .........................5... ..... 3
Drawing ....................................... 2-4 D drawing .............. ..........2-4
19 credits-26 hours 19 credits-26 hours
Phys. Ed.
Junior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
English ............................................. 4 E english ..........4
Psychology ........................................ 3 Estim ating ............. ....:::::::.. 2
Estimating. 2 Drawing .....................2-4
Drawing ................. ......2-4 Strength of Materials............. 3
Shop .............7-14 Shop ........................................... 7-14
18 credits--27 hours
Phys. Ed.





60 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
Senior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english ........................................... 3 E english .............................................. 3
Economics .................2 Ethics ...............................................2
Shop ......... ........... 7-14 Reinforced Concrete ........................ 2
Specification and Contracts............ 2 Shop .............................................. 7-14
Drawing ......................... 2-4 Drawing ................................ .. 2-4
Reinforced Concrete ........................ 2 Timber and Steel Construction..... 2
18 credits-27 hours 18 credits-27 hours
Phys. Ed.
ELECTRICITY
Freshman
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english ............................................ 5 E english ............... .... 5
Chem istry ........................................ 4 Chem istry .......................................... 4
M them atics ................................... 3 M them atics .................................. 3
D raw ing .......................................... 2-4 D drawing ............... ................... 2-4
Trade ....................... 5-10 Trade ............................................ 5-10
19 credits-26 hours 19 credits-26 hours
Freshman Talks
Phys. Ed.
Sophomore
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
English .........5 English .............................................. 5
M them atics .............. ................... 3 M them atics ................................... 3
Physics ...............4 Physics .............................................. 4
D rawing ........... .. ......... 2-4 D rawing .......................................... 2-4
Trade ............ .... 5-10 Trade .......................................... 5-10
19 credits-26 hours 19 credits-26 hours
Phys. Ed.
Junior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
English ....................... 4 Strength of Materials...................... 5
Psychology ........................................ 3 E english ............................................ 4
Estim ating ....................................... 2 Drawing ........................................ 2-4
D raw ing ............ ................. 2-4 T rade ........................................... -14
Trade .................. ....... 2-14 18 credits-27 hours
18 credits-27 hours
Phys. Ed.
Senior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english .............................................. 3 E english ..............................................
E conom ics ........................................ 2 E this ............................................. 2
Illum nation ...................................... 2 Illum nation ..................................... 2
Specification and Contracts............ 2 Drawing ....................................2-4
Drawing ................................ 2-4 Materials of Construction................ 2
Trade ....................................7-14 Trade. ........ 7-14
18 credits-27 hours 18 credits--27 hours
Phys. Ed.
A





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 61
HEATING, VENTILATING AND PLUMBING
Freshman
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english .............................................. 5 E english ............................................. 5
Chem istry .......................................... 4 Chem istry ....................... ................. 4
M them atics ...................................... 3 M them atics ....................................3
Mech. Drawing ............................ 2-4 Drawing .................................... 2-4
Trade ........... ............ 5-10 Trade ............................................ 5-10
19 credits-26 hours 19 credits-26 hours
Freshman Talks
Phys. Ed.
Sophomore
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
-Hours Hours
English .............:................................ 5 English ................................ 5
Mathematics ..................................... Mathematics ......................................3
PhysPhysics .............................................. Physs
Drawing ........................................ 2-4 Drawing .......................................... 2-4
T rade ........................................ 5-10 T rade ............................................ 5-10
19 credits-26 hours 19 credits-26 hours
Phys. Ed.
Junior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
English .............................................. 4 H onrs
Psychology ................ 3 English ............................. 4
Mechanics ................ .........................4 Strength of Materials...................... 3
Estimating ........................................2 Estimating ....................................... 2
Draw ing ........................................ 2-4 D drawing ........................................ 2-4
T rade ............................................ 5-10 T rade ......... .............................. 7-14
20 credits-72 hours 18 credits-27 hours
Phys. Ed,
Senior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english .............................................. 3 E english .............................................. 3
Economics .......................................... 2 Ethics 2
Sanitation ........................................ 2 Sanitation 2
Specification and Contracts............ 2 Classification of Pipes...................... 2
D raw ing ........................................ 2-4 D raw ing ........................................ 2-4
Trade .............................7-14 T rade ............................................ 7-14
18 credits-27 hours 18 credits-27 hours
Phys. Ed.
AUTOMOBILE
Freshman
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english ........................................... 5 E english ............................................. 5
Chem istry ......................................... 4 Chem istry .......................................... 4
Mathematics ...................................3 Mathematics .................................... 3
Mech. Drawing .............................. 2-4 Drawing .......................................... 2-4
T rade ..............................5-10 T rade ............................................ 5-10
19 credits-26 hours 19 credits-26 hours
Freshman Talks
Phys. Ed.
Sophomore
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english .............................................. 5 E english .............................................. 5
M them atics ....................................3 M them atics ....................................3
Physics ........................4 Physics .............................................. 4
Mech. Drawing .............................. 2-4 Drawing ........................................ 2-4
Trade ...................... 5-10 Trade ............................................ 5-10
19 credits-26 hours 19 credits-26 hours
Phys. Ed.





62 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
Junior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
H ours English .. ...........................4
English Ho s4 Strength of Materials ...................... 5
Psychology. .3 Lrawing................... 2-4
Estimating Trade
E stim acting ........................................ 2 Trade ............................. 7-14......
Drawing 2-4 18 credits' --27 hours 7-14
Trade. ...---77-14
Trade .......................................... 7-14
18 credits-27 hours
Phys. Ed.
Senior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
English ........................ English Hours
Economy i s s.................Ethics....................... ......
hermodyna sThermodynacs..................... 2
Drawing .......... 2-4 Drawing ............ 2
M etals2 M etals ........................................ 2 4
Trade 7-14 Trade ......7-14
18 credits-27 hours 18 credits-27 hours
Phys. Ed. PIT
PRINTING
Freshman
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
English ElHouris Hours
engish ..............................................5 English ................ ....................
' 'Chem istry '4....................... .......... 4 Chemistry ........... .....4
Drawing2 Mathematics...... :::
19 credits--26 hours 19 redts-26'r ....................
Fresh. Talks redits-26 hu
Phys. Ed.
Sophomore
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
English EnglHours Hours
Engl .. ........ 4 English ..................................i.... 4
Sketching an Deign2-4 Skeh and Designing ..............2. -4
E conom ics ........................................ 3* E c . . . -4
Lettering Lettering.2..................... 2
Shop ......... 714 Letteringal ................... ................... *
Psyhoplogy .7-*--*--* ...... 3-140 Salesmanship ng ........ .....
18 credits-27 hours Shop 2 .......
Phys. Ed. 17 credits--26 hours
Junior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Shop ...........-10 Salesmanship .......
Psychology ... -- 2
Psceds 19crdt-2honur 18 credits-27 hou-rs ......our.
Phys. Ed.
Senior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Eng~lish Hours
Englis h.mating":::::::::5 ~Advertising .
EIstimating...... ............................ 3 Estimating ......................................
IndustriaManagement 8............. 3 Civics
Press Work 7-14 Appreciation'"of"Art..................... 2
8 credits--25 ~hours Plant Vicitation ............................2-4
Phys. Ed. Shop 2-4
Shop .......................... .. 7-14
18 credits--27 hours





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 63
PAINTING
Freshman
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
English ........................................ 5 English .............................................. 5
Chem istry I ...................................... 4 Chem istry II...................................... 4
M them atics .................................... 3 D raw ing ........................................ 2-4
Trade ......................................... 5-10 M them atics .................................... 3
19 credits-26 hours Trade ............................................ 5-10
Freshman Talks 19 credits-26 hours
Phys. Ed.
Sophomore
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english .............................................. 5 E english ............................................. 5
M them atics .................................... Physics .............................................. 4
-Physics ..............................................4 Mathematics .................................... 3
Drawing ........................................ 2-4 D rawing ........................................ 2-4
T rade ............................................ -10 T rade ........................................... 5-10
19 credits-26 hours 19 credits-26 hours
Phys. Ed.
Junior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
English ...................................... 5 English .............................................. 5
Psychology ........................................ 3 Drawing .......................... 2-4
Estimating ........................................ 2 Chemistry IV .................................... 4
D raw ing ........................................ 2-4 T rade .......................................... 7-14
Trade ........................................ 7-14 17 credits-26 hours
19 credits-28 hours
Phys. Ed.
Senior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english .............................................. 3 E english ............................................. 3
Economics ........................................ 2 Ethics .............................................. 2
Specifications and Contrats............ 2 Materials of Construction ................ 3
Machine Design ............................ 2-4 Architectural Rendering ................ 3
T rade ............................................ 7-14 T rade .................. ......................... 7-14
16 credits-25 hours 18 credits-25 hours
Phys. Ed.
TAILORING
Freshman
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Engilsh ....................................... 5 Engi lsh .............................................. 5
Chemistry I (Inorganic).................. 4 Chemistry II (Inorganic)................ 4
Mathematics .................................... 3 Drawing ........................................ 2-4
D raw ing ........................................ 2-4 Shop ............................................ 5-10
Shop ............................................ 5-10 M them atics .................................... 3
19 credits-26 hours 19 credits-26 hours
Freshman Talks
Phys. Ed.
Sophomore
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english .............................................. 5 E english .............................................. 5
Mathematics .................................... 3 Mathematics .................................... 3
Physics ..............................................4 Chemistry (Organic) ...................... 5
D rafting ........................................ 2-4 D rafting ........................................ 2-4
Shop .............................................. 5-10 Shop ...... ....................................... 5-10
19 credits-26 hours 20 credits-27 hours
Phys. Ed.





64 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
Junior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english .............. .............................. 3 E english .............................................. 4
Chemistry IV (Dye)........................ 3 Secrets of Dry Cleaning ............:..... 5
Psychology ........................................ 3 Salesm anship .................................... 3
M mechanics ........................................ 3 Shop ........ ........................ ........ 7-14
Shop ............................................ 7-14 19 credits- 26 hours
19 credits-26 hours
Phys. Ed.
Senior
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english .............................................. 3 E english .............................................. 3
T extiles ............................................. 3 T extiles .............................................. 3
Chemistry V (Dye).......................... 3 Chemistry VI (Dye Stuffs)............ 3
Economics ........................................ 3 Shop M management ............................ 3
Shop .................................. 7-14 Shop ............................................ 7-14
19 credits-26 hours 19 credits-26 hours
Phys. Ed.
CHEMISTRY FOR PRINTERS
Description of Courses
Chemistry IV.-Three hours first semester. Describe the produc-
tion of the principal coal-tar dyes. Text: Artificial Dyestuffs. A. R.
J. Ramsey.
Chemistry V.-Three hours first semester. Chemistry of the coal-
tar dyes. Text: Chemistry of The Coal-Tar Dyes. I. W. Fay.
Chemistry VI.-Three hours second semester. A continuation
of V.
Chemistry VII.-Four hours first semester. Organic chemistry,
elementary chemistry for printers. (Ink-making materials, linseed
and other drying oils, resins, petroleum oil products, black and color
pigments, etc.)
Chemistry VIII.-Elementary photographic chemistry and the
chemistry of the photograving process. The making of pigments and
inks; making of photographic negative and prints; preparation of
sensitized zinc plates and the making of zinc etchings. Four hours
second semester.
Chemistry IX.-Four hours second semester. A study of the prin-
cipal classes of paints and varnishes, their manufacture and appli-
cation.
Secrets of Dry Cleaning.-Five hours second semester. Secrets
of dry cleaning. Text: Secrets of Dry Cleaning. L. E. Foster.
Mechanical Drawing I-College.-Two hours first semester. Prin-
ciples of orthographic projection; lettering. Text: Essentials of
Drafting. Svensen.
Mechanical Drawing II-College.-Two hours second semester.
Practice in working drawings; sketching. Text: Working Drawings
of Machinery. W. H. Jones.
Mechanical Drawing III-College.-Two hours first semester. Con-
tinuation of M. D. II C. Tracing; isometric and oblique drawings.
Sheet metal work. Text: Elements of Sheet Metal Work. Welch.
Mechanical Drawing IV-College.-Two hours second semester.
Fundamentals of machine drawings; the construction of conics and
rolled curves intersections of surfaces.
Mechanical Drawing V-College.-Two hours first semester. Free-
hand sketching of machine parts and accurate detail drawing from
sketches.
Mechanical Drawing VI-College.-Two hours second semester.





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 65
Assembly drawings and detail drawings; blue printing.
Mechanical Drawing VII-College.-Two hours first semester.
Machine design. Text: Elements of Machine Design. Nachman.
Mechanical Drawing VIII-College.-Two hours second semester.
Machine design.
Descriptive Geometry I.-Two hours first semester. Exercises and
drill in problems comprising combinations of the point,, line and
plane, intersections and developments. Text: Tracy and North.
Descriptive Geometry II.-Two hours second semester. Perspec-
tive geometry, steretomy; application to arch and vaulting problems.
Architectural Drawing I.-Two hours first semester. Studies in
architectural elements, lettering. Text: American Vignola.
Architectural Drawing II.-Two hours second semester. Freehand
perspective.
Architectural Drawing III.-Two hours first semester. Archi-
tecturai Drawing I continued. Classic orders, etc.
Architectural Drawing IV.-Two hours second semester. Building
details. Sheet metal.
Architectural Drawing V.-Two hours first semester. Plans and
elevations.
Architectural Drawing VI.-Two hours second semester. Work-
ing drawings. Planning.
Architectural Drawing VII.-Four hours second semester. Archi-
tectural design, composition and rendering.
Architectural Drawing VIII.-Three hours first semester. Archi-
tectural design, composition and rendering.
Architectural Drawing IX.-Four hours second semester. Thesis
problems in construction.
Mechanical Drawing I-H. S.-Two hours first semester. Instruc-
tion in proper use of drawing instruments and materials; describing
objects by views; arrangement of views. Text: Mechanical Draw-
ing. Ermeling, Fisher & Greene, Book I.
Mechanical Drawing II-H. S.-Two hours second semester. Geo-
metric forms; lettering. Text: Ermeling, Fisher & Greene Book II.
Mechanical Drawing III-H. S.-Two hours first semester. Ortho-
graphic projection; lettering.
Mechanical Drawing IV-H. S.-Two hours second semester.
Auxiliary views; intersections, etc.
Mechanical Drawing V-H. S.-Two hours first semester. Ortho-
graphic projections; working drawings.
Mechanical Drawing VI-H. S.-Two hours second semester. Iso-
metric and oblique drawings.
MISCELLANEOUS COURSES
Surveying.-One hour first semester. Use of the instrument and
making plane surveys; lecture, classroom work ,field work. Text:
Tracy.
Materials of Construction.-Three hours second semester. An
elementary study of the manufacture and properties of the ferrous
-and non-ferrous alloys, cement, clay products, protective coatings,
fuel and water softening.
Mechanics.-Five hours first semester. Elementary mechanics and
graphic statics. Mechanics problems solved both graphically and
analytically. Text: Poorman.
Strength of Materials.-Five hours second semester. Elementary
stresses and strains; flexure of beams; continuous girders; flexure
of long columns; combined stresses.





66 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
Timber and steel beams, columns, floors, etc.
Timber and Steel Construction II.-Four hours second semester.
Beams, columns, roofs and viaducts .
Heat Engines.-Three hours first semester. General principles
involved in the action of the various forms of heat engines, includ-
ing steam engine and boiler; the internal combustion engine with
special attention given to the different types in use.
DESCRIPTION OF COURSE IN MASONRY FOR COLLEGE
Freshman Year
Manufacture; properties; uses and methods of performing tests
on cement, mortar, concrete, brick, and timbers; practical brick-
laying.
Sophomore Year
Wall construction with details; simple arch construction.
Junior Year
Arch construction; details of chimney flues and fire places; con-
tinuation of walls, corners and piers.
Senior Year
Practical use of specifications and contracts; inspection trips to,
large construction jobs; use of transit and stone work.
WOODWORK-CARPENTRY
First Year
First Semester.-This is a manual training course given for its
general educational value, and is required of all high school students.
During the first semester, the work involves the use of bench tools
and simple jointery in the construction of articles useful in school
or at home. The second semester is devoted to projects involving
both construction and decoration.
Second Year
First Semester.-The work of the first semester is intended to
give a good fundamental experience in woodworking processes.
Each tool is used enough to enable a sutdent to gain confidence in
his ability to use it. In addition to the use of the more common
hand tools, work is given in the elements of house carpentry, wood
turning, elementary furniture construction and tool sharpening.
Second Semester.-During the second semester, a study is made
of forestry lumbering, wood, nails, screws, glue and other materials
used in connection with wood working. The care and use of wood
working machinery in getting out stock, is also taken up.
Third Year
First Semester.-In the first semester's work, emphasis is placed
on advanced carpentry and house construction. Exercises in fram-
ing sills, floor joists, walls and roofs are taken up.
Second Semester.-During the second semester, sketches of all
our problems as well as of model houses are made. The exterior
finish of a house, including setting door and window frames and
running cornice and siding, is also taken up this year.
Fourth Year
First Semester.-This is a continuation of the work of the pre-
vious year. Problems in interior finish, including casing and hang-
ing doors and windows.
Second Semester.--Sair construction is taken up during this year.





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 67
Stock bills and estimates on all jobs done during the year are re-
quired.
DESCRIPTION OF COURSES IN ELECTRICITY
The course in Electrical Engineering covers four years and leads
to B .S. degree. It aims to give thorough training in the fundamental
principles of electricity. The remarkable advance of electricity and
its applications to modern life has made it one of the greatest of
the sciences. The training of the student is such as to prepare him
to render the highest service in this field of endeavor.
Freshman Year
The electrical units work; energy; power; effects of current;
magnets; chemistry; electrolyte; electrolysis; heat; light. Drawing
of machine parts; conductors and insulators; cells, their construc-
tion; chemical action; Ohm's law; Underwriters Electrical Code; elec-
tricity and magnetism; electrical circuits. Theory and practice; in-
terior wiring; lay-outs of electrical circuits.
Sophomore Year
Machine drawing; general physics; experiments and problems ex-
plaining the fundamental laws of electric circuits; experiments with
electrical apparatus; engines, their construction; mechanical and
electrical horsepower; electrical fittings; National Electric Code;
electrical installation; conduit work; study of lighting circuits; wir-
ing devices; knob and tube wiring; calculations involving Ohm's law.
Junior Year
Light and powering wiring; circuit calculations; selection of elec-
trical materials; making out bills for materials; estimates. Job con-
struction; Underwriters Code; problems in electrical wiring; motors,
A. C. and D. C. types, their construction and use. Field windings;
repair work; signal systems, installation of same.
Senior Year
Plan reading; alternative current apparatus; measuring instru-
ments, D. C. and A. C. machines; storage batteries, construction,
care and operation. Shop drawings; transformers; industion motors;
electric lighting; power. Plant design; watt-hour meter reading;
incandescent lamp circuits; efficiency of lamps; wiring calculations.
Job estimates; practice work.
Text: Elements of Electricity for Technical Students.
Reinforced Concrete I.-Four hour first semester. The mechanics
of concrete beams, columns, etc.
Reinforced Concrete II.-Three hours second semester. Beams,
columns, retaining walls.
Timber and Steel Construction I.-Four hours first semester.
PLUMBING, HEATING AND VENTILATING-DESCRIPTION OF
COLLEGE
First Year
First Semester.-Acquaintance of tools used in trade work; mak-
ing threads (right and left-hand); sketching for each project as-
signed; bending pipe; making different kinds of coils. Composition
on: The care of tools, building coils, etc.
Second Semester.-Unstopping fixtures; connecting range boilers
to ranges; piping traps; checking operations; connecting water
meters; caulked joints; the use of solder; the use of small angular
fittings; connecting radiators; classification of pipe.





68 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
Second Year
First Semester.-Tapping water mains; installing sewers; making
wiping solder; wiping joints; roughing-in; installing fixtures; bath-
room designing; connecting water pipe to lead; roof connections;
compositions on roughing-in.
Second Semester.-Determining the sizes of wastes; different
toilet tanks: continuous vent for a line of fixtures; venting connect-
ing a toilet to Durham system; setting small low-pressure boiler; con-
necting high pressure boilers; constructing over-head heating coils;
installing a onc-pipe heating system; one pipe circuit system; in-
stalling driers for laundries; cooling coils for fountains; wall coils
and radiators.
Third Year
First Semester.-Installing plumbing jobs to be inspected by in-
structor; installing fixtures according to project; calculate required
radiation fcr a room; calculate the different sizes of risers; operate
a lmeating sy.-:em; special lead work jobs.
Second SCnmester.-Installing complete circulating system; to
estimate jobs from plans, compositions on the different projects.
Fourth Year
First Sernester.-Layout plumbing and heating job combined,
using ? St.te Building Code; hand in sealed bids on projects in com-
pe ition with other students; foreman a job to satisfy instructor as
to ability to handle jobs.
Second Semester.-Study of State Plumbing Code; shop hours
spent as apprentice on jobs in city; observation of buildings under
construction.
OUTLINE OF COURSE IN AUTOMOBILE
First Semester.-General preliminary survey; automobile con-
struction; explosion engines, cylinders, pistons; values and camshafts.
Second Semester.-Connecting rods; crankshafts; crankcases;
carburetors; cooling systems; inlet and exhaust manifolds; clutches.
Second Year
First Semester.-Transmissions; rear exles ;brakes; steering gears;
frames; springs and shock absorber; front axles and bearing welding.
Second Semester.--Wheels, tire construction and repairs; rims;
Ford car construction; aviation engines; tractors; motorcycles, shop
information.
Third Year
First Semester.-Ignition fundamentals; Ignition systems; igni-
tion operations; motors; generators.
Second Semester.-Batteries; electrical repairs; reading wiring
diagrams; Ford electrical equipment; electrical wiring diagrams and
data.
Fourth Year
First Semester.-Thermodynamics; machine shop work; machine
shop management; tool making; tool design.
Second Semester.-Mechanism; forging; pattern making; foundry
work; sheet metal work; dies and sheet metal stamping.
DESCRIPTION OF FRESHMAN COLLEGE YEAR OF PRINTING
Study and use of print shop equipment and materials; general
shop work.





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 69
Sophomore
First Semester.-A study of ink making materials; linseed and
other drying oils, resins and resin oils, petroleum oil products,
bitumens, varnishes, driers, soaps, black and color pigment. Labora-
tork work in the preparation of oils and varnishes, making if pig-
ments and inks.
Second Semester.-Manufacture and testing of papers; news,
book, writing, parchment and cover papers; process of preparing
the fibre, coloring, sizing, loading and finishing; effect of atmos-
pheric conditions, etc. A study of type metal alloys, flexible glues
and pastes. Laboratory work on the identification of the fibres in
typical papers by Chemico-Microscopical examination.
Junior
First Semester.-Estimating; the study of materials; type, elec-
trotypes, engravings, paper, ink, bindery materials.
Second Semester.-The analysis and routing of the printed job;
copy fitting, etc.
Senior
First Semester.-Estimating and productive problems. Continua-
tion of junoir year work.
Second Semester.-Industrial management; principal factors in
industrial administration; unit and bulk effort and production; un-
derlying principles of economic routine; division of labor, etc.
DESCRIPTION OF COURST IN PAINTING FOR COLLEGE
Freshman Year
Use and care of tools and equipment; a study of wall surfacing; a
study of pigments, their composition and manufacture; measure-
ments; lettering pumice stone; rubbing varnsih.
Sophomore Year
Fillers; stains; furniture painting; varnishing, etc. A study of the
chemistry of paints; inside painting; floors; cloth sign'; lettering.
Junior Year
Color mixing; painting and kalsomining; auto painting; chemistry
of paints; lettering.
Senior Year
Sign painting; color blending; glazing; manufacture of glass and
putty; interior decorating; papering; manufacture of paper.
DESCRIPTION OF COURSE IN TAILORING FOR COLLEGE
STUDENTS
Freshman Year
Altering, cleaning, pressing and dyeing; coat, vest and pants mak-
ing; cutting and fitting.
Sophomore Year
A study of styles; cutting and fitting coats, vests and pants;
ladies' tailoring.
Junior Year
Coat, overcoat, vest and pants making; color study; drafting and
jobbing; ladies' tailoring.
Senior Year
General review; tailoring economics; finance and ethics; advertis-
ing and salesmanship; overcoats; ladies' tailoring.





70 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
SMITH-HUGHES COURSE-MASONRY
First Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
A rithm etic ........................................ 4 A rithm etic ....................................... 4
Related Science ............ .................... 3 Related Science................................. 3
Drawing ........................................ 2-4 Drawing ........................................ 2-4
E english ............................................ 5 E english .............................................. 5
T rade ........................................... 7-14 T rade ............................................ 7-14
30 hours 30 hours
Second Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Algebra ............4............................ 4 Algebra ........................................... 4
Related Science .................................3 Related Science................................. 3
D raw ing ........................................ 2-4 D raw ing ........................................ 2-4
E english ......................................... 5 E english .............................................. 5
Trade ......................... .......... 7-14 Trade ........................................... 7-14
30 hours 30 hours
Third Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Plane Geometry ................................ 4 Plane Geometry ................................ 4
Chem istry ........................................ 3 Chem istry ........................................ 3
D raw ing ........................................ 2-4 D raw ing ........................................ 2-4
E n glish .............................................. E n lish .............................................. 5
T rade ............................................ 7-14 T rade ............................................ 7-14
30 hours 30 hours
Fourth Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Solid Geometry ................................ 4 Trignnometry .................................. 4
sics Physics .............................................. 3
D raw ing ......................................... 2-4 D raw nig ............................................ 3
E english .............................................. 5 E english .............................................. 5
T rade ......................................... 7-14 T rade ............................................ 7-14
30 hours 30 hours
SMITH-HUGHES COURSE-CARPENTRY
First Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Arithmetic ....................................... 4 Arithmetic ........................................ 4
Related Science ................................ 3 Related Science ................................ 3
Arch. Drawing .................................. 3 Arch. Drawing .................................. 3
E english .......................................... 5 E english .............................................. 5
Shop Practice ..................................15 Shop Practice ..................................15
Second Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
A rithm etic ........................................ 4 A lgebra .............................................. 4
Related Science ................................ 3 Science ............................................. 3
Arch. Drawing ............................... 3 Arch. Drawing .................................. 3
E english ......................................... 5 E english .............................................. 3
Shop Practice ................................ 15 Shop Practice ..................................15
Third Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Plane Geometry ................................ 4 Plane Geometry ............................. 4
Related Chemistry .......................... 3 Related Chemistry .......................... 3
Arch. Drawing .................................. 3 Arch. Drawing ..................................3
English ............................................. 5 English ....................................... 5
Shop Practice ..................................15 Shop Practice ..................................15
Fourth Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Solid Geometry ................................ 4 Solid Geometry ................................ 4
Physics ............................................ 3 Physics .............................................. 3
Arch. Drawing ............................... 3 Arch. Drawing
English ........................................ 5 English .............................................. 3
Shop Practice ................................ 15 Shop Practice ................................ 15





F- r' BULLETIN, 1927-1928 71
SMITH-HUGHES COURSE-ELECTRICITY
First Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hous Hous
Arithmetic ........................................ 4 Trigonometry .................................... 4
Related Science ............................... 3 Physics ........................................ 3
Mech. Drawing ................................ 3 Mech. Drawing ................................ 3
English ......................................... 5 English ........................................ 5
-. Shop Pactice ....................................15 Shop Pactice ....................................15
Second Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Algebra ..................................... 4 Algebra ..................................... 4
Science ........................................... 3 Science .............................................. 3
Mech. Drawing ............. ..................3 Mech. Drawing ................................ 3
E english ............................................ 5 E english ............................................. 5
Shop Practice ..................................15 Shop Practice ..................................15
Third Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Plane Geometry ................................ 4 Plane Geometry ................................ 4
Chem istry ........................................ 3 Chem istry ........................................ 3
Mech. Drawing ................................ 3 Mech. Drawing ................................ 3
English .............5........................... 5 English .............................................. 5
Shop Practice ..................................15 Shop Practice ..................................15
Fourth Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Solid G eom etry ............................... 4 A rithm etic ........................................ 5
Physics ........................................ 3 R elated Science ................................ 3
Mech. Drawing ................................ Mech. Drawing (1st year) ............. 3
E english ........................................ 5 E english ............................................. 5
Shop Practice ..................................15 Shop Practice ..................................15
Textbook: Swoope's Lessons in Practical Electricity.
-. SMITH-HUGHES COURSE-PLUMBING
First Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
rtmetic ........................................4 Arithmetic .... .................................... 4
Related Science ................................ 3 Related Science ................................ 3
Mech. Drawing ................................ 3 Mech. Drawing ................................ 3
English .............................................. 5 E english ............................................. 5
Shop Practice ..................................15 Shop Practice ..................................15
Second Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
A lgebra .............................................. 5 A lgebra ......................................... 4
Science ............................................. Science ......................................... 3
Mech. Drawing ............................... 3 Mech. Drawing .............................. 3
E english ............................................ 5 E english .............................................. 5
Shop Practice ..................................15 Shop Practice ..................................15
Third Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Plane Geometry ................................4 Plane Geometry .............................. 4
Chem istry ......................................... 3 C hem istry ........................................ 3
Mech. Drawing ................................3 Mech. Drawing ................................3
E english .............................................. 5 E english .......................................... 5
Shop Practice ............................... 15 Shop Practice ................................ 15
Fourth Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Solid Geometry ................................4 Trigonometry ....................................4
Physics ...... .....................................3. P hysics ............................................. 3
Mech. Drawing ................................8 Mech. Drawing ................................3
E english .............................................. 5 E english ................................6 ..... 5
Shop Practice ....................................15 Shop Practice ....................................15





72 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
SMITH-HUGHES COURSE-AUTO MECHANICS
First Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
A rithm etic ....................................... 4 A rithm etic ....................................... 4
Related Science .............................. 3 Related Science ............................... 3
M ech. D rawing ................................ 3 M ech. Drawing ................. ............. 3
English .. ............................... 5 English ....................................... 5
Shop Practice ................................ 15 Shop Practice ................................ 15
Second Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
A lgebra .............................................. 5 A lgebra .............................................. 4
S cien c ............................................ .. S ci n c .... ............................... ......... 3
M ech. Drawing .................................. 3 M ech. Drawing ................................ 3
E english .............................................. 5 ..; ..................................... 5
Shop P practice ................................. 15 '.. Practice ................................ 15
Third Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Plane Geom etry ................................ 4 Plane Geom etry ............................... 4
Chem istry .... ................................. 3 Chem istry ...............3................. 3
M hce. D raw ing ................................ 3 M hce. Drawing ................................ 3
E english .............................................. 5 English .. .. .............. ............... 5
Shop Practice ................................ 15 Shop Practice ............................. 15
Fourth Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Solid Geom. ......................................4 Trigonom etry ............................ 4
Physics.3 ........................... .. .. 3 Physics ...................................... 3
M ech. D raw ing ................................ 3 M ch. D drawing ................................ 3
English .... ....................................... 5 English ...................................... 5
Shop Practice ................................ 15 Shop Practice .................... 15
SMITH-HUGHES COURSE-PRINTING
This course is so arranged as to extend over four years of resi-
dence study. It is not the purpose to train students in any one phase
of the printing art, but to give a general knowledge of the art of
typography. A certificate is awarded upon the satisfactory comple-
tion of the course as outlined.
First Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
Related Arithmetic ......................... 4 Related Arithmetic .......................... 4
Related Science ............................... 3 Related Science ............................... 3
Fech. Drawing ................................. 3 Fech. Drawing 3
E english .............................................. 5 E english ............................................ 5
S h op ................................................ 1 5 S h o p .... .......................................... 15
Second Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english .............................................. 5 E n glish ............................................ 5
Algebra .......................................... 4 Algebra 4......... ....................... 4
Related Science ................................ 3 Related Science ...............................3
M ech. Drawing ................................ 3 M ech. Drawing .............................. 3
S h op ................................................ 15 S h op ............................................... 15
Third Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E n glish ... ........................................ 5 E n glish ..........................5........ .. 5
Plane Geometry ............................... 4 Plane Geometry ............................... 4
Chem istry .. .................................... 3 Chemistry ............................. 3
Mech. Drawing ................................ 3 Mech. Drawing ............................ 3
S h op .............................................. 1 5 S h op .................................. ......... 15





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 73
Fourth Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english .............................................E english .................................. ...... 5
So iid Geom etry ............................... 4 Trigonom etry ................................... 4
Physics ................................. Physics .............................................. 3
M .-ch. Drawing ................................3 M ech. Drawing ............................... 3
S hop ..................... ... 15 Sh op ............................................... 15
SMITH-HUGHES COURSE-PAINTING
First Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Tools Materials
r| ,,,;, in. ,.I Composition
Manufactory
English ........................... Mixing
R .E iated Science ................................ 5 E english .............................................. 5
Ri iat d M ath ... ............................ Related Science ................................ 5
15 hours Related Math .................................5
15 hours
Second Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Staining *Priming
SMining Mixing
1l. ''1 ,tturoiti~ ....Applying
..,,. '.i ,,ri Painting
English .......................................... 5 *English
liilated Science Related Science
Related Math. Related Math.
15 hours
Third Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Mixing Auto Painting
al. chiing Colors Preparation
Exteriors Painting '
a-i-nishes Finishes
- ,I .1, Lettering
XI .1.. i Science English
Related Math. Related Science
15 hours Related Math.
15 hours
Fourth Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Interior Decorating Sign Painting
Kalsomining Sign Colors
Estimating Glazing
English English
lHygitne Estimating
Civics Contracts
SMITH-HUGHES COURSE-TAILORING
First Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english .............................................. 5 E english ............................................. 5
Related M ath .. ............................... 5 Related M ath .. ............................... 5
Related Science ............................... 5 Related Science ............................. 5
Shop .................................................15 Shop ............................. 15
Second Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hours Hours
E english ............................... E english .......................... ........... 5
Related M ath .. ................................ 5 Related M ath .. ............................... 5
Related Science ................................ 5 Related Science ............................... 5
S hop ..................................................15 Shop ..................................................1





74 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
Third Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
FRTEM Hours Hours
E english ...... .... ............ .... 5 English .............................................. 5
Related Math. 5 Related Math.5
R elated M ath ...................................; : | M a th ........ .. ...................
Related Science 5 Related Science ............................... a
Shop 15................. Shop ........ 15
Fourth Year
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
English .......... .............. English ............... ....................... 3
Civics ....2 History ...
H ygiene .............................................. 2 Business rith .............................. 3
Business Armthc 2
Business Aerith i 3 Shop Management ............................2
Shop ............................. 15 Shop 15
THE SMITH-HUGHES COURSE IN THE DEPARTMENT OF
MASONRY
The course in masonry is so arranged as to cover four years of
theoretical and practical study. It furnishes preparation for the
work of journeymen and foremen in the masonry field. The studies
include such related subjects as mathematics, science and drawing.
Special emphasis is laid upon the development of manipulative skill.
Much attention is given to wall, chimney and arch construction.
Text: Bricklaying in Modern Practice. Scrimshaw.
Materials.-Manufacture, properties, uses and methods of per-
forming tests on cement, cement mortars, concrete, brick and timber.
Text: Materials of Construction. Johnson.
Arch Building.-Construction of semicircle, chamber, jack and
elliptical arches.
Text: Symmetrical Masonry Arches. Howe.
Junior Year
Construction Details.-Chimney flues and fireplaces; construction
of walls, corners and piers.
Text: Detail of Construction. Didder.
Senior Year
Practical Use of Specifications and Contracts.-Inspection trips to
large construction jobs.
Text: Planning and Construction of High Office Buildings.
DESCRIPTION OF COURSE IN CARPENTRY-SMITH-HUGHES
First Year
Tools, care and use; plaining; sawing; making simple objects;
foundations; floors; framing.
Second Year
Foundations; framing; floor plans; windows, doors, etc.
Third Year
Framing; roofs; steps; shingling; measurements; plan reading.
Fourth Year
Review of work of previous years; inside finishing; estimating.
SMITH-HUGHES COURSE IN APPLIED ELECTRICITY
The course in applied electricity is designed to cover four years.
It aims to give the student a good working knowledge of the princi-
ples of electricity and prepare him to be a practical electrician.





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 75
First Year
Electricity and magnetism, conductors and insulators, electrical
units, E. M. F. magnetic fields; effects of a current around an iron
core; Ohm's Laws; interior wiring rules; names of electrical mate-
rials; bell wiring and operation; underwriters' rule.
Second Year
Wiring Rules.-Open and concealed wiring, making joints, solder-
ing, conduit work, wire calculation; methods of connecting cells, lay-
ing out simple electrical circuits; underwriters' code; repair jobs.
Third Year
The incandescent lamp; fuses and their uses; kinds of fuses;
rating; A. C. and D. C. currents; bell-ringing; transformers, con-
struction and use; connections and installation; electrical measure-
ments; volts, amphere, resistance, watts, power; watt-hour meters;
reading of same.
Fourth Year
Motors.-Kinds of motors, uses, operation; locating troubles; re-
pairs; installation of motors and motor circuits; brush setting; care
of commutator; switchboard and its construction.
Electrical Heating Apparatus.-Care of same; repairs; installa-
tion; layout of electrical circuits; estimate on jobs.,
DESCRIPTION OF COURSE IN PLUMBING, HEATING AND
VENTILATING-SMITH-HUGHES
First Year
Tools, their use and care; materials, pipes, valves, fittings; meas-
urements; threads, etc.; water supply.
Second Year
Fixtures, kinds, location and placements; heating; care of boilers;
firing; study of fuels; pumps; condensers; faucets; specification and
general repairs.
Third Year
Sanitation; engines; valve gearing; evaporation; sewers; cesspools;
furnaces; hot-water heating.
Fourth Year
Drainage; bathroom and kitchen fixtures; review of work for last
year.
DESCRIPTION OF AUTO-MECHANIC COURSE
SMITH-HUGHES
The student makes a complete study of the automobile and all of
its parts and accessories, learning the function of each part and its
relation to the whole. The ideas are carried to the student by illus-
trations, by studying units, and by explanations from the teacher.
In the shop he is first made a helper, where he learns the use of
tools and the proper methods of procedure in assembling and dis-
assembling cars. He is trained in careful and efficient driving, is
given a basic and thorough knowledge of prices, cost and values, and
as he becomes more proficient he assumes more responsibility until
finally given full charge of repair jobs under the instructor's care.
He is also required to diagnose troubles in cars, make requisitions,





76 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
handle stock and keep records as part of training in general conduct
and management of shop.
Related work in machine practice, blacksmithing and oxygen-
acetylene welding is also taught as part of the trade.
OUTLINE OF FOUR-YEAR COURSE IN AUTOMOBILE
MECHANICS
First Year
Principles of Automobile Construction: Frames, springs, steer-
ing gears, front and rear axles, brake differentials, clutches, trans-
missions, universals, power plants, power generation, engines, engine
parts and their functions, oiling systems, cooling systems, fuel sys-
tem, gasoline systems, carburetors and carburetion, engine timing,
soldering and driving.
Second Year
Experiments and practical jobs in general repairing, body repair-
ing, top repairs, tractors, stationary motors, steam automobiles, ma-
chine tool work, fundamentals of blacksmithing, and automobile
accessories.
Third Year
Fundamental electrical data, batteries, their care and repairs, bat-
tery ignition, ignition timing, starting motors, generators, wiring and
lighting systems, tire care and vulcanizing, machine tool work, oxy-
gen acetylene welding and brazing.
Fourth Year
Garage shop repair methods; diagnosis of troubles; shop systems,
shop arrangements; cost keeping, estimates and records; laws and
regulations; care of cars.
DESCRIPTION OF COURSE IN PRINTING-SMITH-HUGHES
First Year
Layout of cases; handling type; laying case; picking up type; put-
ting type in stick; setting from printed copy; correct use of proof-
reader's marks; correcting proof; distributing type.
Second Year
During the second year the student will take up the study of Amer-
ican Point System of measuring; study of platen press; locking up
forms; vital parts and care of press.
Third Year
The third year includes advanced make-ready on platen press; use
of paper cutting machines; quality of paper;; making dummies and
lay-outs. A study of display types and job composition in full will
also be taken up, together with machine composition.
No student will be permitted to work on linotypes who does not
have a working knowledge of printing.
Fourth Year
The fourth year's work is a continuation of machine composition.
Special attention is given to shop management, together with theory
and practice.





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 77
DESCRIPTION OF COURSE IN PAINTING-SMITH-HUGHES
First Year
Study parts and construction of tools; wall painting, rough and
smooth; mixing paints.
Second Year
Furniture painting; interior priming; mixing of combinations;
matching; varnishing; advanced brush practice.
Third Year
Glazing; auto painting; priming, exterior; varnishing; mixing;
composition of pigments, and manufacture.
Fourth Year
Sign painting; estimating job work; color mixing, advanced; chem-
istry of paints; management of shop.
DESCRIPTION OF COURSE IN TAILORING-SMITH-HUGHES
First Year
Care of shop and tools; manipulation of square needle and thimble;
practice in machine stitching; making sleeves, canvas padding, flys,
button-holes; instruction on trousers-making.
Second Year
Review of first year; making pockets; pattern designing and draft-
ing trousers, shaping and joining of trousers; cuffing from cloth;
making of grade B trousers; plain and fancy vest making; altering;
fitting; instructions in the art of making ladies' suits.
Third Year
Review of second year; instructions on how to take measurement;
practice on grade A trousers; making single and double-breasted,
fashionable and conservative coats; drafting; double-breasted over-
coats and top-coats.
Fourth Year
Review of previous work; study and measurements of the human
figure in relation to tailoring; instruction in cutting, formal and
semi-formal dress clothes; theory of shop management; economy in
cutting; study of materials; how to design and draft patterns; trade
talks; the study of text books on the art of tailoring.





78 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
THE ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT
I-THE COLLEGE
The Senior Division
A. Granting B. S., B. A., B. S. and B. A. in Education.
B. The Junior Division and Normal Departments granting High
School Education.
L. I. in Elementary Education.
Normal Diploma in Commercial Education.
II-THE HIGH SCHOOL
Experimental and Demonstration
A. Junior-7-9 grades, inclusive.
B. Senior-10-12 grades, inclusive.
C. Demonstration Elementary School for practice teaching and
methods, 1-6 grades, inclusive.
1-Kindergarten and Pre-school Clinic for Special Studies.
D. Minor divisions in Music and Physical Education where special
work may be offered.
E. Commercial Department offering High School Electives in
Typewriting and Stenography, and Normal Course in Business and
Commercial Training.
F. Correspondence-Extension Division.
ARRANGEMENT OF DESCRIPTION OF ACADEMIC
COURSES
Art.
Bible.
Accounting (see Commercial Courses).
Bacteriology (see Biology).
Biology.
Bookkeeping (see Commercial Courses).
Business Law (see Commercial Courses).
Chemistry.
Commercial Courses.
Comparative Anatomy (see Biology).
Embryology (see Biology).
Economics (see Commercial Courses).
Ethics and Religious Education.
English.
French (see Modern Language).
Government.
Geography.
History.
Histology (see Biology).
Industrial Arts (see Mechanic Arts).
Latin (see Languages).
Logic.
Modern Language (see Languages).





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 79
Mathematics.
Office Practice (see Commercial Courses).
Moving Pictures.
Night School.
Office Practice (see Commercial Courses).
Public School Music.
Physics.
P. a tice Teaching.
Philosophy.
Psychology.
Physical Education.
Sociology.
Sunday School Teacher Training.
Science.
Typewriting.
Writing.
Zoology (see Biology).
I-II-Numbering of Courses.
0-50--Junior High School.
51-99-Senior High School.
100-199-Normal and first two years of College.
200-300--Junior and Senior College Courses last two years.
(a) Courses Semi-Elective.
(b) Courses Semi-Elective.
E-99-Extension.
S-Summer School.
C-Correspondence.
GRADING SCALE
A-90-100.
B-80-90.
C-70-80.
D-Condition 60-70.
E-Complete failure below 60.
I-Incomplete.
W-Withdrawal.
THE ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT
The College is completely separated in function and duties from H. S.
I-THE COLLEGE.
The Senior Division.
A.-Granting B. S., B. A., B. S. and B. A. in Education.
B.-The Junior Division and Normal Departments granting L. I.
in Elementary Education.
Normal Diploma in Commercial Education.
II-THE HIGH SCHOOL.
Experimental and Demonstration.
A.-Junior-7-9 grades, inclusive.
B.-Senior-10-12 grades, inclusive.
C.-Demonstration, Elementary.
School for practice teaching and methods.
1-6 grades, inclusive.
1-Kindergarten and Pre-School.
Clinic for Special Studies.
D.-Minor divisions in Music and Physical Education where special
work may be offered.





80 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
E.-Commercial Department offering High School Electives in
Typewriting, and Normal Course in Business and Commercial Train-
ing.
F.-Correspondence, Extension Division.
G.-Night School-for special students.
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
Florida A. & M. College
FACULTY
*R. O'HARA LANIER, Dean and Supervisor.
A. L. KIDD, Economics, Bookkeeping and Accounting.
*H. M. EFFERSON, Mathematics.
E. F. MANCE, Mathematics.
B. P. CHISM, Chemistry and Physics.
EARL WARE, Biology and Modern Language.
F. BYRD, Sociology and Government.
G. T. BRYANT, History, Geography, College Spanish.
M. A. LEE. English.
CLARENCE BACOTE, Psychology and Education.
A. P. TURNER, Argumentation and Public Speaking.
A. PRATER STEWART, Physical Education for Girls.
C. J. A. PADDYFOTE, Physical Education for Boys.
*On leave of absence, 1926-27.
Degrees Offered
B. S. and B. S. in Education.
B. A. and B. A. in Education.
Two-Year Courses
Normal Department and Junior College.
L. I. in Elementary Education-Primary and Intermediate.
L. I. in Junior High School Education.
Diploma in Commercial Training.
The College is organized on a strict collegiate basis-separate
dormitories for college men and women. Eat separately in the
dining room.
Specific Requirement for B. S.
2 years of Math.
2 years of English.
2 years of Applied Electricity.
2 years of Modern Language.
2 years of Chemistry.
2 years of Biology.
1 year of Physics.
Physical Education.
1 year of Education, Economics or History.
% year of Psychology.
Electives.
To meet medical requirements, the B. S. degree is organized on a
four-year basis to meet the following, issued by the Council on Med-
ical Education. Two and three-year courses are discouraged.
PREMEDICAL COLLEGE REQUIREMENTS
Beginning on January 1, 1918, the minimum requirements for ad-
mission to acceptable medical schools, in addition to the high school
work, is sixty semester hours of collegiate work, extending through





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 81
two years of thirty-two weeks each, exclusive of holidays, in a college
approved by the Council on Medical Education. The subjects in-
cluded in the two years of college work should be in accordance with
the following schedule:
Schedule of Students of the Tyvo-Year Premedical College Course
*A semester hour is the credit value of sixteen weeks' work, con-
sisting of one lecture or recitation period per week, each period to be
not less than fifty minutes net, at least two hours of laboratory work
to be considered as the equivalent of one lecture or recitation period.
*Sixty semester hours required.
All candidates for admission must have satisfactorily completed at
least two years' work (60 hours) in a "Class One" literary college or
the equivalent, covering the following schedule of subjects:
Required Subjects: Semester Hours
Chemistry, 8 hrs. Inorganic (4 hrs Organic)............ 12
Physics ........................................ ...... 8
Biology ........................................ ....... 8
English Composition and Literature.......................... 6
A modern foreign language ....................................... 6-12
Other elective subjects to make required total of hours.
Subjects strongly urged to make up the sixty hours: Advanced
zoology, psychology and logic, advanced mathematics, additional
courses in chemistry, additional courses in physics.
Other suggested Electives: English (additional), economics, his-
tory, sociology, political science, mathematics, Latin, Greek, drawing.
No student is permitted to enter the College conditioned in any
subject.
Suggestions Regarding Individual Subjects
(a) Chemistry.-Twelve semester hours required, of which at least
four semester hours must be organic chemistry, including four sem-
ester hours of laboratory work. In the interpretation of this rule,
work in qualitative analysis may be counted as general inorganic
chemistry. The remaining eight semester hours may consist of work
in general chemistry or of work in analytical chemistry.
(b) Physics.-Eight semester hours required, of which at least
two must be laboratory work. It is urged that this course be pre-
ceded by a course in trigonometry. This requirement may be satis-
fied by six semester hours of college physics, of which two must be
laboratory work, or preceded by a year (one unit) of high-school
physics.
(c) Biology.-Eight semester hours required, of which four must
consist of laboratory work. This requirement may be satisfied by a
course of eight semester hours in eithe general biology or zoology
or by courses of four semester hours each in zoology and botany,
but not by botany alone.
(d) English Composition and Literature.-The usual introductory
college course of six semester hours, or its equivalent, is required.
(e) Nonscience Subjects.-Of the sixty semester hours required
as the measurement of two years of college work, at least eighteen,
including the six semester hours of English, should be in the sub-
jects other than the physical, chemical, or biological sciences.
(f) French or German.-A reading knowledge of one of these
languages is strongly urged. If the reading knowledge of one of
these languages is obtained on the basis of high-school work, the
student is urged to take the other language in his college course.
I !





82 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
B. S.-FOUR YEARS
FRESHMAN
FIRST SEMESTER
Periods Semester
Per Wk. Hrs. Credit
E n glish .............................................................................................. 5 3
Introduction to Educ. and Applied Electricity........................... 3 3
College A lgebra ................................................................................ 3 3
Foreign Language ............................................................................ 3
Physical Education ........................................................2 .
C h em istry .......................... ............................................................... 95
Chemistry.9 5
Fresh Talks and Logic ...................................................1 %
SECOND SEMESTER
English ....................................................................................... .....5 3
English.5 3
Applied Electricity ............................................................3 3
Elective
Colle-,e A lgebra ......................................................................3 3
Foreign Language ............................................... .......... 3 3
Physical E education ..................................................... .....
C h em istry .... ......................................................................... ........... 9
Chemistry 9 5
Fresh Talks and Logic...................................................................... 1
SOPHOMORE
FIRST SEMESTER
Periods Semester
Per Wk. Hrs. Credit
E n glish .............................................................................................. 43
English.4 3
P h y sics .............................................................................................1
Physics.6 1
Foreign Language ............................................................................ 3 3
Biology 6
P physical E education ....................................................................................... ..... 2
Physical Education.2 2
Chem istry .... ................7 4
Applied Electricity
SECOND SEMESTER
E n glish ............................................................................................. 4
English 4 3
P h y sics .... ....................................................... ................... ..^
Physics 6 1
Foreign Language 3 3
Biology .............. 6 3
B biology ..... .......... ..............................................................
Physical Education ................................. 2
C hem istry ......... ............................................................................... 7 4
Applied Electricity
JUNIOR
FIRST SEMESTER
Periods Semester
Per Wk. Hrs. Credit
E n g lish ..............................................................................................
English.2 2
C h em istry ........................ .....................................................
.58 4
C om p. A nat. ........................ ................................... 6
Physical Education ....................... .......2
P psychology ........... ........... ....................................................... 3 3
Applied Electricity
Elective
SECOND SEMESTER
English ...........................2 2
C hem istry : ..........: :' ....................................................
Z oology II .......................6............................................ .......................
Physical Education ............2......................
P sych ology .... .................................... ..............................................
Psychology.33
Elective-Botany .
Embryology or Histology
PREREQUISITES FOR A. B. COURSE
Three units of High School Latin or Greek.
Three units of History and Social Science.
General Explanation
If Education is elected as major four years of Education is re-
quired along with industries. The degree becomes B. A. in Educa-





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 83
SENIOR
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
E education .......................................... 4 E education .......................................... 4
Continued Industries ...................... 4 Continued Industries ...................... 4
Psychology ........................................ 4 Psychology ..................................... 4
Electives-English, Mathematics, Science, Agriculture, History,
Logic and Language.
Explanation of Continued Industries:
By Continued Industries means a general survey by laboratory
practice and theory of the v,.i ous trades with the view of using in-
dustries as vocational guidance, believing that all future teachers,
school principals and supervisors should have a general knowledge
of i:ldus'ries, pie-vocational and vocational guidance; for women,
some phase of Home Economics, Handicraft, Millinery, Ladies'
Tailoring, Home Nursing or Eugenics for Family Makers.
B. A.-With Major in Education, Political Science, History, Eng-
lish, Social Sciences and Mathematics.
tion. For the, plain B. A. semi-electives in Advanced Economics,
Geography arid Government must be elected.
The Education Department with majors in Education and Psy-
chology attempts to prepare:
1. Teachers of Education for normal schools and high school
teacher-training courses.
2. Teachers of high school subjects.
3. Principals and supervisors.
Graduate State Certificates are issued to all people finishing in
this department to teach major and minor subjects.
Great stress is placed on practice teaching, lesson planning and
practice in major and minor free elective.
A reading knowledge of a foreign language.
Oral examination in principles of education is required.
B. A. COURSE
FRESHMAN
FIRST SEMESTER
Periods Semester
Per Wk. Hrs. Credit
E n glish ................................................................................... .......... 5 3
Introduction to Education.............................................................. 3 3
Foreign or Ancient Language ........................................................ 3 3
Algebra .........................................3 3
General Chemistry or General Biology ........................................9 or 6 5 or 3
Physical Education ........................................................... 2 %
Freshman Talks
SECOND SEMESTER
E english .... ............................................................................... 5 3
Introduction to Education ................................................................ 3 3
Foreign or Ancient Language .......................................................... 3 3
Algebra ........ ................................................... 3 3
General Chemistry or General Biology........................................ 9 or 6 5 or 3
Physical Education ........................................................... 2
Freshman Talks





84 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
SOPHOMORE
FIRST SEMESTER
Periods Semester
Per Wk. Hrs. Credit
E english ............................................................................................. 3 3
P h ysics .............................................................................................. 6 4
Economy ics ........................................... .......................... 3 3
Math. or Ancient Language ................................ .................... 3
E elective .............................................................................................. 3 3
E elective ............................................................................................. 3 3
Physical Education
SECOND SEMESTER
E english .............................................................................................. 3 3
P physics .................................................................................6 4
E con om ics .......................................................................................... 3
Math. or Ancient Language........................................................... 3 3
Elective ............................................................. ........ 3 3
E lective ........................................ ................... ........................... 3 3
Sociology ........................................................................................... 3 3
Physical Education
JUNIOR
FIRST SEMESTER
Periods Semester
Per Wk. Hrs. Credit
E english .............................................................................................. 3 3
Sociology ................. ......................................................................... 3 3
P psychology ....................................................................................... 3 3
H istory- European .......................................................................... 3 3
E elective ............................................................................................. 3 3
Elective ........ .......................................... ...... 3 3
Physical Education .............................................................2
SECOND SEMESTER
English ... .............................................................................3 3
Englisha3 3
Sociology ..... ....................................................................................... 3 3
P psychology ....................................................................................... 3
History-European .................................................................... 3
E lective .............................................................................................. 3
E lective .............................................................................................. 3 3
Physical E education .........................................................................
SENIOR
FIRST SEMESTER
Periods Semester
Per Wk. Hrs. Credit
G overnm ent ..................................................................................... 3 3
English .......................................................................................... 3
History ..... ............. ................... ...........3 3
Elective 3 3
E lective .............................................................................................. 3 3
Elective.a3 3
E lective .............................................................................................. 3 3
Economic Geography ................................................................. 3 3
Physical Education .......................................................................... 2
Physical Education ......................................................................... 2
SECOND SEMESTER
G overnm ent ........................................................ .. 3 3
E english ................................................................... .......................... 3 3
English.3 3
H history .............................................................................................. 3
E lective ...................................................................................... 3 3
E elective ......................................................3 3
Economy ic G geography ...................................................................... 3
SPECIFIC REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION
With Major in Education
1. Writing a theme of 1,000 words, covering the field of the major
interest in Education.
2. Completion of Pre-Requisite H. S. Course in History and Ele-
mentary Education.
3. An oral examination covering Principles of Education.
4. Practice Teaching and Conference.





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 85
5. Completion of Required Reading of Educational books and
magazines, with full report and resume of same.
6. A reading knowledge of some foreign language.
B. S. in Education \
With free electives to be selected from the following groups:
1. History-Economics-Sociology-Business and Commercial Edu-
cation.
2. English-Languages-French, Spanish, Ancient-Latin
Education
Elementary
High School
Senior High School
2. Mathematics, Physics, Astronomy.
4. Science
Chemistry
Physics
Biology
5. Major in Education
Psychology
Education
Methods
30 hours
OUTLINE OF COLLEGE COURSES
B .S. in Education-Four Years
FRESHMAN
Periods Semester
Per Wk. Hrs. Credit
FIRST SEMESTER
E english .............................................................................................. 5 3
Introduction to Education and Manual Arts................................ 3 3
College Algebra ...............................................3 3
Foreign Language ............................................................................ 3 3
Chemistry ........... ............................. ................ 9 5
Physical Education .......................................................................... 2
Fresh. Talks ...................................................................................... 1
25 17%
SECOND SEMESTER
E english .............................................................................................. 5 3
Class Management and Problem Study, Industrial Arts............ 3 3
Advanced College Algebra or Ed. Biology..................................... 3 3
Foreign Language ........................................ ................ 3 3
C hem istry ........................................................ ..................................9 5
Physical Education .......................................................................... 2
F resh. T alks ...................................................................................... 1
25 17%
SOPHOMORE
FIRST SEMESTER
Periods Semester
Per Wk. Hrs. Credit
E english ............................................................................................. 3 3
Elementary Methods ........................................ ................ 3 3
P physics .............................................................................................. 8 4
Foreign Language ........ ........................................
Physical Education ........................................................ 2
Mathematics, Philosophy, Science, Elective Education-Select
one ............................................................................................ 10-6-3
Science-Elective
School Gardening ........ ..........................2....... 1





86 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
SECOND SEMESTER
English .......... ...................... ........................................... 3 3
Educ. IV Methods of Teaching in High Schools and Manual
Training ........................................................ 3 3
Physics ................................................................ 8 4
Foreign Language ....................................................... 3 3
Physical Education ....................................................... 2 %
Mathematics, Philosophy, Science, Elective Education-Select
on e ..............................................................................................10 -6-3
Science-Elective
School G gardening ............................................................................ 2 1
JUNIOR
FIRST SEMESTER
Periods Semester
Per Wk. Hrs. Credit
Psychology I ................................................................ 3 3
English ......... ............................................................................ 3
First Elective
Second Elective
Education V .......................................................... 3 3
Physical Education ........................................................ 2 .
SECOND SEMESTER
P sychology II .................................................................................... 3 3
Psychology II83 3
English .. ......... .............................................................. 3
First Elective
Second Elective
Education V ....................................................... ....... 3 3
Physical Education ......................................................... 2 ................
SENIOR
FIRST SEMESTER
Periods Semester
Per Wk. Hrs. Credit
Government and Adv. Civics ......................... .................................Credit
U. S. History ............................................................ 3 3
Education VI or Psychology VII ...................................................3
Florida School Laws ............................................................2 2
F first Elective ....................................... -........... 33
Industries- School R epair ............................................................. 4 2
Physical Education ...................................................... ......... 2
SECOND SEMESTER
Principles of Education-Tests and Measurements .................... 3
Student Practicum and Conference
Supervised Teaching ............. ....10
Industries-Elective or Vocational Education ...................... 4
Physical Education. ................... ...
Elective ..........................................................................3 3
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~........................................................ 3





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 87
NORMAL DEPARTMENT
R. O'HARA LANIER, Dean and Director Principles of Education
and Conferences; Teacher Training and Child Study.
H. M. EFFERSON, Math. Methods.
Bacote: Education.
Bryant: Methods in Geography and History.
Kidd: Psychology of Reading.
Ware: Educational Biology and General Science for Teachers.
MATHEWS, E. E., Principal Training School; Class Management
and Critic-Lesson Plans. Fifth and Sixth Grades.
MARION BRITTON-Third and Fourth Grades, Critic; Methods
in Writing and Penmanship.
F. E. JAMES-Public School Music and Musical Appreciation.
AMY JACKSON-First and Second Grades, Primary Projects-
Critic.
C .E. WEAR-Story Telling and Lit. for Teachers.
M. A. Lee-English.
C. B. NASBY-Practical Art and Applied Design.
M. S. SAUNDERS-Manual Arts.
IMPORTANT.-Great stress is placed on practicum and practice
teaching under observation.
OUTLINE OF NORMAL SCHOOL CURRICULUM
Junior Normal
FIRST SEMESTER
Periods Semester
Per Wk. Hrs. Credit
Introduction to Teaching ...................................................
English-Composition 3, Rhetoric and Grammar 2.............. 3
M music ..... ............................................................ 1
A rt .........................................................................2 1
Physical Education ..........................................................2 1
Biology- (1 double, 2 single)........................................................ 4
H. E. Handicarfts-Sewing or Industries ...................................2 1
Adv. Arithmetic with Methods. ......................................3 3
24 174%
SECOND SEMESTER
English .................................................................................
Class and School Management-General Methods........................3 3
Psychology anl Child Study .................... .............. 3 3
M u sic .......................................................................
A rt .................... ......................... 1
. Physical Education .................. ................
Nature Study and School Gardening .............................. 2 1
Handicraft-H. E. or Sewing or Industries ..................................2 1
Principles of Geography with Methods.. ................................. 3 3
24 17%
Senior Normal
FIRST SEMESTER
Periods Semester
Per Wk. Hrs. Credit
English Literature for Teachers and Story Telling ................... 3
H. health Education ...............................
Adv. American History with Methods........3........
.Adv. Civics, Government and Specific Study of Constitution
of United States....................
~Physical Education .2 1
W ri g ........................................................................................ 2
Edjl-arl-:.n and Practicum; Technique of Teaching; Study of
State .School Law; Civics and Course of Study ........................ 3
rIi~~~ .19 18





88 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
SECOND SEMESTER
Manual Training or *Elementary Mechanics for Teachers ......... 2 1
Student Practice Teaching and Conference Practicum; Prin-
ciples of E ducation........................................................................ 20 10
English .......... .............................. ............... 3 3
Physical Education ................................................. 2 1
Reading, Oral and Silent.................................................................. 2 2
28 -17
*Elementary Mechanics: Six weeks in Plumbing, Painting, Carpentry, Deco-
rating, Elementary Industrial and Mechanic Arts, Auto-Mechanics, Electricity
and Upholstering.
COMMERCIAL DIVISION
Diploma Course in Business
FACULTY
A. L. KIDD-Accounting.
F. BYRD-Commercial Law and Contracts.
CLYDE E. BRADFORD-Business English, Typewriting and
Stenography.
Assistants and Lecturers in Office Practice
E. D. DRAKEFORD and I. HILL-Bookkeeping.
J. R. E. LEE, JR.-Buying.
A. C. BRECKENRIDGE-Secretarial Correspondence and Filing.
C. T. FREELAND-Commercial Correspondence.
DEPARTMENT OF BUSINESS
Course Leading to B. S. with Major in Commerce, Economics and
Business Administration
FRESHMAN,
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Bookkeeping I .................................. 5 Bookkeeping I .................................. 5
English V .......................................... English V ........................................ 5
*Typewriting I ................................ 5 Typewriting II ..................................5
Business English and Commercial College Algebra and Business
Spelling ........................................ 5 Statistics ...................................... 5
*Stenography I ................................5 Stenography II ................................ 5
Economics Electives--
Electives- Economic Geography
Psychology I Psychology II
Penmanship
SOPHOMORE
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Accounting I .................................... 5 Accounting II .................................. 5
Office Training................................. 3 Typewriting IV ................................ 5
B iology .........:.................................. 3 E english ............................................. 3
Commercial Law .............................. 3 Adv. Economics .............................. 3
Ind. and Econ. History.................... 3 Salesmanship ....................................3
*Typewriting III ............................ 5 Stenography IV ................................ 5
English VI ........................................3 Business Ethics 3
*Stenography III ............................ 5 Electives-
Electives- Advertising
Insurance
Real Estate
*Required, but no college credit.
JUNIOR
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
'Spanish I ........................................ 5 Spanish I .......................................... 5
Advanced Accounting ...................... 5 Advanced Accounting ...................... 5
Commercial Arithmetic .................. 3 Commercial Arithmetic .................. 3
English V II ...................................... 3 English V II ...................................... 3
French I ....:...................................... 5 French I ............................................ 5
Electives- Electives-
Stenography (Adv.) Stenography (Adv.)
Typewriting (Adv.) Typewriting (Adv.)
Typewriting~~~~~ _Av.





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 89
SENIOR
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Money and Banking ........................ 5 Business Administration ................. 3
Cooperative M marketing I.................. 3 Sociology ........................................ 3
English V III .......... ......................... 5 English VIII ................................. 5
Commercial Art ............................. Commercial Art ............................... 3
Spanish II ........ ............................... 5 Spanish II ........................................ 5
Two-Year Commercial Course
JUNIOR NORMAL COMMERCIAL
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Bookkeeping I .................................. 5 Bookkeeping II ................................ 5
English V ........................................ 5 English V ........................................ 5
Typewriting I ................................. 5 Typewriting II ........... ................ 5
Business English .............................. 5 Spelling (Commercial) .................... 5
Stenography I .................................. 5 Stenography II ........... ..................... 5
Electives- Electives-
Psychology I Economic Geography
Penmanship Psychology II
SENIOR NORMAL COMMERCIAL
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
A accounting I...................................... 5 A accounting II ................................ 5
Office Training ................................ Typewriting IV ................................ 5
Commercial Law .............................. 5 English VI ........................................ 5
Typewriting III ............................... 5 Salesm anship ................................... 3
English V I.......................................... 5 Stenography IV ................................ 5
Stenography III .............................. 5 Business Ethics
Electives- Electives-
Insurance Advertising
Real Estate
DESCRIPTION OF COMMERCIAL COURSES
Office Practice
Each student is required to work for a minimum of two hours per
week in some business office of the institution.
Commercial Law.-This course considers the problems occurring in
the ordinary conduct of business: The sale of property; principal
and agent; negotiable paper; the formation, cooperation and dis-
charge of contracts; organization of partnerships and corporations.
Credit, 5 hours.
Bookkeeping 101 and 102.-This course assumes that students
have had no previous training in bookkeeping procedure. The fun-
damentals are explained and the student is thoroughly introduced to
the elements of double entry record keeping.
Lecture hours, 2; laboratory hours, 3.
Stenography.-The Gregg system is used. The work included in
the first course familiarizes the student with the theory of the sys-
tea.
Stenography 92.-This begins the student on dictation of letters
for transcription. A medium rate of speed must be acquired for
proper credit in the course.
Stenography 94.-A course in Secretarial Studies. Court Report-
ing (Advanced Stenography). This course is open to students above
the Sophomore.
Typewriting.-The first studies in this course cover the use of all
keys by the touch system. Accuracy, without speed, is stressed for
the first semester.
Commercial Arithmetic.-Drill in the solution of mental and
written arithmetical problems. Rapid calculation practice and the
study of short-cut systems.
Credit, 3 hours.
Insurance.-This course discusses the fundamental principles and





90 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
actual practices of accident, health, fire and life insurance. Auto-
mobile, credit and other special insurance will be studied. The view-
point of the insurance company and the policy-holder will both be
considered.
Real Estate 201.-This is a newly organized course prepared to
meet the demand of the times with reference to real estate dealings.
Zoning, city-planning and development of property will be treated.
Advertising.-The purpose of this course is to present the funda-
mental principles and psychological laws that affect an advertising
appeal, together with sufficient illustration and application to make
their use practicable. The problem method will be used.
Accounting 101 and 102.-These courses are based on elementary
and intermediary accounting problems, which are designed to train
the student in analyzing and interpreting facts, drawing correct in-
ferences therefrom, and expressing the results through the medium
of suitable statements.
Credit, 5 hours.
Sociology, Spanish, Psychology and French.-Described in other
section of catalogue. Academic courses in college.
Ethics.-Moral and Religious Education in Public Schools, with
attention to problems of adjustment. This course deals with the
problems of every-day life. It attempts to shed new light on the
situation, involving altruism, egoism and duty, and to help the stu-
dent to choose the better of two alternatives.
Text: Problems of Conduct-Durant-Drake.
Four hours, first semester.
Effective Speaking-English 220.-This course deals with prac-
ticed speech-making, speech analysis and scientific speech building.
Text: Effective Speaking-Phillips. Baker's Forms of Public Ad-
dress. Two hours.
Drawing.-Freehand and Mechanical. See Mechanic Arts.
COLLEGE ART-PRACTICAL AND APPLIED
101-Primary art and paper cutting for normal students. 1-3
grades.
102-Intermediate art for normal students. 3-6 grades.
103-208-Advanced art; applied design clay modeling; water color
work.
204-History of art and appreciation.
Text: Powers' History of Art.
Three hours credit.
Bible
101 and 201-The Bible as literature; a survey course in the study
of the Bible as literature for college students.
Text: The Bible and Outlines.
Three semester hours credits.
102 and 202-The Bible as literature, same as above, but con-
tinued for the second semester with a specific study of the poetry of
the Bible.
Text: The Bible.
103 and 203-Sunday School Teacher-Training Course. A com-
plete course for those desiring to take a course for advanced teacher-
training course.
Text: To be selected.
One semester credit.
A.
a!+~~~~~~~~~~





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 91
Economics 101.-This course opens up an elementary discussion
of man's efforts at making a living. The fundamental principles un-
derlying all business, with references to the industrial development
of the United States.
Credit, 3 hours.
Economics 102.-Questions of applied economics, such as taxa-
tion, speculation, immigration, labor, credit, rent and the tariff.
This course must be preceded by Economics 101.
Credit, 3 hours.
SCHEME OF COURSES FOR COLLEGE ENGLISH
ENGLISH DEPARTMENT
Students selecting a principal sequence of subjects in the English
department are required to take at least 36 semester hours of work
in that department, which includes six semester hours of Freshman
Composition.
Students selecting English as a major study must do at least six
semester hours work in American History and six semester hours in
English History.
All Freshmen and Junior Normal students are required to undergo
and successfully pass an English Grammar Exemption Examination
held on the first Saturday of-the opening semester. The object of
the Exemption Examination is to determine the fitness of a student
entering the College department to successfully pursue the prescribed
course in Freshman Composition, in regard to his previous training
in English Grammar and Rhetoric. Students unable to pass the test
will be held in a special class in review gramniar, without credit,
until he makes such improvement as will justify his advancement.
Students who select English as a major study must complete at
least six hours of work in some modern foreign language.
No student, whose major is in English, will receive credit for work
done in any English course whose grade is below C.
A Dramatic Club, and several other clubs with literary purposes,
are under the jurisdiction of the English Department. Any member
of the Department whose grade is equal to, or above, that required
for graduation ,is eligible for membership.
COURSES OF STUDY
I. English 105-Freshman Composition.-Required of all first-
year College students. The aim of the course is to train the student
to express himself in clear, concise language. Short and long themes
are constantly required. The emphasis during the first semester is
on Exposition. The student is thoroughly drilled in the writing of
term papers, taking notes, letter-writing, etc.
Text: Slater's Freshman Rhetoric.
References: Gross' College Composition. Cunliffe: Freshman
Composition. (Century Co.)
Credit, 6 hours.
2. English-Review College English Grammar.-Required of first
year College students who are unable to pass the English Grammar
Exemption Test. Sentence structure, parts of speech, paragraph
development, punctuation, are thoroughly reviewed. Themes are
periodically required. Close watch is kept on the students' progress
with a view to advancement. No credit is given.
Texts: Blunt and Northup-Enghsh Grammar.
Royster-Thompson-Practice Sheets and Guide to Composition.
^^^HB^ ~~~~~~~~~~~iM-^ljlC





92 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
3. English 106-History of English Literature.-The aim of the
course is to give the student a survey of English literary history
from 449 A. D. to the present time.
Elective to first-year College students who do not major in
English.
Required of first-year College students who select English as a
major study.
Text: Neilson and Thorndike-History of English Literature.
Credit, 6 semester hours.
4. English 107-English Literature.--Not open to Freshmen.
Students who have taken six hours of work in English are eligible.
The course is comprehensive of the biographies, writings and signifi-
cancies of the English writers from the beginning of English litera-
ture to 1900.
Text: Century Readings in English Literature.
Credit, 6 hours.
5. English 108-American Literature.-Open to Freshmen. The
aim of the course is to acquaint the student with American men and
women of letters from the early history of the country to 1900.
Much of the material is biographical.
Text: Cunliffe, Pyre, Young-Readings in American Literature.
Credit, 6 hours.
6. English 209-American Literature, New England Group.-A
study of the American men and women of letters whose intellectual
life was centered in Cambridge and Concord. The course comprises
an intensive study of the works of the New England authors, begin-
ning with Emerson and ending with Howells. Time is given to the
discussion of Unitarianism and Transcendentalism and its allied
movements.
Prerequisites: Six hours of American History or the consent of
the instructor.
Text: Boynton's Anthology of American Poetry.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
7. English 210-Contemporary American Literature.-The course
is comprehensive of contemporary American criticism, of present-
day novelists, dramatists and poets. New movements in literature
are discussed.
Prerequisite: 12 semester hours in English or the consent of the
instructor.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
8. English 211-Contemporary English Literature.-Contempo-
rary English novelists, dramatists, critics and poets.
Prerequisite: 12 hours in English.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
9. English 212-Shakespeare.-The course consists of the inten-
sive study of three of Shakespeare's plays and the rapid reading of
fifteen others. Special consideration is given to the history and
structure of the Elizabethan Theater.
Open to Juniors and Seniors.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
10. English 213-The English Novel.-A study of the principal
English novelists from 1800 to 1900. Together with the required
reading of 20 assigned novels, the student is made acquainted with
the various types of novels, their historic development, and the auto-
biographic relation of an author with his novels, where such exists.
Text: Cross-The Development of the English Novel.
Credit, 3 hours.





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 93
11. English 214-Argumentation and Debating.-Not open to
Freshmen. The purpose of the course is to train the student to cul-
tivate the power to analyze a question, to write briefs, and to debate
effectively. Ample practice is afforded him in debates, discussions
and assignments.
Text: Foster-Argumentation and Debate.
Credit, 3 hours.
12. English 215-The Teaching of English.-Not open to Fresh-
men. The course is designed for teachers or prospective teachers of
English in high schools. Special attention is given to the methods of
teaching of English grammar and literature.
Credit, 3 hours, one semester.
13. English 216-Literature for Teachers and Story-Telling.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
14. English 217-Reading, Oral and Silent.
Text: Stone-Twenty-first Year Book.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
15. English 218-Advanced Composition.-Short story writing,
elementary journalism and newspaper work.
On request.
Texts: To be selected.
16. English 219-Public Speaking.
COURSES IN EDUCATION
The purpose of all the work in Education is to acquaint the student
and person interested in Education with facts, laws, principles of
education and the proper application of them to the teaching and
learning situation.
Education 101: Introduction. Texts: Keith and Bagley.
Credit, 3 hours
Education 102: Class Management and Problem Study. Texts:
Stark's Every Teacher's Problems; Sears' Class Room Organization
and Control. Credit, 3 semester hours.
Education 103: Modern Methods of Teaching in Elementary
Schools and Survey of Practice. Stormzand. Credit, 3 semester
hours.
Education 10: a. Methods in High Schools. Douglass Methods.
b. Primary Methods. 1-3 grades General. See Description.
Education 205: a. Principles of Secondary Education. Text:
Morrison-Principles of Secondary Education. Credit, 3 semester
hours.
b. The Primary Curriculum and Course of Study. Moore-The
Primary School.
Education 206: c. Principles of Junior High School Education.
Education 207: Educational Sociology. Smith-Educational Soci-
ology.
Education 208: a. Public School Administration. Cubberley-
Public School Administration.
b. Primary Projects. The Krokowitzer.
Education 209: a. History of Education Text: Cubberley.
b. History of the Child "Paidology."
Education 210: Principles of Education and Conference.
Education 111 and 212: Practicum. Observation and Practice
Teaching. Lesson Planning.
Education 212: a. Methods of Supervision.
5 ecig eso lnig





94 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
Education 213: Supervised Study. a. High School 7-12. b. Ele-
mentary Schools 1-6.
Education 214 and 215: Educational Logic and Philosophy. Analy-
sis of Thinking and Learning in Education with the Educational
Adaptations. Year course. Six semester hours credit. Text: Dewey,
How We Think.
Education 216: Advanced Practicum. Lesson Planning and Prac-
tice Teaching required of all College students.
EXPLANATION OF PRIMARY METHODS AND STUDY OF
KINDERGARTEN METHODS
A Concrete Study of Methods for the 1/3 Grades
A general course in Observation and Practice Teaching to be given
by the Critic Teacher to all, specializing in Elementary Education.
Five semester hours credit. Note books required.
First Year Course-Primary Methods
Subject Weeks Periods Total
a. Reading in Primary Grades .......................... 16 5 80
b. Language in Primary Grades...................... 8 5 40
c. Arithmetic in Primary Grades .................... 4 5 20
d. Drawing in Primary Grades ........................ 2 5 10
e. W writing in Primary Grades ......................... 2 5 10
GEOGRAPHY
Geography 101-Principles of Geography.-A review course in
geography with emphasis placed on many of the advanced features
of the subject.
Text: Atwood's Higher Geography, Book II. Credit, 3 hours.
Geography 102-Advanced Geography (Methods).-This course
is designed for those pupils who intend to teach geography or do
advanced work in the subject. Special emphasis is placed upon
methods of teaching geography.
Text: Branom's Teaching of Geography. Credit, 3 hours.
Geography Electives
Geography 203-Introduction to Economic Geography.-This
course is primarily for those students who intend to major in busi-
ness administration. It stresses the economic relationships of man to
his environment.
Text: Jones and Whittelsey-Introduction to Economic Geogra-
phy. Credit, 4 hours.
Geography 204-Human Geography.-A study of population, the
distribution of various races of mankind, and the geographical fac-
tors involved.
Text to be selected. Credit, 3 hours.
NORMAL AND COLLEGE COURSES
History 101-Advanced American History (for Normal Students).
This course is designed for those students who intend to teahc Amer-
ican history. The first semester a comprehensive review is made.
Text: Muzzey. Credit, 3 hours.
The second semester a course emphasizing the methods of teaching
the fields of history, and especially American, will be given. Texts:
Johnson-Teaching of History; Tryon's Methods of Teaching History
in the High Schools. Credit, 4 hours.
History 202-Modern European History I, 378-1500.-This course
embraces the development of Europe from the barbarian invasions





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 95
to the close of the fifteenth century; the study of medieval civiliza-
tion and a survey of the economic, social and political institutions.
Credit, 3 hours. Text: Ashley-Modern European History.
History 203-Modern European History II, 1500-1926.-The mod-
ern development of the European nations from the fifteenth century
to the present day. Text: Hazen's Europe Since 1500. Credit, 3
hours.
HISTORY ELECTIVES
History 204-Advanced American History.-A history of the
United States from 1787 to 1926. This course is an intensive study
of American history and is designed for thsoe students who are doing
special work in history. 3 hou-s.
Iristorv 205--Negro History, Past and Present.-A survey of the
part played by Negro peoples in American history during the past
and also the present time in which we live. Text: Woodson's History
of the Negro. Credit, 3 hours.
206-English History. 3 hours. Text: Green.
Offered upon Request-
207-Constitutional History of the United States.
208-Constitutional History of England.
3 hours each semester.
209-Ancient History for College Students. 3 hours to 476.
LIBRARY METHODS 101
An introductory course in the organization of a library, methods
of cataloguing, classification and bibliography. A study of Dewey's
Decimal System and Cutters' Table, with practice in our school
library.
Text: Dana-Library Primer.
Three hours-Double periods.
LIBRARY METHODS 102
Advanced bibliography, "lettering" and book selection for students
who have had course in Library Methods 101.
Three hours-double periods.
ROMANCE LANGUAGES
French
French 101-Introductory French.-Familiarity with the elements
of grammar, a correct pronunciation an training in simple conver-
sation are the aims of this course. Open to College students. Three
hours. Text: Fraser and Squair.
102-Advanced French. 3 hours.
203-French Literature and Composition. Advanced readings.
COLLEGE MATHEMATICS
108-Advanced Arithmetic.-This course is required of all stu-
dents taking the L. I. degree. Special attention is given to the appli-
cation of different methods in solving problems. Percentage and its
application and the arithmetic solution of plane figures. *3.
Texts: Higher Arithmetic, by Stone and Mills. The Teaching of
Arithmetic, by Smith.
109-College Algebra. Text: College Algebra, by Hart. This
course is required of all Freshmen. The first half of the course is
an interview of advanced High School Algebra; the second half covers
work in mathematical induction, determinants, permutation, combi-





96 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
nation, progression, theory of equation, mathematics of investment,
and many other topics of importance. *3.
210-Elementary Mathematical Analysis.-Smith and Granville.-
This course is open to Sophomores who have completed Mathematics
IX, and is required of all students majoring in mathematics and all
students doing major work in Mechanic Arts. It is combined course
of Trigonometry, College Algebra, Analytic Geometry and Calculus,
making a comprehensive application of the principles learned in these
branches of mathematics. *3.
211-Differential and Integral Calculus.-Love.-It is open to
Juniors who have completed Mathematics X, and is required of stu-
dents majoring in Mathematics and Mechanic Arts. The work em-
braces an intensive study of functions, ilmits, differentiation and
integration of Algebraic and Trancendental functions, mechanical
applications, curve tracing, infinite series and many other topics of
interest to the draughtsman. *3.
*Note.-Numbers refer to the number of times a week the classes
meet.
MUSIC DEPARTMENT
The aim of music study is to give to the student an appreciation of
music both from the standpoint of listening and from the standpoint
of performance.
COURSE OF STUDY
Piano
Elementary.-Peters' Method for Beginners, finger exercises,
scales, studies, piece.
Intermediate.-Technique-Hanon Virtuoso-Scales.
Arpegios, Pischna, Duvernoy, Op. 120.
Burgmuller, Op. 109, Heller, Pertini.
Bach, Little Preludes and Fugues and other studies that meet the
individual needs of the student. Sonatinas and pieces.
Advanced.-Technical studies:
Cromer Etudes, Bach, two and three part inventions, Mozart and
Hayden Sonatas. Moscheles Etudes, Op. 70, Kullak Octave studies.
The Well-Tempered Clavichord by Bach, pieces.
Vocal Music
Exercise for the development of agility, breath control, exercises
of Behnke and Pierce, Panofka, Concore, Marehesi, Voccai, Sieber
secular and sacred songs of medium difficulty from classic and
modern composers.
Theory of Music.-Rudiments' notation relative time values, the
whole and half step, chromatic signs, key signatures and scales.
Chorus singing has a distinct cultural and social value and is an
essential basis for the future study of music in any of its forms.
Public School Music
This study includes a review of all notes and rests, kinds of meas-
ures, signatures, terms including tempo and variations in tempo, the
constructions of the major, the minor and the chromatic scales,
simple transposition and sight singing.
The following books will be used: Progressive Series, Music
Essentials, Marvoll, Dictionary of Music and Musicians, Buker.
There will be work in sight scales, exercises, chorus work and com-
munity singing.





BULLETIN, 1927-1928 97
1. Beginners--Sight reading.
II. Primary Music-1-3 grades.
III. Intermediate Music--4-7 grades.
IV. J. H. Music-Chorus and community singing.
Special arrangements may be made for students to major in Public
School Music.
Every student is required to take music four years of high school
and pass examination each semester.
First Year
Notation.
Keys, signatures and exercises in the nine keys.
Second Year
Review of scales.
The Rhythmic Figure-Divided beat.
Two and three part singing.
Third Year
Review of second year's work.
Melodic progressions in each key.
Tuition-$4.00 per month for instrumental music.
General review.
Singing in all keys.
Two, three, and four parts and chorus.
Division of Music
The aim of the Music Department of the Florida Agricultural and
Mechanical College is to create in the student body, as a whole, a
love and proper appreciation for the beautiful and uplifting in the
broad field of music; to afford ample opportunity for individual de-
velopment of a technique and power of interpretation of the best in
music, both instrumental and vocal; to encourage and foster creative
abiltiy.
The Choral Union is open to all students and affords opportunity
for acquaintance with the best sacred and secular music.
Junior and senior normals practice teaching through four years
of high school.
The course in Theory includes Harmony, General Theory, Musi-
cal History and Appreciation. This course is designed primarily to
acquaint the student with the origin and meaning of terms to teach
principles of part-writing and to furnish a general knowledge of
music with which every student should be familiar.
The methods of teaching are those following our present-day prin-
ciples of psychology and pedagogy. The student is led to think and
work out logically the problems arising from his or her work.
Students in all stages of advancement are received and credit given
for work done.
DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION
The aim of the Physical Education Department is to present a
well-rounded two-year course so that the graduates may enter into
fields of coaching, play ground directors, and instructors of Physical
Education.
The course of instruction has been so arranged as to give the
student practical and theoretical work in methods in Physical Educa-





98 FLORIDA A. & M. COLLEGE
tion, personal hygiene, exercise for health and correction, and school
games.
Courses are offered in the coaching and technic of football, base-
ball, track, basket ball, field hockey for women, and tennis.
Each student before graduation is required to coach and develop
at least one class team.
Girls taking the course are required to teach class teams of field
hockey, basket ball, volley ball, tennis or dodge ball.
First Year
1. Personal Hygiene.
2. Methods in Physical Education.
3. School Games.
4. Coaching, Technic and Practice.
5. Study of Football.
6. Study of Track.
Second Year
1. Exercise for Health and Correction.
2. Games, Contests, and Relays.
3. Study of Baseball.
4. Study of Tennis.
5. Study of Basketball.
6. Study of Field Hockey.
OUTLINE OF COURSE
Personal Hygiene
The wisdom of physical efficiency; statistical study of the physical
examination; description of the skin and its functions; muscles and
their functions; digestion; school lunches; defects in body carriage.
Lecture course.
Laboratory period.
Methods in Physical Education
Formal Exercises: a. Calisthenics. Organized Play: a. Effort,
b. Cooperation, c. Knowledge of games.
Athletic (Inter-class or Inter-school): a. Participation; b. Ability.
Health Habits: a. Care of body (teeth, hair, hands, face, etc.); b.
Posture of body; c. Neatness of person and surroundings. Discipline:
a. General attitude toward others; b. General attitude toward physi-
cal education work.
Text: O. C. Bird.
Psychology I
Introduction to Psychology.-The purpose of this introductory
course in psychology is to give to the beginning pupils a thorough,
practical knowledge of the fundamental principles and application
of psychology.
Textbook: Introduction to Psychology by Carl E. Seashore.
Four hours, first semester.
Psychology II
Child Psychology.-In this course an analytical study of child be-
havior is made. Such concepts as instincts, emotions and habits are
studied from the point of view of their development in the early life
of the child.
Text:
One hour, second semester.





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