THE SUMMER SCHOOL FACULTY
J. R. E. Lee, President.
R. O'Hara Lanier, Director of Education.
W. A. Ballard, Manual Training.
C. O. Brown, Vocational Agriculture.
C. H. Chapman, Dairying and Animal Husbandry.
H. C. Ellis, Plain Sewing, Domestic Art and Dressmaking.
H. M. Efferson, Mathematics.
M. H. Ford, Public School and Instrumental Music.
A. L. Kidd, History, Civics and Writing.
M. A. Lee, English.
E. S. Lewis, Psychology and Geography.
Eunice Matthews, Critic Teacher 5th and 6th Grades, Model
Amy Jackson, Critic Teacher, Kindergarten, 1st and 2nd
Critic Teacher 3rd and 4th Grades, Unassigned.
C. B. Nasby, Freehand and Mechanical Drawing.
C. B. Nelson, Home Economics.
B. L. Perry, Farm Management and General Agriculture.
F. Sherman, Handicrafts and Millinery.
R. S. Stennett, Printing.
A. P. Sle .,. Physical Education and Play Director.
A. P. Turner, English, Ethics and Public Speaking.
C. C. Walker, Science and Mathematics.
E. C. Weare, Librarian and Library Methods.
i. -H. Whittaker, Primary Methods.
J. D. Wray, Agronomy.
Summer School Calendar
R registration .................................. .............................June 12-14
C lasses B egin ....................................................... .... June 15
O opening A ssem bly ......................................................June 16
Inter-City Tennis Match (Singles) ............................June 29
(Doubles) ........................................June 30
Summer School Community Sing ...............................July 1
Summer School Picnic and Field Day ........................July 5
Sum m er School Debate................................................July 9
Mid-Summer Examinations and Last Date for Filing
Extension Certificates ..............................................July 15-16
Model and Practice School Play..................................July 16
Sum m er School Dram a ...............................................July 23
Summer School Exhibit and Know-Your-Campus
Day, Farewell Social Night ................................ August 5
summer School Commencement, Thursday Afternoon, Aug. 5
arst Class Room Day and Return of Examination
Papers, Marks and Grades ..............................August 6
Statement of Operation of Summer
The Summer School for Teachers at the Florida A. & M. Col-
lege is operated by and under the direction of the Department
of Education of the State of Florida, providing for the main-
tenance, support of Summer School.
The Florida A. & M. College for Negroes, for extension of
certificates and credit toward graduation from any of the
four schools. Extension section 330 and 331, school law.
Law relating to education passed by the Florida Legislature
session 1925. Chapter '10248 (No. 226).
"Section 4. All work conducted at the said summer school
shall be of such character as to entitle the students doing the
same to collegiate, normal or professional credit therefore and
may be applied towards making a degree."
What to Bring
Teachers will bring their own sheets, pillows, pillow cases,
bed covering, towels, curtains and other necessities for the
rooms, tennis racquets, gym uniform and hiking costume.
Reduced Railroad Rates
Reduced railroad rates have been granted from points in
Florida at one and one-half fare for the round trip. Those
who wish to take advantage of these rates must secure a
certificate which will be furnished by the school. These cer-
tificates on application to the President's office. Tickets on
dale July 10-14. Final return limit, August 12. Early regis-
tration by mail. It is advised that as many as possible register
by mail, reserve rooms and pick out courses ahead.
YThe same facilities which are used by the students during
the regular term are at the command of the summer school
student: Library, dormitories, ground for agricultural pro-
ject work, tennis courts and laboratories.
Registration fee, $5.00.
Board, $5.00 per week, or $36 for the eight weeks when
paid in advance.
Books, notes and class texts will be sold at local college
book store. Total cost for any student, about $4.00.
Excellent Study Opportunities
6 EIGHTH ANNUAL SESSION ..
Trades building and Equipment.
Sanatorium-Physical Examination, Free Clinic.
Prayers once a day-mid-day assembly.
Sunday School. '
Sunday School Teacher Training Class.
Sunday Service and Sermon.
Courses to Be Offered
A detailed explanation of courses may be found in
other parts of this bulletin, but the courses to be offered
cofvr the following general fields: Agriculture, Art, Civics
Continued Extension, Education, Ethics, English, French,
Geography, History, Home Economics, Handicrafts, Library
Methods, Latin, Mathematics, Music (public school and instru-
mental), Manual Trainining, Observation and Theory, Primary
Methods, Practice Teaching, Physical Education, Science,
Sociology and Social Service, Short Courses for Home Demon-
stration Agents and Farm, Home Nursing and Wood-turning.
Credit Toward Graduation
Any student attending the Florida A. & M. College Summer
School for six (6) consecutive summers or its equivalent,
having followed the course of study laid down by the college
and normal departments, passing a standard normal and col-
lege examination in the fundamental subjects, pursuing the
study of the Florida School Laws, civics and constitutional
history of the U. S. is entitled to become a candidate for
graduation fro mthe school. Twelve (12) summers from
college with B. S. or A. B. This time may be shortened by
extension work and correspondence by joining any extension
class making arrangement for credit. No grade of less than
C is accepted, or its equivalent-79 to 80.
Teachers will be expected to report promptly to all classes
Six unexcused absentees forfeit right of extension and credit.
Three tardies count as one absence.
Attendance at daily assembly is expected. Six unexcused
absences from these meetings forfeit right to extension and
Course I.-General Agriculture, Mr. C. O. Brown.
FLA. A. & M. COLLEGE SUMMER SCHOOL 7
Course II.-Horticulture, Mr. B. L. Perry.
Course III.-Animal Husbandry, Mr. C. O. Brown.
Course IV.-Dairy Husbandry, Mr. C. H. Chapman.
Course V.-Rural Sociology and Agriculture Economics, Mr.
J. D. Wray.
Teachers are expected to have note books and to make a
written report each week of all lectures and public programs
which are held at the mid-day service.
All classes run for five periods a week and in case of Science,
Iome Economics, Manual Training, Drawing and Primary
Methods, two-hour periods will be used. Laboratory standard
with one hour credit.
Courses will not be offered to classes of less than six except
upon request and special arrangement with the Director.
Some Features of Last Summer's Session
First annual summer school commencement.
Exhibits of material and things made by the students while
Summer school prize debate won by team, Mrs. Wesley, Mrs.
Weston and Mr. Corley.
Daily lectures at assembly.
Among the lectures, Prof. Wm. E. Dodd, of the University
of Chicago, an authority in American History, Peter B. Wil-
liams, organizer of negro agricultural high school, superinten-
dent of instruction County, Mississippi.
Professor R. P. Turner, professor of modern languages
at Emory University, Atlanta, Ga. Mrs. H. L. Whiting.
First annual commencement Florida A. & M. College sum-
mer training school for teacher Friday, July 31st, 1925, 10:00
A. M., College Auditorium.
Spiritual-I Know the Lord.
Address-Some Significant Phases of Modern Education,
Miss I. E. Sunday.
Demonstration in Chair-caning-Miss S. I. Baldwin, Handi-
Demonstration in Poultry Culling-Mr. C. H. Corley, Agri-
Anthem-Magnify the Lord (Wildemer), Choir.
Demonstration-Making a Tabouret, Mr. M. J. Jackson,
Manual Training Department.
Demonstration in Stenciling-Mrs. H. W. Eagle, School Art
8g :1i:-. i'-i ANNUAL SESSION
Piano Trio-Gypsy Rondo (Haydn), Misses M. Wilson, E.
Wilson and Mrs. A. B. Wesley.
Address-Hon. W. S. Cawthon, State Superintendent of
Chorus-Awake with the Lark (DeReef), Choir.
Presentation of diplomas and certificates.
Presentation of Class Gift-Mr. W. H. Madison.
Closing Hymn-God Be with You, Audience.
Candidates for Normal Certificates-Mrs. N. L. Adderley,
'Lakeland; Mrs. F. L. Huges, St. Petersburg; Mr. W. H. Madi-
son, Jacksonville; Miss I. E. Sunday, Pensacola; and Mr. H. C.
Candidates for High School Certificates-Miss Mary E.
Henry, Miss Corene M. Kennedy, Miss Bessie M. Mitchell, Miss
Nellie V. Rosier, Miss Lillian M. Stirrup.
Candidate for Special Primary Certificates-Mrs. W. H.
Eagle, Mrs. S. B. F. Houston, Mrs. K. L. Williams.
Candidate for Special Certificate in Agriculture-Mr. M. J.
Exhibit Prize Winners-Miss Samantha Whitfield, Handi-
crafts; Misses Maguerite Harris, Mabel Williams, Joint Winners
Sewing; Frank Nimms, Art Drawing; Mr. Hampton C. Williams,
Primary Methods-Mrs. Hattie Watkins Eagle, Mrs. Jessie
M. Gonzalez, Miss Roberta Childs, Miss Emma D. Mance.
Summer School Debate-Mr. C. H. Corley, Mrs. L. Weston,
Mrs. A. B. Wesley.
There will be five courses in Agriculture given in the sum-
mer school 1. General Agriculture, Horticulture, Animal Hus-
bandry, Dairy Husbandry and Agricultural Economics.
The courses are as follows:
Course I--General Agriculture and Nature study for
Course II-Horticulture and Agricultural Botany.
Course III-Animal Husbandry.
Course IV-Dairy Husbandry.
Course V-Rural Sociology and Agriculture Economics.
I. General Agriculture.-In general agriculture there will
be a discussion and a survey of the various branches of agri-
culture and the opportunity for work each affords, with special
reference to the great field of agricultural teaching in rural
and high school work, laying special stress upon the present
agricultural opportunities of the agricultural industry in this
State. Five hours-Brown. 9:30.
-i -'.: : *:-. -" '
.' '"!5 ^. ,. I**
A Scene at the Gulf
FLA. A. & M. COLLEGE SUMMER SCHOOL 9
II. Horticulture and Agricultural Botany.-This course is
intended for those who wish to teach vegetable gardening, fruit
growing and receive instruction in home and school in rural
and high school work. The course also includes the origin,
relationship and classification of truck crops, varieties, cultural
methods, fertilizing, planting, propagation work, cultivation,
harvesting and. marketing of home and school garden products.
Five Hours--Perry. 8:30.
III. Animal Husbandry.-A study of the types of various
breeds of live stock, including cattle, swine, sheep, horses,
poultry, etc. The chief characteristic of typical specimen of
each breed will be emphasized with the idea of familiarizing
the student with the character of the various breeds. They
will also have scoring and judging. Five hours-Brown. 7:30.
IV. Dairy Iiusbandry.-This course consists of the funda-
mental principles of dairying, the testing of milk and cream
f br butter fat, the care of milk and cream, the operation and
care of the cream separator. It will also include laboratory
work, making butter, cheese and ice cream and the general
care of milk and its production on the farm. Five hours-
V. General Agriculture.-Course five is a general discus-
srr: and survey of the various branches of agriculture and
the opportunities for work each affords with particular em-
phasis placed upon the great field of agricultural teaching in
r'i.al and high school work, as well as the great future agri-
cultural opportunities in the State of Florida. Five hours-
Courses may be had in Agricultural Botany; Entomology,
Landscape Work, Road Building, Tractor Engineering and
Efficiency. Five hours-Wray.
Bookkeeping; Farm Arithmetic and Accounting.-This
course begins with elementary bookkeeping.
Business Law.-The subject deals with the history and
source of law and that portion of law proper and that portion
of law proper which is necessary for business and commerce.
I. Course is organized after a consideration of the special
needs of Florida citizenship. Not only the frame work of the
government is studied but also social relationships and Florida
State civic needs and suggested adjustments. Five hours.
Text: MacGrudcer, "American Government"-Florida State
Text. Kidd, 9:30-10:30.
II. Teaching of Civics.-A study of the underlying princi-
ples and their application to the present problems of civics
treatment an teaching. The distinct aim of civics is differ-
10 EIGHTHG ANNUAL S .' ;.- .
Fntlated frm the aims of instruction in other subjects.
Thorough and exhaustive. Text: Bulletine No. 18, 1922.-
TI. S. Kidd. 4:30, conference.
Elementary Education lb.-The adaptation of instruction
in the various subjects to meet current social needs and a
study of the psychological principles determining the various
methods of study. Special problems in the pupil's particular
field. Text: Rapeer. "The Teaching of the Elementary School
Subjects." High Schood credit. Kidd, 2:30.
Every person in the summer school is advised to take off6
puiee professional course and one course in English and one
in industrial agricultural or H. E. Arts and a continued exten-
Under the head of Professional Courses comes a study of
education and methods of teaching. The purpose of all of
these courses is to give the latest methods being used in con-
temporary education and analyze the local teaching situation.
The purpose of this course is to treat simply the beginnings
of education and leaching from a scientific angle.-Introduc-
tion to the study of Education and Teaching.
Text: Cubberly, "Introduction to the Study of Education
a l- Teaching." Lanier, 2:30.
II. Education Problem Study and First Steps in Teaching.
--The introduction of the teacher to the scientific method in
education by a specific study of "Every Teacher's Problems,"
of discipline, attitude, skill and method. Five hours.
Text: Stark's, "Every Teacher's Problems." Lanier, 7:30.
III.-Special methods, socialized recitation and motivated
types of teaching. The purpose of this course is to introduce
the student to the modern method of specialized teaching.
Text: Hosic & Chase, "The Project Method." Lewis, 2:30.
Ed. IV.-Method of supervision and special course for
Jeannes workers, high school and elementary school principals
with a concrete application to the supervision of the special
subjects. Lanier, 8:30. Five hours.
Ed. V.-Observation and Practice Teaching-Primary
Methods.-Described under Primary Methods.
Extension courses to be continued. Principles of Teaching,
Principles of Education, Foundations of Methods, Special
Methods in Reading, Civics, Writing, Geography, Spelling,
Nature Study and following State program, Educational So-
ci.iogy and Public School Administration. Five hours.
ILA. A. M. COLLEGE .:i. ;: I.I. SCHOOL 11
C ticr courses upon request. Kidd, Lewis, Lanier, Whitaker.
This course attempts to acquaint the student with moral
,ta.ddaids and their application to teaching.
Effi ctv7e Speaking.--This is a study in speech-making and
oral composition. Turner. Five hours.
Text: "Effective -- :. ;;!, Phillips. Turner, 10:30.
Elementary Economics, Bookkeeping, Farm Accounts and
Ari'lia, tic, Business Law, Salesmanship and Personal Effi-
c.:c;;y ior Short Courses, Life Insurance for Short Courses.
El', men.ary Economcis.-This course is designed to give the
1u td;meatal economic theories with relation to wealth, laws
..i s!up!iy and demand and economic and industrial history with
c:api.aik cn to modern business of today. Text: Seagers.
I It' considers the parts of speech and their relation to
'l.:e :.e eee general, a thorough practice in the analysis and
classification of sentences according to form and struction, and
a spe;iC,..l study of clauses and phrases. Problems arising from
tl;: teaching of grammar in any class room are discussed and
solved as such. Text: Lewis and Hosic. Lee, 7:30-2:30. Five
II. This is a reading course. The work is based on the
principJes of natural reading aloud; that intelligent oral read-
jn!: is the result of clear thinking; that the principles under-
lying speech are equal to the ability to express clearly the
thought of the printed page; that reading with clearness, force
and understanding is a training of the mind, imagination and
emotions. Five hours.
Text. Bassett's, "A Handbook of Oral Reading." Lee, 8:3U.
III. American and English Literature.-This course traces
the inheritance of literature from American and English
authors. Credit is based on assigned readings and reports
from the major writers. Text: "Literature for Teachers,"
Curry and Clippinger. Lee. Five hours.
IV. Word Study-This course endeavors to assist the stu-
dent along the path of concise and effective expression by in-
cre'nqine his ward supply. Besides from the study of words
"fir.l -, standpoint of philology, the student is required to
learn, correctly use and record ten new words a week.
Text: "Century Vocabulary Builder's Notebook." Trench,
"Study of Words."-Lee.
V. Spelling for teachers and methods of teaching spelling
in the grades and high schools with a look at modern methods
12 EIGHITH ANNUAL SESSION
Texts: "Boston Spelling List," "Thorndike Word Book,"
Sandwich and Bacon, "High School Word Book," Mastery of
Words, all books.-Lee.
VI. F ._.I Composition, theme x-.:'.-: and correcting.
Text: Century Handbook. Lee.
ALL-A & M COLLEGE
I. Geography.-This course purposes to review the funda-
mental facts of practical everyday geography, with special
emphasis upon political and economic.
Text: Frye & Atwood's "New Geography, Book II." Loose
leaf note book No. 6. Lewis, 10:30.
II. In this course the pupil is trained to take a more ana-
lytical view of the facts of geography which he has studied.
IIe is introduced to a regional study of the U. S. and other
f r.:' r countries. Special emphasis upon physical and com-
mercial phases. Normal credit. Five hours.
Text: Frye & Atwood's "Higher Geography, Book II." At-
wood & Thomas, "Teaching the New Geography." Loose leaf
note book No. 6. Lewis. 1:30.
I. Elementary (' ri. !:-The aim of this course is to
teach the principles of sewing, study of machine parts, clean-
ing machines, the cutting and making of simple garments as
cooking outfits, children's clothes, middy blouses, cotton
dresses and lingerie waists. Also the study of the growth and
manufacture of cotton flax and wool.
Text: "Clothing and Fabric," McGowan & Wait. Ellis. 7,
7:30, 9:30. M. W. T. Three hours-double periods.
II. Advanced Clothing.-The purpose of this course is to
teach the art of dressmaking, drafting, the designing of ordin-
ary garments, the use of lines, color, proportion, adaption of
materials. Practice is given in making dresses in the depart-
ment for teachers and students. Some time is also given to
the study of textiles. Ellis.
III. Handicrafts.-The aim of this course is to teach the
teachers ho wto utilize the material around them, such as
pine needles, corn shucks and rags. Sherman, 9:30-11:30.
M. W; Frid. 'R Thurs., 1:30-3:30.
IV. Elementary Foods and Nutrition.- Acourse of cook-
ery 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.
Text: "Food Study," William. "Dietetics for High School,"
Willard & Gillette. Nelson. Three hours.
fl -' :.: '-.'.' "' ,.. .- _i
Summer School Outing
FLA. A. & M. COLLEGE SUMMER SCHOOL 13
V. Advanced Food and Nutrition.-This course is a con-
tinuation of elementary foods and nutrition, and gives various
phases of cookery. Planning and serving meals under home
conditions, large quantity cooking and serving are included in
this course. Nelson. Three hours.
VI. Millinery.-The aim of this course is to present the
I~r ~ underlying principles of good millinery with a fair amount of
technical knowledge. Strees is placed upon the artistic side
of the work by study of harmony, color and line. The practi-
cal side is alas taught by emphasizing economy in the utiliza-
tion of old materials. Sherman. Five hours.
History (American) Special Review for Examination
I. An Intensive Review of American History.-Special
phases of American History as war (external and internal)
,.i;' -:i controversies, economic and social development are
dealt with in detail. The periodical method of history treat-
ment will be used; the Colonial period, critical period, recon-
Text: Stephenson's, "History of the United States." Kidd,
7:30. Five hours.
i. -.. .;' of History.-A study of the underlying principles
and their application to the present problems of history treat-
ment and teaching.
Text: Johnson's, "The Teaching of History." Kidd. Five
II. Ancient and Medieval.-The purpose of this course is
to introduce the student to prehistoric times and to show him
the gradual transition between the ancient, medieval and
Text: Webster's, "Early European History."
Loose leaf note book No. 6. Lewis, 8:30. Five hours.
II. Modern European History.-This course is an inten-
sive study of the modern period of European History. The
purpose of this course, therefore, is to familiarize the pupil
stressed. College credit. Five hours.
Text: Hazen's, "Modern European History." Loose leaf
nV..: book No. 6. Lewis, 3:30, conference.
Seminary in the Constitution
Thorough review of the Constitution of the United States of
America. This course is especially recommended for teachers
who are contemplating taking the Florida State Certificate
Constitution Examination. Questions taken from these exam-
inations will be discussed and answered.
Florida Constitution Will Also Be Considered
Teachers of the social studies (history and civics) are ad-
vised to elect this course. Five hours.
14 EIGHTH ANNUAL SESSION
Text: "Common Sense and the Constitution. Rexford and
Carson, "Our Country and the Constitution." Kidd, 1:30.
Special arrangements will be made for those desiring to
take instrumental music. The regular school rate of $4.00 per
month, eight lessons per month.
Violin and other instruments by special arrangements.
The aim of the Mathematics Department in offering the
following courses during the summer is to help the students
acquire a greater ability in the handling of numbers; develop
their capacity for making a broader and a more practical appli-
cation of mathematics; and help them become prepared to
teach this subject in our schools of the State and preparation
for State examinations.
I. Arithmetic.-This course begins with a brief review of
the four major processes dealing with fractions, factoring, per-
centage, insurance, taxes, ratio and proportion, interest and
a large variety of problems involving an everyday use of num-
bers. Walker, 7:30. Five hours.
II. This second course in Arithmetic takes in a brief re-
view of the first course and then, beginning with the banking
system, makes an intensive study of investments,' stocks and
bond, geometric measurements and the solution of the algebraic
Text: Arithmetic I and II, "Hamilton's Essentials of Arith-
metic for Higher Grades." Efferson, 7:30. Five hours.
III. Algebra.-The work includes a thorough discussion of
the four major processes, type, forms of multiplication, factor-
ing, fractions, rate problems, H. C. F. and L. C. M., powers
and roots. Efferson, 8:30. Five hours.
IV. After making ga brief review of course I, Algebra II
takes up the quadratic equation, giving special study to the
graphic solution, imaginary numbers, progressions, the bi-
nomial theorem, ratio, proportion and variation and logarithms.
Texts: For Algebra I and II, "New High School Algebra,"
Wells and Hart. Walker, 8:30. Five hours.
Geometry and Trigonometry
V. Plane Geometry. -Its purpose is to help students
visualize and thoroughly understand the inter-relation of the
point, line, angle and plane figures. The work covers the first
three books in Plane Geometry. Efferson, 9:30. Five hours.
VI. This course is a continuation of Geometry I, covering
oooks IV and VII inclusive of the Wentworth-Smith Plane
and Solid Geometry. Walker, 1:30. Five hours,
FLA. A. & M. COLLEGE SUMMER SCHOOL 15
VII. Trigonometry.-All of the work is built around the
relations which exists in the right, isosceles, and oblique tri-
angles. Logarithms are used in the solution of the more com-
plicated problems. Five hours.
Text: "Plane Trigonometry," by Wentworth-Smith.
lib. Review Arithmetic.-This course, along with a course
in the Teaching of Arithmetic, is offered to those taking
courses leading to the L. I. degree. It aims to give the stu-
dents a thorough review of arithmettic and give them improved
methods of teaching the subject in the public schools. TheO
work carries with it a brief discussion of the history and
development of arithmetic.
Texts: Smith, "The Teaching of Arithmetic." Stone and
Mills, "Higher Arithmetic." Efferson, 1:30. Five hours. 't
Latin I.-A systematic review of first principles of Latin,
covering a good first year work in syntax and composition.
Text: Clark-Game. 8:30. Five hours.
Latin II.-Horace Odes and Epodes for candidates for B.
A. degree, with advanced Latin composition and methods of
teaching Latin in the junior and senior high school.
Other courses, including Horace, "Methods of Teaching
Latin in Junior and Senior High Schools," will be organized
for classes of six or more. Five hours.
I. Elementary French.-Fraser-Squair. 7:30.
Advanced French, French composition and Literature may
be offered upon request of six or more. 10:30.
Life insurance and insurance salesmanship gives the funda-
mentals of life insurance. This is especially designed to meet
the modern demands of insurance work and may be taken
Ly agents and others interested in insurance. Turner, 3:30.
I. An introductory course in the organization of a small
Lorary, methods of cataloguing, classification and subject head-
ing, bibliography, order and accessions. A study of Dewey's
Decimal System and Cutter's Table with practice in our school
Text: Dana, "Library Primer. Weare, 1:30.
II. Advanced bibliography, lettering and selection for stu-
who have had course in Library Methods I, correlated with
printing department in industries, loan department, printing,
ending and indexing of books.
Text: To be selected. Weare, 3:30.
The aim of the Physical Education Department is to present
16 EIGHTH ANNUAL SESSION
a well-rounded course to the Teachers, Play Ground Directors,
Coacher and Instructors of Physical Education.
The court of instruction has been so arranged as to give a
practical and theoretical work in Methods of Physical Educa-
tion, Personal Hygiene, Exercise for Health and Correction
and School Games.
Courses are offered in the coaching and technique of
football, baseball, Track, Basketball, Field Hockey for women
A.* ~ and Tennis.
The latter course will be offered upon the request of fifteen
or more teachers.
I. Educational Gymnastics.-This course has the attending
hygienic aims of emphasizing good posture, increasing visceral
functions, strength and endurance. Important educational
values sought in rapid and accurate response eto commands and
increase in motor skill, muscular control, and the development
of self control, self confidence and initiative. Prater Stewart.
Text: 9:30. Five hours.
II. Theory, Method and Practice.-This course deals with
methods, technique and practice teaching of physical educa-
tion for school children. Prater Stewart.
Text: 8:30. Five hours.
III. School Hygiene.-The aim and scope of this course
covers the health of school children, the public school, public
health and all public health movements. Prater-Stewart. 7:30.
Rhythmical Play and Movements
IV. The aims of this course are:
1. To acquaint the student with rhythm and harmony.
2. To teach the student how to keep the body supply and
to acquire a graceful carriage.
3. To promote activity and control of the muscles.
4. To give movements that bring int oplay groups of
muscles which usually remain unused in ordinary forms of
calisthenics. A. S. Prater-Stewart, 10:30.
V. Prater-Stewart, 1:30. Five hours. 2:30 Tennis and
Methods in Physical Education. Text: O. C. Bird.
Educational Gymnastics. Text: William J. Cromie.
Personal Hygiene and Physical Training for Women. Text:
Anna M. Talbraith.
Methods of Supervision
A special course for Jeannes workers, High School Princi-
pals and prospective supervisors, with a concrete application
to the supervision of special subjects. Three hours.
Cubberley's, "The Principal and His School." Nutt, "The
Supervision of Teaching." Whitaker. Five hours.
FLA. A. & M. COLLEGE SU'.'ir[L:. SCHOOL 17
Ed. VI.-Primary Methods and Study of Kindergarten
Methods.-This course is divided into two parts, one listed.
P. M. I and II for Juniors, III and IV for Seniors. A concrete
study of methods for the first and third grades. Whitaker.
Explanation of Education.-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. Matthews, 2:30.
First Course-Primary Methods
Subject Weeks Periods Total
a. Reading in primary grades.................. 2 5 10
b. Language in primary grades.............. 2 5 10
c. Arithmetic in primary grades ............ 2 5 10
d. Drawing in primary grades................ 1 5 5
e. Writing in primary grades.................. 1 5 5
Subject (elementary methods) Weeks Periods Total
a. Arithmetic in grammar grades ............ 2 5 10
b. English Grammar, Reading and Spel-
ling in grammar grades.................... 2 5 10
c. History, Geography and Civics............ 2 5 10
d. General Methods (educational tests
and standards) ................................. 1 5 5
e. Class m anagem ent................................ 1 5 6
f. M usic and gam es.................................. .... ....
Text: Hahn's, "Projects in Observation and Practice
Ed. VII. History of Primary Methods.-Late developments.
For graduates in primary methods. Kindergarten theory.
Upon request, mechanical drawing and special primary
iretl,:..i; in art may be given. 4:30.
Mechanical drawing for teachers and methods of teaching
mechanical drawing in the junior and senior high schools.
Psychology I.-Introduction to the study of Psychology.
Text: Seashore, "Introduction to the Study of Psychology."
Five hours. Lewis, 1:30.
Psychology II.-Child and Adolescent Psychology.-A scien-
tific study of child life and its influence on educational prob-
lems. Five hours.
18 EIGHTH ANNUAL SESSION
Text: Norsworthy and Whitley. Lanier.
Psychology IV. Human Behavior for High School Students.
-A simple discussion and application of psychology, and its
principles to education. Five hours.
Text: Peter's, Human Conduct" and Calvin and Bagley's,
Public School Music
I. Elementary.-This course is a study of music in the pri-
mary grades. The rudiments of music and notation, major
scales, simple sight singing in the nine keys. Rhythmic type,
one, two and three sounds to the beat in various keys. Ford.
II. Intermediate.-The course takes up the study og
rhythm, two, three and four part singing. Introduction of the
F clef or bass clef. Ford, 11:30. Five hours.
III. Advanced, Melodic Progressions.-Minor mode, inter-
mediate tones in each key approached and followed stepwrise.
Chorus singing. Major and Minor scale relations. 10:30.
The main objective of the study in practical art is its serv-
ice in the actual uses of daily life and teaching situations.
I. Still life and sketching in pencil, pen and ink, colored
crayons, charcoal and water colors. Paper cutting and furni-
ture making. Nasby, 7:30-8 :30-9 :30-10:30.
II. Still life and sketching in pencil, pen and ink, charcoal,
water colors and lettering. Designing and decorating. 2:30-
III. (a) Sketching in pencil, charcoal, water colors and
(b) Clay modelling, designing.
(c) Commercial drawing and history of art.-Nasby, 1:30.
I. General Science.-An introductory course having as its
object the development of a usable fund of knowledge about
common things and a scientific attitude in interpreting common
phenomena. Demonstrations and laboratory work.
Text: Caldwell and Eikenberry. 9:30. Five hours.
II. General Science.-A course designed to meet the
needs of normal students whose study of the sciences has been
limited to the high school, to give them a knowledge of the
science world and to enable them to apply scientific principles
to their everyday activities. 9:30. Five hours.
Text: School Science Series, "Our Living World," With
Manuals; "Our Physical World," With Manuals.
FLA. A. & M. COLLEGE SUMMER SCHOOL 19
III. General College Chemistry.-This course includes re-
citations, demonstration and laboratory work. 1:30.
IV. Household Chemistry and Chemistry of Common
Things.-This course is intended for students working for
their Bachelor's degree or L. I. in H. E. 1:30.
Text: Snell. 1:30.
V. High School Physics.-Recitation and lectures accom-
panied with demonstrations. Laboratory work.
'Text: Millikan and Gale. 10:30.
VI. General Biology.-A study of plant and animal life, the
fundamental principles and phenomena of the living world and
the relation of organisms to environment. 10:30.
VII. Household Physics and Chemistry.-Combined course
to teachers of high school.
Text: Lynde. Walker, 2:30.
To groups of five or more upon request, college physics and
VIII. College Physics and Methods of Teaching Science in
Junior and Senior High School.-A systematic review course
for those who have some knowledge of the subject. Walker,
Text: Kimball, Brownell and Wade, "The Teaching of
Science and the Science Teacher."
I. An introductory course to the principles of sociology
with special reference to community and family relationship.
II. Social service and community problems, case work and
hygiene upon request and advanced educational sociology.
III. Modern social problems for high school students. Kidd.
Text: Birch and Patterson.
I. This course is designed to teach the use of wood turning
t.. t.:.,15 and assist in aethetic feeling by constructing beautiful
as well as useful forms in working out the problems for solu-
tion. Ballard, 1:30.
II. Manual Training.-The course in manual training is
designed to give the teachers such knowledge of tools and ma-
terials as to enable them to keep up many little repairs and
add many conveniences as well as enabling them to make school
surroundings more attractive. Ballard, 3:30.
20 EIGHTH ANNUAL SESSION
III. Advanced Manual Training.-This course is for stu-
dents desiring certificate and teachers desiring special methods
of teaching. Ballard, 1:30.
Purpose: The Model School is in session during the entire
eight weeks of summer school. It is the real heart of the
Institution, for demonstration and observation, because it is
the laboratory of Educational Methods, Theories, and Practices.
It serves the instructors and summer school students as a
(1) For observing methods, illustrated lessons and improved
plans in the teaching of the common school branches.
(2) For observing and getting acquainted with children-
their capacities and possibilities.
(3) For working out the latest psychological principles.
(4) For observing most modern and yet conservative meth-
ods of discipline.
Work: The course of study embraces the first six grad-' and
kindergarten as outlined for the standard elementary .ools
of the State of Florida, but many adaptations and enrichments
are introduced, particularly in connection with the classes in
A Statement About Primary Methods
Discussions and special attention to the modern tendencies
in Primary Education, namely, child hygiene, mental hygiene,
freedom in primary grades, individual recitation, home visita-
tion, the new primary curriculum, children's enterprises, and
helping.the child to enjoy his leisure. Principles and methods
involved in the teaching of reading, writing, oral and written
composition, spelling and arithmetic in the stories; games and
devices for teaching reading, language and arithmetic; review
of a few of the late texts on primary education, sources of
materials for primary grades; social needs of the child; the
organization of the program to meet these needs; classroom
methods and management; a study of the equipment commonly
used in the schools in the light of recent experiments in pri-
Do know that there will be a form of entertainment.
Radio and Moving Pictures.
Have you seen these pictures?
Our Summer School program will include these pictures, and
many others are being booked:
The Ruling Passion-George Aries.
Thie Thief of Bagdad-Douglass Fairbanks.
The Freshman-Harold Lloyd.
The Gold Rush-Charlie Chapman.
The Tumble Weeds-William S. Hart.
Isle of the Lost Ships-Milton Sills. !
SUMMER SCHOOL SCHEDULE
EIGHT (8) Miss Miss Miss Un- --Mr. -- Mr. I Mr. I Mr. Mr. I Miss Mr. I Mr.. I Mr. I Mr. Mrs.
PERIODS Ellis Nelson Sherman I assigned Efferson I Walker I Lee I Turner I Lanier I Whittaker I Lewis j Kidd Ballard Weare Ford I thwart
FIRST PERIOD Home Home |Mathe- Mathe- Agri- Physical
A. M. Eco- | Eco- i matics matics English English Education I Primary History French culture At.I I EducationI
7:30-8:30 nomics nomics II I I TV II Methods II I II Section I I-a
I V on I_
[ Agri- Physical I
SECOND PERIOD Home Home IMathe-I IMathe- Elem I I | Agri"I I ~ T u i Edscal
A. M. Eco- Eco- matics matics English Eco- Education I Primary History Latin culture I Music Education
8:30-9:30 nomics nomics III IV I II I nomics IV Methods II I Iv section Ib
I V I
THIRD PERIODI Handi- I Mathe- IReview Public I PrimaryI Intro- Agri- At. I Music EPhysicatin
A. M. I craft' General matics Grammar Speaking I Methods Civics Sociology culture Section II Il Education
9:30-10:20 I I Science V A
FOURTH PERIOD Handi- Primary I Ge- Social A I Music Educat
A. M. craft Biology Physics Ethics Methods ography I Service French culture SetnII i tIon
10:30-11:30 I & Educ. I V III IV
_________ __ __ | _Sociology |
CHAPEL-11:30 11:30 A. M.-CHAPEL-12:30 P. M.
DINNER-12:30 12:30 P. M.-DINNER--l:30 P. M.
FIFTH PERIOD Home Home I Handi- General I Mathe- i Mathe- I Psy- I History I I I I I
P. M. Eco- Eco- Icraft College I matics matics Primary chology III-b Art. II Manual Library
1:30-2:30 nomics nominics II Chemistry I II-b VI Methods I Const. Section I raining Methods
II V | ll I II Ed__ Seminar I I
SIXTH PERIOD Home Home Handi- Household I RPsychologys Edu- ca
P. M. Eco- Eco- craft Physics & r Algebra English IIII & II Education I Primary cation English Ar III annual Library Education
2:30-3:30 nomics nomics i II | Chemistry I I-b I I Methods VII V-b Section 1 Training Methods v
SEVENTH PERIOD College English Modern 7 Manual LibMary
EIGHTF PERIOD --- ------- ^ ---Manual Library ChoralI Confer-
EIGHT. ERIOD o I I Training Methods Club I ence
P.M. \ Millinery P I Writing
4:30--5:30\_____ M_____________________ CONFERENCE HOUR _________________________
All Te a hrs w be on duty in their classroomsfor consultation purposes NOTE.-Class meets daily except where especially designated.