• TABLE OF CONTENTS
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 Front Cover
 Title Page
 Copyright
 Table of Contents
 Calendar
 Faculty
 General information
 Department of agriculture
 College department
 High school department
 Graduates






Title: Catalog of the Summer Session, 14th session, 1932
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 Material Information
Title: Catalog of the Summer Session, 14th session, 1932
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: 1932
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: AM00000121
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 - AAB2651

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front cover
        Inside front cover
    Title Page
        Page 1
    Copyright
        Page 2
    Table of Contents
        Page 3
    Calendar
        Page 4
    Faculty
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
    General information
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
    Department of agriculture
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
    College department
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
    High school department
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
    Graduates
        Page 46
Full Text














L,




SAMU LIBRARY




SUMMER SESSION
1932


FLORIDA
AGRICULTURAL
AND
MECHANICAL <
COLLEGE &, -
BULLETIN -
SERIES 23, NO. 2 MARCH 25, 1932
TALLAHASSEE








THE SUMMER SESSION
OF THE
FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND
MECHANICAL COLLEGE
FOR NEGROES
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA
Supported by the STATE OF FLORIDA

Authorized by the
BOARD OF CONTROL



STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION

HON. DOYLE E. CARLTON, Governor, President.
HON. R. A. GRAY, Secretary of State.
HON. W.S.CAWTHON, Secretary, Superintendent of Public Instruction.
HON. CARY D. LANDIS, Attorney-General.
HON. W. V. KNOTT, State Treasurer.


STATE BOARD OF CONTROL

HON. P. K. YONGE, Chairman (Pensacola).
HON. F. J. WIDEMAN (West Palm Beach).
HON. A. H. BLENDING (Bartow).
HON. G. H. BALDWIN (Jacksonville).
HON. R. F. MAGUIRE (Orlando).
HON. J. T. DIAMOND, Secretary (Tallahassee).

J. R. E. LEE, President.









A BULLETIN OF THE


A


TCA I TTh A AGRICULTURAL AND
q RVIDIl MECHANICAL COLLEGE


TALLAHASSEE


FLORIDA


CATALOG OF THE
SUMMER SESSION
FOURTEENTH
SESSION

1932























PRESS OF THE
FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA

133158




/15
7, /












TABLE OF CONTENTS


College Department
Admission 1....0... ..----- .0-- .............. ..... ---------------------10
Calendar ----------- -- --- -- -- 5
Credits ........------------ --.... ... .....1 ---------------------- 11
Curriculum Outlines ------------19-22

Description of Courses-
College Department ------ --- ---- 23-40
Division of Agriculture ...............---------------. 23
Division of Home Economics ...........-.............- ........... ..--- --------- 24
Foods --.....---------24
Clothing ----.. -- 25
Home Economics Education .............---------------....26
Division of Literature, Science and Arts ---------------27
Art ..--------......... ---------------- 27
Economics ------------------38
Education .-- .. -----............. ...............-- .- ---28
English ........--------------------- .. ...29
Foreign Languages ..... .......-------------------33
Manual Training ---------------33
Mathematics ....... --------------------------33
Music ---------------- ....- ---- 37
Psychology .........--------------.-- ------- -. -34
Physical Education .....-------------------------35
Primary Methods ........ ..........---------------------- 36
Sciences (Biological and Physical) ....----...~.......----------- 36
Sciences (Social) ..................------------------- ---38
Enrollments --------..........------------------------- 4
Facilities ...................------------------------ 13
Faculty ...~..... ----------------------- -------- 5-8
Features .-- --. .. ......- ..- ...---------- .... .......--------------------------- 16-18
Fees and Expenses ---........... ....----------- ......................... ------- 14
General Information ......-------------------.................. 9
General Regulations .. ------------------.................. .... -------- 11
Graduates (Summer School, 1931) ..----............... ------ ---46
Observation School ... --. ................ .....- --------------- --...-- --- .-- 13

Purpose of Courses-
Agriculture ..----- ---------- ----19
Home Economics .- -............---------- ---------------------..19
Literature, Science and Arts .......- ---------... -----.........---- --- 20
Normal ........-----........ --------------------- -- ----......20

Requirements-
English ----- -- -- ------------ --- ----- -... ---------- 29
Practice Teaching .-----..--------------15
Residence -- --- ..-----------------11

Short Courses-
Home Economics (Special Problem) ------- ------17
Farm-Makers' Clubs -----------....-- -----------17
Home-Makers' Clubs ................... ---------------- 17
Vocational Agriculture ------ -----..... ----- ------- --------- 17

High School Department
Certificate Credit .. ..---------- ---------------- ------------------42
Curriculum Outline -.....- --......------------------ 42
Description of Courses-
Academic Division ------ ---------------- 41
Education -.-..43--------------------------------- 3
English --............... ------------------------ 43
Foreign Languages ...----------------- --- ---43
History ... ----------------------44
Civics ........----------- ---------. ------ 44
Geography .......--------------------- ------------ 44
Mathematics .......-- --- ..........- ------------44
Sciences ......- .....-. ------- ------------------- -------------------. 45
Home Economics Division ----- -----.- ---45

Requirements-
General .-----------.. ---------- -----------......... 42
Graduation ...---------------.. -- 41
Residence .- ---------------------------------------- -41













SUMMER SESSION CALENDAR, 1932


Registration ---------- June 13
Special Course in Agriculture, Dr. H. O. Sargent -- June 6-June 11
Special Course for Home Economics Teachers ------ June 6-June 18
Classes Begin _-------- June 14

Opening Assembly ---_________ ------ June 14
Last Date for Entrance for Credit Toward Graduation
2-3 Credit ___ -----------June 21
Last Date for Change of Program or Schedule---- June 21
Last Date of Entrance for Credit Toward Extension -- June 21
Certificate and for Filing of Certificates for Extension -.June 28
Holiday _- ----------------------------- July 4
Mid-Summer Examinations --------July 11
Final Examinations ---------------------------- July 27
Summer School Commencement ------- July 29


SIX YEARS TABULATION OF SUMMER SCHOOL
ENROLLMENTS

1925 ------------ ---- --123
1926 ---------------------- -- 310
1927 ------------------------- 327
1928 ---------------- ----------- 363
1929 --------------- -419

1930 0------------------ -------- 504
1931 -- ---------------- ---------715















SUMMER SCHOOL FACULTY

Administration

J. R. E. LEE, A.B., A.M., LL.D., President.
J. B. BRAGG, A.B., Dean of Men, Vice-President.
R. O'HARA LANIER, A.B., A.M., Director.
DR. L. H. B. FOOTE, Medical Director.
J. R. E. LEE, JR., A.B., Business Manager.
A. L. KIDD, A.B., A.M., Director of Press Service.
MRS. N. S. McGUINN, Dean of Women.
B. L. PERRY, Dean, Agricultural Department.
REV. A. P. TURNER, A.B., Chaplain.
E. M. GRIGGS, A.B., B.S., M.S., Dean, Home Economics Department.
J. P. SCOTT, B.S., Acting Dean, Mechanic Arts Department.
C. J. A. PADDYFOTE, Commandant.
LOLLIE M. FLEMING, B.S., Registrar.

Instruction

R. O'HARA LANIER, A.B., A.M.
Education and Vocational Guidance

F. J. ANDERSON, A.B., A.M.
Education
M. J. ANDERSON, B.S.
Science
IRENE ANDERSON
Practice School, Fifth and Sixth Grades, Critic Teacher

E. E. MATTHEWS-ALLEN, A.B., A.M.
Supervisor of Practice Teaching

JENNIE E. BAKER, A.B., B.Sc.
Librarian and Library Science
J. C. BALDWIN, B.S.
Agronomy
EMORY A. BIRCH, A.B.
Sciences
CHAS. H. CHAPMAN
Animal Husbandry and Dairying

RUDOLPH CHARLTON, B.S.
Languages

IRMA L. COLEMAN
Home Economics
-5-











SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932


GEORGE DECOURSEY, B.S.
Economics

H. MANNING EFFERSON, A.B., A.M.
Mathematics

ETHEL M. GRIGGS, A.B., B.S., M.S.
Home Economics

DOROTHY GUNN-HOLMES
Practice School, Third and Fourth Grades, Critic Teacher

B. F. HOLMES, JR.
Manual Training and Industrial Art

CULLEN S. HOLMES, A.B., A.M.
Chemistry and Physics

AMY JACKSON
Practice School, First and Second Grades

E. P. JONES
Practice School, Sixth Grade

F. E. JAMES, A.B.
Education

A. L. KIDD, A.B., A.M.
Government

EVELYN F. MANCE-KIDD, B.S.
Mathematics

T. I. LANG
Mathematics

MAURICE LEE, A.B., PH.B., A.M.
English

J. L. LANGHORNE, A.B.
English

J. V. A. COLLINS-LEE, Mus.B.
Music

MARIE McMILLAN, B.S.
Clothing

CLARENCE B. NASBY
Practical and Public School Art, Freehand Drawing

C. J. A. PADDYFOTE
Physical Education for Men

A. S. PARKS, B.S.
Geography and Social Science

J. RABOUIN-PHILLIPS, A.B.
English












FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE

R. L. REYNOLDS, B.S.
Agricultural Teacher-Training

E. RENFROW, B.S.
Foods

J. E. SANFORD
Nature Study and School Gardening

A. S. PRATER-STEWART
Physical Education

E. P. SOUTHALL, A.B., A.M.
History and Social Science

MALISSA SYDES, B.S.
Primary Methods

W. CAREY THOMAS
Director of Band and Orchestra

A. P. TURNER, A.B.
English and Religious Education

E. E. WARE, B.S.
Biology

MADE L. WATKINS, A.B.
Children's Literature, Assistant Librarian

G. THURSTON WIGGINS, A.B.
Principal of Demonstration High School; Mathematics and Languages

Business Administration

J. R. E. LEE, JR., A.B.
Business Manager

IVA HILL-BALDWIN
Book-keeper

JAMES H. BLOW
Cashier

A. C. BRECKENRIDGE
Secretary to the President

BLANCHE O. BETTIS
Secretary to Business Manager

C. EMILY FRAZIER
Secretary to the Director

A. HOFFMAN
In Charge Administration Building

LETITIA FLOWERS REED
In Charge of Cafeteria

EUGENE SMITH, B.S.
Steward, Dining Hall











SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932

SYLVIA R. THOMAS
Dietitian

GEORGIA U. WILLIAMS
Postmistress and in Charge of Book Room

Hospital and Health Department

L. H. B. FOOTE, M.D.
Medical Director

J. R. BATE, M.D.
Interne

L. R. LONG, R.N.
Superintendent of Nurses

A. B. ROBINSON, R.N.
Assistant Superintendent of Nurses

Women's Department

N. S. McGUINN
Dean of Women, Matron, College Women's Hall

L. F. CURRY
Matron, Tucker Hall
M. ARMAND JONES
Matron, Y.M.C.A. Building

A. D. PADDYFOTE
Matrori, College Men's Hall

E. O. PAIGE
Matron, Clark Hall

L. H. WASHINGTON
Matron, Melvin Lodge










FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE


GENERAL INFORMATION

HISTORICAL STATEMENT

By constitutional provision and legislative enactment, the Col-
lege was established in 1887 as a State Normal School. Under the
Principalship 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 1905 it passed from the direct management of the
State Board of Education to the management of the Board of Con-
trol as one of the institutions of higher learning. In 1909 its name
was changed to the Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College for
Negroes by the Legislature. It is supported mainly by State and
Federal appropriations.
SUPPORT

The summer school for teachers at the Florida Agricultural and
Mechanical College is operated and under the direction of the Depart-
ment of Education of the State of Florida which provides for the
maintenance and support of the Summer Session.

THE SUMMER SESSION
The Summer Session of the Florida Agricultural and Mechanical
College is a regularly established division of the institution. Its courses
are designed (1) for college work leading towards a degree; (2) for
teachers who wish to satisfy the State certificate requirements; (3)
for superintendents, principals, supervisors, Jeanes Supervisors, teach-
ers, and others of professional interests who are desirous of profession-
al preparation and educational growth; (4) for graduates of high
schools or non-standard institutions who do not meet the special sub-
ject-matter requirements to enter some of the colleges and professional
schools.
The instruction in the summer session is of the same quality as
that done in the winter and spring semesters. Those who cover the
subjects assigned are given credit toward a degree according to the
conditions stated in the regular catalog. The increased number at-
tending the Summer Sessions makes it possible for the College to offer
as many courses as are given during the academic year. In the field
of education teachers will find an especially attractive program of
courses designed to meet the needs of their profession and selected
with a view to present the most recent progress in educational achieve-
ment.
Work in the Summer Session meets fully the requirements of the
State Department of Education.







SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932


DURATION OF SESSION
The Summer Session consists of but one term of seven weeks.
The summer program is a very intensive one. With few excep-
tions classes operate daily on a six day week program for the entire
seven weeks.
DEGREES
Summer session courses carry the same amount of collegiate
credit as regular session courses. For detailed statement of the credit
requirements for the various degrees, see the regular catalog for 1931-
1932.
The College requires one year of residence for any degree; and
if the term of residence is only one year, that must be the senior year.

ADMISSION

The rules governing admission to the Summer Session are the
same as those of the regular session. Any graduate of an accredited
high school, who has had some teaching experience may enroll in any
department in which he is prepared to carry work. Admission
of special students to any department or class requires the approval
of the Director and the consent of the instructor.

ADVANCED STANDING

Summer session students entering the College for the first time
who have credits for work done elsewhere which they wish to transfer
for advanced standing toward a degree at the College, should have
complete official transcripts of records, including a letter of honora-
ble dismissal from the institution last attended, and a certificate of
their high-school credits sent to the Registrar before the opening
of the session, in order that proper evaluation of their credits may
be made and their standing determined in time for matriculation.

UNIT OF CREDIT
The unit of credit is the "semester hour." One semester hour
of credit is granted for the successful completion of one hour daily
of lecture or recitation, or of two hours daily of laboratory work for
the Summer Session. In those laboratory courses in which but little
outside preparation or report work is required, one hour of credit is
given for three hours of laboratory work.
Except by special permission no student irA the Summer Session
may carry more than nine (9) semester hours of work.








FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE


CREDIT AND REQUIREMENTS
Credit is administered on the following basis:
Any course meeting six (6) times per week with at least six (6)
conferences through a period of seven (7) weeks will carry with it,
providing a grade of "D" or higher is made, three (3) semester hours'
credit. No person will be allowed credit for any science course which
does not include manual, notebook and double periods for laboratory
work. Double periods, that is, two (2) hours will be required in
the following subjects: Domestic Science, Domestic Art, Manual
Training, Drawing, Demonstration, Observation in Primary Methods,
Elementary Education and Handicrafts.
No credit is granted for attendance in a class until registration
has been completed and proper fees paid.
No credit is granted students absent from the regular class meet-
ing of any course in excess of 10 per cent of the total number of such
meetings for the session unless the student presents to the instructor
satisfactory evidence that the work missed has been made up.
Students absent for any cause in excess of 25 per cent of the total
number of scheduled meetings of the course may not be granted the
privilege of completing the work and may not receive credit in that
course.

GENERAL REGULATIONS
SYSTEM OF GRADING
Grades are recorded by use of the letters A, B, C, D, F, in order
of excellence. D is the lowest passing grade; F is failure. Other
special grades are: I, incomplete; X, missed examination.

HONOR POINTS
Each semester hour with grade A gives three honor points; each
semester hour with grade B gives two honor points; each semester
hour with grade C gives one honor point;each semester hour grade
F gives a minus one honor point.

RESIDENCE
A minimum residence requirement of 4 summers of 7 weeks each
will be demanded and required of all students who expect to finish
the regular two-year Normal course. This is exclusive of the high
school residence requirements or 4 summers in addition to the work
done to fulfill high school requirements. This must be in residence
at the Florida A. and M. College with terms of not less than seven
weeks each. Full residence of one continuous school year will be re-
quired of all applicants who intend to finish the B.A. or B.S. course











SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932


after 1929. (Those who registered before this time were exempted
from 36-week continued residence requirement.) This does not ap-
ply to A. and M. College former students or graduates who have
spent one year here, doing College work or work of College grade.
High school residence requirement not accepted in lieu of above.
Not more than one-half of the work can be done by correspon-
dence work and extension. No exceptions.
The other one-half must be done in actual residence at the
Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College.
Records from other summer schools and other extension courses
will be considered a part of the one-half which can be done out of
residence.
By residence is meant, work at the Florida Agricultural and
Mechanical College in Tallahassee. This is for Normal graduation.

AMOUNT OF EXTENSION WORK PERMITTED
By "extension" is meant work taken either by correspondence or
in extension classes. No person shall be allowed to take by extension
more than 48 semester hours for credit toward a degree. No person
shall be allowed to take by extension more than 12 semester hours of
the last 36 semester hours necessary for a bachelor's degree. No per-
son shall be allowed to take by correspondence more than 9 semester
hours work during the summer session period. A student will not
be permitted to take work by correspondence while he is in residence
without the consent of the dean of the college in which he is register-
ed. This will be granted only in exceptional cases. In the case of
candidates for the Normal Diploma, the student may not take by
extension more than 24 semester hours.
Not more than fifty per cent of a major (or group) and not more
than twelve semester hours may be taken by extension in any depart-
ment for credit.

MAXIMUM AND MINIMUM SUBJECT ALLOWANCE
The State Department of Education has decreed that no person
will be allowed to take more than three (3) subjects for credit (ex-
clusive of industries) and not more than one of these, in addition,
may be taken. Nine (9) credit hours is the limit unless the students
have maintained a previous record of A as an average.
No person will be allowed to take less than two content or pro-
fessional courses or not more than four professional courses.
Credit will not be granted for less than the above or more than
the above without permission. College credit will not be given for
High School Work and no College Work carries High School Credit.









FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE


CHANGE OF SCHEDULE
There will be no changes in the schedule after 2 days of date
of registration. Record in office must be changed officially by the
Registrar upon approval of Director. Positively no credit will be
given for unassigned classes. Where course is dropped without giving
proper notice, a grade of "F" is recorded; where a course is taken with-
out proper assignment, the grade of "I" or incomplete is recorded.

CLASS ATTENDANCE
High school students may not take Normal College courses for
credit. The reverse is true for college students.
General courses for all, regardless of classification, will be listed
as such.
Certain special pre-requisites may be required of students who
become candidates for graduation.

EXTENSION OF CERTIFICATE
Credit for an extension of certificate is granted for 6 weeks at-
tendance and two-third credit is allowed provided it is the last 6 weeks
of the summers session and not the first six weeks. No credit toward
graduation is given for those who only attend the first six weeks of
the summer session. This will be strictly enforced.

TEACHING FACILITIES

THE OBSERVATION SCHOOL
One of the definite objects of the Summer Session is to exemplify
the best educational practice in the country, not only in the teaching
of all grades and subjects but in the general organized activities of
the school as a social institution. To this end, a School of Observa-
tion with kindergarten and grades from the first to sixth will be in
session in a building devoted to this particular work five days each
week for the full period of the summer session term. Work in the
Observation School will be open to observation daily frm 8:30 to
11:30 a.m. Systematic observation for which credit is given, will
be directed by instructors on the staff of the college. Privileges of
observation shall be open without payment of additional fees.
The Observation School constitutes the laboratory for the
courses in principles of teaching and special methods. Classes in these
courses may, if desirable, use half or the whole of the class period in
observation of actual work in the elementary grades. Visiting stu-
dents should be present in the demonstration classroom at the opening
of the period and remain until the close of the half-hour.








SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932


PRACTICE TEACHING
Practice Teaching will be required of all teachers until they have
demonstrated their ability to plan a lesson, manage a class, teach a
class, show efficiency in general methods in all of the subjects taught
in the elementary school. This cannot be satisfied by examination
but must be satisfied by supervised teaching in the demonstration
school.
TEACHER PLACEMENT SERVICE
The Agricultural and Mechanical College maintains a Teacher
Placement Bureau as a part of its service to this State. Its purpose
is two-fold: (1) to aid its teachers in securing desirable positions and
(2) to aid Superintendents and Principals in finding well-qualified
teachers. Teachers desiring to change employment are asked to make
out applications on entering summer school or the first part of June,
so that proper credentials may be provided.
All correspondence should be directed to the President of the
Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College. No fee is charged.

THE LIBRARY
The Carnegie Library contains over 10,000 volumes catalogued
and classified and a large amount of uncatalogued material. The
library subscribes to the majority of the current magazines and papers.
It has been enlarged and now contains two reading rooms, reference,
magazine and children's rooms.
The library is centrally located and affords the teachers with
conveniences for reference and research. Books may be withdrawn
subject to the library regulations.

LABORATORIES
Laboratory courses are provided with ample room, modern
equipment and efficient supervision.

EXPENSE FOR SUMMER SESSION
Registration ---- ----------------$ 5.00
Board for 7 weeks 42.00
Books (estimated cost) $10.00 or 15.00
Science Fee ---- 2.00
Audit Course Fee (per course) -.. ----- 1.00
Art Fee (for all persons taking Public School Art)--. 1.00
Late Entrance Fees (per day) -------- 1.00
Sand Table Fee (for all persons taking course)--- 2.00'
Total for seven weeks (approximately)- $59.00 or $64.00
Tuition free to all residents of the State.









FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE


ROOM RESERVATION
Every modern sanitary convenience is provided in the several
dormitories. Rooms in all dormitories may be reserved at any time
by application of the student to the Dean of Women and payment of
the entire summer board.

RooM NECESSITIES

All bedrooms are comfortably furnished with single bedsteads
and mattresses, chiffonier or bureau, table, washstand and chairs.
Students are required to provide themselves with pillows, bed linen,
towels and other things that they may wish for their own special
comfort and convenience.

TEXTBOOKS

Since textbooks are subject to change without notice, students
are not advised to purchase them until told to do so by the instructor
in charge of the class. The College Book Store carries a full line of
all textbooks used in the Summer Session sold at list prices. The
Book Store also handles necessary stationery and other supplies. Stu-
dents should bring English dictionaries and other useful books of
reference. Students in Education courses should bring with them
professional books and textbooks related to the courses they plan to
take. The cost of books for the Summer Session is about $12.00.

RELIGIOUS EXERCISES
Although the College is non-sectarian, yet it is Christian. In
addition 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 Christian Association. The Chaplain of the College preach-
es every Sunday morning at 11:00 o'clock.

RECREATION
Musical programs, lectures, readings, recitals, moving pictures,
plays, hikes, and picnics are some of the recreational opportunities
of the College during the Summer Session. The Department of Phys-
ical Education, the Department of Music, the Department of Dram-
atics and the Entertainment Bureau each summer make valuable con-
tributions to the summers' entertainment.
The athletic staff offers opportunities for wholesome play and
has facilities for practically all forms of indoor exercise. The ath-
letic field, tennis courts, baseball diamond and track are always ready
for use without expense to the students.










16 SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932

There will be a series of musical attractions. This will include
weekly and Sunday afternoon programs by the college band and
orchestra, partly composed of summer session students.
The college now has the advantage of Western Electric sound
equipment, and motion pictures of a very high grade will be shown
each Thursday night in the Auditorium.
Dormitory life presents as far as possible the freedom which
characterizes a home of refinement. Informal gatherings, parties,
social clubs and other miscellaneous organizations give opportunity
to increase the pleasures of the Summer Session and extend acquaint-
ance by social intercourse in a wholesome manner.

:OUTLINES OF CURRICULA
The following curricula in the Department of Agriculture, the
Department of Home Economics and the Department of Liberal Arts
and Sciences, are described in this Bulletin for the convenience of sum-
mer session students. For a fuller statement of the work under each
department of the College and the entrance requirements, see the cata-
logue. Students interested in outlining their work with reference
to a degree should ask the Dean concerned how to outline their work.
Regulations in the general catalogue govern all students of the Florida
A. & M. College.

SUMMER SESSION FEATURES
:'"EXTENSION OF CERTIFICATES
Any certificate holder desiring certificate extension must, within
one year from the date on which the required college attendance or
reading circle course is completed, file a valid Florida certificate or
certificates with formal application for extension.
Grades given on each course accepted for extension must be not
less than the average grade required for graduation from the institu-
tion giving the course.
Not more than two extensions on any one certificate will be
granted in any one year.
For extension of certificates, courses in education and other
courses which definitely apply toward meeting the requirements for
a diploma or a degree may be counted as professional subjects.
The minimum attendance required is six weeks. The minimum
credit required is six semester hours with at least one-third of this
in professional subjects.
*Information with reference to entrance, degrees, credits, facilities and costs not
given in this bulletin will be afforded on request to the Director of the Summer
Session or the Registrar, Administration Building, Florida A. & M. College, Tallahassee,,
Florida.
**New regulations passed by the State Board of Education, February 3, 1932.









FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE


SPECIAL COURSES
ANNUAL SMITH-HUGHES SUMMER CONFERENCE
The Annual Summer Conference of Vocational Agricultural
Teachers of Florida will be held during the week of June 6 to 11.
All teachers of vocational agricultural departments in the State will
attend this meeting, which will be conducted by Mr. J. F. Williams,
State Supervisor of Vocational Agricultural Education. Mr. H. E.
Wood, Assistant State Supervisor, and Dr. H. O. Sargent, Regional
Agent for Negro Smith-Hughes work in the South.
ANNUAL MEETING AND CONFERENCE OF NEW FARMERS OF FLORIDA
AND FARM AND HOME MAKERS CLUB MEMBERS
The New Farmers of Florida, an organization made up of Voca-
tional Agricultural students of the State, and members of the Farm
and Home Makers Club, sponsored by the Farm and Home Demon-
stration Agents of the State, will hold their annual meeting and con-
ference on June 2nd and 3rd. These organizations, known respectively
as N. F. F. and 4-H Clubs, will carry out their usual programs of
judging contests and agricultural programs, as well as receive instruc-
tion and attend lectures relating to farm and rural life.

SPECIAL COURSE FOR HOME ECONOMICS TEACHERS
A special course in methods listed as "A Special Problem in Home
Economics Education" giving the development and formulation of
content for home economics for the Negro high schools in Florida,
with some consideration of the methods of teaching this content, will
be offered at the A. & M. College June 6 to 18 inclusive, i.e., one
week before the regular summer session opens and continue through
the first week of the regular summer session.
The course will be taught by Miss Marie White, Agent, Home
Economics Education Service from the Federal Board for Vocational
Education, Washington, D. C.
The course requires five hours a day five days a week and three
hours on Saturday, a total of fifty-six hours. The credit will be the
equivalent of the same number of hours of regular summer session
work.
Students will register as they do for regular summer work. After
having completed the special methods course they have the privilege of
taking full summer session work for credit in addition to this methods
course.
Miss Boletha Frojen, State Supervisor of Home Economics Educa-
tion, requires every teacher now teaching in a vocational school and
every teacher who wishes to prepare herself to teach in a vocational
school, to take this special methods course. Miss Frojen expects every









18 SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932

teacher in the State who is teaching home economics in a day school or
evening school program to take this course.
The next State Plan for Vocational Education, which will go
into effect next year, will require that the teacher of a vocational pro-
gram be a graduate of a four-year course in an approved teacher-
training institution. Those who are now in a vocational school, who
have not completed a four-year course, must attend summer sessions
until she has completed the four-year course.
Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College in Tallahassee is
the only teacher-training institution in Florida approved for voca-
tional home economics for Negroes.












FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE


DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE

PURPOSE

The Agricultural courses offered during the summer sessions are
planned to meet the needs of the teachers engaged in giving instruc-
tion to the pupils of the rural communities and to persons who are
located where agricultural interests will prove beneficial. The work
is also organized to give credits toward high school graduation as well
as college credits leading to the B.Sc. degree in Agriculture.


AGRICULTURAL CURRICULUM


SUMMER ONE
Agronomy 101
English 101a ...-
Poultry 101 ..
Rural Economics
TOTAL
SUMMER THREE
General Botany 101
Agronomy 102
Horticulture 202
Landscape Gardening
TOTAL
SUMMER FIVE
General Chemistry 102
Rural Sociology 204._-
Agricultural Engineering
TOTAL


Hours Credit
4 3
3 3
4 3
3 3
14 12


SUMMER TWO
Hours Credit
Educational Psychology 3 3
Dairying 101 4 3
Vocational Education 101 3 3


TOTAL

SUMMER FOUR
General Chemistry 101
Farm Mathematics 101
Agricultural Education 204
Horticulture 101
TOTAL


SUMMER SIX
5 Agricultural Chem. 105
3 Agricultural Edu. 205
3 History of Agriculture


13 11


TOTAL


10 9


14 12

7 5
3 3
3 3
13 11


DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS

PURPOSE

There exists a need for properly qualified and well-trained Home
Economics teachers and workers. The courses in home economics
are planned to meet these needs, as well as the needs of the home-
maker and other persons desiring more training and improvement
along these lines.

A four-year curriculum leading to a B.S. degree and a two-year
curriculum are offered. The courses of the latter are practically the
same as the freshman and sophomore years of the first. There are
distinct advantages possible in the four-year curriculum and students
are asked to consider these advantages in making their selection.

An outline of courses by the year is given so that students may
select 9 credit hours of work per semester. The four-year curriculum
requires 136 semester hours for completion, while 68 hours are re-
quired for the two-year work.












SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932

HOME ECONOMICS CURRICULUM


FIRST YEAR
Ho
English 101 ..... .....
Education 101 -....--..
Chemistry 101
Foods or Clothing 101.---
Applied Design --..----.. --- ....
Physical Education
English 102
Educational Psychology -----
Biology ----. ........
Clothing or Foods 101 --
Dairying, Gardening, Poultry
Physical Education


urs Cr
......... ?
........ 3




3
3
3

3
3


edit


3

V2
'/


SECOND YEAR

English 201 ........ -...- .. 3
History 203 .---------. ..- 3
Organic Chemistry 201 4
Clothing 201 3.................. ........ 3
Design 201 (4-year) 3
Home Ec. Edu. (Methods) (2-yr.) 3
Household Econ. (Home Mgt. and
Child Care ..... 2
Physical Education ....... 1/2
English 202 ---. .. ...... 3
Government 201 ---. 3
Foods 201 ----- 3
Physics 201 (4-yr.)-..-- .. -- 3
Home Econ. Educ. (Practice
Teaching) 202 (2-yr.) 3
Household Econ. Practice
House 202 (2-yr.) ...... 3
Physical Education ....--.- ... %-


THIRD YEAR
English --..-
Social Science 301...
Clothing 301 ..
Design 201* --
Physiology 201
Electives
Physical Education
English -- -
Foods Chemistry 301
Foods 301
Physics* ...--
Design 301
Negro History 401
Electives (4-year)
Physical Education


FOURTH YEAR

English
Phy. of Child Adol......
Household Econ. 401..-
Home Economics Educ.
401 (Methods)
Foods 401
Electives
Physical Education
English
Child Devel. & Training
Home Economics Educ.
(Practice Teaching)
Household Econ. (Practice
House) 402
Vocational Education
Electives
Physical Education


NOTE: For two-year students who return to complete the two-year curriculum.
Electives: French or Spanish; Economics; School Lunch or Cafeteria Management.



*DEPARTMENT OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES

PURPOSE

The purpose of the courses in Arts, Education, Science and Letters
is to provide the student with a liberal education and such specific
specialized information as will provide him with preparation for fur-
ther graduate study along professional and technical lines.
The aim is to give such specific information as will help the stu-
dent not only to be proficient but to be a better citizen and student of
public affairs.

Normal Course

TWO-YEAR TEACHER TRAINING

ELEMENTARY SCHOOL GRADES 1-9

In case there are persons who desire to specialize in grades 1-3,
Kindergarten, grades 4-8, Intermediate or grades 7-9 may do so by

*For courses of study for A.B. and B.S. in this department see regular catalog.


Hours


Credit
2
3
3
3
3
3
2
3
3
3
3
3
3












FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE 21

devoting two-thirds of the time to practice teaching in the grades of
selection. One-third of the time must be devoted to general prac-
tice teaching.
It is to be noted that all of the basic content subjects are taught
in the first year. Each person is required to take 2 years of some
one subject, for instance, History, Geography, Mathematics, Science,
Art, Public School Music or some other subjects of specialization.
This course is based on graduation from an accredited high school.
Sixty-four (64) semester hours are required for graduation from
this course. Seventy (70) to seventy-five (75) hours constitutes the
minimum hours actually completed.

OUTLINE OF NORMAL COURSE
SUGGESTED TWO-YEAR CURRICULUM BASED ON HIGH SCHOOL
GRADUATION FOR TRAINING TEACHERS FOR
ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS

FIRST YEAR
FIRST SEMESTER Hours in Recitation Credit in
and Class Semester Hours
Education (Introduction to Teaching) .....- ....- 3 3
Human Geography ........... .....-- -- 3 3
Public School Music --- -- .............. 4 2
Educational Biology ........ ... 5 3
Physical Education .... .................... 2 1
American History ............ 3 3
English ... ....... ....... 3 3
Freshman Talks ........... 1 0
TOTAL ......... ... ......24 18
SECOND SEMESTER
Directed and Observation Lesson Planning 2 1
Educational Psychology -..-- ---..... ........ 3 3
English ...- ..... 3 3
Geography (Geography of North America) .----...- 3 3
Public School Art ........-- ---. 4 2
Arithmetic --- ---3 3
American History ........... ... 3 3
Physical Education ........ ........... ......... 2 1
Penmanship ... 2 0
Freshman Talks ........-........ 1 0
TOTAL ..- ..............25 19
SECOND YEAR
FIRST SEMESTER
Education (Practice Teaching and Conference) 12 4
English (Public Speaking) ..---- 3 3
Government -- --- ----- -------------- 3 3
Literature for Teachers ............ .....----------- 3 3
Physical Education -- ---2 1
Educational Hygiene and Health Education------... 2 2
TOTAL ---------25 16
SECOND SEMESTER
English -------------------- 3 3
Reading (Oral and Silent) ---------------- 3 3
Practice Teaching (Aesthetics in Conference) ....-- 12 4
Physical Education --- ---.. ------ 2 1
Nature Study and School Gardening ..------- 2 1
Elective ..... ..........-- ......-......... --------- 3 3
School Repair ....----------------------------- 2 1
TOTAL -...- ..............- ........ ... 27 16












SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932


SUGGESTED SUMMER SESSION OUTLINE


SUMMER ONE
Education 101 ---
English 101a ......
Biology ------
Physical Education ....-
SUMMER THREE
English .. ....-......
Arithmetic
American History
Public School Music


Credits

3
3
3
1 or 2


3
3
3
1 or 2


SUMMER FIVE

Reading (Oral and Silent) .......-.. 3
Practice Teaching and Conference. 4
Physical Education ....- 1 or 2
School Gardening .... 1 or 2
School Repair.... I or 2


SUMMER TWO
English 102
American History .....
Education 102 ...
Physical Education --
SUMMER FOUR
Children's Literature
Educational Psychology
Geography
Public School Art ..

SUMMER SIX
Practice Teaching
Government ....
Educational Hygiene
Elective .....-.
Educational Hygiene


EXTRA REQUIREMENTS

The College reserves the right to demand more work in English,
Arithmetic, History, Geography, Penmanship and various content
fields where teachers do not show signs of adequate knowledge in
these fields.
The final judgment of the ability to teach and conduct a class
will determine recommendation for graduation.
Students are warned against assuming graduation on account of
completing required courses The institution reserves the right
to forfeit graduation of any person who does not meet general require-
ments.


Credits
3
3
3
1 or 2


3
3
3
1 or 2


4
.. ... 3
.2 or 3
2 or 3
2 or 3










FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE


COLLEGE DEPARTMENT
Description of Courses
DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE
AGRICULTURE
J. C. BALDWIN, CHAS. H. CHAPMAN, B. L. PERRY, R. L. REYNOLDS
J. E. SANFORD
S. 101 General Agriculture. A general course in animal and plant
production for the student not specializing in agriculture,
but who wishes a general knowledge of the subject. This
is a high school course covering the elements of agriculture.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 101 Dairying. A course dealing with general creamery practice
in the care and handling of dairy products. It also includes
the practical use and study of dairy equipment and ap-
paratus.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 102 Cash Crops. A study of the fundamental principles of crop
production, soil management, adaptability, distribution and
use, seed selection, seed testing, preparation of soil, planting,
cultivation, harvesting, and other factors affecting the
growth, development and maturity of plant life.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 102 Animal Husbandry. Types and Breeds of Live Stock. A
course covering the origin, history, development, and char-
acteristics of farm animals. Market classification and judg-
ing are included in this course.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 103 School Gardening. A special course in planning gardens for
schools or individual class work, especially designed for
teachers. The course is combined with Nature Study. The
State Course of Study will be used.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 104 Landscape Gardening. The laying off and beautification of
lawns, estates, school and church grounds, etc. A study of
flowers, shrubbery and trees, terracing, leveling, and shaping
of land to fit the general contour. Greenhouse management.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 201 Poultry Husbandry. This course includes a study of farm
poultry as a side line on the farm. Also breeds, classifica-









FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE


S. 201 Foods II (Meal Planning Service and Nutrition). A study
of the body requirements and essentials of nutrition; whole-
some food combinations and menu costs; correct table ser-
vice in terms of environment and occasion.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 301 Foods III (Nutrition). A study of body needs, types of
food materials and diets for the normal individual.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 401 Dietetics. A study of the special dietary needs for the nor-
mal and abnormal individual, and standard food require-
ments for body growth and development.
Credit, 3 semester hours.


CLOTHING

S. 101 Clothing I (Construction and Selection). A study of fami-
ly and personal clothing problems, the fundamentals of con-
struction and selection of materials for construction.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 201 Clothing II (Dressmaking and Textiles). A continuation
of the more difficult processes of garment construction and
a study of personality in relation to color, harmony and
suitability. The course is planned to acquaint students
with the social and economic aspect of textiles in relation to
the consumer.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 301 Clothing III (Designing and Millinery). This course is
planned to develop creative ability and efficiency in the use
of foundation patterns and designing modern styles; to
study selection, simple construction and the renovation of
hats.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 101 Applied Design I. Planned to teach the elements of good
taste and to show how the home and environment can be
improved in keeping with the principles of design.
Credit, 2 semester hours.

S. 201 Applied Design II (Costume Design). A study of materials,
human proportions, line and color and hair lines, hats, shoes,
and other accessories in relation to the individual.
Credit, 3 semester hours.









SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932


tion, culling, poultry house construction, feeding, incuba-
tion, brooding and care, sanitation, diseases and prevention,
marketing and judging.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 205 Agricultural Chemistry. The purpose of this course is to
acquaint the student with the facts pertaining to plant and
animal nutrition, effective feeding of farm animals, com-
pounds of feeds, etc. The course deals only with organic
compounds, and their relation to agricultural subjects and
work. Prerequisites: Chemistry 101-102.
Credit, 5 semester hours.
S. 403 Agricultural Economics Marketing. This course relates prin-
cipally to the marketing problems of the Florida farmer,
the processes through which farm products pass from pro-
ducer to consumer; cooperative marketing, and the tech-
nique of actually preparing typical farm products for profit-
able marketing. Prerequisite: Agricultural Economics 202.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 202 Rural Education. This course includes a study of the aims
of rural organizations, psychology of rural peoples, State,
County, and Local Organizations for rural schools, and
community center activities with particular reference to the
interests of rural teachers, county agents, and rural workers.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 202 Truck Crop Production. This course covers a specific
knowledge of the vegetables best adapted to the various
types of soils, and the proper methods of treating the soil
under varying conditions. This course includes seed bed
preparation, description, identification, and testing of seed.
Planting, cultivating, fertilizing and treating of vegetables
for market and home.
Credit, 3 semester hours.


DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS
IRMA L. COLEMAN, ETHEL M. GRIGGS, E. JOHNSON,
MARIE MCMILLAN, E. RENFROW
FOODS
S. 101 Foods I (Methods and Skill in Cookery). A study of scien-
tific methods and principles of cookery, the desirable quali-
ties of well-cooked food and a study of marketing and pro-
duction of foods we eat.
Credit, 3 semester hours.








SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932


HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION

S. 201 Home Economics Education (Methods of Teaching). The
aims of this course are to study good methods of teaching
home economics in terms of the environmental needs, to un-
derstand better organization and suitable equipment for
home economics departments.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 202 Home Economics Education (Practice Teaching). Aims to
provide experience in the use of good methods of teaching
homeieconomics in the junior and senior high schools. The
use of lesson plans, illustrative materials and classroom
management problems.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 401 Home Economics Education (Methods of Teaching). A
more advanced study of the problems encountered in the
teaching of home economics.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 402 Home Economics Education (Practice Teaching). Senior
College students.

S. 201 Household Economics (Home Management and Child Care).
This course is planned to develop a high regard for home-
making as a profession including the care of the house, the
planning of time and money. To appreciate the intelligent
care of the pre-school child in the home.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 401 Household Economics (Home Finances and Equipment). A
study of the cost of living in the average family, a con-
sideration of the minimum equipment and labor-saving de-
vices necessary for conducting the average home.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 402 Household Economics (Practice House). This course gives
actual practice in a furnished house in the use of better
methods and standards in the management of a home.
Credit, 3 semester hours.









FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE


DEPARTMENT OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND ARTS

ART

C. B. NASBY

S. 101 Primary Art. This course will cover the organization of
materials for use in the teaching of art in the first, second
and third grades, such as pencil drawing, black-board illus-
trations, wax crayon drawing, construction paper cutting
and weaving. Notebook required.
Credit, 2 semester hours.

.S. 102 Intermediate Art. --This course will cover the organization
of materials for use in the teaching of art in the fourth,
fifth and sixth grades, such as: pencil drawing, construc-
tion paper cutting, water color painting, charcoal drawing,
color theory, border designing (stencils) and brief study of
some of the great artists. Notebook required.
Credit, 2 semester hours.

S. 103 The Sand Table and Its Uses. This course will cover the
organization of the sand table with the following objectives
in mind: (1) to allow children to work out large units of
work; (2) to allow them to visualize ideas that correspond
to the geography, history, language and reading lesson; (3)
to satisfy the instinct of manipulation that is so noticeable
in primary grade children; (4) to motivate subjects of the
curriculum to such an extent that pupils will carry over a
great deal of work easily, which if taught by the old-time
method would seem unpleasant; (5) to work out ideas and
visualize them; (6) to foster cooperation in working with
others.
Credit, 2 semester hours.

S. 105 Applied Design (elective). This course includes hand paint-
ing crystalline lamp shades with Dennison sealing wax
colors, painting pottery with Gypsy craft colors, painting
parchment lamp shades with Gypsy glaze colors, painting
Gypsy Glowing Glass pictures, cut felt work and painting
velvet wall tapestry.
Credit, 2 semester hours.









SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932


EDUCATION
R. O'HARA LANIER, F. J. ANDERSON, E. E. MATTHEWS ALLEN
F. E. JAMES, MADE L. WATKINS
S. 100 Introduction to the Study of Education and Teaching. This
is a general survey course covering the following topics:
Teacher-Training, Development of Types of Schools, Cur-
riculum, Modern Changes in School Organization.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 101 Principles of Education. This is a more technical course
than Education 101 and goes more into the biological and
sociological basis of education. Biology or High School
Education are presupposed.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 102 Principles of Elementary Teaching and Learning (Directed
Observation). The aim of this course is observation lesson
planning and basic principles, preparatory to Practice Teach-
ing in the Elementary School.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 202 Educational and Vocational Guidance. This is planned as a
fundamental course for principals, social workers and others
desiring an acquaintance with recent developments in guid-
ance of individuals in school systems, industrial establish-
ments and private agencies.

S. 203 The Home Room as an Administrative Unit. A special
course for principals who desire to help pupils orient them-
selves in the complicated organization and diversified cur-
riculum of the modern high school.

S. 205 Educational Hygiene and Health Education. This is a course
in health for teachers.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 206 Oral and Silent Reading. This is a study of the process of
reading with special attention to remedial work.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 207 Practice Teaching and Conference. Actual participation
with conference which includes method and unit organiza-
tion. The rotation plan is used. Ten hours classroom prac-
tice and conference.
Credit, 4 semester hours.

S. 208 Practice Teaching (Continued). Same as Education S.207.









FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE


S. 209 Literature for Teachers. The name carries the meaning of
the subject. Story Telling, Analysis of Myths, Rhymes and
Selections suitable for children.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 213 Supervision. This course treats supervision of the Elemen-
tary School. It is intended for those planning to be super-
visors.
Credit, 2 semester hours.
S. 299 Sex Education and Social Hygiene. This is a special course
in the study of the whole problem of sex education and
social hygiene, fostered by the American Social Hygiene As-
sociation of New York. Special attention will be given to
the adolescent phase of hygiene.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 301 High School Education or Principles of Secondary Education.
History, development, curricula, growth and organization of
the modern high school.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 312 High School Education Methods of Teaching. The theory
of teaching in the High School. Method and technique
along with High School Problems.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 420 History of Education in the United States. This is a sur-
vey course in the development of Education in the United
States. Special attention is given to development in the
South.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

ENGLISH*
MAURICE LEE, J. L. LANGHORNE, A. P. TURNER,
A MAJOR IN ENGLISH
At least thirty semester hours credit for work in English is re-
quired of candidates for the Bachelor's degree who major in the field.
At least six hours work in an allied subject, (viz., English or American
History, or Languages) must be taken as a minor.

REQUIRED COURSES FOR MAJORS
The elementary college composition courses (101-102); the in-
troductory courses to the study of poetry, prose, and the drama (201-
*Courses in this division are rotated from year to year, depending upon the demand
for them by English specialists, and by students in other departments who must take
the subject.










30 SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932

202-203); four courses in the 300 group; one course in American
Literature. The student should consult the Head of the Division
in regard to filling out an English sequence slip.

GRADES

No grade lower than "C" will be counted toward an English.
sequence.

S. 101 Freshman Composition. Required of all first year college
students. This course affords training in the theory and
practice of composition. Stress is placed upon the writing
of expository themes, the construction of good sentences and
paragraphs, and the general principles of correct usage.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 102 Freshman Composition. A continuation of English 101.
Further instruction is given in the practice of clear and ac-
curate expression. Emphasis is put upon the study of the
forms of discourse, and the analysis of prose models.

S. 201 Introduction to the Study of Poetry. Required of specialists
in English; elective to others. The course treats of the-
forms of poetry, the realistic, imaginative, or intellectual
qualities of poetry, and such types as the lyric and the epic.
The significance of biographical and historical material in
relation to poetry is discussed.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 202 Introduction to the Study of Prose. This course aims to.
train the student in the analysis and in the fullest enjoyment
of prose writings. Prose selections, illustrative of types,
theme, purpose, etc., are chosen for analysis. Required of
English majors; elective to others. (Not offered Summer
1932.).

S. 203 Introduction to the Study of Drama. This course is design-
ed to fit the English specialist for more advanced work in
the field of the drama. It considers the history of the
English drama, dramatic technique, types of drama, etc.
(Not offered Summer 1932.).

S. 204 Public Speaking. Required of all Sophomores who do not
major in English, and of all Senior Normals. The course
considers the essentials of the forms of Public Address.
Practice is given in the delivery and interpretation of
speeches.
Credit, 3 semester hours.










FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE


S. 205 Survey of English Literature. This course offers a chrono-
logical outline of the history of English Literature from its
beginning to 1800. The major literary figures are studied
intensively. (Not offered Summer 1932.).

S. 206 Survey of English Literature. A continuation of English
205. English Literature from 1800 to the present. The
principal writers of the Romantic and Victorian eras are
studied in some detail.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 207 Vocational Composition. Offered to students above the
Freshman Class who major in Agriculture, Home Econom-
ics, or Mechanic Arts. Emphasis is placed upon those types
of compositions most frequently encountered in the voca-
tions. (Offered only on demand, Summer, 1932.).

S. 208 Advanced Composition. Open to Sophomores, Juniors, and
Seniors. The course covers the writing of themes of an ad-
vanced nature, reading reports, and conference.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 209 Survey of American Literature. An outline course of the
masterpieces of American Literature from its beginning to
the present. (Not offered Summer, 1932.).

S. 300 Debating. For, students who are interested in debating
practical application of the theories of argumentation is
offered in this course. There are discussed the analysis of a
proposition, the construction of briefs, and the presentation
of logical questions.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 301 Shakespeare. This course offers a rapid survey of Shake-
speare's plays in chronological order. Emphasis will be
placed upon Shakespeare's use of plot and character, his
development as a dramatist, the reflection in his plays of the
social life of Elizabethan days, and the evidence of sources,
dates, etc. (Not offered Summer, 1932.).

S. 302 English Literature from 1577 to 1600. A study of the
chief writers of the Elizabethan period exclusive of the
dramatists. (Not offered Summer, 1932).

S. 303 English Literature from 1600 to 1660. Works of the chief
writers of the period are considered, exclusive of the drama-
tists. (Not offered Summer, 1932).








SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932


S. 304 English Literature from 1660 to 1774. Commonly called
the age of the Restoration and "Classicism." Works from
Dryden, Pepys, Bunyan, Addison, Steele, Defoe, Pope,
Thomson, and others are studied; the plays of the greater
dramatists are read.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 305 English Literature from 1774 to 1798. The Pre-Romanti-
cists: Gray, Chatterton, Cowper, Collins, Crabbe, Burns,
and others. The novel is excluded. (Not offered Summer,.
1932).
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 306 English Literature from 1798 to 1832. The Romantic Era.
Poetry, and prose by the chief Romantic writers. The novel
is excluded. (Not offered Summer, 1932).

S. 307 English Literature from 1832 to 1900. The Victorian
period. Poetry and non-fictional prose are read.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 308 The New England Group of Writers in American Literature,
From Emerson to Howells. (Not offered, Summer, 1932).

S. 309 The English Novel to 1800. From Lyly to end of 18th
century.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 310 The English Novel from 1800 to 1900. From Jane Austenr
to Galsworthy. (Not offered Summer, 1932).

S. 311 Negro Literature. An intensive study of the latter signifi-
cant contribution of Negro Authors to American Literature.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 312 The English Drama form 1557 to 1642. This course is a
rapid survey of the types of drama, the rise of new forms,
and the conditions of the stage in the period. (Offered by
request of six or more persons, Summer of 1932).
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 313 Play Production. The work of this course, which is design-
ed primarily for students interested in dramatics, is con-
cerned with the elements of stage production: acting,, stage
craft, and the general directing of plays.
Credit, 3 semester hours.









FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE


FOREIGN LANGUAGES
RUDOLPH CHARLTON, G. T. WIGGINS
FRENCH
S. 101a Elementary Course. The elements of French grammar with
abundant oral and written exercises. Special attention to
oral practice and ear training. No prerequisite.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 101b Elementary Course. A continuation of the above course.
S. 102a Intermediate Course. A review of the essentials of French
grammar and composition. The reading of short stories
and plays by authors of the Seventeenth and Nineteenth
centuries. Composition and translation.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 102b Intermediate Course. A continuation of the above course.
SPANISH
S. 101a Elementary Course. Elements of Spanish grammar with oral
and written exercises.
S Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 101b Elementary Course. A continuation of S. 10la Spanish.

MANUAL TRAINING
B. F. HOLMES, JR.
.S. 101 Manual Training. A course designed to train students in
the art of handling tools and making articles out of wood,
etc.,-4 hours shop.
Credit, 2 semester hours.

MATHEMATICS
H. MANNING EFFERSON, E. F. MANCE-KIDD
These courses are designed especially for those who are majoring
,or minoring in mathematics as well as for those electing the subject
because of a desire to acquire additional training in mathematics.
.S. 100 Advanced Arithmetic with Methods. The course includes
a complete review of the content material in arithmetic and
the most modern methods of problem solving. Much atten-
tion is given to the most modern method of presenting the
subject.
Credit, 3 semester hours.








34 SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932

S. 101 College Algebra. This course includes a brief review of such
high school topics as variations, progressions, mathematical
induction and the first two orders of the determinant.
Special attention is given, following this preliminary re-
view, to pure college algebra. This portion of the course
covers such topics as the determinants of higher order, per-
mutation, combination, theory of equations, mathematics
of investment, etc.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 102 College Trigonometry. This is required of all students who
are working for the A.B. or B.S. degree in the College of
Liberal Arts or majoring in Mechanic Arts. The course
will consist, in the main, of problems involving practical
applications of trigonometry. Much attention will be given
also to trigonometric equations and identities.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 201 Analytic Geometry. This course embraces a complete study
of different types of equations and their loci, polar coor-
dinates and transformation of coordinates. Prerequisite:
Mathematics 102.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 401 Survey Course in Mathematics. In addition to a study of
the history and development of mathematics, much atten-
tion will be given to a review of content work in the sev-
eral branches of mathematics through Mathematics 103.
There will be also a generous discussion of modern methods
of teaching the subject, including some actual Practice
Teaching.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 201 Differential Calculus. This course is open to those who have
completed Mathematics 106 and is required of those major-
ing in Mathematics or Mechanic Arts. The work covers a
study of function, limits, differentiation of algebraic and
transcendental functions, mechanical application, curve
tracing.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

PSYCHOLOGY
S. 101 General Psychology. A study of the mental life of human
beings, instincts, learning, sensory discrimination, individual
differences, responses and the relation of the mind to the
nervous system.
Credit, 3 semester hours.








FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE


S. 201 Educational Psychology. This is purely an introductory
course for teachers. Learning and the application of its
laws to teaching the fundamentals and special school sub-
jects is the central topic. Attention is given to Remedial
work, Individual Differences, Transfer of Training, Tests
and Measurements, Intelligence and the relative significance
of each to education. No attempt is made in this course to
develop method.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 304 Child and Adolescent Psychology. Extensive readings, class
discussions and actual observations of the mental life and
conduct of children. Work and fatigue in adolescents and
the relative effects of curricula and extra-curricula activities
in the development of the child.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

PHYSICAL EDUCATION
A. S. PRATER STEWART
S. 103 Elementary Dancing, Gymnastics, Games and Stunts. This
course is intended to develop poise, coordination and rhythm
through the agencies of esthetic technique, folk dancing,
gymnastics, marching, stunts and team games.

S. 201 Physical Education. Fundamentals of floor apparatus, bas-
ketball, baseball, hand-ball, volley-ball and tennis.

S. 204 Materials and Methods in Physical Education. For Grammar
grades. Required of Senior Normals (Education). Pre-
requisite (for all Junior Work): Physical Education 201,
202, 203 and 204.

.S. 303 Corrective Gymnastics and Massage. A study of the courses,
defects and methods of correction of various posture defects.
A study of manipulation used in the massage and their phys-
iological effects. Prerequisite (for all Senior Work): Phys-
ical Education 201, 302 and 303.

'S. 401 Materials and Methods in Physical Education in High School.

S. 302 History of Physical Education. This course is a study of
Physical Education, beginning with ancient Greece and ex-
tending to modern times. The relation of physical educa-
tion to general education is discussed.









SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932


BIOLOGICAL AND PHYSICAL SCIENCES
EMORY BIRCH, CULLEN S. HOLMES, E. E. WARE
S. 101 Biology. A general course in Biology entailing a study of
both plant and animal life leading to a conception of de-
velopment and adaptation of living things and especially
the human body.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 100 Educational Biology. A general course in animal Biology
leading to an understanding of heredity, and difference in
individual development. Also entailing a study of the rea-
sons for these differences causing the variable response of
a group of individuals, the factors affecting adaptation and
response to situations and environment.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 101 Chemistry-General Inorganic. To ascertain the nature of
chemical reactions, study of the laws and theories. Special
emphasis on non-metallic elements and familiar compounds.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 201 Chemistry-Qualitative Analysis. First course in analysis
designed for students who plan to pursue major work in
chemistry. Preliminary experiments of known substances
are analyzed, then each student is required to report the
analysis of a number of unknowns.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 301 Chemistry-Organic. Study of the aliphatic series, their
uses, and principles involved from the content of the work.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 401 Chemistry-Teaching of Science. To deal entirely with the
methods of teaching of high school science. Emphasis is
placed on the selection and use of equipment, laboratory
procedure, and the recent developments of science. Course
will be entirely methods, with reports and discussions.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
PRIMARY METHODS
MALISSA SYDES
S. 99 I General Course for Beginners. This course is recommend-
ed to those teachers who wish to specialize in primary work.
The methods in each one of the subjects taught beginners,
that is, Grades I through III will be stressed. No prerequi-
sites required.
Credit, 3 semester hours.








FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE


S. 99 II Advanced Course. A continuation of S. 99 I for students
who have completed the general course. Individual atten-
tion and practice projects will give the students ample op-
portunity for practical experience under supervision.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 213a Primary Numbers. Material, observation, diagnosis and re-
medial methods in the teaching of arithmetic.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 213b Primary Music. Material, observation, diagnosis and re-
medial methods in the teaching of music.
Credit, 2 semester hours.

S. 213c Primary Industrial Art. Material, observation, diagnosis and
remedial methods in the teaching of industrial art.

S. 213d Phonics. Material, observation, diagnosis and remedial
methods in the teaching of phonics. (Offered upon re-
quest).
Credit, 2 semester hours.

S. 213e Primary Reading. Material, observation, diagnosis and re-
medial methods in the teaching of reading. (Offered upon
request).

S. 213f Primary Science and Nature Study. Material, observation,
diagnosis and remedial methods in the teaching of nature
study.

S. 213g Primary School and Curriculum. This is a special course
covering the course of study, equipment and other essentials
for the elementary school. (Offered upon request).
Credit, 3 semester hours.

PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC
J. V. A. COLLINS LEE
S. 101 Public School Music. Methods and materials for grades and
high school.
Credit, 2 semester hours.
S. 201 Public School Music. Principles and methods of teaching;
school and classroom management.
Credit, 2 semester hours.










SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932


MUSIC APPRECIATION

S. 301 Music Appreciation. Introduction to music which includes
the emphasis of the function of music as a force in laying
the foundation for civilized life.
Credit, 2 seemster hours.

ECONOMICS
GEORGE DECOURSEY
S. 101 Economic Principles. The underlying principles of econom-
ics. Special attention is given to the production, exchange,
distribution and consumption of wealth.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 101 Elementary Typing. A typing course for beginners and ar-
ranged for teachers. Use of fingers developed according to
the touch system.
Credit, 2 semester hours.
S. 102 Advanced Typing. Drills and theory for advanced students
to develop accuracy and speed. Required work in the typ-
ing and the form of letters, reports, commercial paper and
statistical reports. Prerequisite: Elementary Typing (speed
of 30 words per minute).
Credit, 2 semester hours.
S. 201 Introductory Study of Business. A thorough introductory
study of business concerns and their place in the economic
organization from three views: (1) location in the stage of
production; (2) external form of organization; (3) internal
organization. Adapted to all college students, especially to
those majoring in social sciences or business.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

SOCIAL SCIENCES
A. L. KIDD, E. P. SOUTHALL, A. S. PARKS
GEOGRAPHY
S. 100 Principles of Geography. A review course in geography
with emphasis placed on many of the advanced features of
the subject.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 101 Human Geography. A study of population, the distribution
of barbarious races of mankind, and the geographical factors
involved.
Credit, 3 semester hours.










FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE


S. 102 Geography of North America. A study of North American
regions.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 203 Geography of other Continents Besides North America, Asia
Europe, Africa and Australia. A study of Arctic and An-
arctic regions.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 204 Economic Geography. A study of the geographical location
of the leading shipping points, resources, markets and in-
dustries along with the climatic conditions.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 205 Materials and Methods in Geography.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
GOVERNMENT
S. 200 American Government. This is an introductory course de-
veloping the organization of our government and its struc-
ture by topical assignments.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
HISTORY
S. 102 History of Civilization. A continuation of History 101. It
carries the development of civilization from the Medieval
period to the present day.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 203 History of Europe 1815-1930. A study of European expan-
sion overseas, the growth of modern commerce and industry,
the rise of the middle class, the revolt from the medieval
church, and the development of national states and political
institutions.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 303 History of the United States to 1829. This course empha-
sizes the European background of United States History,
giving special attention to the transition phases of the po-
litical, economic and social development of the colonies and
the rise of nationalism.
Credit, 3 semester hours.

S. 304 History of the United States, 1829-1930. This course em-
phasizes the social and industrial movements. Due con-
sideration is given to the political and constitutional growth
of this country.
Credit, 3 semester hours.











40 SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932

S. 401 The Negro in American History. A study of the Negro in
relation to Slavery, Abolition, the Civil War, and Recon-
struction. Prerequisites: History 303 and 304.
Credit, 3 semester hours.
S. 406 Methods of Teaching History. A course in the most modern
methods and devices to be used in the teaching of history
and the other social sciences in the Junior and Senior High
School.
Credit, 3 semester hours.










FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE


HIGH SCHOOL DEPARTMENT
M. J. ANDERSON, T. I. LANG, J. RABOUIN PHILLIPS,
G. T. WIGGINS
The high school department for the 1932 summer school session
will cover work of the four-year Standard High School. All ap-
plicants will be admitted who have completed eight grades in a
Standard Elementary School.
The high school department for the summer session of 1932 will
be completely separated in operation from the college department.


A MINIMUM OF 16 UNITS REQUIRED FOR
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATION

Sixteen high school units shall be required for high school gradua-
tion earned in grades 9, 10, 11, and 12, as follows:
English ------------Four Units
Mathematics -------- One Unit
Social Science ---------- One Unit
U. S. History and Civics --------- One Unit
Science _____--------One Unit
Home Economics -------- (girls) One Unit
Shop Work --------- (boys) One Unit
Electives --------Seven Units
TOTAL------------- Sixteen Units

RESIDENCE REQUIREMENT

Two summers in residence will be the minimum residence re-
quirement for all persons who expect to finish the Agricultural and
Mechanical College High School.

DEFINITION OF A HIGH SCHOOL UNIT
A unit represents a year's study in any subject in a secondary
school, so planned as to constitute approximately one-fourth of a full
year of work for a pupil of normal ability. To count as a unit, the
recitation periods shall aggregate approximately 120 sixty-minute
hours. Time occupied by shop or laboratory work counts one-half
as much as time in recitation. Fractional parts of a unit of work
may be organized either by counting a course through a portion of a
year or by having recitations less frequently than five times a week,
provided that not less than half a unit in any subject shall be counted
as credit toward graduation.












SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932


GENERAL REQUIREMENTS

Mathematics and Foreign language will be required of those who
plan taking the four-year college course, while those who only plan
taking the two-year Normal course will be allowed to take the Edu-
cation instead.

There will be a minimum requirement of four units of English
for graduation from the High School Department.

Physical Education will be required of all students.



COURSES OFFERED


NINTH GRADE
1. English
2. Mathematics (Algebra)
3. Commercial Geography
4. Physical Geography
5. Ancient History
6. Industrial Geography
7. General Science
8. Latin I
9. Fine Arts
0. Applied Arts
1. Physical Education
TENTH GRADE
i. English
2. Mathematics (Algebra)
3. Biology
4. Latin II
5. World History
6. Fine Arts
7. Applied Arts
8. Physical Education


ELEVENTH GRADE
English
Mathematics (Geometry)
Chemistry or Physics
Spanish
English History
Fine Arts
Applied Arts
Physical Education
TWELFTH GRADE
English
Mathematics (Trig., Alg., or Arith.)
American History
Civics
Problems of Democracy
Physics or Chemistry
Spanish
Fine Arts
Applied Arts
Physical Education


NOTE: No student shall become candidate for High School Graduation unless he
or she has done a minimum of sixteen units selected from the above list of courses.



CREDIT GIVEN ON EXAMINATION CERTIFICATES IF VALID


One year of High School credit is allowed for any Second Grade
Certificate. Two years of High School credit is allowed for any
First Grade Certificate. None of the work accepted may go toward
credit in the Eleventh and Twelfth Grades of required work for High
School graduation. The equivalent to finishing Elementary School
is allowed for a Third Grade Certificate in lieu of possession of a Cer-
tfication of Graduation from some Elementary School of eight grades.


NOTE: No person will be graduated who does not the previous winter take some
form of Extension work during the winter previous to application for graduation.










FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE 43

DESCRIPTION OF COURSES

Academic Division
EDUCATION
1 and 2 Education. Offered as a requirement for those of the 12th
grade and those who plan to finish high school. A special
study of the History of Education and Elementary Psy-
chology.

ENGLISH
S. la An English course for the Ninth Grade, and offered to those
who have not had any high school English at all. Much
emphasis will be placed on introducing the student to the
study of High School English.
S. lb A course in English Literature for the Ninth Grade.
S. 2a This course is for students in the Tenth Grade. Much em-
phasis will be placed on grammar and composition which
will be very helpful to teachers of the State.
S. 2b This is a course in English Literature for the Tenth Grade.
Classics and selected Literature will be the main objective.
S. 3a English Composition for the Eleventh Grade. Sentence in-
terpretation, paragraph construction and theme development.
S. 3b English Literature and Assigned Classics for the Eleventh
Grade.
S. 4a English. For beginners of Twelfth Grade English Composi-
tion and Rhetoric.
S. 4b English. English Literature and assigned classics for the
Twelfth Grade.

FOREIGN LANGUAGES
LATIN
S. 1 Latin. Fundamentals of Latin Grammar and composition.
S. 2 Latin. A second course in Latin composition and transla-
tion.
SPANISH
S. 1 Spanish. A beginner's course in Spanish. Fundamentals of
Grammar and Composition.










44 SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932

S. 2 Spanish. A continuation of Spanish S. 1 for those who have
already earned /2 unit in Spanish.

HISTORY
S. 1 Ancient History. A course in Ancient History for the
Ninth Grade. Other grades will be admitted.
S. 2 World History. Offered to students of the Tenth Grade.
S. 3 English History. For the Eleventh Grade.
S. 4 American History. Required of all persons before the com-
pletion of high school.
S. 5 History. A study of problems in American Democracy.

CIVICS
S. 6 Civics. A course required of all persons who hope to finish
high school and must be.studied some time during the four
years of high school work.

GEOGRAPHY
S. 1 Commercial Geography. Offered the first half of the sum-
mer session. A course for Ninth Grade. A study of the
underlying causes of economic distribution.
S. 2 Industrial Geography. A continuation of Geography S. 1
and offered the second half of the summer session. A course
in Industrial Geography.
S. 3 Physical Geography. A course in physical geography.

MATHEMATICS
S. la Mathematics. For beginners of Ninth Grade Algebra. The
main emphasis will be placed on algebraic operations with
special attention given to principles involving positive and
negative numbers, solution of equations and fundamentals
in general.
S. lb Mathematics. Continuation of Mathematics S. la and offer-
ed to those students of algebra who have had only a beginn-
ing in algebra.
S. 3a Mathematics. First half of plane geometry.
S. 3b Mathematics. Second half of plane geometry.
S. 4 Solid Geometry.
S. 5 Review Arithmetic. Designed to help those preparing for
Teachers' Examination. A complete review of 7th and 8th
Grade Arithmetic.









FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE


0 SCIENCES
The Summer High School Science includes General Science, Biol-
ogy, Physical Geography, Chemistry and Physics. These courses are
so organized that they will meet the demand of the students prepar-
ing them particularly for higher courses whereby they may become
teachers of science, pre-medical students. etc.
General Science. A course for the Ninth Grade. Especially designed
to acquaint the pupil with the principles and general laws
of mechanics, light, heat, sound, electricity and magnetism.
Biology. An introductory course to the study of plant and animal
life giving the fundamental principles and phenomena of the
living world.
Chemistry. A course designed to deal with those facts which figure
most conspicuously in daily life. Elements and their com-
pounds, the chemical laws and chemical processes are care-
fully studied from the practical point of view.
Physics. Open to 12th Grade and special students. An introductory
course leading to College Physics.

Home Economics Division
The Home Economics Department will be open to 12th grade
students. Other high school students will be allowed to take instruc-
tions in this department only by special permission.
I. CLOTHING AND DESIGN
II. FOODS AND NUTRITION
III. ESSENTIALS OF GENERAL HOMEMAKING











SUMMER SCHOOL BULLETIN, 1932


GRADUATES


Summer Session, 1931

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE


Edythe Nita Bell Austin, Education Major
Inez Juanita Brown, Home Economics
Major
Lucile Griffin Coleman, History Major
Samuel Johnnie Cooper, Science Major
Robert Taylor Gilmore, Agriculture Major
Lawrence Hargrove, Science Major
Arimentha Augusta Neely, Education Major


Leila Inez Roberts, Education Major
Marie Delacie Roberts, Education Major
Dorothy Nash Tookes, Nurse Training
Major
Alice Sturdivant Williams, Education
Major
Rosa Lee Young, Education Major


NORMAL DIPLOMA (Education)


Ruth Addle R. Albury
Eloise Anderson
Bertrude Burton Beveretta (revised di-
ploma)
Blanche General Boyd
Ruth Thomas Bryant
Ida Estella Butler
Wilhelmenia Butterfield
Edward Cain (revised diploma)
Eliza Mae Jones Charles
Lucile Charlotte Clay
Pauline Sanders Eckles
Elbe Stays-Freeman
Ethel Robinson Gramling
Mary Holmes
Katie Rebecca Jackson


Willie Mae Johnson
Marie Lee Johnson
Kathleen Morris McCall
Martha Marie Oliver
Altamese Pettis
Sadye Roosevelt Primous
Emma Harley Reid
Bertha Bernice Bush Sharp
Eldist Spencer (revised diploma)
Mamie Majorie Smith
Ruby Rebecca Maderia Thompson
Evelyn Ora Wiggins
Frederic Marie Cooper Williams
Emma James Williams
Leola Bara Wilson


HIGH SCHOOL CERTIFICATE


Lessie Brown
Blanche Gavin
Sadie Gibson
Blanche Patterson
Marie A. Meirelez
Pearl Sermons McKinney
Annie Lee Nixon
Mamie Perkins


George W. Perkins
Flossie B. Roberts
Susie Smith
Carrie Louise Strawn
Lottie Street
Lillie Mae Thomas Thomas
Mary Louise Thomas
Bessie Jordan Williams




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