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Title: University record
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00069
 Material Information
Title: University record
Uniform Title: University record (Gainesville, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ; 24 cm.
Language: English
Creator: University of the State of Florida
University of Florida
Publisher: University of the State of Florida,
University of the State of Florida
Place of Publication: Lake city Fla
Publication Date: May 1960
Copyright Date: 1960
Frequency: quarterly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: College publications -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Universities and colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Agricultural education -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
University extension -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Teachers colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Law schools -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 1906)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Issue for Vol. 2, no. 1 (Feb. 1907) is misnumbered as Vol. 1, no. 1.
General Note: Title from cover.
General Note: Imprint varies: <vol. 1, no. 2-v.4, no. 2> Gainesville, Fla. : University of the State of Florida, ; <vol. 4, no. 4-> Gainesville, Fla. : University of Florida.
General Note: Issues also have individual titles.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075594
Volume ID: VID00069
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEM7602
oclc - 01390268
alephbibnum - 000917307
lccn - 2003229026
lccn - 2003229026

Table of Contents
    Title Page
        Page i
    Front Matter
        Page ii
        Page iii
        Page iv
        Page v
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    Main
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Full Text







athe


F l '


<^i


Recoai


I I --1 ,,, FII


II"


m


I











Is=


I


The University Record Comprises


Reports


President


to the


Board


Control,


Annual


Catalog,


the Schedules, the Bulletin of the Summer


sion, and announcements of


special


courses


of instruction.


These bulletins will be sent without charge to all persons


who apply for them.


applicant


should


specifically


state


which


bulletin


or what


information


desired.


Address


THE REGISTRAR,
University of Florida,
Gainesville, Florida


University of Florida









George A. Smathers Libraries


I


I I - --.- -- -


C


















FLORIDA STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION


LEROY


COLLINS


Governor


ROBERT


J. EDWIN


RICHARD


. GRAY

LARSON


-------------- --Secretary
... .. ... .. ... .. ... .. ............. S t a te-.------ -- -- ------ --- ^___-, --- ___ -.,_-_________-___, -_-. nii-i- n .--- .. hJ U jt


ERVIN


Attorney


State


treasurer


General


THOMAS D.


BAILEY


, Secretary _- State Superintendent of Public Instruction


BOARD OF CONTROL OF FLORIDA


J. DANIEL, Chairman _-__-._-...- ...-.....____ _-. ...____-____ Attorney at


Jacksonville


Law


Florida


FRANK


BUCHANAN


Businessman


Miami


Florida


JAMES


CAMP


Banker


Fort Lauderdale


Florida


KENDRICK


GUERNSEY


Businessman


Jacksonville


Florida


JOE K.


HAYS ----_____~___. .-_ ___________


Citrus Grower and Banker


Winter Haven


Florida


JAMES


LOVE


Agriculturist


Quincy, Florida


RALPH


* MILLER


Citrus


Grower


Orlando


Florida


BROWARD CULPEPPER


__ E


executive


Director


Tallahassee, Florida








ACADEMIC AND ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCILS

OF THE UNIVERSITY

WAYNE REITZ, Ph.D., LL.D. ..______-.... President of the University


TURPIN


Ph.D.,


CHAMBERS


D.F.A.


BANNISTER,


F.A.I.A.,


..........------------------- Dean


College


Architecture


and Fine Arts


ROBERT COLDER BEATY, M.A.


Dean of Student Personnel


JOSEPH RILEY BECKENBACH, Ph.D. ---..------Director of the Agricultural Experi-
ment Station


MARNA


ENABLE BRADY,


Ed.D. ._____.....- Dean of Women


MARVIN


ADEL BROKER, Ph.D.


JOSHUA CLIFTON


DICKINSON


Dean of the Coll


, JR., Ph.D.


ege of Agriculture


Acting Director of the Florida State
Museum


GLENN


ALoYSIUS FARRIS, B.S.,


Colonel


, Infantry


---.-.- _..._-_ Professor


of Military Science and


Tactics and Coordinator of Mili-
tary Departments


WILLARD


PERRY


MERWIN


FIFIELD,


ALBERT FOOTE, Ph.


Provost for Agriculture


D - -. ---__


Dean of the College of Pharmacy and


Director of the Bureau of Profes-
sional Relations

SAMUEL RAY GRAVES, B.A. .-----....-_......... Athletic Director and Head Football
Coach


LINTON


GRINTER, Ph.D.


..--_--.. ... Dean of the Graduate School and


Director of Research

LEWIS FRANCIS HAINES, Ph.D.-- ...._._. Director of the University Press

LESTER LEONARD HALE, Ph.D. ----_ --_.. Dean of Men

GEORGE THOMAS HARRELL, M.D. ___---_.-. Dean of the College of Medicine


DONALD JOHN


LELAND


HART, Ph.D


WILBUR H


Dean of the College of Business
Administration


IATT ---.--.--..._... Director of Alumni Affairs









DARRELL JAY


MASE,


Ph.D.


..._. ...___. Dean of the College of Health Re-


lated Services


ROBERT


BARBEAU


MAUTZ, LL.B. ----- Dean of Academic Affairs


RALPH


EMERSON


PAGE,


Ph.D.


Dean of the College of Arts and


Sciences


HARRY


MELVIN


RUSSELL SURGEON


BERT CLAIR RILEY


PHILPOTT,


Ph.D.


POOR, Ph.D.


B.S.A.


Vice-President of the University

Provost for the Health Center

Dean of the General Extension


Division


ALLEN


ORRIN


KENNETH

DOROTHY


SKAGGS, B.A


.J.


SMALL


MARY SMITH, M.E


d.


Editor of the University News Bureau

Director of Radio Station WRUF

Dean of the College of Nursing


VERNON


SMITH


Colonel,


Force


Professor of Air Science


DENNIS KEITH STANLEY, M.A.E. .___ _Dean of the College of Physical Edu-
cation and Health


MARSHALL OWEN


WATKINS, D.P.A.


Director of the Agricultural Exten-
sion Service


JOSEPH


WEIL,


M.S.----- ---_- _Dean of the College of Engineering
and Director of the Engineering
and Experiment Station


RAE O.


WEIMER .---_._. ...----- ------Director of the School of Journalism


and Communications


STANLEY LEROY WEST, LL.B.,


B.S.


in L.S.


_Director of the University Libraries


JOSEPH BENTON WHITE, Ph.D. --- --- Dean of the College of Education


CURTIS


WILGUS,


Ph.D. Director of the School of Inter-


American Studies








SUMMER


SESSION


1960


June


, Wednesday


.. ._ ........ Last day for filing application for


1960


sum-


mer session.


June


June 17


Monday


Thursday


,20, Frid


-_-_... Placement Tests for entering students.

lay, Saturday


Registration


signed


according


on receipt


appointments


preliminary


application.


June 21


Tuesday


a.m. Cla


sses


$5.00


begin.


All registration fees


persons


completing


increased


registration


or after this date.


June 22


Wednesday


5 p.m. -----Last time for completing registration for the


summer


session.


No one will be permitted


start
Last


registration


time


after


adding


p.m.


on this


courses


date.


changing


sections.


June 27


,Monday


12 Noon


Last time for making application at the Office


Registrar


degree


to be


conferred


at the end of the summer session.


July


, Monday


.- --.---. Holiday.


Classes suspended.


July 8,


Friday


Last


language


applying


examination


to be administered on July


take


graduate
16, 1960.


foreign
students


July


11, Monday, 5 p.m.


Last


time


dropping


courses


without


ceiving a grade of E.


July


Saturday


Foreign
students,


language


examination


Anderson


Hall,


10-12


graduate


a.m.


July


22, Friday


Last


candidates


degrees


to be


conferred


at end


summer


session


complete correspondence courses.









August 11,


Thursday


4 p.m. ..._ Grades


conferred


candidates


at the


* degrees
summer


to be


session


are due in the Office of the Registrar.


August 12,


Friday


Faculty meetings,


at times announced


by the


Deans


, to pass upon candidates for degrees.


August 13,


Saturday, 12 Noon ..All grades


for the summer session


due in


Office


August 13,


Registrar.


Saturday, 8 p.m. ...Summer Commencement Convocation.












ADMISSIONS

PRELIMINARY APPLICATION

All persons planning to attend the 1960 Summer Session, whether or not they have previously
attended the University, must file the preliminary application form to be considered. The pre.


liminary application may be obtained by writing to Office of the Registrar.


No applicant can be


assured that his admission to the 1960 Summer Session will be considered unless the preliminary


application has been received at the Office of the Registrar on


or before


Wednesday, June


1960.


Upon receipt of the preliminary application, the applicant will be notified of the addition


information (if any) that must be submitted.


This additional information must be


in the Office


of the Registrar before registration can be authorized.


GENERAL STATEMENT

The Admission Requirements have been arrived at after a very careful study


of the experiences of thousands of students over a long period of years.


In every


case they are minimum requirements that have evolved from studies of student


performance at the University of Florida.


These studies have had


as a primary


objective the identification of factors that would indicate a reasonable chance for
successful completion of University work.


The Board of University


Examiners is the agency responsible for administer-


ing all admissions


to the


University


its various components.


Students who are planning to enter the


University


Florida


first


time will be considered for admission


Fres


as follows:


hmen (those who have never attended any college)


If the student is entering the


University from high school and has not at-


tended college, he will be considered for admission to the University College.
(See Section I)


Undergraduate Tran


sfer Students


If the student is transferring


g to the University from another college or uni-


versity and is presenting less than 64 semester hours of acceptable college


credit for


advanced


standing,


considered for


admission


University College. (


Section II)


If the student is transferring to the University from another college or uni-


versity and is presenting 64 semester


credit


hours or more of acceptable college


as advanced standing toward a baccalaureate degree, he will be con-


sidered for admission to the


Upper


Division school or college of his choice


1_ I _1 _ _ __ _









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Medical Students (See Section

Law Students (See Section VI


ADMISSION TO THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


Section


Freshmen


(Applicants


who


have


never


attended


college)


Graduates of Florida High Schools:


Graduation from an accredited high school
are required but students expecting to apple
sity are advised to emphasize in their high
subjects: English, social studies, mathemati
natural sciences.


is required. No specific units
ly for admission to the Univer-
school programs the following
ics, foreign languages and the


Minimum Standing on the Placement Tests of the Florida 12th Grade Test-
ing Program. All applicants must take the placement tests before being ad-
mitted to the University. These are achievement tests in the fields of Eng-
lish, mathematics, social studies, and natural sciences. Attainments in these
fields are possible without specific high school courses and are not guarran-
teed by the acquiring of certain high school units. Graduates of accredited
Florida secondary schools who attain scores on the Florida State-Wide 12th
Grade Testing Program tests which place them above the scores attained
by the lowest 40% of the high school seniors of the state are academically
eligible for admission. The University may re-test any applicant prior to
admission to validate the scores attained in the State Program.


High school graduates
for special considerati


on an individual
types of evidence
for admission to
class, reference t
tion of the high
already given or


basis,
may
the U
;o the


who do not
on. In each
and any, or
be used in
university : a
student's ci


school principal
requested by the


reviewing the evidence called for,
grant or deny admission. In such


meet the above requirements may apply
t case the application will be considered
r all, or any combination of the following
appraising the eligibility of the student
t personal interview, grades and rank in
umulative high school files, recommenda-
, and/or review of the results of tests
university admissions committee. After
the Board of University Examiners may
cases the University will give consider-


able weight to results
Board of Examiners.


on such


other


tests


as are recommended


Non-Florida students entering the


University as first time freshmen must,


Itr* I I. *I m I I S n *









B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


UMMER SESSION


tion last attended.


Students who for any reason will not be allowed to re-


turn to the institution last attended cannot be considered for admission.


2. Satisfactory record.


All transfer students must have made an


average of


C or


higher on all


work attempted


at all


institutions


previous


attended


to be considered for admission.


3. Undergraduate transfer students


shall be required


to make a satisfactory


score on a general ability test.

The University of Florida accepts on transfer only those courses completed
at other institutions with grades of C or higher.


*The student who


has matriculated


college


or university,


regardless


of the


amount of


time


spent


in attendance


or credit


earned


regarded


as a


transfer student.


ADMISSION TO THE UPPER DIVISION

From the University College:

See elsewhere in this bulletin the various programs of the


and the specific requirements
and schools.

Section III Transfer Students


University College


listed under the curricula of the several colle


Honorable


dismissal


from


institutions


previously


attend


appli-


cant for admission who for any reason is not eligible to


return


to the


stitution last attended


cannot


be considered for admission.


2. An average of C or better.


The average grade for all


work attempted at


other institutions must be C or better.


An average grade of C or better is


required for graduation from the


University


of Florida


and one who


not maintained


average


before


coming


University


need


apply.


A minimum


64 semester hours accepted as transfer


credit


(only those


courses


completed


at other


institutions


with


grades


or higher)


more than four of which are in Military Science or


4. Specific course requirements


Physical


for the professional school


Education.


applicant's


choice.


The courses listed as required for admission to the


Upper


Division


~ 1 _ __








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Section IV-ADMISSION TO THE GRADUATE DIVISION


also more detailed description in the Graduate Bulletin.)


Limitations of space and staff restrict the enrollment of graduate students.
The records of applicants for graduate study are reviewed by the graduate selec-
tion committees of the various colleges and schools. In general no student will be


considered for graduate study in
a non-accredited institution. Un
study toward all degrees except
lege of Physical Education and
undergraduate record from an a'
grade of "B" for the junior an
make a satisfactory score on the


any unit
qualified
those in
Health
accredited
d senior


of the University who is a graduate of
admission to the Graduate School for
the College of Education and the Col-
is dependent upon presentation of an
college or curriculum with an average
years. All applicants are required to


Graduate Record Examination before admission


to the Graduate School can be granted.


Section


V-ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE


(Candidates for the M.D. degree are accepted for admission only in the Fall
of each year. See also more detailed description in the section of the Catalog
headed College of Medicine.)


Section


VI-ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE OF LAW


The beginning courses in Law are not offered in the Summer Session,
hence students are not admitted in June unless they have completed satis-
factorily at least one semester of work in an accredited law school.


2. A student wishing to
the time of beginning
lege under the stated
Law School Admissio
of C or higher on all
admission with adval
or higher in other ac
but not exceeding a t


transfer from another accredited law school who, at


; his study of law, qualified for admission to this (
requirements for beginning students (other than
n Test) and who has maintained a scholastic aver
previous law school work undertaken, may apply
nced standing. Courses completed with a grade o:
credited law schools will be accepted for credit up
total of thirty hours.


Jol-
the
age
for
f C
Sto


3. Applicants for admission to the College of Law must have received a 4-year
baccalaureate degree from a college or university of approved standing and
a minimum score of 340 on the Law School Admission Test. If the Test is
retaken a minimum score of 375 is required.


f









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


score of 375 is required. For information on admissions to the College of
Law with advanced standing see the section of the catalog headed College
of Law.

Section VII
ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS FOR SPECIAL STUDENTS


Special students may
Upper Division only by
case will be considered


be admit
approval
on an ind


special student must include: (1
(high school or college transcripts
be pursued; (3) a brief statement
program other than a regular on<
sue these studies-for example, a
technical courses and who feels q
other experience should submit
satisfactory scores on such ability


E


;ted


the various schools and


of the Board
ividual basis.
) records of
); (2) a state
of the reason
; (4) satisfac


of University
Application f
previous educ


C


student to enrc


qualifiedd
a brief


y


to do


nent
)r re
;tory
)11 as
so b


description


achievement


as to the
asons for
evidence
a special
y reason
n of thi


tests


colleges of the


Examiners. Each
for admission as a
nationall experience
e type of studies to
selecting a special
of ability to pur-
al student for some
of employment or
s experience; (5)


as may


prescribed


in individual cases by the Board of Examiners.

Section VIII
UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS


For the summer session only, the University of Florida provides a category
those persons who may wish to take college courses and:
a. transfer back to the institution they regularly attend in the winter session;
b. meet certain specific certification requirements;
Persons from the groups defined above may enroll as unclassified students
Divided there is evidence that they would meet admission requirements as regu-
students.
It is possible. if the student later files all necessary credentials and


meets all the requirements
earned during one term as
degree program at the U


will
towa
been
plete
subs4
gree


for 1
an
nivel


credit for more than one
rd any degree conferred b
registered as unclassified
the requirements for adm
equent summer sessions if


at the


University


registl
unclas
rsity
term
y the
in a
mission
they


ration as a regular


sified student to be


student,
counted


for credit
toward a
umstances
ie applied
that have
would com-
attending


a de-


I


of Florida. Under no circi
in an unclassified status b
University. Thus, persons
previous summer session sh
as regular students before


anticipate completing work for


of Florida.





I


r


tT ir *r 1 1 t I' 1









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Florida, any veteran who expects to enroll under provisions of any of the various


federal laws governing education
be sure that he has cleared the ne
tion and has obtained the necessa
The government benefits availa
Rehabilitation Acts) for veterans


or rehabilitation training of veterans must
cessary details with the Veterans Administra-
ry documents from them.
ble under Public Laws 16 and 894 (Vocational
who received service connected disabilities are


provided for only after review of each individual case by the Veterans Adminis-
tration.
Many young men and women who have had active duty in the armed forces


during the period which began with the K
tional benefits under Public Law 550. Vetel
preliminary application with the Veterans
date they expect to enter the University.
monthly payments which cover educational
subsistence. As most of the fee and book e:
of the school term it is essential that the v
expenses as they are due which will almost
been received from the government. Veter.
PL 550 are urged to familiarize themselves
relative to the benefits of this act. Officials
be consulted on any points not clear to the
especially important that the student und'
followed to obtain Veterans Administratio:


korean c(
rans in t
Administ
Under 1
expense,
expense n
veteran b
always
ans expe
with the
of the V<
student
erstand


n


)


t
S
I
1I


nfli
his
rati
his
(f
iust
e in


ct are eligible for educa-
group are urged to begin
[on well in advance of the
law the veteran receives
ees and books) as well as
be paid at the beginning
i a position to meet these


be before any remittance has
!cting to attend college under
requirements and restrictions
3terans Administration should
or prospective student. It is
the procedures that must be


approval


original


choice


or any


change
All
contact
may b
do not
fits ar
present


e


of educational objective.


veterans who believe they are entitled to educational benefits are urged to
t the appropriate Veterans Administration office in order that the decision
e made in their individual case. Veterans who at the time of registration
have the necessary papers showing clear entitlement to government bene-
e required to pay their own fees. If the proper clearances are subsequently
ited to the Office of the Registrar, authorization for refund of fees and ex-


penses appropriate in the individual case will be issued.

EXPENSES


General


Students should bring sufficient
their immediate needs. Personal ch
of fees. Other personal checks may
tion.
Funds may be placed in a depos


funds other than personal checks to meet
ecks will be accepted for the exact amount
be deposited with the University for collec-


itory maintained by the University Cashier









B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


essZon


Florida Non-Florida


THREE


SIX


EIGHT


WEEKS


WEEKS


WEEKS


TERM


TERM


TERM


24.00
42.00
54.00


59.00
112.00
154.00


THESIS.


Students enrolled for thesis only


(not to exceed four sem


ester credit hours)


(such students are entitled neither to


student activity


nor


infirmary


privileges)


24.00


24.00


EIGHT WEEKS TERM


State


Forest


Ranger


School


55.00


175.00


Registration fees paid after the conclusion
of the regular registration period are
increased ...


This increase cannot be waived and is not
refundable


NOTE


student


may


not register


eight


weeks


term


other


term concurrently.

Other Instructional Fees

Department of Music


Fees


for applied music les


sons


, instrument rental and the rental of practice


rooms


are payable at the time of registration.


No refund will be made if


lessons are missed.


Arrangements may be made in the departmental office


to make up lessons missed because of serious illness.


Applied music courses are offered only


during the eight weeks term.


Applied


Music


30.00


Practice Room Rental _-------_-------------- ----- ...


Instrument Rental


APPLICATION FEE


Each


application


admission


to the


University


must


accompanied


an application


of $5.00.


This


is non-refundable.


Further


instructions


found


Admissions


section


catalog.








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Audit Fee. With the approval of the dean of the
and the written consent of the instructor, a co
ment of a fee of $24.00 per course. Auditor's
in the Office of the Registrar. Fees are payable


college administering the course
urse may be audited upon pay-
permit forms may be obtained
to the University Cashier.


Graduate Record Examina
amination is required for
covers the cost of this ex
Tests of the Graduate Re
Test pay a fee of $14.00.
Service, Princeton, New J
School catalog.


tions. The
admission
amination.
cord Exam
These fees
ersey. For


Aptitude Test of the Graduate
to the Graduate School. A
Students who take one of th
nation in combination with t
s are payable to The Educati
additional information see tl


Record Ex-
fee of $8.00
te Advanced
he Aptitude
>nal Testing
he Graduate


Graduation Fee


Bachelor's
Master's,


Specialist's, or Doctor's ---- ---


$ 10o.oo00
20.00


Candidates for degrees must make application for the degree in accordance
with the date set forth in the University Calendar. The graduation fee is payable
at the time of application.


Transcript Fee. A
(regardless of the
for at the rate of
There is a charge
on the same order.
Office.


student is furnished a first copy of his record without charge
amount of work completed). Subsequent copies are charged
$1.00 each, except when the order is for more than one copy.
of $1.00 for the first copy and $.50 for each additional copy
University transcripts may be obtained from the Registrar's


REFUND OF FEES


A refund of fees will be
to the University Cashier of
A full refund of tuition
if the student's registration
any summer session.
A full refund of tuition, r


made under certain conditions, upon presentation
an authorization issued by the Registrar's Office.
, registration and instructional fees will be made
is cancelled on or before the first day of classes in


registration and instructional fees less a fixed charge


of $3.00 in a summer session will be made if the student
registration is cancelled by the University after the first
or before the final day of registration as shown in the Uni
A refund of fifty per cent of tuition, registration, and
ha wmon 4#Tl nrt o4 rt -r nn 'd. bfn jn.4 I~ nTnn a! 4 ln ran tnd..4-nw 4. S


it withdraws


or if his


day of classes bu
versity calendar.
instructional fees
S, 1^k . I A k- w -A


t on

will
TTI.








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


A student who owes any money to
non-delinquent student loan, shall not
credit for work completed, or to receive
arrangements for the liquidation of his
University Cashier.


the University of Florida, other than a
be permitted to re-register, to receive
a transcript of grades until satisfactory
Indebtedness have been made with the


DEPOSITS

HOUSING RESERVATION. Students wishing to apply for space in University
housing facilities must forward to the Director of Housing a reservation deposit
of $10.00 at the time such application is made.

STUDENT LIFE-SERVICES, FACILITIES, ACTIVITIES,
REGULATIONS

OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF STUDENT PERSONNEL


The Dean of Student Personnel coordinates the counseling and service
activities which are available to aid the student in solving personal and educa-
tional problems and to help him in selecting a balanced program of social and
recreational activities.


OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF MEN


The Dean of Men, as a counselor to men students, is interested in the total
life of the student, including his academic, financial, social and recreational
activities. In cooperation with the Dean of Women, his office serves as a clearing
house for all non-classroom activities. The Dean of Men serves as an adviser to
student self-government so that these activities may provide training in citizen-
ship and leadership. He cooperates with the Director of Housing in providing
counseling for men who live in University housing facilities.


OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF WOMEN


The Dean of W
dents. She serves
interests including
In cooperation
tions, she serves
ganizations.
The Dean of 1W


romen has broad responsibilities for the welfare
s as a counselor to students on a variety of
r personal, academic, financial and social.
with the Dean of Men and the Adviser to Stu
as an adviser to student government and oth


Tomen


of women stu-
problems and


dent Organiza-
eir student or-


in cooperation with the Director of Housing, acts in an








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


OFFICE OF THE ADVISER TO FOREIGN STUDENTS


Adviser


to Foreign


Students


coordinator


arrangements


all alien students at
agencies in handling
The office is primary
foreign students and
gration Service. TI
officials and agencies


the University.
admissions an
ily responsible
for all of the
he Adviser to
of the Univer


His office cooperates
d financial aids for
for the reception at
University's relations
Foreign Students


:sity


in providing


with other University
students from abroad.
nd orientation of new
with the U. S. Immi-
cooperates with other


necessary


counseling


foreign students, on personal, academic, financial, language or social problems.
Assistance in an advisory capacity is provided for persons interested in study
or travel abroad and for individuals and organizations concerned with inter-
national understanding and intercultural exchange.

ENGLISH LANGUAGE INSTITUTE FOR FOREIGN STUDENTS

The Department of Speech conducts each summer an institute which is de-
signed to enable foreign students, for whom English is a second language, to
participate successfully in college courses conducted in English and to adjust
to an American-English speaking community. The Institute provides nine weeks
intensive instruction in speaking, understanding, writing and reading English.
The classes meet six hours daily.
Enrollment is limited and preference is given to students who plan to con-
tinue study at the University of Florida. This is a special program which does
not carry University credit.
Address inquiries to the Adviser to Foreign Students.


STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS OFFICE


The student organizations office is interested in the activities of all organized


student groups or
including date of
authorization age:
vides information
The Assistant
and should be con
organizations and


1 the campus. It maintains
recognition, officers, consti
ncy for social activities of
regarding regulations for
Dean of Men is in charge
tacted regarding the format
regarding any problems whi


complete records of these groups,
tution, etc. This office is also the
all student organizations and pro-
such activities.
of the student organizations office
ion and recognition of new student
.ch may arise concerning the opera-


of student organizations.


UNIVERSITY PLACEMENT SERVICE


. w --


-- -- w v -


m


i








B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


supplying students with vocational i
portunities, and also assisting them
sentation to prospective employers.
Representatives from business,
campus or write this office are given
versity of Florida graduates.


information, information
in the preparation of


concerning the
credentials for


industry, and government who visit
every opportunity to engage qualified


4


op-
pre-

the
Uni-


OFFICE OF STUDENT PERSONNEL RECORDS


Using
integrates
dent. It r
student in
The keepi
service to,


various sources, the Office of Student Personnel
information concerning social and scholastic a
makes this information available to qualified co
making educational, social, psychological, and v
ng of personnel records is an effort in the u
the individual student as he has contact not onl


Records


collects


activities of each stu-
unselors who aid the
vocational adjustment.
understanding of, and
y with the classroom,


but also with all phases of his university life.

STUDENT EMPLOYMENT


Every effort is made to aid qualified
ment. Opportunities are limited; cor
available does not approach the number
effort is made to place students in v
perience.
Each student who is employed by
average of C for the semester or ter
The average rate of pay per hour i
monthly earnings are about $50.
Student employment is directed by
ships and Awards, with the Assistant
Students who desire to work on camp
they arrive on campus. Application
time.


d students in obtaining part-time employ-
isequently the number of part-time jobs
.r of applicants seeking these jobs. Every
vork that utilizes their training and ex-


the University must have an honor point
n immediately preceding his employment.
.s between 75 cents and $1.25. Average

the Committee on Student Aid, Scholar-
Dean of Men administering the program.
us should apply as soon as possible after


work,


however,


may


filed


at any


Inquiries should be addressed to:

Assistant Dean of Men

University of Florida

Gainesville, Florida








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


HOUSING
GENERAL INFORMATION

Each student must make personal arrangement for his housing either by


applying to the Office of the Director
versity Housing Facilities or, (2) in th
to do so, obtaining an accommodation
house. (See Private Rooming Houses ar
All inquiries concerning housing ap:
University Housing Facilities should b
University of Florida, Gainesville. Chi
or rent payments should be made pay
mailed to the Office of the Business Ma
cation or rent invoice. Cash should NC
An application for married housing
tion for residence hall space may be fil
mission to the University. Prospective
possible, since assignments are made d


of Housing for assignment to the Uni-
e case of an upperclass man who wishes
in private housing or in his fraternity


id Fraternities
plications, depo
e addressed to
ecks or money


table
Inager
)T be
may
ed at
studer
during


to tl
, Cas
sent
be fi
any
its a


the


he U
shier,


and Sororities).
sits, or rent payments in
the Director of Housing,
orders for room deposits
university of Florida and
together with the appli-


through the mail.
led at any time.
time after applica
re urged to apply


early


An applica-
tion for ad-
as early as


spring.


A de
housing.
date for


posit
Each
rent


terms and con
the application
Roommate i


wishing to


payment
applicant
payment,
editions co
form and
requests a


of ten dollars must accompany the application for
is given advance notice of exact assignment and deadline
if possible. Each applicant should read carefully the


ver
on
re


room together


ing housing assignments as stated
the notification of assignment.
honored wherever possible, provided


submit


their


applications


on t

the


room


back


individuals


deposits


the same date, clearly indicate on their
room together, and are within similar ac
of selected foreign students are assigned
who are interested in foreign languages,
is the University's policy to encourage A
together, and any student interested in
his application.


respective applications their desire to
ademic classifications. A large number
as roommates with American students
, trade, and international relations. It
Lmerican and foreign students to room


program


should


indicate


RESIDENCE REGULATIONS


All freshmen men
of Florida Registra,
those whose residence
Housing Facilities as
aYPunt.n faroaimomn


(less than 28 hours of academic credit with the University
r) and all undergraduate women, with the exception of
e is Gainesville or vicinity, are required to live in University
long as space is available. Undergraduate women students,
mahlr 4irC in anrnrhi+r linnana


]


t









B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


encouraged
after arriva
Students
bring any 1


to obtain
3l at the Un
s assigned
)asic linens


t


;heir


own


drapes,


pictures,


bedspreads,


rugs,


lamps


diversity.
to University Residence Halls should not purchase or
. Basic linen service in furnished at a cost of $4.00 per


student for the Summer Session
towels per week. The charge will
and payable with the rent. Additi
may be obtained on a rental basis
Heavy luggage may be sent
name and showing his assigned
until called for by the student. Th
the exercise of reasonable care for


and includes 2 sheets, 1 pillow case,
appear on the room assignment and
ional linens, blankets, pillows and desl
for a nominal fee.
ahead, prepaid, addressed in the s
room number. Such shipments will
e University assumes no responsibility
any shipment so received.


, and 3
i is due
k lamps


student's
be held
beyond


RESIDENCE HALLS FOR SINGLE STUDENTS


Reid and Yulee


Halls


These halls


of modern


design


brick, concrete,


and steel


construction


are normally reserved for
office-to-room intercommun
building lobbies; large lou
floor; large recreation roox
and single rooms only, wil
bath facilities on each floc
each building. Fluorescent
(subject to change): Sing


student;


double


room


undergraduate women students. Features include:
ication system; post-office boxes for each room in
nge for each building; study lounge on each upper
ns; laundry and other self-service facilities. Double
th the number of single rooms limited. Community
ir. Hot water-system thermostatically controlled for
lighting. Rent rates per 8-weeks Summer Session
le room $48.00 per student; double room $40.00 per


assigned


as single


$60.00


student.


Rawlings Hall


Similar in construction
Graduate women students


and
only


facilities to
for Summer


summer session (subject to change): double
room assigned as single, $60.00 per student.

Buckman, Thomas, Sledd, and Fletcher Halls


those above.
Session. Rent


room


$40.00


To be
rates


assigned to
per 8-weeks


student


double


The four halls of modern brick, concrete, and steel construction are normally
reserved for men students. Each hall is divided into separate sections with
accommodations for from 30 to 48 students per section. All rooms have lava-
tories, and there is a community bath on each floor in each section. There are
lounges, recreation rooms, and laundry facilities in the area. Room types:
two-room suites for two, double rooms for two or three students, and single


___


r


- rL L~









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


students.


Currently,


there


is a waiting period


about


months


between


date of application an
22 buildings of one-s
units of one, two, or
struction, contains 20
three bedrooms. Flav
struction, divided into
ments are equipped
furnish their own lin
gas, metered to the i
of the basic minimum
rates per month (in
$26.75; two-bedroom a


d the
tory,
threw
build
et III
428
with
ens, r
;ndivi


a


date an assi
temporary c
e bedrooms.
ings divided
I contains 52
apartment ui
basic furnit
rugs, kitchen
dual apartm(


paid


6gnme
;onstr


int can be made.


auction ,


divided


Flavet II, similar to F
into 76 apartment units,
buildings of two-story,
aits of one or two bedro<
ture requirements, but
ware, etc. Cooking and
cents. Electricity consume
lonthlv basis on meter


Lcluding basic electricity) are:
apartment, $29.50; three-bedroom


Flavet I contains


apartment


lavet I i
of one, t
temporary
oms. All
residents
heating
ption in
readings.


n con-
;wo, or
'y con-
apart-
must
are by
excess
Rent


one-bedroom apartment,
apartment, $32.25.


Applications may be filed at any time and should be sent as soon as possible.

Corry and Schucht Memorial Villages


These


Villages, located


on-campus, contain


modern


two-story


buildings


con-


struck
room
ment
dinet
and


ted of brick, concrete, and wood,
apartment units. Assignments a
s are equipped with basic fun
te, kitchen, and one bedroom. R
their own linen, rugs, kitchen:


divided
tre offei
niture
resident ,
are, etc


metered to individual apartments. Electric
meter readings. Water is paid at a flat rate
month are: one-bedroom apartment, $54.00
three-bedroom apartment, $60.00.


i into 296 one,
red to married
requirements f
s must furnish
. Cooking and
ty is paid on
of $1.50 per m
; two-bedroom


two, and
students.
or the liv
the extra
I heating
a monthly
onth. Rent
apartment


three bed-
All apart-
ing room,
bedrooms
is by gas,
basis on
; rates per
It, $57.00;


Applications may be filed at any time and should be sent as soon as possible.


Sections of Murphree Hall will be available for assignment to couples and to
women with children. The accommodations consist of two room suites (study
room and bedroom). All suites have lavatories, and there is a community bath
with shower and toilet facilities on each floor in each section. Cooking or prepa-
ration of food is not permitted. Summer Session rates are $60.00 per suite per
eight weeks term.


OFF-CAMPUS HOUSING


Private homes and
vidp manv aornmmnds


privately operated rooming houses and apartment
f.tnnnq fnr .tnidpnts.


ents


pro-


a n


v









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


January, and for the Summer Session between the middle of April and the
end of May.
Any freshman man student or single undergraduate woman student who
wishes to live off-campus must obtain advance clearance in writing from the
Housing Division. Each single, undergraduate woman student under 21 years
of age, who may be authorized to live off-campus, must file with the Office of
the Dean of Women a form signed by her parents or guardians giving their
approval of her living at a specific address. Such blanks are available from
the Office of the Dean of Women.


COOPERATIVE LIVING ORGANIZATION


The Cooperative Living Organization, incorporated in 1
and for students with limited means for attending college.
located one block from the University campus, and has five
with a total capacity of over seventy members. The affairs
are administered by a Board of Directors, elected annually
ship.
Among the qualifications for membership are scholastic a
of good character. Application for membership should be mad
dent at 117 N.W. 15th Street, Gainesville.


940, is operated by
The Organization is
residence buildings
of the Organization
from the member-


ability and reference
Le to the Vice Presi-


FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES


Most national fraternity and sorority chapters maintain their own houses
adjacent to the University campus. Freshman women are not permitted to live
in sorority houses. Special regulations apply to freshman men living in their
fraternity houses. University student regulations are in effect for all sorority
and fraternity houses.


GENERAL INFORMATION

LECTURES, PLAYS AND EXHIBITIONS


University presents


outstanding lectures


as part of


the general


educa-


tional and cultural life of
offering to the University
fl .'nn c. n n<- i*nn n n


the campus. The speakers are selected with a view to
community stimulating presentations in the different









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


RELIGIOUS AND SOCIAL LIFE


The leading religious
students are welcome at
ligion and in preparing
offered by the Departmen
the campus lawn or in the


denominations have attractive places of worship a
every service. Students interested in the study of
themselves for religious leadership may take cour
t of Religion. Vesper services are conducted weekly
Florida Union.


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARIES SERVICES


The University
school and departm
currently approxim
The larger part
ing where four rea
the first floor is the


some
manit
floor,
in th
each
learn
comp


Libraries, consisting
ental libraries, contain
ately 8600 serials.
of the library holding!
hiding rooms offer seati
University College RI


of the General Library and 11 college,
more than 827,000 volumes and receive

s are kept in the General Library build-
ing space for 1200 readers. Located on
leading Room which has on open shelves


8000 volumes useful to students in the first two years of college.


Reading Room


Social


Sciences


are designed primarily as centers of library
e humanistic and the social studies. Around
of these rooms are approximately 15,000 v
ed journals. On the third floor is the Science
lete sets of journals in psychology, general


geology and geography. The Speci
comprised of the Marjorie Kinnan


al Collections
Rawlings Coll


Reading Room,
activity for the
the walls on (
olumes and cu:
Reading Room
science, mathel
Department of
election, the Col


The Hu-


on the second
upperclassmen
open shelves in
rrent issues of
with books and
matics, biology,
the Library is


election


Cre-


ative Writings,
Library. Additi
for recreational
rels and study (
The Library
tered in the P. I
the General Lil
strengthening tl
Libraries for
Education, Engi
ing-Medicine, an


the Dance and Music
onal services in the Ge
reading, the Map Room
cubicles for faculty mem
collection is particularly
C. Yonge Library of Flor


brary


building.


Special


Archives


rare


books


neral Library are the Browsing Room
, music rooms, seminar rooms, and car-
bers and graduate students.
strong in Floridiana with research cen-
rida History, located on the first floor of
emphasis has also been placed upon


he holdings for the Caribbean area.
Agriculture, Architecture and Fine
neering, Forestry, Journalism and C<
id Physical Education are located in


Arts, Chemistry-Pharmacy,
communications, Law, Nurs-
or near buildings housing


the corresponding instructional units. The Library
of the University is located in the Seagle Building.
School Library serves the Laboratory School.


serving the extension activities
The P. K. Yonge Laboratory









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


amination must be reviewed
cleared for registration in t


Univers
entrance
and the
on the
further


ity Physician receive this
3. The type of physical ed
physical eligibility of male
basis of this pre-entrance
examinations of those with


defect is thought to
the family physician


a University


University.


Physician


Therefore,


medical history


ucation f
students
examine
reported


exist, the student
giving full details


which


for R.O.T
tion, afte:
I physical
requested
diagnosis


before the


applicant is


, it is imperative that the
least two weeks prior to
the applicant is qualified,
.C. training, is determined
r conference and possible
defects. In cases where a
to forward a letter from
Sand treatment, in order


that


these


may be


incorporated


record for


should be required, and to further determine e
and R.O.T.C.
The Student Health Department strives to ip
able diseases from entering the University.
Health Department will be available for chest


later


reference


physical


prevent students with
An x-ray unit from
x-rays of students,


treatment
education

communic-
the State
as well as


faculty and staff, during regist
vaccinated against smallpox with
this ruling. Students who have
receive this vaccination from ti
entering the University, since the
and other required activities for
also advised that all students be
to arrival in Gainesville.
The University maintains the
building on the campus for the ]


ration. Students must have been successfully
in the past 5 years. No exceptions are made to
i not been vaccinated within 5 years should
heir family physician at some time prior to
immunization limits participation in swimming
a number of days after being applied. It is
immunized for typhoid fever and tetanus prior


Student Health Department in the Infirmary
protection and medical care of the students in


residence. The Outpatient Clinic is open during the day from 8:00 A.M. to
12:00 Midnight, to provide all students in need of medical care with consultation


and treatment. Between the hours
building is locked, but students who a
Nursing Staff stationed on the hospitu
entrance will summon a Nurse to the
care for emergencies too severe to be
The Hospital, consisting of 65 beds
nation with twenty-four hour general
pital are under, constant observation


of 12:00 Midnight and
re in need of medical care
al floors of the building. A
Clinic. A physician is on
cared for by the Nursing
, provides the students in n<
nursing care. Patients en
by a University Physician


urged to report to the Infirmary at the first sign of illness.


the illness is thought
notified by collect teleph
The Student Health
and public health progr:
eauipment. It is staff


to be of more than average severit;
Lone by the Physician in charge of the
Department gives as complete a dia
am as possible within the limitations o
id and organized for treating the a


In
y, I
cas


B:00 A.M., the
are seen by the
call-bell at the
24-hour call to
Staff.
eed of hospitali-
itering the hos-
. Students are
all cases where
parents will be
5e.


agnostic, treatment,
f its personnel and
Leute illness which


eligibilityy


i









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Alachual General Hospital in
which are fully approved for
Students receiving severe, mu
the same manner as students
Competent physicians and s
Health Center cooperate readily
stations. Whenever a student


versity


physician


Gainesville, or the J. Hillis Miller Health Center,
surgery by the American College of Surgeons.


Itiple or
in need
;urgeons
.y with t
is found


arrange


such


compound


fractures


handled


emergency surgery.
Gainesville, and at the J. Hillis Miller
Student Health Department in consul-
be in need of a consultant, the uni-
a consultation. Local physicians are


also available for medical
the student's expense.


service


to students


at their


places


residence,


Health service
University who ha
who are unacqua
will be glad to re
The Health I
nursing. These m
firmary is free of
responsibility of t
inal cost. All x-r
$2.20 per day is n


The Universit;
vacations, but, in
continued care of
During epidem
so overtaxed that
In such an emerge
outside the Infirm
ment for services


is available


wve paid 1
inted wi
commend
1ee does
lust be p
charge 1
;he patiei
:ays are
lade for


certain
student
lics, the
the care
ncy ever
ary, but
rendere


U


only


to those


students


currently


the student health fee. In the case of i
th local physicians, the Student He;
well qualified physicians to attend t
not include surgery, consultation,
)aid by the patient. Laboratory work
but any work that has to be referred
nt. Diagnostic x-ray service is offered
interpreted by a qualified Radiologi,
students admitted to the Infirmary as
responsible for the medical care of
instances, it may make special arrar
;s who were hospitalized before the
facilities of the Student Health Den


.J


S


enrolled


carried students,
.lth Department
ieir families.
or special duty
done at the In-
dise-where is the
at a very nom-
t. A charge of
inpatients.
students during


igements
vacation
,artment


of all ill students at the Infirmary will be im
y effort will be made to provide for the care of


for the
period.
may be
possible.
students


the Student Health Department will not assume pay-


4


L


outside


physicians


or other


hospitals.


ANNOUNCEMENTS

The Orange and Blue Bulletin is the official bulletin of the Summer Session.
This mimeographed sheet, published every other day during the Summer Session
and posted on all bulletin boards, carries notices of changes in schedule, meetings,
and other pertinent information. Announcements made in the General Assembly;
notices on the bulletin boards in Florida Union, Peabody Hall, and Anderson
Hall; and news items in the Summer Gator serve to keep the Summer Session
students informed concerning student activities.

ORGANIZATIONS


d










BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


point average of 3.30 or higher, but a student who comes
his college may be considered if his honor point average
Graduate students meeting certain prescribed requirements
for membership.


within the quota of
is not below 3.00.
are also considered


GAMMA SIGMA DELTA


A chapter of
established at the
are to encourage
Science and Educ
cultural pursuits,
ating and post-g
exceptional ability:
alumni and facul


Gamma Sigma De
iUniversity of Fl
high standards of
!ation and a high
by the election to
graduate classes in
y during their unf
tv members who 1


ilta, the
orida in


Honor
1955.


scholarship


degree of excell
membership of
the Agricultur
Iergraduate or
iave rendered s'


Society for Agriculture, was
The objectives of the Society


branches of


ence in the pra
those students
:al College who
graduate work,
ignal service to


Agricultural


ctice
in th
Ihav
and
the


e

(
C


agricultural development. Minimum requirements for membership for
ating Seniors are, in general, 3.00 average, at least one year's residence
of consideration for election, and high moral character. Graduate studei


of agri-
gradu-
e shown
of those
cause of
gradu-
at time


its must


have shown ability to do satisfactory work in advanced study in agriculture,
and must have completed at least one semester or its equivalent in the Graduate
School at the University of Florida.

KAPPA DELTA PI

The Upsilon Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi was established at the University of
Florida in 1923. The purpose of the society is to recognize and promote merit
in educational study and service. Both men and women are admitted to member-
ship. Members are chosen from juniors, seniors, graduate students, faculty, and
alumni. Requirements for membership are, in general, as follows: A scholastic
average in the upper quintile; evidence of abiding interest in educational service;
a good professional attitude; and good personal-social characteristics. During


Summer


Session


the chapter


holds


several meetings.


PHI BETA KAPPA


Phi Beta Kappa was established on the campus of the


University


of Florida


in 1938.
formity
chapter
1


It is the oldest
with the national
restricts election t


national fraternity, being
objectives of the society,


o the C


r .. . -.- -. - -


college of
- L ..


Arts and Scie
-- 1. - - -^ _


founded in 1776.
the University of


In con-
Florida


nces. No more than 15
-__ 1_ .1 .





F


. q


I









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


PHI DELTA KAPPA

Beta Xi chapter of Phi Delta Kappa, national professional education fra-
ternity for men, was installed at the University of Florida early in 1949. Dedi-
cated to ideals of research, service and leadership, this organization is one of
the oldest and largest professional fraternities. Men are chosen for Phi Delta
Kappa on the basis of scholarship, leadership, potentiality, and qualities of
personality considered as promising for the development of public education in
the state and in the nation.

RECREATION

THE FLORIDA UNION


The Florida Union, the official center of student
marily be student activities fees. Some of the facility
the Union include music listening rooms, a craft anm
darkrooms, browsing library, game room, and lounges
leisure hours. Fifteen guest rooms are available f
University personnel. The Union also provides an
information desk, Western Union service, auditorium


student
Executi
Florida
The
terested
for the
Board i


activity groups. Offices for the
ve Council, Honor Court, and all
Union.
Florida Union Board for student


in planning
student body.


ire brid


student
Some


ge tournaments,


and dances. Other special
the year. The committees
The University's Cam
recreational area for the
located nine miles south o:
a recreational building, a


horseshoes, badminton,
fishing facilities.


President
student pub


It


activities,


activities, sponsors
the regular active
dancing classes,


activities are
of this board
p Wauberg
exclusive use
f the campus.
bath house, a


softball.


Camp


sponsor


are
oper
of
Fa
nd


open
ated
Unive


facilities
a play


activities, is financed pri-
;ies and services offered by
i hobby shop, photographic


where students may sp
or guests of students
embosograf poster serve
m, and meeting rooms
of the Student Body,
locations are located in


composed


a variety


cities


sponsor


coffee h<
d by the
to all in
by the
'rsity pei


include
ground


Wauburg


ours,
Union
terest
Flori
sonne


students


social


end
and
'ice,
for
the
the

in-


programs


d by the Union
movies, outings,
in Board during
ed students.
da Union is a
l1. This area is


a large picnic
area for volley


area,
ball,


swimming, boating,


INTRAMURAL AND RECREATIONAL ATHLETICS


A broad recreational program of athletics will be conducted for the students


E









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


The athletic and physical educational facilities, including the use of the swim-
ming pool and equipment room service, will be available to all bona fide Univer-
sity students. Use of these services and facilities will also be extended to stu-
dents' families, faculty, employees, and their immediate families, upon payment
of a fee. The Summer Gator, the Orange and Blue Bulletin, and the Florida
Intramural Bulletin will carry current notices and announcements about various
phases of the program.

SWIMMING POOL

The swimming pool will be open daily during the Summer Session. Dressing
facilities for women are located in the Women's Gymnasium. The facilities for
men are located in Florida Gymnasium.

THE DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC


The Department of Music
for those students interested
groups.


offers opportunities
in participating in


during the Summer
bands, orchestras and


Session
choral


RELIGIOUS AND SOCIAL LIFE


The leading religious
students are welcome at
ligion and in preparing
offered by the Department


denominations
every service.
themselves for
of Religion.


have attractive places of
Students interested in the
religious leadership may


worship and
study of re-
take courses


ACADEMIC REGULATIONS

STUDENT RESPONSIBILITY


Each student must assume full


responsibility for


registering for the proper


courses and for
registration stud
regarding choice
of the department
ation must file, i


fulfilling all reqi
[ents should conf
of courses. Jun
Its in which they
i the office of the


uirements for
er with the


iors


his
leans


degree. Set
of their r


seniors should


expect to
Registrar


must pay the diploma fee very early in the 1


confe


earn majors. Cand
formal application
term in which they
I I .1 .* *


Teral days before
espective colleges
r with the heads
idates for gradu-
for a degree and
expect to receive









B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


RESIDENCE REQUIREMENTS


1. The


minimum


residence


requirement for


baccalaureate


degree


semesters, or one semester and three six-weeks summer terms, or one semester
and two eight-week summer terms, or one semester and two nine-week summer
terms, or five six-week summer terms, or four eight-week summer terms or four
nine-week summer terms. New students offering advanced standing must meet
this requirement after entrance to the University. Students who break their resi-
dence at the University by attending another institution for credit toward the


degree


must meet


requirement


after


re-entering


University.


2. Students are required to complete the last thirty credit hours (except in the
College of Law) applied toward the baccalaureate degree during regular resi-
dence in the respective college from which they expect to be graduated. Ex-
ception to this regulation may be made only upon written petition approved by
the faculty of the college concerned, but in no case may the amount of extension
work permitted exceed more than twelve of the last thirty-six hours required
for a baccalaureate degree.


For the degree of Bachelor of Laws, a student must complete


weeks of study in resi(
have been in residence
credits and the last 30
other arrangements a
faculty of the College
tember, 1953, complete


i


at least 96


ence in an accredited law school of which at least 62 must


in the College of Law, University of Florida. The
weeks of study must be in residence in this College
re made in advance by written petition approved
of Law. (In the case of a student admitted prior 1
on of at least 90 weeks of study in residence at an


ited law school is required of which
dence at this College.)


at least 56 weeks must have


been


i


last 28
unless
by the
to Sep-
accred-
.n resi-


4. For residence requirements for
Graduate School section of this bulletin.


various


graduate


degrees


AMOUNT OF EXTENSION WORK PERMITTED


No student will be allowed to take more than one-fourth of
a degree by correspondence study and extension class work.


apply
of the
tainted
dent ii


on the last thirty hours is authorized only by
college in which a student is registered. Suc
prior to enrollment in extension work. If au
3 permitted to earn more than twelve of the


special ac
h author;
thorizatiol
last thirt:


the credits toward
Extension work to
tion of the faculty
nation must be ob-
n is given, no stu-
y-six hours in this









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


The minimum load for any student is three semester hours. Original regis-
tration for less than three hours must be approved by the Dean of the college in
which the student is enrolled. After registration, the student may reduce his
load to less than three hours only with the approval of the Senate Committee on
Student Petitions.


UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS

1. This group will include (a) students from other colleges and universities
who wish to earn credits in the Summer Session to be transferred eventually to
their respective institutions, and (b) other students not candidates for degrees.

2. In the event any student who has attended a Summer Session as an unclas-
sified student later wishes to become a candidate for a degree in one of the col-
leges or schools of the University, he may do so (1) by regularizing his admis-
sion to the University (present all the credentials required) and (2) by meeting
the requirements (in effect at the time of his application for candidacy) for ad-
mission to the school or college he desires to enter.


3. If such a student is adn
while an unclassified student w
degree requirements (in effect
college or school chosen by the
a regular student in the college
Bachelor's Degree for at least


litt
ill
at
stu
e0:
thr


;ed


to candidacy


be accep
the time
dent. A
r school
'ee six-w


summer terms, and in the Graduate School


a degree,


credits


earned


ted insofar as they apply toward
he is admitted to candidacy) of
student must have been registered
from which he expects to receive
eek summer terms or two eight-w
for at least five summer terms for


Master's Degree. The residence requirement
not be waived in any case.


above)


University will


4. Students regularly enrolled during the academic year cannot become unclas-
sified students during the Summer Session.

5. Each student registered as an unclassified student will be given a definite
statement of the policies governing the application for admission to candidacy in
the various colleges and schools. This statement will make clear that credits
earned while a student is registered as an unclassified student can be applied
toward a degree in the college of his choice only if under regular procedure this
credit will apply toward that degree.


6. The registration blanks for unclassified students will
Registrar and assistants chosen by him from the faculty.


approved


by the


_I ___~ I____ _~__~_ ____ _








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


possible this warning will be delivered personally; otherwise, it will be mailed
to the student's last University address by the Registrar. Instructors shall im-
mediately report all such warnings to the department head or course chairman.
Should any absences or failure to do classwork be incurred after this warning,
the student will be suspended from the class and be given a failing grade by
the Registrar upon receipt of notice from the instructor showing the date of
warning.
Should this reduce the load of the student below the minimum required, he will
be suspended from the University.

B. When a student is suspended from a course under the provisions of A above,
his parents shall be notified in writing by the Registrar.


A student who has been warned for absences or unsatisfactory work in any
class should not incur additional absences in that course even though he has
not been absent from the class for nine scholastic days. It is the responsi-
bility of the student to see that his work and attendance are satisfactory.


PROBATION, SUSPENSION, AND EXCLUSION FOR
ACADEMIC REASONS


The University of Florida accepts the responsibility of providing sound higher
education. This includes the obligation to both the public and to the student of
providing good higher education in an economical and efficient manner. In order
to discharge this responsibility, the University must require reasonable academic
progress from its students in return for the opportunity afforded them by a tax
supported state university. To continue the registration of students who have
demonstrated that they do not possess the necessary ability, or preparation, or


industry, or maturity
study is inconsistent F
Consequently, the
University regulation
reasons. Any college


to obtain a reasonable benefit from a program of University
vith this responsibility.
University of Florida Senate has enacted the following
s covering probation, suspension, and exclusion for academic
of the University may enforce additional academic stand-


ards and each student is responsible for
lege relating to such additional standards.


observing


regulations


It is important to
probations for reasons
admitted to the Univer
ciplinary probation by


note that a
other than
sity on a pr
reason of cc


student may be placed
those listed below. For


:obationary ba,
)nduct or, in s


a


on various kinds of
example, he may be


sis or ne may be place on dis-
ome cases, he may be placed on








B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


ACADEMIC PROBATION

Lower Division Students:

1. A Lower Division student who fails to maintain a 1.0 honor point average
for all work attempted in his first or second semester at the University of Florida
will be placed on academic probation for his next semester.
2. A Lower Division student on academic probation (Under Article IV or
XV) during his second semester will be ineligible for further registration in the
University unless he maintains a 1.0 honor point average in all work attempted
in that semester.
3. A Lower Division student who has attempted more than two semesters and
who fails to maintain a 1.5 honor point average on all work attempted each se-
mester thereafter will be placed on academic probation for his next semester.


4. A Lower Division student who has attempted
who is on academic probation (Under Article IV o
further registration in the University unless he
average in all work attempted in that semester, o
point average in the total of all work attempted to


more than
)r XV) sha
maintains
r has a 1.5
date.


two semesters and
11 be ineligible for
a 1.5 honor point
cumulative honor


5 A Lower Division student who has attempted six semesters of work in the
Lower Division shall be ineligible for further registration in the University un-
less he has been admitted to an Upper Division college.
A semester during which a student withdraws after the last date for dropping
courses without a failing grade and any semester in which a student is suspended
for non-attendance or unsatisfactory work shall be considered as a semester at-
tempted in administering these regulations (Sections 1 through 5 above).

Upper Division Students:

6. Any Upper Division student who fails to maintain a 1.8 honor point
average for all work attempted in any semester shall be placed on academic pro-
bation for his next semester.


7.
XV)
tains
cumu
tered


An Upper Division student on academic probation (under Article
will be ineligible for further registration in the University unless he
a 2.0 honor point average in all work attempted that semester or h
lative honor point average in the total of all work attempted while
in his present Upper Division college.


IV or
main-
as 2.0
regis-








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SE


ION


this provision.


Undergraduate students who are dropped from


a course for


excess


sive absences or unsatisfactory work and as a result of


such drop


are left


with a load of less than 1


semester hours will be suspended for one full semes-


ter. A student eligible to return to the
be placed on academic probation for his


University after such a suspension shall


next semester.


The terms for satisfying


probation


shall


those


provided


above


appropriate


to the


number


mesters attempted.


A second suspension for academic reasons shall be final and


the student will not be


eligible for further attendance at the


University


Graduate Students:


Any graduate student may be denied further registration in the


University


or in his graduate major


when


progress


toward


completion


planned


graduate program becomes unsatisfactory.


ADMINIS


TRATIVE PROVISIONS:


All actions taken under these regulations shall be reflected by appropriate


notations on the student's


record.


student attending


may


satisfy


terms


a summer


session


probation


prior to
obtains


probational
necessary


semester
probation


honor point average


as indicated


above


, computed


taking


grades


last semester and summer session together.

COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATIONS


The comprehensive course examinations


fully pass


SIX or more


to complete the program


(of which the student must succ


University


College)


ess-
are


administered b


the Board


of University


Examiners and are


given


in January,


May,


and August of


each


year.


A student must


be familiar with


work


the various


courses


and be able to think in the several fields in a comprehensive


way in


order to


pass


these


examinations.


Standings


on the


comprehensive


aminations are issued by the Board of Examiners and are not subject to change
by any other agency.

APPLICATIONS FOR COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATIONS

University College students who are enrolled in a course at the time the exam-


ex-


nation is given need not make application for it.


University College students who


are not enrolled


in a course at the time an examination is given and


who wish








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE

INTRODUCTORY STATEMENT


freshmen


sophomores


who


enter


University


Florida,


enroll


in the Uni
as the four
work requ
makes his
look at th
college lev
the end th
beings and
Thus tV


diversity C<
idation of
ired by t]
tentative
e great fi


college.
a true
he Up
choice
elds o


This unit offers
liberal education,
per Division scho<
of an educational
f human thought


el certain fundamental knowledge
at they develop the attitudes and
citizens.
he University of Florida while fi


a basic General e(
and administers th
ols and colleges.
goal final, he is g
and achievement.
that is needed by
understandings of


fully


accepting


location program
e pre-professional
Before a student
,iven a long hard
There is at the
all beginners, to
desirable human


responsibility


professional
n degrees, as


training
a state


of studei
institution


help students who remain only
students-approximately two-thir
state university than the usual
fessional courses commonly given
To meet this challenge the
integrated comprehensive studies


on
ds
od
to
Un


nts who remain four years or longer and
n it also accepts its civic responsibility to
te or two years at the University. These
of all who enroll-deserve more from their
Id assortment of introductory and pre-pro-
freshmen-fragmentary material at its best.
diversity College faculties have worked out


in the following areas:


1. American Institutions (their developmental history, problems and pro-
cesses-social, governmental and economic.)
2. The Physical Sciences (man's environment in the physical universe-study
of some of the physical forces.)


Reading, Speaking and
munication.)
Efective Thinking (how
The Humanities literatet
The Biological Sciences
time and place.)


Writing


(Freshman


English,


language


to think straight, logic and math.)
ure, philosophy, religions and the arts.)
(the living world-its vast historical


com-


sweep


These comprehensive courses cut across old department lines. Problems, prin-
ciples, cases, trends, emerging systems, and other developments are closely
studied as staff judgment indicates significant meanings, and experience de-
termines effectiveness. Yearly revisions are in order. These comprehensive, or
their equivalents are required of all freshmen and sophomores.

GUIDANCE


the
ear


i


1


A








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


course of the


University College program is designed to guide the student. Dur-


ing the time that he is making tentative steps toward a profession by taking
special subjects to test aptitudes, interests, and ability, he is also studying the
several great areas of human understanding and achievement. The work in the
University College presents materials which are directly related to life exper-
iences and which will immediately become a part of the student's thinking to
guide him to making correct next steps. Thus the whole program-placement
tests, progress reports, vocational aptitude tests, basic vocational materials, se-
lected material in the comprehensive courses, student conferences, adjustments
for individual differences, election privileges, and comprehensive examinations--
is a part of a plan designed to guide students.

UPPER DIVISION COOPERATION

While the necessary correlation and unification is attempted at the University
College Office, throughout the University College period students consult Upper
Division deans and department heads to discuss future work. During the last
month of each school semester these informal conferences are supplemented by a
scheduled formal conference at which each student fills out a pre-registration
card for his prospective Upper Division work.

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE COUNSELORS

The University College Counselors do not assume the responsibility that every


student himself must take, but they help
greater and greater share of responsib
counselors are located in the University
Every spring the University is pri
seniors in every high school of the state.


to acquaint the st
their records alonj
may be made in the
A student who
any one of the su


U


dent with


the common


in every way possible as he assumes a


ility in
College
vileged
Since m
'n body


his University education
Office.
to give placement tests
any high schools are also
of knowledge so needed


1.


to all
trying
by all,


g with the placement tests results indicate the variation that
i general program.
has had three or four years of preparatory school study in
bject areas of the comprehensive courses, and his placement


tests or progress tests indicate superior knowledge and understanding at this
level may consult one of the counselors for subsequent needed program adjust-
ment.

THE ASSOCIATE OF ARTS CERTIFICATE









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


PROGRAMS OF STUDY


NORMAL PROGRAM


Freshman


Year


Hours


Sophomore Year


Hours


1.-American Institutions -
2.-The Physical Sciences -...-....__
3.-Reading, Speaking and Writing:
Freshman English .__ ... .___
4.-Logic and Mathematics .---_-__
5.-Departmental Electives --.-------.
Military Science; Physical Fitness __


1.-The Humanities .___._...__S__. 8
2.-Biological Science --- ......___ 6
3.-Departmental Electives ..--...-........... -16-20
Military Science; Physical Fitness .-... 2
30-34


30-34


least


sixty-four


semester


hours,


which


may


include


four


hours


Military


Science, are required to complete the


Lower


Division.


COLLEGE OF


AGRICULTURE


While


University


College, students


planning to


enter


College


Agriculture should take the following program of study.


The sequence in which


courses are


to be


taken


depend


upon


department


in which


a student


takes his major in


the upper division and


be determined


by the counselors


of the Colleges of Agriculture.


BASIC CURRICULUM-FRESHMAN AND SOPHOMORE YEARS


Course


First Semester


Credits


Course


Second Semester


Credits


C-1, American Institutions
C-31, Reading, Speaking and Writing _._
BTY. 180, Elementary Botany ......-- __
CY. 215, Introductory Chemistry _.
C-41, Logic ----............. .
C-51, Humanities ........_____
Mil. Sci. & Physical Fitnessl ___
Elective in Agriculture* _......_ .......


C-12, American Institutions .. --....___
C-32, Reading, Speaking and Writing ..._
BLY. 181, General Zoology .........
CY. 217, General Chemistry and
Qualitative Analysis _..._........
C-42, Fundamental Mathematics .
C-52, Humanities .
AS. 201, Principles of Agricultural


Economics.....
Approved Electives*


-- ------- - ----


Total Credits-64
11 Hour must be taken each semester.

*Elective courses must have the approval of the Dean of the College of Agriculture. The fol-
lowing courses have' been approved as suitable electives in Agriculture: ACY. 208, AS. 306 or 308,
AG. 306, AY. 221, AL. 309, BCY. 300, BTY. 211 or 280, DY. 211, EY. 203 or 307, EDF. 245, FY.
313, FT. 301, FC. 201, OH. 203 or 217, PT. 321, PY. 201, SLS. 310, VC. 212.

ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS


University College student who plans to earn a degree in the College of


A~ _-. "_T-"L J -- C - A _._ -A-- -_- _- Jl1- ~ r. 1 1- *










BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


6. MY. 101-102, Military Science or
Elective -.-- .-------.- .
7.-PL. 101-102, Physical Fitness ---...


7.-MY. 201-202, Military Science or
Elective .t ....
8.--PL. 103-104, Physical Fitness ..


35


B.-For the degree in Landscape Architecture-


Year


1.-C-11-12, American In
2.-C-21, The Physical S
3. C-31-32, Reading, Spe
Writing: Freshman
4.-C-41, Practical Logic
5. AE. 111-112, Graphic
I, II .. .
6.-AE. 121-122, The Buil
7.-MY. 101-102, Military
8.-PL. 101-102, Physical


Hours


stitutions
sciences -
.aking and
English -


- -- -- --- -- -
Techniques

hiding Arts I, II
SFitness ---


1.-C-42,
2.- C-51-
3.-C-61,
4.-BTY.
5.-CY.
6.-AE.
7.-AE.


Sophomore Year


Hours


Fundamental Mathematics .
i2. The Humanities ...
Biological Science ---- ---
180 General Botany
09, Elementary Chemistry _.
I11, Visual Expression I
:31-232, Elementary Archi-


tectural Design I, II ..---... .
8.-AE. 241, Materials and Methods
of Construction, I-_._._..
9.-MY. 201-202, Military ....... -.
10.-PL. 103-104, Physical Fitness .._.


C.-For the degree in Interior Design-


Freshman


Year


-C-11-12, American Institutions --
C-31-32, Reading Speaking, and
Writing: Freshman English
-C-41, Practical Logic _---. ----
-C-42, Fundamental Mathematics ---
-AE. 111-112, Graphic Techniques
I, II -..--- ------------
-AE, 121-122, The Building Arts
I, II ---- ------------
-MY. 101-102, Military ..-
-PL. 101-102, Physical Fitness -.....


Hours


Sophomore Year


Hours


1.-C-21-22, The Physical Sciences
2.-C-51-52, The Humanities -.-._.__
3.-C-61-62, The Biological Sciences __
4.-AE, 211-212, Graphic Expression I, II
5.-IR. 231-232, Elementary Interior
Design I, II ..- _.-..-___-...--.._
6.-AE. 241, Materials and Methods of
of Construction I _-_--.-._.
7.-MY. 201-202, Military ....____..
8.-PL. 103-104, Physical Fitness .


D.-For the degree in Building Construction-


Freshman


1. C-l,
2.--C-3,
3.-*MS.
4.-AE.
5.-BCN
6.-MY.
7.-PL.


Year


Hours


American Institutions .-
Freshman English
105-106, Basic Mathematics
121, The Building Arts I _
. 102, Construction Drawing
101-102, Military .__--.
101-1-2, Physical Education


1.--C-5,
2.-C-6,
3.-**PS
4.-BCN
5.-BCN
6.-BCN
7.-BCN
8.-MY.
9.-PL.


Sophomore Year


The Humanities .._.
Biological Science ....----........
. 201-2, General Physics _..
, 203, Construction Planning ._._
. 204, History of Building ____
. 205, Basic Studies of Materials
. 206, Construction Mechanics ..
201-2, Military ....................
103-4, Physical Education ----


lours
8
6
6
3
3
3
3
2
0


*Students not qualified for MS. 105-106 will take C-42 first.
**Students not qualified for PS. 201-202 will take C-22 first.


E.-For the


degree


in Art


(Fine Arts,


History


Crafts,


or Advertising


Design)--


Freshman


1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.


.


3










BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


F.-For the degree in Art Education-


Year


American Institutions
The Physical Sciences


Hours


3.-C-31-32, Reading, Speaking and
Writing: Freshman English ----
4.-ART 101-102, Beginning Design --..
5.-ART 103-104, Beginning Drawing
and Painting ----.---. --..


6.-Military Science or


Fitness


7.-Physical


Elective


Hours


Sophomore Year
1.-C-41-42, Logic & Mathematics


2.-C-51-52,
3.-C-61-62,


4.-ART


The Humanities _-
Biological Sciences


205-Intermediate Design


5.-ART 206-Intermediate Drawing
and Painting ..___.....


6.--SCA.


Art Education


7.-EDF. 245-Human Growth &


Development


8.--Military


Science


9.-Physical Fitness


I _.


or Elective ---.-... ..


G.-For the degree in Music Education-


Freshman


Year


Hours


Sophomore Year


Hours


1.-C-11-12, American Institutions


2.-C-31-32,
3.-C-51-52,


Freshman


English _.


The Humanities


1.-C-21-22,


The Physical


Sciences


2.-C-41-42, Logic and Mathematics


3.-C-61-62, Biological


201-202,


4.-MSC.


4.-MSC. 101-102, Theory of Music __-
5.-Applied Music in Courses below
100: Major Instrument or Voice


6.-Ensemble: Band
Orchestra _


, Chorus, or


7.-MY. 101-102, Military


Science


or Elective
8.-PL. 101-102, Physical Fitness


Sciences .--..-


of Music


Theory


5.-Applied Music in Courses above 100:
Major instrument or Voice ____
6.-Ensemble: Band, Chorus, or
Orchestra ....... .
7.-EDF. 245, Human Growth &
Development ....--...-------


8.-MY.


201-202,


Elective
9.-PL. 103-104


Military


Science or


, Physical Fitness


ARTS AND SCIENCES


student


who


plans


earn


a 4-year


degree


in the


College


Arts


Sciences


should secure credit in all of


the comprehensive areas


as indicated


University College.


Electives in the first two years should be taken in intro-


ductory courses in possible major fields and in foreign languages.


Students who


have selected a major should limit their University College electives in the major


to permit


taking


introductory


intermediate


courses


in other


liberal


arts


areas.


For further information


concerning special


programs of


instruction and


details of degree requirements the student is referred to the regular


University


Catalog.

PRE-MEDICAL OR PRE-DENTAL STUDENTS

Medical schools the country over require for admission usually a minimum of


three years


(90 semester


hours)


dental schools require


a minimum


years


(60 semester hours)


. The subjects which most catalogs list are


Freshman


1.-C-11-12,
2.--C21-22,


ZZ


~r


_7









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Not all


applicants


who meet


minimum


requirements


are accepted.


ratio varies from 1 in 5 to 1 in 30.


Excellent grades in the preparatory subjects


are essential.


A complete statement of the requirements of the


College is to be found


University of Florida Medi-


in another part of this catalog.


BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION


enter


College


Business


Administration,


students


are required


complete the curriculum below or the equivalent thereof in each of the courses or


areas


knowledge


listed


including


following


ES. 201-202.-Basic Economics
ATG. 211-212.-Elementary Accounting
ES. 203.-Elementary Statistics
MS. 325-Advanced General Mathematics


Freshman Year


First semester


1.--American


Institutions


*2.-The Physical Sciences
*3.--Logic or Mathematics
4.-Reading, Speaking and


Writing


Hours


Second Semester


1 .- American


Institutions


I


*2.-The Physical Sciences


*3.-Logic or


Freshman English ......


5.--Approved Electives ..........
Military Science; Physical
Fitness .........-.........--


Mathematics


4.-Reading, Speaking and


Writing: Freshman English -..-..--.
5.--Approved Electives .-.......----......
Military Science; Physical
Fitness ......----...... ...... .


Flours
4
3
3
4


15-18


Sophomore


15-18


Year


1.--Accounting ......
2.-Economics .---
3.-The Humanities


4.-Biological


Science


5.-Statistics or MS.


Military


Science;


1.--Accounting
2.-Economics


3 25.. ...............
Physical Fitness


3.-The Humanities


4.-Biological
5.-Statistics
Military


-- - -.......... ... .


Science


or MS.
Science


325 --- ................
; Physical Fitness ..


17-18


17-18


*A student who has had three or more


years


of mathematics and science in preparatory school


and whose standings on the placement tests indicate superior knowledge and understanding at these


levels may substitute one of the introductory basic sciences for the gen
(C-2) and Basic Mathematics for Logic and Fundamental Mathematics.


At least sixty-four semester hours,
quired to complete the Lower Division.


eral Physical


which may include four hours of Military


Science


Scien


course
are re-


COURSES OFFERED BY THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
AVAILABLE TO STUDENTS IN THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


The following courses offered by the College of Business Administration may


.... ...... .... ............
____


I~ Imn A1 rr ~1


m










BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SE


ION


It is


anticipated


that


some


students


who


not plan


a four-year


program


will elect to take many of these courses or to arrange a


program


of two years


or less in length in which many


of these courses would be


included.


Also some


students


not headed


College


Business


Administration


may


wish


elect one or more of these courses.


EDUCATION


BASIC PROGRAM


University College students working toward a degree in the College of Educa-


tion should pursue


one of the following programs:


(Except Agricultural Education)


Freshman


C-l--American
C-2.-The Physi
C-3.-Reading,
Writing:
C-4.-Logic or


Military
Electives


Science


Year


Credits


C-5-The


Institutions ...
ical Sciences ....
Speaking and
Freshman English


Mathematics
i or Electives


(from list below)


Physical Fitness


Sophomore
Humanities


C-6.-Biological


C-4.-Logic


EDF


Year


Credits


Science ......-...


or Mathematics


245, Human Growth and


Development
Military Science or


Electives
Physical


(approved)
Fitness ....


Electives ........


33-35


Electives:


Art Education: ART 101


, 102,


Elementary Education: MSC 161
SCA 253.


Industrial Arts Education


.03, 104, 205, S
(Prerequisite:


IN 102.


)6; SCA 253.
MSC 160 or


pass


music skills test)


PHA


Music Education: MSC 101, 102; 4 credits in ensemble, 4 credits in applied music.
Physical Education for Men: PHA 251, 291, 283, 284, 287.
Physical Education for Women: PHA. 251, 291, 252, 253, 254, 255, 256, 257, 258.
Secondary Education: electives should include 9 hours of basic courses in the


teaching field and an approved elective in the Human Adjustment


area.


Secondary


Education


Industrial


Arts


Education


hours


Human Adjustment area,


other than C-41


, are required.


These electives may be


taken either in


University College or in the College of Education.


BASIC PROGRAM FOR AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION


Freshman Year


Credits


Sophomore Year


Credits


--American


Institutions


C-3-Reading, Speaking and Writing:
Freshman English ..------


BTY.


BLY.


180-Elementary


181-General


Botany


Zoology


C-41-Practical


Logic


C-42-Fundamental


C-5-The


Humanities


Mathematics


CY. 215-Introduction to Chemistry
CY. 217-General Chemistry and


?m- t,* -_ _- *-- lJ----- r S *-.- *-A.- A._.- A - I


... .. ...












B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


2.--C-11,
*2.-C-21.


3.--
S


First Semester
American Institutions
The Physical Sciences


C-31, Reading, Spe
Writing: Freshman


*4.--C-42,


Fundamental


Credits


making and
English ..---..
Mathematics -__


5.-Military Science ..... ...---
6.-PL. 101, Physical Fitness -......-..-


Second Semester Credits
1.-C-12, American Institutions ..... 4


*2.--C-22,
3.--C-32,
Writir


The Physical Sciences ......
Reading, Speaking and
ig: Freshman English ..


*4.--0-41, Practical Logic .......
*5.-MS. 105, Basic Mathematics


6.-Military
7.-PL. 102,


Science .
Physical Fitness


Third Semester
*1.-MS. 106, Basic Mathematics


2.--CY.


217, General Chemistry and


Analysis ..................
Humanities .....-----........---
Engineering Drawing ..
science ......................--
Physical Fitness ...... --.


Qualitative
3.-C-51, The
**4.-EGR. 181,
5.-Military S
6.-PL. 103, 1


Credits


1.-MS.


Fourth Semester
353, Differential Calculus


2.-CY. 218, General Chemistry and


Qualitative


3.--C-52 ,


3 **4.-EGR. 182,


5.-Military


Analysis


Credits
-_ 4


The Humanities .... ..-.......-


Descriptive Geometry


Science


6.-PL. 104, Physical Fitness ............


student interested in


Florida


Industries


Cooperative


Plan should


con-


tact


engineering


department


choice


or the


Dean's


office


specific


advice before registering for the first semester.
Students whose records in the University College indicate that they are quali-


fled to take the professional courses in Engineering will be admitted to the
lege of Engineering.


Col-


*In cases where students, on the basis of superior placement test grades, are allowed to omit
starred courses, they will need to take an equivalent amount of more advanced work in order to
be eligible for admission to the College of Engineering at the end of the second year.
**Drawing equipment required for EGR. 181, EGR. 182, and subsequent courses cost approxi-
mately thirty dollars.
Students whose records in the University College do not indicate that they are qualified to take
the professional courses in Engineering will not be admitted to the College of Engineering.


FORESTRY


Students


planning


to enter the


School


Forestry


should


complete


spective outline of


courses listed in


the regular


University Catalog as


required


freshman


sophomore


years


Forestry


curriculum


their


choice.


Those students falling


below a 2.0 grade


average will


be considered for


mittance


School


Forestry


only


after


they


have


demonstrated


ability to satisfactorily


carry


on the professional


courses in


Forestry.


HEALTH RELATED SERVICES


University


College


student who


plans


earn


a degree


College


of Health Related Services elects one of the following programs:
A r2.. ^^ Ann- vr/nn 4,l tf o Tnnlirnn^lntnrv


.. . ..










BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


B.-For the degree in Occupational Therapy-


Freshman


Year


Hours


Sophomore


Year


Hours


I.-C-1,
2.-C-2,


American


Institutions


The Physical Sciences


3.-C-3, Read
Writing
4.-*C-4, Log


.ing,


Speaking,


ic and Mathematics


5.-ART 101-2, Beginning Design __..


6.--Physical


Fitness


1.-C-5,


The Humanities


2.-BTY. 180, Introductory Botany


3.-BLY.


General


Zoology


4.-HRS. 201, Introduction to Health


Related


Services


5.-PSY. 201, General Psychology


6.-PSY. 410,
7.-Approved
8.-Physical


Abnormal Psychology
Electives
Fitness.....


C.-For the degree in Physical Therapy-


Freshman


Year


Hours


Sophomore


Year


Hours


American


Institutions


Reading, Speaking and


1.-C-5


Writing ._ ..... ...
3.-*C-4, Logic and Mathematics _^
4.-CY. 217-8, General Chemistry and


Qualitative


Analysis


5.-Military Science or Elective _.....


6.--Physical


Fitness


The Humanities


2.-BTY. 180,


Introductory


Botany


3.-BLY. 181, General Zoology .___..
4.-PSY. 201, General Psychology
5.-HRS. 201, Introduction to Health
Related Services ............
6.-PS. 109-110, Elements of Physics .


7.-Military Science or
8.-Approved Electives
9.-Physical Fitness -


Elective ..


*Those in upper percentiles on Mathematics Placement Test may take MS.
place of C-42 with permission of University College Adviser.


105 or


MS. 325 in


JOURNALISM AND COMMUNICATIONS


To enter the School of Journalism and Communications students are required


to have completed the comprehensive courses required


in the


University College


these


pre-professional


-Writing for


Mass


Books


courses:


Communications


Libraries.


118-Survey


201-Basic


addition


to the


Communications


Economics;


above


pre-professional


courses,


Advertising


majors


take


ART


101-Beginning


Design


SCH.


201-Effective


Broadcast


take


SCH.


Speaking;


Announcing: a
201-Effective


Broadcasting


Journalism


g majors


Public


take


Relations


212-


majors


Speaking.


LAW


Applicants


admission


to the


College


Law


must


have


received


before


admission a four-year baccalaureate degree from


a college or university


proved standing and a minimum score of 340 on the Law School Admission Test.


1.--C-1,
2.-C-3,


--U


I


_r~









B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


PHARMACY


A newly required five-year program in pharmaceutical education is being in-


augaurated


students


beginning


accredited


academic


studies


in or after


April,


1960.


Students


who


began


a college


program


in any


accredited


college


or university


before


April,


1960, may


enroll


older


program.


This


keeping
Council


with


new


regulation


on Pharmaceutical


required


accreditation


American


Education.


All students must be enrolled


in one or more


Pharmacy


courses for


a mmini-


mum


of three academic years


or a


total


twenty-seven months, regardless of


number


studies


completed


in other


fields.


Upon


enrolling


Pharmacy


courses


first time


students


must


sign


register


office


Dean of the College of Pharmacy.


The following programs are recommended for the first two years


I. For students who are not under the new regulation


CURRICULUM

Lower Division


Freshman


Year


and Summer


Session


Sophomore Year


Institutions


C-11-12, American


C-31-32, Freshman English -----.......
C-42, Fundamental Mathematics ...---------.
MS-325, Advanced General Mathematics .


, The Humanities
* Biological Science


Hours


C-52,
C-62,


The Humanities


Biological


PS. 201-2,
PS. 207-8,


PGY.
PHY.


S--..._-- --._ -... ----


CY-215-217, General Chemistry and


Qualitative
PHY. 106, Phar
Military Science


Analysis .
rmaceutical


Calculations


Physical Fitness


CY. 218


221-2
223-4


Science<


General Phy


Physics La
. Practical


Galeu


General


Qualitative


CY 331,


Lb


Hours


rS CS - -..........
oratory ........
Pharmacognosy ....


lical Pharmacy
Chemistry and


Analysis


Quantitative Analysis


Military Science


Physical Fitness


Total


Total


Only
College


students


having


Pharmacy


an average


and/or pharmacy


or higher


courses


in the


Upper


admitted
Division.


edition, students must have grades of C or higher in C-42, CY 215-217


PGY 221-222


PHY


PHY 223-224.


II. For students who are under the new five-year regulation:


CURRICULUM


First Year-Freshman Year


Second Year-Sophomore Year


C-11-12, American Institutions --.---
C-31-82. Freshman Enlish .-...-..........-.......-


Hours


C-51-52.


The Humanities


Biological


Hours


Scient


V


.. .. .. ... ... . .. ..


,


_ _


L


U U VAIVAa










B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH


University


College


students


expecting


earn


a degree


College


Physical Education and Health should pursue one of the following programs

A.-For men intending to major in Physical Education-


Freshman


Year


Credits


Sophomore Year


Credits


C-ll-12,--American Institutions .....
C-31-32-Reading, Speaking and Writing _.
C-41-42-Logic and Mathematics ----.
PHA. 284-Team Games for Men -..-....
PHA. 287-Gymnastics for Men ....
Approved Electives ---..--- .--
Military Science; Physical Fitness ... ......


C-21-22--The Physical Sciences ............
C-51-52-The Humanities ......--
C-61-62-Biological Science ...........----
PHA. 251-Square and Social Dance ....
PHA. 283-Track and Baseball -...-.-----
EDF. 225-Social Foundations of
Education ....---.................---------------.....
EDF. 245-Aspects of Human Growth
and Development .............
Military Science; Physical Fitness .


B.-For women intending to major in Physical Education-


Freshman


Year


Credits


Sophomore Year


Credits


C-11-12,-American Institutions ...........----
C-31-32-Reading, Speaking and Writing .
C-41-42-Logic and Mathematics _..
PHA. 251-Square and Social Dance ......
PHA. 253-Team Sports for Women
PHA. 255-Individual and Dual Sports
for Women ..................... ..
PHA. 257-Gymnastics for Women .....
Approved Electives ..............-
Physical Fitness .-....._...._..-


C-21-22-The Physical Sciences ..........
C-51-52--The Humanities ....
C-61-62-Biological Science ..............-.---
PHA. 252-Modern Dance -....--------
PHA. 254-Team Sports for Women -...---
PHA. 256-Swimming and Diving
for Women ......n.......... ....
PHA. 258-Tennis and Golf for Women .
EDF. 225-Social Foundations of
Education .......------...------
EDF. 245-Aspects of Human Growth
and Development ..........-..----
Physical Fitness ..-----....... ....-..--


C.-For men and women intending to major in Health Education-


Freshman


Year


Credits


Sophomore Year


Credits


C-11-12,-American Institutions -.......
C-31-32--Reading, Speaking and Writing
C-41-42-Logic and Mathematics ....
EDF. 245-Aspects of Human Growth
and Development --.--_...-...-..-.. ..-.
PHA. 261-Personal Hygiene .---......-
Approved Electives ... ._._... ._.__
Military Science or Electives .........
Physical Fitness _.. ..... ._._.


C-51-52-The Humanities
C-61-62-Biological Science ...........-...---
*CY. 121-122--General Chemistry .....
SY. 201-Sociological Foundation
of Modern Life .. .. ...........-.
EDF. 225-Social Foundations of
Education .......................--
SY. 244-Marriage and Family -....-.


Military
Physical


Science or Electives
Fitness ....... .....


*Students planning to major in Health Education must take CY 121-122. Students whose high
school records and placement tests indicate satisfactory preparation may substitute CY. 121-122 for
C-21-22. Others should take C-21, upon satisfactory completion of which they may enter CY. 121.

D.-For men and women intending to major in Recreation-








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


SCHOOLS


AND


COLLEGES


THE


UPPER


DIVISION


COLLEGE OF


AGRICULTURE


The College of Agriculture is composed of three units, namely, 1. Instruction,
2. Research (Agricultural Experiment Station), and 3. Extension (Agricultural
Extension Service). The Instructional Division (The College proper) is made up
of departments in the College devoted to the various phases of technical and
practical agricultural work. The work of these departments is closely related, and


the aim
in agric
The
jointly
cultural
cultural
Botany,


of the
culture.
depart
with th
1 Educa
1 Engine
Dairy


College is to afford students the best possible training for service

nents in the College are: Agricultural Chemistry (administered
e College of Arts and Sciences), Agricultural Economics, Agri-
tion (administered jointly with the College of Education), Agri-
3ering, Agronomy, Animal Husbandry and Nutrition, Bacteriology,
Science, Entomology, Food Technology and Nutrition, Fruit Crops,


Ornamental Horticulture, Plant Pathology, Poultry Husbandry, Soils,
Crops, and Veterinary Science.


COLLEGE OF


Vegetable


ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS


The College of Architecture and Fine Arts ofl
to the appropriate undergraduate degrees in A]
tion, Interior Design, Landscape Architecture,
mercial Art, Crafts, Costume Design, History of
the graduate level are offered on Architecture, in
and in Community Planning.
The College offers courses to students in other
wish to broaden their cultural background in the


Fers programs of study leading
architecture, Building Construc-
Painting and Drawing, Corn-
Art, and Music. Programs at
Art, in Building Construction,


colleges of the
arts.


University who


1960 SUMMER SESSION


During the 1960 Summer Session the
undergraduate courses in Architecture,
courses in Architecture and Art.


College
Art and


will offer a
Music, as


selected
well as


group of
graduate


TEACHERS' CERTIFICATES
The College of Architecture and Fine Arts offers courses leading to cer-
tification in Art and Music for teaching in the elementary and secondary schools
in the State of Florida. Regulations describing certification of teachers are
published by the State Department of Education and it is imperative that all








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SE


SSION


COLLEGE OF


ARTS AND SCIENCES


The subject matter fields regularly offered to students in the College of Arts
and Sciences and the extent of these offerings is indicated in the table below:


Elective


Subject


Work


Major
Dept.


Masters


Ph.D.


Anthropology


Graduate


work


offered


through


College of Ar-


chitecture


Fine


Arts


Astronomy _
Bacteriology


Graduate
through


work
College


offered
of


Agriculture


Biology
Botany


Graduate
through


work
College


offered
of


Agriculture


Chemistry
Economics


Graduate
through


work


offered


College


Business Administra-
tion


Education _---------- XX


Major


Graduate


work


offered


through the


College of Education.


English-------------- X
French ------------------------X
Geography --.--------------. X
Geology .------------- X
German ---.------------- X
Greek -- --------- ------ X
History ----------------------- X
Journalism -.--------.---------------------- X


Major and
the School


Graduate work offered in


Journalism


Communications


Latin .. ------ X


Library


Science ---------


Mathematics ------ -----...-- X








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Sociology ..... .__. __
Spanish ----___ _--...._-_-_........._._

Zoology --------- - -


X
x
X
x
XBiology
Biology


X
x
X
listed above
listed above


For information regarding details of these programs of study and degree re-
quirements, the University catalog for 1960-61 should be consulted.

COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION


The summer session offerings of the College of Business Administration pro-
vide basic courses in the several curricula groupings, a selection of advanced
courses to enable students to go ahead with a normal academic program and a
selection of graduate courses.
A number of curricula leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Business
Administration are offered. For complete information on the requirements for
these curricula and for the graduate program, the University Catalog should
be consulted.


COLLEGE OF EDUCATION

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION


For admission to the College
graduation from the Universi
the Admissions Committee of
detailed requirements.)


of Education students will present a certificate
ty College, or equivalent, and have the approval
the College of Education. (See General Catalog


UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

Students who are preparing to teach have the opportunity of specializing in
the following teaching areas: art, biology-chemistry, biology-mathematics, busi-
ness education, chemistry-mathematics, core, elementary, exceptional children,
foreign language, foreign language-English, industrial arts, language arts,
mathematics, mathematics-physics, physical education, music, social sciences, vo-
cational agriculture. (See General Catalog for curricula. For further informa-
tion consult the Undergraduate Counseling Office, 140 Norman Hall.)

GRADUATE PROGRAMS

Graduate work in education offers an opportunity for teachers to specialize








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


NOTE: Orientation Meeting for all graduate students in Education,
Thursday, June 23, 7:00 p.m. in Norman Auditorium. This meeting will be
devoted to a discussion of policies and programs for graduate students in
the College of Education.


CERTIFICATION OF TEACHERS


The curricula in the College of Education include State certification require-
ments. Each student should consult his counselor to plan a sequence of courses
to meet requirements for his degree and for certification.
For further information concerning the certification of teachers, write to
the State Department of Education, Tallahassee, Florida, requesting State Board
Regulations Relating to Florida Requirements for Teacher Education and Cer-
tification, Revised June 18, 1957.


EDUCATIONAL PLACEMENT OFFICE


The Educational Placement Office serves both f(
versity and public school officials, without charge.
records on registrants for positions and a current lis
tion and teaching vacancies. Persons who wish this
with the Educational Placement Office, 140 Norman


former students
The office keep
t of educational
service should
Hall.


of the Uni-
s up-to-date
administra-
communicate


THE P. K. YONGE LABORATORY SCHOOL


The summer term of the Laboratory School will extend from June
July 29. Children of Summer Session students and all others are


enrollment. Classes from the kindergart
High school courses will be offered fronr
mathematics, science, and foreign languid
tration and a nominal fee for expenda
ditional fee is requested for those who
Parents will register pupils Monday,
Yonge administration building.
Application for admission should be
P. K. Yonge School as soon as possible,
is limited. Information regarding tran
-_t ^-I _JL__ I ___JI "


en through the sixth gr
i the following areas:
age. Fees of $2.00 for
ble materials will be c


ade w
Engli
Unive
harge


21 through
eligible for
rill be held.
sh, history,
rsity regis-
,d. An ad-


register for the swimming program.
June 20, 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. in the P. K.

made at the administrative office of the
since the number who may be admitted
scripts and transfer of credit for high
* *








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS


Students


who


contemplate


registration


College


Engineering


those who are already registered in
ules with the department heads an


The
Session


College of
in various


Engineering is
departments so


this college should
d the dean as soon
offering several cou
that students may


confer about th4
as possible.
lrses during the
graduate in a


eir sched-

Summer
minimum


time. Man
matics and
ing student
A stude


mum


y other courses included in the engineering curricula, such as mathe-
physics, are also available. During the summer months the engineer-
t may also take subjects to meet elective requirements.


,n


t in the College of Engineering d


st confer with his department head before
Students entering the University for the


vantage
America
year at
namics,
pleted c
humanity


t


to enroll in mathematics
n Institutions or General
the University may take


and one
Chemist
courses


or strength of materials is suggested
alculus and physics. Elective subject,
;ies are recommended to all students.


esiring to elect
Arranging his
first time may
the following:
Students who
calculus and p
for those studio


S


in mathematics,


the
reg
find
Fre
hav


Nuclear Op
istration.
it to their
shman Engl
Completed


tion

ad-
ish,
one


hysics. Statics, dy-
ents who have corn-


physics


GRADUATE PROGRAMS

The graduate programs offered by the College of Engineering are continued
during the summer in order to allow students already enrolled to complete their
graduate work in a minimum length of time.


FORESTRY


Courses in Forestry are offered during the Summer Session.
Summer Camp should be taken between the second and third year
vided the necessary prerequisites have been completed. Students
plate registration in the School of Forestry should consult th
Catalog for courses which are prerequisites or are required in
curriculum.


The
r's w
who
e U


required
rork pro-
contem-
niversity
Forestry


COLLEGE OF HEALTH RELATED SERVICES


I


___


__








B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


disciplinary program designed to prepare students to assist in the rehabilitation
of physically, emotionally, and mentally handicapped persons. RC.641 and
RC.644 are offered in the 1960 Summer Session.

SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM AND COMMUNICATIONS

A UNIT OF THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


The curricula in the School of Journalism and Communications
Degrees: Bachelor of Science in Journalism, Bachelor of Science in
or Bachelor of Science in Broadcasting.
The programs provide students with a broad background in libe
sciences-literature, economics, history, political science, sociology, ]
which are vital aspects of contemporary life and essential to those e
fessional careers in printed media or audio-visual media of communi
The general plan of education in this School is arranged so that
spends about three-fourths of his time on general background c


remaining fourth involves the acquisition and practice of profess
in relation to this background knowledge.
Students entering the School of Journalism and Communicati
one of the programs of study:
Those majoring in the News-Editorial and Public Relations
the Journalism program, with their respective sequence of co
earn the BSJ degree. Students interested in advertising will take
program and earn the BSAdv degree, which those interested in
vision will take the Broadcasting program and earn the BSBr


lead to the
Advertising,


ral arts and
psychology-
mntering pro-
cations.
; the student
ourses. The


ional techniques

ons must choose


fields will
urse work,
the Advert
radio and
degree.


take
and
ising
tele-


COLLEGE OF LAW


1. The beginning courses in Law are
hence students are not admitted
satisfactorily at least one semester


not offered in the Summer Session;
in June unless they have completed
of work in an accredited law school.


2. A


L student wishing
at the time of beg
College under the
has maintained a
school work under
Courses completed


to transfer from another accredited law school F
inning his study of law, qualified for admission to
stated requirements for beginning students and
scholastic average of C or higher on all previous
;aken, may apply for admission with advanced stand
with a grade of C or higher in other accredited


vho,
this
who
law
ing.
law


schools will b


e acceptable for


credit up


to but not exceeding


a total of








BULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


several courses in the


Upper


Division.


Graduate students will be given guidance


in research leading to the M.S.
For complete description of


and Ph.D.


degrees.


the courses and requirements


for admission and


graduation


the student should


consult the


University


Catalog.


COLLEGE OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH

GENERAL STATEMENT

The College of Physical Education and Health offers programs of instruction


services


under


departments,


namely,


Health


Service


Intramural


Ath-


letics and Recreation, Required Physical


Education for


Men


, Required


Physical


Education


Women,


Professional


Curriculum.


THE PROFESSIONAL CURRICULUM

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS


admission


to the


College


Physical


Education


Health


students


must


present


a certificate


graduation


equivalent, and have the approval
of Physical Education and Health.
requirements.)


of the


from


University


Admissions


(Consult the


College,


Committee


or the
College


University Catalog for detailed


UNDERGRADUATE DEGREES


College


degrees
Science


: The


Physical


Bachelor


Health


Education


Science


Education,


Health


Physical


Bachelor


offers


four


Education,


Science


undergraduate
e Bachelor of


in Recreation


Bachelor of Science in Physical


several


curricula


Therapy.


requirements


For complete information


these


degrees,


concerning
University


Catalog should be consulted.

GRADUATE DEGREE

Courses are offered by this College in the Graduate School leading to the de-


gree


Master


Physical


Education


Health


with


a major


physical


education.


Admission and degree requirements for graduates of accredited insti-


tutions are described under the Graduate Division section of this Catalog.








B ULLE TIN


THE


OF THE UNIVERSITY


GRADUATE


THE


GRADUATE


SUMMER SESSION


DIVISION

SCHOOL


ADMINISTRATION

The Graduate School consists of the Dean, the Assistant Dean, the Graduate
Council, and the Graduate Faculty. It is responsible for the establishment and
enforcement of minimum general standards of graduate work in the University
and for the coordination of the graduate programs of the various colleges and
divisions of the University. The responsibility for the detailed operations of
graduate programs is vested in the individual colleges, divisions, and depart-
ments. In most of the colleges there is an assistant dean or other official who
is directly responsible for graduate study in his college.


ADMISSION

Application for admission to the Graduate School must be made to the Direc-


tor of Admissions
University Calend
sion are referred
various colleges a
No application
all the applicant's
Registrar, and nc


on forms suppli
lar. Applications
by the Director
nd divisions for
will be consider
3 undergraduate


transcript


by his office and at time stipulated
rhich meet minimum standards for
the graduate selection committees
proval or disapproval.
unless the complete official transcr
d graduate work are in the hands
Accepted as official unless it is r


in the
admis-
of the


ipts of
of the
received


directly from the Registrar of the institution in which the work was done. Official
supplementary transcripts are required, as soon as they are available, for any
work completed after making application.
In general, no student who is a graduate of a nonaccredited institution will


be considered


graduate


study


in any


unit


University.


Admission of Faculty Members as Graduate Students.-Members of the
faculty of the University of Florida with a rank of assistant professor or above
(or equivalent), except county agents in the Agricultural Extension Services,
may not receive a graduate degree from this institution. They may, however,
register for work in the Graduate School and apply the credit earned to graduate
degrees to be conferred by other institutions.

GRADE STANDARDS








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


The minimum undergraduate grade average acceptable for admission to pro-


grams lea
tion, and
of 4.0 as
graduate


ding to th
Master of
the highest
work (at


e degrees
Physical
t possible
least 60


i of Master of Arts in
Education and Health
average and covering
semester hours).


In the College of Agriculture, admission to grace
to those students who have maintained at least
their upper-division work and 3.0 in their major
undergraduate major in general agriculture,
average is 2.85. In exceptional cases, where a c
some other way his fitness to do graduate work,
achievement since earning the bachelor's degree,
mission.


Education, Master of Educa-
is 2.5, calculated on a basis
the last two years of under-


luate study is normally limited


a 2
sub
the
anc
as
he


.75 honor-point average
ject. For students with
minimum upper-divis
lidate has demonstrated
, for instance, outstandi
may be considered for


GRADUATE RECORD EXAMINATION

A satisfactory average score on the Graduate Record Examination is required
for admission. Each applicant for admission must submit scores on the aptitude
test of the GRE, but either at the request of the department concerned or on
his own volition, the applicant may submit in addition the score on one or more
advanced subject-matter tests of the GRE. The scores on all tests taken will
be weighed in regard to admission.


The GRE is given
July-at a great man
Florida. To determine
should write to The E
plications are required
received about a mont]
for the GRE in early


admission to the summer
for many fellowships and


four


times


y locations
exact date
educational
several wE
i after the
October fo


session
awards


a year-in


November,


January,


April,


in the United States, including Gainesville,
s and the most convenient locations, students
Testing Service, Princeton, New Jersey. Ap-
eeks ahead of the examination and scores are
examination. Hence it is necessary to apply
*r admission in February, in early April for
or in September. Since the GRE is required
for which early application is necessary, the


undergraduate student is advised to take the examination
January for awards effective in June or September.
Students enrolled in the Graduate School prior to estal
GRE requirement for admission (June, 1956) are permitted
degree to which their work at that time was being applied.
must submit satisfactory GRE scores before admission to stud
advanced degree.


later


lishment of
to complete
However,
ly for any c


than

the
the
they
either


Foreign


SStudents.-Students


educated in


foreign


countries who


apply for









BULLETIN OF THE U

Postponement of the GRE.-If
take the GRE before his expected


UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


a student applies for admission too
date of entry, two courses are open


late to
to him:


1. He
a student
record of
provided
acceptance
ceptance
credit to


may apply for acceptance
; is accepted on this basis,
eligible work taken during
that he submits satisfactory
'e in this status and is du
as a fifth-year undergrad
the graduate record will be


as a fifth-year
he may requeE
one semester o:
scores on the (


ly admitted
uate with


granted only in


undergraduate


st transfer to h
f registration in
GRE within one
the Graduate
possibility of


cases


student.
is gradu
this sta
year of
School. 1
transfer


where the student's


past record makes it probable that he will pass the GRE.


2. He may apply for admission to the Graduate School with postponement of
the GRE and submit his score on the Miller Analogies Test to be used as a
partial basis for deciding whether tentative admission of this type may be
granted. It should be noted, however, that the Miller Analogies Test is not a
substitute for the GRE. In cases where the GRE has been postponed it must
be taken with satisfactory results before a second registration will be per-
mitted.


Analogies


throughout the country
of Examiners, Room


3:00 p.m. on Monday,
first day of classes th
3:00 p.m. on Tuesday
contacting the Board
to the University Cas
should be presented a'
Test scores should
Graduate School. No


I


Test


given


at about


colleges


r and is administered by the University
405, Seagle Building, throughout the (
Wednesday, and Friday. During the w
e test will also be offered at 10:00 a.m.
and Thursday. Special appointments


of Examiners. The cost of the
;hier, Room 2, Administration
t the time of testing.


be sent by
student can


of F
3alen
reek
on
can


universities
lorida Board
dar year at
prior to the
Monday and
be made by


test, $2.00, should be paid
Building, and the receipt


the examining official to the Dean of the
be considered for postponement of the GRE


until after his application for admission is complete and all his credentials have
been received in the Office of the Registrar.

TRIAL PROGRAMS


The Graduate School approves two types
undergraduate registration for applicants
graduate study is in doubt. These programs
ment when the student has been referred to i
Trial programs shall be strictly reserved for
line Pases.


of trial programs under fifth-year
whose admission or rejection for
are arranged by the major depart-
t for this purpose by the Registrar.
genuinely problematical or border-


Miller


I








48 BU

Type II (n
work, none of
Programs
nonaccredited
quality of the
for purpose oJ


L

1C


1LE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


transferable)


a program


which may be transferred
of Type II are used (1) to
and unevaluated colleges
student's preparation cannot
f judging admission; (2) to


graduate programs which do not meet the


down
than
hand
meet
Ij
"T",


i by the student's proposed maj
12 hours and field transfer req
[led on a noncredit basis as part
admission standards).
f the trial program (of either ty
or better and other admission rec


upon recommendation of i
admission to the Graduat
should apply through his
All trial programs m
and college and filed with
there may be no question
tion of the program or of
Neither type of trial pro
mination.


or d
uirex
of t)


SUMMER SESSION


of 15 or more hours of undergraduate
to the student's graduate record.
validate undergraduate records from
and in cases where the quantity or
be determined with sufficient certainty
repair extensive deficiencies in under-
e prerequisites for graduate study laid
department (minor deficiencies of less
nents covered by this catalog may be
he graduate program for students who


pe) is completed with an average grade of
quirements have been met, the student will


his major department and college be given
e School. To secure this change of status,
department head and college dean to the
ust be formally approved by the major
the Registrar and the Graduate School in


unqualified
the student
Registrar.
department
order that


in either of the latter offices concerning the termina-
the courses to be used in calculating the grade average.
gram may be continued beyond the prearranged ter-


ADMISSION TO A SECOND GRADUATE PROGRAM


A student who has completed a degree program in the Graduate School


not undertake an additional degree program without the
of the department in which he proposes to do his major w
be submitted by the student at the time he proposes an
gram even though they were not required at the time h
degree program. It is particularly important that these
elements in the record and qualifications of the student
before he is permitted to undertake work for the doctor's


approval of the
ork. GRE scores
additional degree
e started his pre
scores and the


carefully


may
head
must
pro-
vious
other


weighed


degree.


UNDERGRADUATE REGISTRATION FOR GRADUATE CREDIT

An undergraduate student at the University of Florida who has less than one


semester of course work to complete
writing, through the dean of his colle
School of course registration eligible
Si j I j 1


for the


bachelor's


degree


may request,


ge, approval by the Dean of the Graduate


for graduate
-k .. . .


creE
r n t1i


lit. Such ap
- . .. .-..


,proval


11-


__ _


_1 1


_









B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


supervisory


Courses


beyond


committee after


requirement


without such approval


dation
credit.


work


required


been admitted


bachelor's


are not eligible for transfer


a chan


major


must


to the
degree


as graduate


taken


Graduate


which


credit.


without


School.
taken
Foun-


graduate








B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


GENERAL REGULATIONS
INSTRUCTIONS


AND


STUDENT RESPONSIBILITY


It is


the responsibility


student to


inform


himself


concerning,


carry out,
suing. In
a student
formed of
self especi


all regulations and proce
no case will a regulation b
pleads ignorance of the r
it by his adviser or other
ally familiar with (1) thi


dures required 1
'e waived or an
regulation or ass
authority. The
is section of the


3y the course he
exception granted
erts that he was
student should ma
catalog, (2) the


is pur-
because
not in-
ke him-
section


presenting the requirements for the degree which he plans
the offerings and requirements of the department of his major.


to take,


Consultation with College and Department.-After the student has been ad-
mitted to the Graduate School but before his first registration, he should con-
sult the college and department in which he will do his work concerning course
requirements, deficiencies if any, the planning of a program, special regulations,
etc. All registrations require the signature of the dean of the college in which
the degree is to be awarded or of his representative.


LOADS

Maximum Registration.-The maximum registration permitted in a single
semester is 15 semester hours. Part-time employment of any kind reduces the
maximum study loads permitted to the amounts indicated in the following table:


Fraction
of time
Employed


Employment
per Week
(maximum)


Academic
Load
(maximum)


Residence
Acquired
(fraction
of full
semester)


% -time
% -time
% -time
full-time


15 hrs.
20 hrs.
30 hrs.
40 hrs.


12 sem. hrs.
10 sem. hrs.
6-7 sem. hrs.
4 hrs. course
work plus 2 hrs.
thesis


During the summer session, full-time registration for a candidate for a
4-hicsd rdooaTrna ia a n 2 uomoufcr 'hniru -ii -llJ-imn *raobdTrn'H fnr n Qtico-ntl *in an









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


regular


semesters.


summer


session,


holders


fellowships


sistantships


must


register


a minimum


one


course


or 5 semester


hours


of thesis.


under


terans'
Public


Certification.-Students


Law


whose


who are


applications


applying for veterans


are otherwise


acceptable


assistance


to the


Veterans
follows:


Administration


automatically


certified


Registrar


Regular Semester


Summer Session


Certification


Full


Registration
14-15 hrs.
10-13 hrs.


Certification


Registration


7- 9
3- 6


fees only


4 hrs.


fees only


below 4 hrs.


Students


School


who


office


desire


form


higher


certification


"Certification


must


Study


submit


Load."


through


University


Graduate
Housing


Office also requires this form for students with less than


9 hours'


registration.


Appropriate


allowance


in "equivalent


semester


hours"


may


made


on this


form for preparation for


language examinations or


qualifying


examinations


other


studies


specifically


required


student's


supervisory


committee.


Certification will be on

Certification


the basis of the following proportions:

Minimum Maximum


Study Load


Employment


15 hrs.


fees


9 hrs.
6 hrs.
3 hrs.


only


30 hrs.


per week
per week
per week


(%-time)
(%-time)


-time)


full-time employee


Certification in the summer will be as follows


Certification


Minimum
Study Load


Maximum


Employment


Fees


6 hrs.


20 hrs.


3 hrs.


per week
per week


20 hrs. per week


per week


(%-time)
(%-time)
(%-time)
(%-time)


full-time employee









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


In equating residence with registration, the ratio of 15 hours as the equivalent


of full residence should be usee
In the case of students who are
of 12 hours may be considered t
In some cases a student may
from which his thesis or diss'
mendation of the supervisory cc
a portion of the time devoted
duties or to research not relate
be removed from consideration.


3 by students who have part-time employment.
giving full time to their studies, a registration
o represent full residence.
be employed on a contract or sponsored project


ertation
)mmittee
to such
ed direc
In no


for more than three-quarters of the tote


This


restriction


does


apply to


d]


e, residence
research.
tly to the
case shall
tl time devc


research


under


rawn. Upo
credit may
All time d
dissertation
academic
>ted to such


n written
be permi
voted to
or thesi,
credit be
project r


an unrestricted


fellowship. The written recommendation of the supervisory
made during the semester in which the work is done.


committee


recom-
.tted for
routine
s should
allowed
research.
exempt
must be


COURSES AND CREDITS


Courses numbered 500-59E
programs. Regulations as t
grading, and minimum class
gory. Courses numbered 600
numbered 700 and above are
students.
Undergraduate courses n
credit when taken as a part


) are for fifth-year or other
o the use of these courses
size will be the same as for
and above are limited to gra
graduate courses primarily


advanced undergraduate
in graduate programs,
courses in the 400 cate-
iduate students. Courses
for advanced graduate


Lumbered 300 and above are acceptable for minor
of an approved graduate program. Courses bearing


600 may not be used for
ved for this purpose by the


least 50 percent of the minimum course work
courses numbered 600 or above.
Registration in the course numbered 699,
6 hours, and in the course numbered 799, 1
1 to 12 hours in one semester. The total i
hours but is unlimited for 799. Advisers sh
courses the number of hours of credit appr
search. Registration for zero credit hours
tional situations, since the registration shi
program of research as well as of course i
for research which is a part of a student's ei


graduate major credit unless they
Graduate Council. In any case, at
: for any master's degree must be in

Master's Thesis, may be from 0 to


Doctoral


registration
would assign


Dissertation,


may


699 is limited
registration in


from
to 12
these


opriate to the planned work in re-
should be assigned only in excep-
ould normally reflect the proposed
work. On the assignment of credit
employment as well as a contribution


to his thesis or dissertation, see the section on Residence above.


Regulations
1 hP fnnnd in


governing tne
i the sections de


transfer of credit from other graduate schools
alinr with requirements for degrees.


numbers below
have been appro


W |.


1


I









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


used for graduate credit. For regulations governing the use of courses of these
kinds in the degree programs named, see below, pages 61 and 68. Extension
work taken at another institution (except Florida State University) may not
be transferred to the University of Florida for graduate credit.

GRADES


Passing


grades


graduate


students


in courses


numbered


below


"A" and
"B," and
toward a
numbered
Admis
depends
grade of
of "I" (ii


removed by
is maintain(
numbered 6


"B.
"C"
gra
600
sion
(ami
"B"


I'
;


Passing
however,


grades
"C" r.


duate degree only
and above are earn
to candidacy for a


ong th
for all


complete)


completil


incluc
and 7!


in courses numbered 600 and
ades in courses numbered 600
if an equal number of credit
led with a grade of "A."
r graduate degree and the awai


above are "A,"
and above count
hours in courses


d of such degree


Other requirements) upon maintenance of an a
work attempted in the major and minor fields. Any
in the fields of the major and minor (or minors) m
ng all required work, unless an honor-point average
ling the hours of incomplete courses. Grades in c
)9 are not considered in calculating these averages.


average
grade
ust be
of 3.0
courses


It is the responsibility of the thesis or dissertation director to submit a grade
in 699 or 799. The grade may be any of the standard letter grades or it may be
"I." If the grade of "I" is recorded, it should be changed to a regular letter
grade as soon as the student has completed the work appropriate to the credit


hours of registratiL
or dissertation.
Unsatisfactory
registration in the
the completion of
progress has been
accumulative grade


on


in 699 or 799 and no later than the completion of the thesis


Scholarship.-Any graduate student
University or in his graduate major
his planned program becomes unsatis
defined by the Graduate Council as
average of "B" in all work attempted


may be denied further
if his progress toward
factory. Unsatisfactory
failure to maintain an
in the Graduate School.


CHANGE OF MAJOR


Graduate students already admitted for work in one depart
to transfer to another department must apply through the office
their college and must have their credentials approved by the
tion committee having jurisdiction in the new department. 1
Graduate School and the Registrar must be notified in writing,
tion must carry the approval of both department heads and the
the change of department involves a change of college, forma
i n 1-1 ._ L 1.. - I Ll- _-._ ^.1- Lt- -Off- -P ? 1-rl .


rtment who wish
'e of the dean of
graduate selec-
`he Dean of the
and the notifica-
college dean. If


1 application
_-_-------


are









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


This certificate shall bear the signature of his supervisory


committee chairman


(or department head if a committee has not been appointed) and
that he is believed to be prepared for the examination.
If he fails to pass a foreign language examination, the student
sent to the Graduate School, through his supervisory committee cl
ceptable evidence that he has made a serious attempt to prepare
a re-examination. If the evidence is acceptable, the student will be
tificate of admission, which must be presented to the Department
Languages before he will be permitted to take his re-examination.
The reading knowledge examination consists of a passage of
trial selected by the Foreign Language Department. The use of
is permitted. Grading of the regular foreign language examination
by the Foreign Language Department, the objective being that the e
of each part of the passage be translated into acceptable English.
of each student taking an examination is transmitted to the Grad
together with the recommendation of the Foreign Language Depai
an acceptable grade. The Graduate Office will send the result of the
to the college dean, the department head, the supervisory committh


shall


t shall
airman


state

pre-
, ac-


himself for
given a cer-
of Foreign

general ma-
i dictionary
is handled


essential idea
The grade
uate School,
*tment as to
examination
ee chairman,


and the student.


PROCEDURE FOR FINAL SEMESTER


It is essential that the student inform himself concern
set forth in the University Calendar and in the announce
Dean of the Graduate School and by the officials of his a
apartment.
Early in the last semester the student should make
the Registrar for his degree. When his thesis is ready to
he should get instructions from the office of the Dean of
He must arrange through the University Bookstore for
tume to be worn at Commencement.


ing deadline dates as
ements issued by the
college, school, or de-


formal application to
be put in final form
the Graduate School.
proper academic cos-


Normally, students in the Graduate School must be registered in the Uni-
versity at the time they receive a degree. If, however, a student has completed
all requirements for his degree, including courses, residence, thesis or disser-
tation, and all examinations, at the time of registration for the semester in
which his degree is to be awarded the Graduate Council will consider a petition
to waive this regulation. In brief, a student must be registered for the semester
in which his final examination is given.
Attendance at Commencement.-Attendance at commencement exercises is
required of those receiving advanced degrees. A request to receive the degree


I


1









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Master


Business


Administration,


with


major


in any


field


business


administration


Master


Education


with


major


field


in education,


including


business


education and industrial arts education
Master of Physical Education and Health,
Master of Rehabilitation Counseling


with major in


physical education


Master of Arts in


Teaching,


with major in any field in the College of Arts and


Sciences


Master


Science in


Teaching,


with


major in any field


College of


Arts


and Sciences
Specialist in Education


THESIS DEGREES


Master of Science in Agriculture,

Agricultural Economics
Agricultural Education
Agricultural Engineering
Agronomy


Animal Husbandry
Bacteriology


Botany
Dairy Science


with major in one of the following:

Entomology
Food Technology and Nutrition
Fruit Crops
Ornamental Horticulture


Plant Pathology
Poultry Husbandry
Soils
Vegetable Crops


Master of Science in Building Construction
Master of Science in Community Planning
Master of Science in Engineering, with major in one of the following:


Aeronautical Engineering
Chemical Engineering
Civil Engineering
Electrical Engineering


Engineering Mechanics
Industrial Engineering
Mechanical Engineering
Nuclear Engineering


Master of Science in Forestry
Master of Science in Pharmacy, with major in one of the following


Pharmaceutical Chemistry


Pharmacognosy


Master of Science


Pharmacology
Pharmacy


, with major in one of the following:


Bacteriology


Geology
u* r a' 1 *









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Master of Arts in Education, with major in one of the following:


al Education Foundations of Education
education Industrial Arts Education
al Administration Personnel Services
y Education Secondary Education

, with major in one of the following:


Management and Business Law


Accounting
Economics


English
Finance and Insurance


French


Geography


German


History
Inter-American Area Studies


Latin

Doctor of Education


Marketing
Mathematics


Philosophy
Political Science


Psychology
Real Estate
Sociology


Spanish


Speech

, with major in one of the following:


Curriculum and Instruction
Educational Administration


Doctor of Philosophy


Foundations of Education
Guidance and Personnel Services


with major in one of the following:


Agricultural Economics


Agronomy
Animal Hu


Inter-American Area Studies


Mathematics


sbandry


Medical Sciences


, including


Bacteriology
Biology (Zoology)
Botany
Chemical Engineering


Anatomy
Biochemistry
Microbiology
Physiology


Pharmacy,


Chemistry
Civil Engineering, including
Sanitary Engineering
Structural Engineering


including


Pharmaceutical Chemistry
Pharmacognosy
Pharmacology


Agricultui
Business E
Education
Elementar


Master of Arts








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


REQUIREMENTS


FOR


MASTER'S


DEGREES


GENERAL REGULATIONS


Residence.-For any master's degree the student must spend at 1
full-time academic year, or equivalent, as a graduate student at the U
of Florida.
If the work for the master's degree is done entirely in the summer,
study during four eight-week sessions will satisfy the residence requ
This requirement may be reduced to (but not below) three eight-week
sessions by transfer of work from another institution or by use of exte
other nonresident credit where accepted by the college concerned and
Graduate Council.
Nonresident county agents in the Agricultural Extension Services
three three-week summer sessions for the purpose of satisfying the resi4
quirement, for the degrees Master of Agriculture or Master of Science
culture, but only if they have also spent one regular semester in full-time
graduate study (or two eight-week summer sessions) on the campus at
versity of Florida.


east one
university


full-time
tirement.
summer
nsion or
I by the

may use
ience re-
in Agri-
resident
the Uni-


Transfer of Credits.-Courses of full graduate level to the extent of 6 se-
mester hours may be transferred from an institution approved for this purpose
by the Graduate School. Acceptance of transfer credit requires approval of the
student's supervisory committee and the Graduate Council. Nonresident or ex-
tension work taken at another institution (with the exception of Florida State
University) may not be transferred to the University of Florida for graduate
credit.


Time Limit.-All work for the master's
seven years from the time of first registration.


degree


must


completed


within


MASTER'S DEGREES WITHOUT THESIS
Master of Agriculture

The degree of Master of Agriculture is designed for those students who wish


additional training before (
than for those interested r
eluding those for admission,
admission to candidacy, are
degree, as outlined, elsewhe
to the specific objectives of


enteringg business occupations
primarilyy in research. The b
residence, supervisory commit
the same as for the Master of
re, but the work requirements
this degree.


or professions, rather
asic requirements, in-
tee, plan of study, and
Science in Agriculture
are made to conform


1 _









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


to qualify in this examination will require either the student's elimination from
the program or additional course work. A final oral examination by the super-
visory committee covering the whole field of study of the candidate is required.
For further details, inquire of the Dean of the College of Agriculture.


Master of Arts and Master of Science in Teaching


These
ments of
four-year
M.A. and
for those
proper ap


degrees are designed for graduate students majoring in the depart-
the College of Arts and Sciences who intend to teach in junior or
colleges. Requirements for admission are the same as for the regular
M.S. degrees in the College of Arts and Sciences, and, like the work
degrees, programs leading to the M.A.T. and the M.S.T. may with
provals be incorporated into programs leading to the Ph.D.


The requirements for the degrees are as follows:
1. A reading knowledge of one foreign language.


2. Completion of the requirements for Florida Junior College
The plan of certification most appropriate to these degrees is Plan
stated as follows on page 258 of the State Board Regulations Relati
Requirements for Teacher Education and Certification (revised
October 1956):


Certification.
III, which is
ng to Florida
and adopted


The Applicant must

a. Hold a master's degree or higher.


b. Present credit in educational psychology, sociology (educational or
community) and curriculum dealing with the junior college totaling at
least 9 semester hours.
c. Present an internship carrying credit of at least 6 semester hours, or
present three years of successful teaching experience.
d. Present 36 semester hours in the subject area in which certification is
is sought with at least 12 semester hours at the graduate level.
3. Satisfactory completion of at least 36 semester hours of work while regis-
tered as a graduate student, this work to be distributed as follows:


semester hours
minimum for th
semester hours


i
*
e
ii


n the major and minor (minimum for major: 12 hours;
minor: 6 hours);
n a departmental internship as described below:








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


purpose by the department head in conducting a course throughout a semester,
this assistance to include teaching under observation at least one-third of the
classes in the course, attendance at the remaining classes, preparing and grading
examinations, and participation in all other essential activities which the organi-
zation and administration of the course may entail, (3) attend faculty meetings
and be given practice in all the essential activities involved in being a college
teacher of his subject.

Master of Business Administration

The requirements for the Master of Business Administration degree have
been designed to give the student broad general preparation for managerial work
with emphasis upon developing his capacities and skills for making business
decisions. Limited specialization in one or two fields is also possible.
Admission Requirements.-Completion of a minimum of 30 semester hours of
undergraduate work in business administration and economics, including the
following:


Economic Principles
Statistics
Accounting-Introductory
Business Law


6 semester hours
3 semester hours
6 semester hours
3 semester hours


ATG. 590-Surve:
the 6 semester h
undergraduate com
higher.
Students who
economics will be
hours meeting the


y of
ours
irses,


Accounting (3 semester hours) may be taken in lieu
of introductory accounting. At least 15 hours of
excluding ATG. 590, must be in junior-level courses


have had no previous work in business administration or
required to take a foundation program of at least 30 semester
requirements stated above.


Course Requirements for Degree.-A program of 30 semester hours of course
work is required. This program is as follows:


1. All
BS.
BS.
ES.
ES.


candidates are required to take
679 Advanced Business Policy
690 Business Research and Reports
615 Economics of Business Decisions
616 Economic Environment of Business


Unless waived because of acceptable i
same area, all candidates are required


3 semester hours
3 semester hours
3 semester hours
3 semester hours


undergraduate courses
to take


taken









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


take MKG. 531, Marketing Principles and Institution
Candidates deficient in production management will


duction
corpora
hours).
the oth
for the
both m
for the


Management Problems (3 semester hours). C
rtion finance will take FI. 427, Corporation
Of these three courses, only MGT. 575 and
er two courses may be used in satisfying the
degree. Thus, a student who is deficient in
marketing and corporation finance will have i
degree.


S


(3 semester hours).


take MGT. 575, Pro-
:andidates deficient in
Finance (3 semester
one, but not both, of
30-hour requirement
all three fields or in
;o complete 33 hours


Electives: The remaining hours
vanced undergraduate courses in i
A candidate should avoid undue
electives.


will be selected from graduate and ad-
bhe candidate's field or fields of interest.
specialization in the selection of his


Examinations.-Each


candidate will be required


to pass


both a


written


oral examination on his graduate work. The written examination will be given
toward the end of the semester in which he expects to receive his degree and
will be designed to test his ability to deal with the problems normally confronting
business administrators. It will consist primarily of the analysis of a business
case requiring the use of the various disciplines included in the curriculum. The
oral examination will be given after the written and will be administered by a
committee of three appointed from the graduate faculty of the College of Busi-
ness Administration.

Master of Education

Purpose.-This degree is designed to increase the professional preparation of
school personnel. The program has been planned to develop in public school
workers a wide range of essential abilities and to give a background of theory.

Description.-The Master of Education degree is offered under two plans.
Plan I is for secondary and junior college teachers who seek increased teaching
skill and greater depth and scholarship in their teaching field. It is offered in


the departments of Foundations of
Business Education, and Vocational


The minimum program for
work above the 300 level, 18 of
18 hours of course work outside
graduated from departments or
Florida Graduate Certificate to
n,-,11 n,,,,Cb n d-a C b, nl-, -lin inn ,o 'n 4


Education, Secondi
Agriculture.
M.Ed. under Plan
ich must be at the
College of Educatio


colleges


teach. (
"hn ++nal


education


try

I is


Education,


i00 level
i for sti
or who


J


For students who have
ni'mihor nvP Inmiia nhlfa?


hours
or a
dents
hold
gradu
la nF


including


o


course


above, with
who have
a regular
lated from
onli ia ia rr n


(
1








BULLETIN


The minimum
work above the 3
with a minimum
The student's und
36 hours of course


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


program for the M.Ed. under Plan II
00 level, 18 hours of which must be at
of 6 hours of course work outside the
Iergraduate and graduate program must
work in education.


is 36 hours of course
the 600 level or above,
College of Education.
include a minimum of


Work Required.-Each student is required to submit a plan of study which
shows acceptable balance and direction. The planned program is approved by
the student's counsellor, the department head, and the Office of Graduate
Studies in Education. After the program has been developed, any changes must
be requested in writing and similarly approved.


Transfer
and approve
to study in
hours. No g
transferred
the approval
may be thus


of Credits.-If recommended in advance by the graduate committee
d by the Dean of the Graduate School, a student may be permitted
other institutions to the extent of (but not to exceed) 6 semester
graduate credits earned prior to admissions to the University may be
without special recommendation of the graduate committee and
of the Graduate Council. No more than 6 semester hours of credit
transferred.


Extension and Field Laboratory Courses.-Six hours of approved extension
courses may be included in the student's planned program. Six additional hours
of courses designated as field laboratory courses (ED. 682, EDF. 644, and EDF.
645) may also be included with the approval of the counselor.
Limit on Off-Campus Work.-The University imposes a limit of 12 hours of
credit in the aggregate on work allowed from (1) off-campus workshops and
extension courses, (2) field laboratory courses, and (3) courses transferred from
other institutions.


Admission to Candidacy.-Admission to candidacy for the Master of Educa-
tion degree is recommended to the Graduate Council by the graduate committee
of the College of Education on the basis of an unassembled examination to be
given at the end of from 12 to 18 semester hours of graduate work at the Uni-
versity of Florida.
The unassembled examination includes: (1) the student's academic record to
date, (2) the student's GRE scores (3) evidence of competency in the use (oral
and written) of the English language, (4) evaluation of personal qualities and
promise of professional attainment by persons to whom the applicant's record
is known, (5) the student's experience record, and (6) other appropriate in-
formation.
The unassembled examination is administered through the Office of Gradu-
ate Studies in Education for the graduate committee and evaluated by a com-
mittee of the faculty, which may recommend supplementary oral and/or written








62 BULLETIN OF THE

The Graduate Committee of i
is appointed for each student in
is under the general supervision
Education.


UNI


\he
the
of


DIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

College of Education.-A special counselor
SMaster of Education program. His work
the graduate committee in the College of


Master of Physical Education and Health


Worn
at least
education
500 and
hours, a
Physical
required


k Required.-A minimum of 30 semester
18 of which must be courses in the fie
n, or recreation designated strictly for
above if approved for graduate maj<
t least 9 semester hours must be taken
Education and Health. At least 50 i
ients shall be from courses numbered


hours of course
Ids of physical
graduates, or c
or credit. Of t
in courses outsi
)er cent of the
600 and above.


work is required,
education, health
;ourses numbered
he remaining 12
de the College of
minimum course
The major for


the degree is physical education.
All degree candidates must complete Florida teaching certification require-
ments in physical education by the conclusion of the master's degree program.
Certification requirements must be met as a part of and/or in addition to degree
requirements, if not already completed before admission to graduate study.
Supervisory Committee.-A committee of five members of the faculty of the
College of Physical Education and Health, with the dean of the College, or some
person designated by him, serving as chairman and the Dean of the Graduate
School as an ex officio member, will supervise the work of students registered in
this program, subject to the approval of the Graduate Council.
Admission to Candidacy.-Admission to the work of this program is not
a guarantee that the student will be admitted to candidacy for the degree. The
student will be required to pass a written and/or oral examination in addition
to being recommended by the supervisory committee for admission to candidacy.
This examination should be taken by the end of the student's first semester of
residence.
Final Examination.-A thesis is not required but the candidate must pass a
final examination at the close of his course work. This written and/or oral ex-
amination will be administered by the supervisory committee and will be con-
fined largely to the student's major field of study.


Master of Rehabilitation Counseling


The interdisciplinary program leading to the degree of Master of Rehabilita-
i Counseling is designed to give students basic knowledge and professional


*1 il -_T 1 l -? I.. Tl a^?q


-1-11 ..... L


I,,~!,,,,, f









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


the academic ability to accomplish the course requirements with satisfactory per-


formance,


ability


to work


effectively


with


disabled


people


counseling relationship.


Work Required.-The minimum requirement is


semester


hours,


which


hours


represent


required


work


rehabilitation


courses


an internship.


An additional


minimum


18 hours


selected


from


designated


courses;


6 hours in each of the following areas


statistics and measurement,


per-


sonality development, and


counseling.


The selection of the 6 hours in each of


three


areas


is made


on the


basis


meeting


individual


needs


student and is subject to the approval of a supervisory committee.


Students who


have previous education in one or more of these areas will be permitted


to sub-


stitute
ground


other


appropriate


these


areas


courses.


Those


required


who


to take


lack


previous


additional


educational


work


before


back-
under-


taking this program.


At least


shall be from courses numbered


0 per cent of the minimum course requirements
600 and above.


AREA I-STATISTICS AND MEASUREMENT-6 HOURS


Core Offerings


Elect


Offerings


PSY 503 Essentials of Psychological
Testing
EDF 360 Elementary Statistical Meth-
ods in Education


PSY 504 The Measurement of Per-
sonality
PSY 512 Individual and Group
Differences


EDP 613 Personnel Testing
PSY 631 Practice in Intelligence Test-


PSY 603 Statistical Methods
PSY 604 Statistical Methods


Inference
Cor-


ing relation

EDF 450 Measurement and Evaluation
in Education
EDF 660 Educational Statistics

AREA II-PERSONALITY DEVELOPMENT-6 HOURS


Core


Offerings


Elective Offerings


PSY 410 Abnormal Psychology

PSY 509 Theories of Personality


PSY 308 Developmental Psychology

APY 503 Culture and Personality








B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


PSY 637 Personal Counseling


EDP 610 Principles of Guidance
EDP 612 Techniques of Guidance
EDP 614 Case Studies in Counseling


PSY 613 Children's Behavior
Disturbances
PSY 614 Vocational Appraisal


Policy Committee.-A committee of five members of the faculty representing
the College of Health Related Services, Department of Psychology, College of
Medicine, and College of Education, with the professor in charge of rehabilitation
counseling serving as chairman and the Dean of the Graduate School as an ex-
officio member, will determine policy and, in general, supervise the work of stu-
dents registered in this program.


Admission


Candidacy.-Admission


work of


program


is not


guarantee that the
a student has comp
sity of Florida, he


student will be a(
leted 12-15 semesi
is required to apl
... .. 1 1 t1- -t


gree using tne Iorms prov
Admission to candidacy fo
be recommended to the C
College of Health-Related
sonal traits, and any othe
to proceed further toward


diea Dy tre
r the Mast
graduate C
Services on
r approprii
the degree


Imitted to candidacy for the degree. When
ber hours of graduate work at the Univer-
ply for admission to candidacy for the de-
office of the Dean of the Graduate School.
er of Rehabilitation Counseling degree will
council by a supervisory committee of the
the basis of a review of his work, his per-
ite information to determine his eligibility
program.


Final Examination.-A thesis is not required for the degree Master of Re-
habilitation Counseling, but the candidate must pass a final examination at the
close of his course work. This written and/or oral examination will be confined
largely to the student's major field of study.

MASTER'S DEGREE WITH THESIS


Required Registration.-The minimum registration required for the master's
degree with thesis is 30 semester hours, including no less than 24 semester hours
of regular course work and 6 semester hours of the thesis course numbered 699
in all departments.
At least one-half of the required 24 hours of regular course work must be in
a single field of study designated the major, and the remainder, called the minor,
must be in a different but related subject matter. One 6-hour minor is required;
two 6-hour minors or one 12-hour minor may be taken. Minor work must be in
a department other than the maior. In special cases this reauirement mav be








B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


Thesis.-All candidates for this


a thesis
mittees.


didate
form
and a
office
thesis


should
of the
ccomp
on or
is ac4


equivalent in creative
Dean of the Graduate
d consult the Graduate
thesis. The original c
anied by three copies


before
cepted,


dates s
original


degree
work)
School,
School
opy of
of a b


specified
copy,


tog<


SUMMER SESSION


e are required to prepare and present
acceptable to their supervisory corn-
and the Graduate Council. The can-
I office for instructions concerning the
the thesis, bound in temporary bind,
rief abstract, must be in the Dean's
the University Calendar. After the
ether with the first carbon copy, will


be deposited in the University Library.

Language Requirement.--(1) The requirement of a reading knowledge of a
foreign language is left to the discretion of the student's supervisory committee
or college. When a foreign language is required, the examination will be con-
ducted by the Department of Foreign Languages; if an examination has already


been passed at another
Florida by the Departmel
a foreign language, that
The foreign language re
mitted to candidacy. (2)
effectively, as judged by 1


institution, it must be validated at the University of
nt of Foreign Languages. If the student is majoring in
language may not be used to satisfy this requirement.
quirement must be satisfied before the student is ad-
The ability to use the English language correctly and
the supervisory committee, is required of all candidates.


Special


Supervisory


Committee.-A


special


supervisory


committee


fewer than three
the Graduate Sch
committee should
admitted to the G
first semester of
member of all su
committee are to


members will be appointed for each student by the Dean of
ool upon the recommendation of the college concerned. This
be appointed as early as possible after the student has been
graduate School and, in general, not later than the end of the
study. The Dean of the Graduate School is an ex officio
pervisory committees. The duties of the special supervisory
advise the student, to check on his qualifications and progress,


to supervise the preparation of the thesis, and to conduct the final examination.


Admission


to Candidacy.-When


a student has


completed


about


one-half


work for his degree, he should apply for
ee, using the forms provided by the office o
order to be admitted to candidacy, the st
" average in registered course work, (2) ]
n and a qualifying examination (if these


admission to candidacy for that de-
if the Dean of the Graduate School.
udent must have (1) maintained a
passed a foreign language examina-
Sare required in his curriculum),


chosen hi


thesis topic,


satisfied his supervisory committee, department


head, and college dean that he is qualified to become a candidate for his degree.
It is the responsibility of his supervisory committee at this time to make such in-
vestigation as is necessary to determine his eligibility.


(








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


this examination be scheduled
be conferred, without special


earlier than
approval of


six
the


months
Graduate


before the
Council.


degree


Special Thesis Abstract Required.-At the request of the State Department
of Education of the State of Florida, the College of Education requires all
candidates for the degree of Master of Arts in Education to prepare a 750-
word abstract of the thesis, which is forwarded to the State Department for
informational purposes.


Master of Fine Arts


The degree of Master
to prepare themselves as
highest degree granted in
is normally required for c
painting, print making, a
The requirements for
degrees with thesis excep


of Fine Arts is designed primarily for those
teachers of art in colleges and universities.
the studio fields of the fine arts. Two years'
completionn of requirements. Specialization is
,nd/or sculpture.
the M.F.A. are the same as those for other
t as follows:


who wish
It is the
residence
offered in


Master's


1. The minimum
42 credits in
Thesis.


registration required
regular course work


credits,
credits


including no less than
in ART 699-Master's


The course work must include ART
ography (2 credits), a minimum of
theory of art, and a minimum of 6 c
credits will be in advanced studio
making, and/or sculpture.


500-Methods of Research and Bibli-
6 additional credits in the history and
credits in a minor field. The remaining
courses in drawing, painting, print-


REQUIREMENTS


FOR


THE


Ed.S.


AND Ed.D.


THE ADVANCED SCHOOL OF THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


The Advanced School of the
Specialist in Education and the
School will be available only to t
in their first year of graduate v
to develop leadership, research


College of Education offers the degrees of
Doctor of Education. Work in the Advanced
hose who have shown a high degree of ability
york. The purpose of the Advanced School is
competency, and specialization.


Admission to the Advanced School in Education.-Admission to the Advanced
School will be open only to persons who have:









B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


1. High scholastic average during the fifth-year work (3.5 honor-point aver-
age or above, as computed at the University of Florida, will be considered
evidence of good scholarship).
2. Results from the GRE-Scholastic Aptitude and Advanced Education Tests.
3. Results from the Miller Analogies Test.


4. An oral examination administered by the department in
seeks to specialize.


Special interviews for individuals for whom
tion seeks more data.


The judgment concerning admission <
on the consideration of his performance i
in which the student desires to specializ
admissions committee that the student I
the Advanced School.
In all cases the record, experience, a
son applying for admission are subject t
mittee.
Where possible, students should seek
fore enrolling in any courses beyond the
is impossible, the student will register in
first semester of his work beyond the ma
to the Advanced School. If such candid
work taken during that term will be inci
After completion of the fifth year an
committee may register for courses, but
be obtained before work may be county(
master's level.


which the student


the department of specializa-


an individual student will be based
all of these areas by the department
The department will certify to the
s met the criteria for admission to


nd personal qualifications of the
;o the approval of the admissions


per-
com-


admission to the Advanced School be-
master's degree. Where this procedure
the Graduate School, and during, the
sister's degree, will apply for admission
Lte is found to be eligible, appropriate
uded in the planned program.
ly student approved by the admissions
admission to the Advanced School must
i for degrees or certificates above the


Specialist in Education


The Ed.
beyond the
development
Eleven
the College
audio-visua


S. degree is awarded at the completion of a 36-hour planned program
master's. Primary emphasis in an Ed.S. program is placed on the
t of the competencies needed for a specific job.


type
Sof
1, ed


mentary educat


s of Ed.S. programs are
Education. They are:
educational psychology and
;ion, high school teacher,
Sfa ni Cnnf ofrt in r4*C


available in th
administration,
human growth
industrial arts,
aAnnto+nn aAIa


Advanced


School


agricultural education,
and development, ele-
junior college teacher,


te








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


No extension work ma
tory courses, or 3 ho
courses offered by th
and Florida State Ui
A thesis is not rec
than upon the develop
Admission to the
mester of work, and
quired for admission
At the end of the
a final oral examine
specialization. After


the Specialist in Education de
Graduate Council.
The Ed.S. is planned as a
the student wishes to work for
for that degree.
All work for the Specialist
seven years from the time of ti


ay be transferred. Up to 6 hours in appropriate field labora-
>urs in field laboratory and 3 hours in regular extension


e General Extension
university may be inc
muired. Emphasis is
pment of skills in re
Advanced School,
the approval of th4
to candidacy for th
36-hour program th


a committee
passed the


Igree


upon


Division of the University of Florida
luded.
placed upon the use of research rather
search techniques.
the successful completion of one se-


e department of
e Specialist in E
ie student is give
selected by the
examination the
the approval of


specialization are re-
ducation degree.
n a final written and
head of his area of
candidate is awarded
the faculty and the


terminal degree. If at the end of his program
the Ed.D. he must meet the requirements stated


; in Education degree
he first registration.


must


completed


within


Doctor of Education


The Doctor of Education degree is offered
curriculum and instruction, foundations of
sonnel services. Each doctoral candidate is
of the broad field of education and compete


d in administration and supervision,
education, and guidance and per-
expected to achieve understanding
cies in the area in which he chooses


specialize.
part of the
Administr
a Office of
i Graduate
Admission


A limited number of credits in
major.
ation of the program leading to
Graduate Studies in Education,
School and the graduate commit
to a program of work leading to


I physical


this
whi
ittee
the


c

(


requires admission to the Advanced School of the C
previously, as well as admission to the Graduate
All courses beyond the master's degree taken


education may


degree is
:h carries 4
of the Col
degree of D
college of E
School.
at another


cared f
out the
lege of
doctor of
ducatior


used


or through
policies of
Education.
Education
i. described


institution,


applied toward the Doctor of Education degree, must be taken at an institution
offering the doctor's degree and approved for transfer of graduate credit by the
Graduate School of the University of Florida.


Minors.-Minor work, or work in cognate fields is required.


selected. at


If one minor is


IpsasF 1S ltmia n n wnrlr fhorov, 11ll bn rnn.,4..nA 4nva an,,,,...n









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


fewer than


semester


hours


in each


field.


there


are three


or more


fields


included, the 6-hour requirement for each field does not apply


have the approval of the student's


supervisory committee.


. This program must
The College of Edu-


cation faculty will expect the candidate to be


prepared


to answer


questions,


the time of his oral examination, in any


of the areas so chosen.


Admission
Education


to Candidacy.-Admission


rests


on successful


to candidacy for the


completion


degree


qualifying


Doctor


examinations.


Recommendation


to the


Graduate


School


admission


candidacy


is based


on the action of the supervisory committee, subject to the approval of the gradu-


ate committee


College of


Education.


Qualifying


Examination.-


The applicant


is recommended for the quali-


fying examination by his supervisory committee after he has completed sufficient


course work and


the research


preparation requirements of the


College of


Edu-


cation.


The examination administered


by the


graduate committee


College


Education consists of


a general section


a field of specialization section


examination


in the


minor


or minors


where


involved


an oral


examination


conducted


by the


applicant's


supervisory


committee.


Re-examination.-If


the student fails


in his


qualifying examination,


not be


special
Council.


given a re-examination


reasons


least


unless


supervisory


a semester


such an


committee


additional


examination is


approved


preparation


recommended


Graduate
essential


considered


before re-examination.


minar.-Each


considered I
seminar wil
members of
examination


a general


student
doctoral


faculty members


supervisory


before


scheduling


is required


seminar


college,


committee.


to develop


college.


other


student


a thesis


project


to be


Participants


advanced


must


pass


students,


qualifying


seminar.


Research Preparation Requirement.-


This requirement


satisfied by meeting


the requirements in both Groups 1 and 2 below


Group 1.-(1)


a course in education research (EDF


760) and


library


usage


examination


(usually


given


connection


with EDF


760, and


a basic course


in statistics


(EDF


360, or


PSY


or MS.


310).









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


There is no language requirement
taken at other institutions which n
indicated above may be considered,
visory committee.
Abstracts.-For the purpose of


for the Doctor of Education degree. Courses
nay be the equivalent of course requirements
on recommendation of the applicant's super-


inclusion in


a summary


research


studies


in Education, published by the College of Education, the candidate must supply
one 1500-2500 word abstract of his dissertation, in addition to such other ab-
stracts as may be required by the Dean of the Graduate School.
For information relating to Residence, the Supervisory Committee, Time
Limit, the Dissertation, Publication of the Dissertation, and the Final Examina-
tion, the student is referred to the material presented under the heading Doctor


of Philosophy.


These


statements are applicable to both degrees.


REQUIREMENTS


FOR


THE


Ph.D.


COURSE REQUIREMENTS


Doctoral study consists of
and the successful prosecution


are thrown, in large measure, on
grams are more flexible and varie
Graduate Council does not specify
Ph.D. degree, or how many. The
gram should be unified in relation
the considered approval of the stuck


the independent mastery of a
of research. For this reason


their own responsibility,
i than those leading to lo'
just what courses will be
basic general requirement
to a clear objective and tU


dent's supervisory


field of knowledge
doctoral students
and doctoral pro-
wer degrees. The
required for the
is that the pro-
iat it should have


committee.


Major and Minor.-The student working for the Ph.D. must elect to do his
major work in a department specifically approved for the offering of doctoral


courses and the supervision of
page 56 of this catalog. In add
partmental minors. Minor work
for master's or doctor's degree


If one m
supervisory
(12 to 24 sen
a part of thi
satisfaction
terms of an


inor is chosen, the
committee should su


nester hours)
s background
of the require
examination


dissertations. These departments are lis
ition, the student must choose one or t
may be completed in any department ap
programs, as listed in this catalog.
representative of the minor department
ggest from one to two semesters of course


ited on
wo de-
iproved

on the
e work


as preparation for a qualifying examination. Of cou:
may have been acquired in the master's program.
cement concerning the minor or minors should be
conducted by the minor department rather than


rse,
The
in
in


terms of rigorously specified course work.
n TT nn rTI T T r T Lm 1r T rY / rTmm nTn Tm








B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


mended that the supervisory committee be appointed as early as possible after the
student has been admitted to doctoral work and in general not later than the
end of the first semester of study. The Dean of the Graduate School is an
ex officio member of all supervisory committees.
The duties of the supervisory committee are as follows:
1. To inform the student of all regulations governing the degree sought. It
should be noted that this does not absolve the student from the responsibility
for informing himself concerning these regulations. (See Student Respon-
sibility.)


To meet immediately after appointment to pass on
student and to discuss and approve a program of


the qualifications
study for him.


of the


To meet to discuss and
plans for carrying it out.


approve


proposed


dissertation


project


To conduct the qualifying examination, or, in those cases where the examin-
ation is administered by the department, to take part in it.
To meet when the work on the dissertation is at least one-half completed to
review procedure, progress, and expected results and to make suggestions
for completion.


To meet when the dissertation is completed to conduct the final
nation and to satisfy itself that the dissertation is a piece of
search and a contribution to knowledge.


oral exam-
original re-


LANGUAGE REQUIREMENT


Language Reading Exam
knowledge of two languages
guage must be German, Russi
visory committee on the basis
field of research.


inations.-(1) Except as noted below a reading
other than English is required. The primary lan-
lan, or French, the choice to be made by the super-
of the usefulness of the language in the student's


(2) The secondary language, as approved by the supervisory committee, may
be from a list of languages adopted by the Graduate Council in which reading
knowledge examinations are administered by the Department of Foreign Lan-
guages. Currently this list includes Bulgarian, Czech, Danish, Dutch, French,
German, Classical Greek, Modern Greek, Hungarian, Italian, Latin, Norweigian,
Polish, Portuguese, Rumanian, Russian, Slovakian, Spanish, and Swedish.


Under this provision, however,
in a language not listed here


both languages may not be Romance. Proficiency
may be demonstrated by scholarly translation as








72 BULLETIN

German, or Russian as
reading examinations. ]
iean area the supervise
mance languages provi'


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


1 alternative to the primary and secondary language
students whose studies are related to the Latin-Amer-
committee may approve examinations in any two Ro-
that one covers a functional knowledge.


Substitution


Scholarly


Translation


tion.-Some languages not listed above as


examination as a secondary language
the special field of the student's majo
tion. After obtaining formal approval
may demonstrate proficiency in one
language by translation from that lanj
works of scholarly or research value


amount equivalent to not less than
material should form useful backgi
assigned problem, or the dissertat
be certified by the chairman of th
the committee. The acceptability


be certified
supervised
shall be pr
the transla
other than
reference.
in its opini
scholarship
If the stud


Department


by the chairman of th
epared to certify to th
tion without linguistic
that provided by diet
The Graduate Council
on the subject matter


e


fift3
"oun'
ion;


approve


may offer
r or minor
of the sup
of these la
guage into


Language


3d by the Graduate (
sufficient scholarly r
to be acceptable fo
ervisory committee t
nguages or in any
English one or more


in the student's major or mine
r printed pages of average book
i in relation to a graduate-level
and its scholarly or research ,


supervisory committee wi
f the English used in th
English. The work of t
supervisory committee to


Examina-
Council for
material in
r substitu-
;he student
secondary
3 published
)r fields in
size. This
course, an
ialue must


ith the approval of
e translation must


translation
the exten


t


ie Graduate Council that the student
assistance in either of the languages
ionaries, grammars, and other such
shall reject claims for this language
presented is not of a sufficiently high


or if the translation is not presented in clear
ent's English is at fault, he may be advised


, grammatical
to undertake


shall be
that he
prepared
involved
works of
option if
level of
English.
remedial


work.


The completed translation shall be filed with the Graduate


School.


Substitution of Mathematics for a Secondary Language Examination.--In
certain departments individually approved by the Graduate Council (business
administration, agricultural economics, and animal husbandry and nutrition), a
study of mathematics may be substituted for a reading knowledge of one
foreign language. When this substitution is chosen, the courses in mathematics
taken for this purpose may not be considered a part of the major or minor
studies. The degree of proficiency in mathematics shall be determined as follows:


For a field in which calculus is not included through the master's degree,
the student shall take and pass with a "B" or better the final examination
in MS. 354 and any other courses in the Department of Mathematics speci-
fied by his supervisory committee.


a Secondary


1








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


ment of Foreign Languages offers special
French and German for graduate students.


noncredit classes in the reading
(See the Schedule of Courses.)


RESIDENCE


The mi
resident gi
ate School.


.nimum
graduate


residence
study, or


Either the


must be spent in full-ti
on the campus of the 1
husbandry, horticulture,
certain branch stations
Station where adequate
In calculating reside
semester hours as equal
the year of full-time st
the following proportion
(2) 35 semester hours
eluding summer session


requirement is three academic years
equivalent, at institutions approved b


second or third academy


me
Univ
, pl
of
sta


stud:
tersi
ant


tl


ff and


(except as i
of Florida.


y
ty


pathology,
University


facilities ar


r


ic year of the three-ye
loted in the following
Candidates in agronc
soils may do their
Florida Agricultural
'e available.


of full-time
the Gradu-
ar program
paragraph)
)my, animal
research at
Experiment


ence, part-time study is evaluated on the basis of 15
to a full load. Part-time study may be substituted for
udy stipulated in the preceding paragraph in either of
is: (1) 30 semester hours earned in one calendar year;
in four successive registrations (either including or ex-
i registrations). An overload program, even when ap-


proved, will
ment.
Between
must elapse
residence, or
basis.


be valued as


a normal program


in meeting this


residence


require-


the qualifying examination and the conferring of the degree, there
a minimum of one academic year if the candidate is in full-time
one full calendar year if the candidate is on less than a full-time


QUALIFYING EXAMINATION


qualifying examination,


degree of Doctor
second year of gr
visory committee
written and oral
mittee has the r
qualified to go on
If the student
re-examination u
by his supervisor


Philosophy,


which 1
may be


required


taken


during


candidates


second


term


aduate study. The examination, conducted by the special super-
, with the aid of the major and minor departments, is both
and covers the major or minor subjects. The supervisory com-
esponsibility at this time of deciding whether the student is
with work toward the Ph.D. degree.
t fails in his qualifying examination, he will not be given a
unless such an examination is recommended for special reasons
y committee and approved by the Graduate Council. At least a


semester of additional preparation is considered essential before re-examination.
Time Limit.-All work for the doctor's degree must be completed within
fivp ralpndar vpar after the nnalifvinfo pYrnminatinn. nr this clYaminatinn must


I


LI








BULLETIN


based on (1) the
visory committee
Lying examination
should be made at
of graduate study.


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


academic record of the student, (2) the opinion of
concerning his over-all fitness for candidacy, and (3
i as described above. Application for admission to
; about the end of the second or the beginning of the


his super-
) a quali-
candidacy
third year


DISSERTATION


satisfactory


dissertation


showing


is required of all candidates. Since all
by microfilm, microcard, or printing,
publishable quality and that it be in
original copy of the dissertation must be
School on or before the date specified in
$50 must be deposited with the Business I
as explained below.


independent


investigation


doctoral dissertations will
it is necessary that the
form suitable for publ
presented to the Dean of
the University Calendar.


and research
be published
work be of
location. The
the Graduate
The sum of


ger to cover the cost of publication


Publication
may choose one
Dissertations:


Dissertation.-Candidates for the
the following three alternatives


Ph.D.
in the


and Ed.D.
publication


degrees
of their


Microfilm publication.
deposit as soon as
examination passed.


this case the
dissertation


University will refund $25 of the
has been accepted and the final


Microcard publication. In this case the University will determine the cost
of publication and either return any unneeded portion of the deposit or
bill the student for any excess in cost above $50.


Two-year


postponement.


student


may


request


a two-year


period


investigate possibilities of publication by printing. If the dissertation
is published as a book or monograph in essentially complete form, the
Graduate Council will consider a request for refund of the entire deposit
upon receipt of five copies of the published work. At the end of the two-
year period, unless evidence of acceptance of the dissertation for such
publication has been presented, the Graduate Council will authorize publi-
cation by microfilm as indicated under (1) above.


Copyright.-Under (1) above the student may choose to copyright his thesis
before publication. The charge involved will be deducted from the $50 deposit
before refund is made.


I








B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


SPECIAL


PROGRAMS


SUMMER GUIDANCE INSTITUTE

A special eight-week Counseling and Guidance Institute will be held under the


direction of the De:
June 29 to August
Counseling Practice
Office of Education
Act. Stipends of $'
Applicants must be
in, or preparing to
be addressed to Dr
Florida, Gainesville,


apartment
5, 1960.
the In
through
75 per w
admitted
engage ii
. Robert
Florida.


of Personnel Services, College of Education, from
Centering on "Personality Theory in Guidance and
stitute is conducted under a contract with the U. S.
the provisions of the National Defense Education
reek plus $15 for each dependent will be available.
to the Graduate School and must be either engaged
n, secondary school guidance work. Inquiries should
O. Stripling, College of Education, University of


SOUTHERN REGIONAL
SESSION IN


GRADUATE
STATISTICS


At the request of
mission on Statistics,
lege, Virginia Polytec
a continuing program


each of
1959 ses
will be
the spot
session
work in
ing these
partmen
cerning
Statistic


the
'sic
hel
nso


e
Ln
Id


the
hni
of


four institute
was held at
at the Univ


'ring


institution]


as residence cred
successive summer
ie courses may b<
its or the deans
the 1960 session
:al Laboratory, Bi


Southern


Regional


Education


Board's


Advisory


Com-


University of Florida, the North Carolina State Col-
c Institute, and Oklahoma State University initiated
graduate summer sessions in statistics to be held at
ons in rotation beginning in the summer of 1954. The
the North Carolina State College and the 1960 session
ersity of Florida, June 20 through July 29. Each of
ns will accept the credits earned by students in the
lit. The courses are arranged to provide consecutive
!rs and are of six weeks' duration. Information regard-


e o
of
m


any of the cooperating statistical
Schools concerned. Information


de-
con-


Meyer,


SUMMER


INSTITUTE


FOR HIGH SCHOOL TEACHERS
AND MATHEMATICS


SCIENCES


Summer


Institute, conducted


under


a grant from


National


Science


Foundation, gives qualified teachers an


and teaching
per week plus
fees are paid


ability ii
$15 for
by the In


biology,


chemis


opportunity to increase their
try, or mathematics. Stipen


knowledge
ds are $75


SUMMER


obtained from
the Graduate


ay be obtained from Professor
3568, Gainesville, Florida.


Herbert


each dependent. Tuition and other required University
stitute. A maximum $80 round-trip travel allowance, at


L


__








BULLETIN


OF THE


UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


School of Inter-American Studies
Graduate Program in Public Administration
Research Program at The Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies
Statistical Laboratory
Graduate Program in Community Planning.

FAMILY FINANCE WORKSHOP
June 20-August 12
1960


workshop designed


to help


teachers develop


competency in


teaching skills


and understandings in personal and family finance is to be sponsored jointly by


the College of Education and College of Business Administration.


Credit of three


semester
oratory


hours each


given for


324-Investments


604-Curriculum


Individuals.


Participants


Development


may


Lab-


enroll


an additional three-semester-hour course if the course does not conflict with


workshop hours of 9:30-3:00.


Open to elementary as well as secondary teachers.


Scholarships including dormitory room and instructional materials are avail-


able.


Inquiries should be addressed to Dr. James


Crews


, College of Education,


University


of Florida


, Gainesville, Florida.









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


SPECIAL


THREE


WEEK


COURSES


The courses listed
for three weeks only.


section


follow


other students
hours.


this section


for special


Students registering for


same


admission


but are limited


and


course


registration


to a maximum load


groups and
es listed in 1
procedures


run
this
as


three semester


June 16-July 8
AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS


404.-Principles of Farm Business Analysis.


credits.


9:20 Daily
Laboratory:


MCC


GREENE


1:00-4:00 Thursday


R. E. L.
MCC 37


This course is designed to help students understand how basic economic principles


plied in the


successful


management and operation of


a farm.


can be ap-


AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION
GRADUATE COURSES


AXT


601.-Advanced Rural Leadership.


credits.


11:40 Daily.
Laboratory:


MCC 5


GRIGSBY


1:00 to 4:00 Monday


S.E.


MCC 5


Advanced training in the art of rural leadership, with special emphasis on program planning.


AXT.


621.-Topics in Agricultural Extension.


to 3


credits.* Prerequisite:


Con-


sent of instructor.


Section


To arrange


MCC 206


GRIGSBY


Library and workshop relating to Agricultural Extension
publications reviewed and written reports developed.


Methods.


Research work


is studied,


ANIMAL HUSBANDRY AND NUTRITION


AL. 601.-Special Topics in Animal Science.
agriculture teachers and county agents.


3 credits.


Open only to


vocational


Section 1.


8:10-11:30 Daily


WAKEMAN


D. L.


Reviews and discussions of scientific literature in the field of animal


science.


BROADCASTING


518.-Teaching


Through


Television.


3 credits


Prerequisite:


Graduate


senior standing, or permission of instructor.


Section


30-3:30 Daily


STA 114


CHRISTIANSEN


, K. A., FRANKS,
L.E.


I


_ __ __ 1


.









BULLETIN


OF THE


UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


EDUCATION-PERSONNEL SERVICES


EDP.


610.-Principles of


Guidance and Personnel Work.


3 credits.


Prerequisite


or corequisite: EDF. 641.


Section 4


10-11:40 Daily


MATTHEW


An introduction to the field of guidance and personnel work.
EDUCATION-SECONDARY


EDS.


602.-The Secondary School Curriculum.


8:10-11:40 Daily


K330


credits.


TIMMERMAN, E.


An analysis of the scope, functions, and types of secondary school curricula. Consideration will
be given to criteria for judging the secondary school curriculum and ways of improving existing
programs.


EDUCATION-VOCATIONAL AGRICULTURE


EDV


672.-Preparing Course Materials and Community Programs in Agriculture.


3 credits.


8:10-11:40 Daily


AGE 114


OFTEN,


W. T.


Basic principles of preparing a


course


of study in vocational agriculture.


FORESTRY


413.-Forestry for


Agriculturists.


credits.


Prerequisite:


in Agricul-


ture, or permission of the Director.


8:10 Daily
Laboratory:


ROL 410


1:00-5:00 MTWTh


Field


Principles and practices of forestry pertinent to the management of agricultural lands.
FRUIT CROPS
GRADUATE COURSE
FC. 650.-Projects in Citrus Production (Maturity and Grade)


8:10 Daily
Laboratory:


MCC 105


ZIEGLER, L.


12:50-4:10 Tuesday


MCC 105


1 hour, and 4 hours field work. 3 credits per project. Maximum 12 credits. Prerequisite: FC.
341 or its equivalent and consent of instructor. Offered 2, 3. Field work during second semester
followed by classroom work in summer session. No credit until project is completed. Offered pri-
marily to Agricultural Extension workers and Vocational Agriculture teachers. Each time it is
offered, this course will be announced in the schedule of courses with one of the following projects
specified: Stocks and Scions, Fertilization, Spray Schedules, or Maturity and Grade.


JOURNALISM


JM. 515.-Journalism in Secondary Schools.
ing or permission of the instructor.


credits.


Prerequisite: Senior stand-


9 Tar+nra1nha i *


R*1(L&*tith T1 41


(RI A nn"


TIT WHH TillTAT TT


. rn nvu 0 rr


Rentinvi









B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


SCHOOL ART


SCA. 333.-Planning the Art Curriculum.


credits.


8:10-11:40 Daily
1:00-4:00 T Th


NRN 113


BERG, C.


A study of various types of
of elementary school children. E


school ar
experiences


* expression
with many


based
types


on an understanding of the
of art media will be provided.


needs


VEGETABLE CROPS


499.-Special Problems in Vegetable Crops. 1


credits.


Section


Laboratory:


7:00 Daily


MCC 9


1:00-4:00 Friday


MCC 9


Special problems in vegetable production.








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


SPECIAL


FOUR


WEEK


COURSE


June 16-July 15


Enrollment limited to selected


Florida.
obtained


educators from


Not open to general registration.


writing the


proved prior to June 1, 1960.


instructor


and


certain


counties in


Application forms may


application


must


PHYSICAL EDUCATION, HEALTH AND ATHLETICS


PHA.


491.-The Operation of Community


Health Education Programs.


3 credits.


Prerequisite:


Permission of the instructor.


To arrange


FLG 210


SANDEFUR


., KREBS, R. E.


Problems


in operating


community


student's local county health agencies,
operation with the College of Education,
Health.


programs
both officit


of health


education


and voluntary.


n. Field experiences
The course is offered


the State Department of Education and the State Board of









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


SPECIAL


SIX


WEEK


COURSES


June 16-July 29


THE COURSES LISTED IN THIS


SECTION RUN FOR SIX WEEKS


ONLY


STUDENTS


REGISTERING


SAME ADMISSION


AND


FOR


THE


REGISTRATION


COURSES


BELOW


PROCEDURES


FOLLOW
; OTHER


THE
STU-


DENTS
HOURS.


BUT


ARE


LIMITED


MAXIMUM


LOAD


SEMESTER


SOUTHERN


REGIONAL


GRADUATE


SUMMER


SESSION


STA-


TISTICS.-A


Workers
chology,
Sciences.


Graduate


and Teachers
Public Health,


Program


in Statistics


Mathematics,


Engineering,


Social


Biology,


Statisticians,


I Science
Business


Research


, Education,


Physical


AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS


520.-Sampling Methods.


10:20-11:50 Daily


MI 27


credits.
SARLE


C. F.


Prerequisite: AS. 411 or AY. 650. Basic principles of probability sampling and their application
to socio-economic survey research problems. Control of sampling and non-sampling errors and
survey costs by use of proportionate and disproportionate, stratified, cluster, area and multistage
sampling, and by ratio and regression estimation.


AGRONOMY


.628.-Problems in Statistics.


3 credits.


1:30-3:00 P.M.


Daily


MI 25


BRANDT, A. E.


PROBLEMS IN STATISTIC


Prerequisite


A graduate course in statistics.


Special problems
perimental design.


in statistics


in the


area


of research


methods,


sampling


methods


650.-Statistical Methods in Research.


3 credits.


7:00-8:30 A.M.


Daily


MI 25


MARSHALL


C.E.


STATISTICAL


METHODS


Prerequisite:


Introductory


course


in statistics


or consent of instructor.


Introduction to probability, distributions of sample statistics, x, s2, x2, t and F, and their uses
in estimation and tests of hypotheses; regression and correlation; analysis of variance.


651.-Design of Experiments.


3 credits.


7:00-8:30 A.M.


Daily


MI 26


STATISTICAL METHODS II.


ASH, W. O.
Prerequisite:


Statistical


Methods


or equiva-


lent.


Introduction to the


basic


statistical designs used in scientific experimentation, factorial


experi-


S I -------lA-f-- 1 -


1K









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


MS. 690.-Special Topics.


7:00-8:30 Daily


3 credits. Prerequisite: Statistical Theory II.


MI 27


Section I. (Statistical Theory III. Least Squares.)
A study of the theory of multiple linear regression, estimation and tests of hypotheses of para-
meters in multiple regression, Markoff theorem, distribution of quadratic forms, power of tests.


690.-Special


Topics.


credits.


Prerequisite:


Statistical


Methods


Statistical Theory II.


8:40-10:10 Daily
Section II. (Res


MI 27


;ponse Surfaces.)


Multiple regression; theory and methodology of response surface experimentation; development
and use of rotatable and other designs for fitting response surfaces, including arrangement into
incomplete blocks.


MS. 690.-Special Topics.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: Statistical Theory II.


10:20-11:50 Daily


MI 25


Section III. (Advanced Statistical Inference.)


Sufficient statistic
mation. Consistent
normal estimators.
sampling.


s. Unbiassec
estimators.
Tests of hyp


i estimators with maximum vari
Admissible, Bayes and minimax
otheses. Risk functions. Seouent


lance. Maxi
estimators.
bial tests an


mum 1
Best
Ld estil


likelihood esti-
asymtotically
mates. Double








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


SPECIAL


THREE


WEEK


COURSES


July 11-July 29
EDUCATION-ELEMENTARY


EDE.


671.-Language


Arts


Elementary


School-Creative


Expression.


credits.


Section


8:10-11:40 Daily


K326


Emphasis upon literature for young children and the arts related to it. These arts include
illustrations, dramatization, puppetry, and other dramatic forms of story telling, creative writing,
and evaluation and study of children's hooks in terms of their interests and needs.
EDUCATION-FOUNDATIONS


EDF. 620.-Socio-Economic Foundations of Education.


3 credits.


Section


The socio-economic


9:30-1:00 Daily


bases for education


BAKER


are comprehensively surveyed.


EDUCATION-PERSONNEL SERVICES


EDP. 612.-Techniques of Guidance and Personnel Work.


3 credits.


Section


8:10-11:40 Daily


K 329


STEVENS, D. F.


A survey of guidance practices for teachers, supervisors, administrators and other school per-
sonnel not majoring in guidance and personnel work.
EDUCATION-SECONDARY


EDS. 611.-The Core Program in the Secondary School.


8:10-11:40 Daily


Methods, materials and organization of


3 credits.


DAVIS, E. A.


core classes.


SCHOOL ART


SCA.


334.-School Art Design.


3 credits.


Section


8:10-11:40 Daily


NRN 105


FARRIS, M.


1:00-4:00 T Th


To help teachers understand design in art work of children


; crafts and graphics.








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


SPECIAL


THREE


WEEKS


COURSE


FOR


STATE


EMPLOYMENT


COUNSELORS


July 25-August 12, 1960


This


course


is open


only


State


Employment


emphasis in the course will be on counseling.


Counselors.


The


EDP. 660.-Problems in Student Personnel Work.


3 credits


Section 5


9:00-1


:00 Daily


K330


WRIGHT


1:30-3:30


An inservice
closely allied are


education


as.


course


open only to persons engaged in personnel work in education or








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


SCHEDULE OF COURSES SUMMER SESSION


1960


June 16-August 13
MINIMUM SIZE OF CLASSES
No undergraduate class or section will be continued or offered if, at the end of
the regular registration period, prior to the day classes begin for a term or se-
mester, the registration does not meet the following minimum requirements.
For Freshmen and Sophomore classes or sections (the comprehensive courses and
courses numbered in the 100's and 200's) the minimum is 12 registrations.
For Junior classes or sections (courses numbered in the 300's) the minimum is 8
registrations.
For Senior classes or sections (courses numbered in the 400's and 500's) the mini-
mum is 6 registrations.

ABBREVIATIONS
The following abbreviations have been used to designate buildings:


ADM

AE
AGE

ALA
AND
B
BNX
BEN
C

CRL

CIL
DAL
E
ENG

F
FLI
FLG
FLO


ADMINISTRATION
BUILDING
BUILDING AE
AGRICULTURAL
ENGINEERING BUILDING
AGRONOMY LABORATORY
ANDERSON HALL
BUILDING B
BENTON ANNEX
BENTON HALL
BUILDING C
(Art)
CANCER RESEARCH
LABORATORY
CITRUS LABORATORY
DAIRY LABORATORY
BUILDING E
ENGINEERING AND
INDUSTRIES BUILDING
BUILDING F
FLINT HALL
FLORIDA GYMNASIUM
FLOYD HALL


MPL

N


NEW
NEA
NRB

NRN
NUL
OD
OE
OF
PEA
PEC
PHY
POL
R

RLA
ROL
SEA


MEAT PRODUCTS
LABORATORY
BUILDING N
(Engineering Classrooms
and Laboratories)
NEWELL HALL
NEWELL ANNEX
NUCLEAR RESEARCH
BUILDING
NORMAN HALL
NUTRITION LABORATORY
OFFICE D
OFFICE E
OFFICE F
PEABODY HALL
PEST CONTROL BUILDING
PHYSICS LABORATORY
POULTRY LABORATORY
BUILDING R
(Music)
REED LABORATORY
ROLFS HALL
SEAGLE BUILDING


/I








BULLETIN


LAW


OF THE UNIVERSITY


VEL


BUILDING L
LAW BUILDING
LEIGH HALL


SUMMER SESSION


VEGETABLE PROCESSING


LABORATORY


VFH


VEGETABLE FIELD


LIBRARY


HOUSE


LSP
MCC
MAT
MSB


LIVESTOCK PAVILION
DAN McCARTY HALL
MATHERLY HALL
MEDICAL SCIENCES


WAL
WGY
WPL


WALKER HALL
WOMEN'S GYM
WOOD PRODUCTS


LABORATORY


BUILDING


BUILDING X


MIL


MILITARY BUILDING


YON


YONGE BUILDING


C-11.-American Institutions.


4 credits.


(Register for the lecture and one discussion section.)


Lecture Section 11


: 10:30 TTh


WAL AUD


Discussion Sections:


Section 101
Section 102
Section 103
Section 104


7:00 Daily
8:10 Daily
8:10 Daily
9:20 Daily


PEA 208
PEA 208
PEA 209
PEA 208


C-12.-American Institutions.


4 credits.


(Register for the lecture and one discussion section.)


Lecture Section 21


: 10:30 MW


WAL AUD


Discussion Sections:


Section 201
Section 202
Section 203


7:00 Daily
8:10 Daily
9:20 Daily


PEA 206
PEA 206
PEA 206


C-ll & C-12: The course is designed to develop insight into the interrelated problems of present
American Institutions. The historical bases of our evolving institutions are demonstrated in tech-
nology, economic life, government, family life, and in religion. Such a study is undertaken to show
the effect upon values resulting from the tensions existing between the individual and his social
institutions, and to suggest ways of achieving a greater degree of individual and collective soical
adjustment.


C-21.-The Physical Sciences.


3 credits.


(Register for the Lecture Section and one Discussion Section.)


Lecture Section 11


2:00 MW


BEN 203


Discussion Sections:


Section 101


8:10 Daily


BEN 201








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


C-31.-Reading,


Speaking, and Writing:


Freshman English.


4 credits.


(Register for on Discussion Section and one Laboratory Section.)
Discussion Sections:


Section 101
Section 102
Section 103
Section 104
Section 105


8:10 Daily
8:10 Daily
9:20 Daily
9:20 Daily
11:40 Daily


AND 20
MAT 4
AND 20
MAT 6
AND 20


Writing Laboratory


Sections:


Section 301
Section 302
Section 303
Section 304


7:00 MW F
9:20 MWF
10:30 MW F
11:40 MW F


AND 203
AND 203
AND 203
AND 203


C-32.-Reading,


Speaking, and Writing


Freshman English.


4 credits.


(Register for one Discussion Section and one Laboratory Section.)
Discussion Sections:


Section 201
Section 202
Section 203
Section 204


:10 Daily


9:20 Daily
9:20 Daily
11:40 Daily


MAT 6
MAT 4


AND


MAT 4


Writin


g Laboratory Sections:


Section 401
Section 402
Section 403


8:10 MW F
9:20 MWF


OMWF


AND
AND


AND 203


C-31-32:
and writing


Reading,


necessary


Speaking,


and Writing.


for the student's


Designed to provide


success


in college


experiences


and in life.


in reading,


There


are pra


speaking,
ctice and


counsel in oral reading, in silent reading, in logical thinking, in fundamentals of form and


in extension of vocabulary and in


courage


to read


widely


standing of literature.


as a mea


control of the body and voice ii
ns of broadening their interests


n speaking.
and incre


Students


asking


their


style,


are en-
under-


EH. 133.-Effective


Writing.


3 credits.


Prerequisite:


, or permission


Course Chairman.


2:00 Daily


D120


Designed to aid the student to present hi
clear but pleasing and attractive to the reader.
writing.


s ideas


in writing


Qualified students


which is not only accurate and
are encouraged to do imaginative


EH.


134.-Contemporary


Reading.


3 credits.


Prerequisites:


or permission


of C-3


Course Chairman.











Section 1
Section 2
Section 3


OF THE UNIVERSITY


10 Daily


9:20 Daily
10:30 Daily


SUMMER SESSION


ADM 207
ADM 207
ADM 207


This course attempts to improve the student's thinking skills in at least five ways. It at-
tempts to train the student to detect and resist common devices of persuasion used in propaganda
and advertising, to avoid certain common errors in reasoning, to reason accurately from principles,
to apply the methods of science to everyday problems, and to gain an understanding of and a
measure of control over emotional and other psychological factors in thinking. Copious examples
of reasoning, both sound and unsound, are examined.


C-42


C-42-Fundamental Mathematics.
(Register for one section only.)


3 credits.


Section 1
Section 2
Section 3
Section 4


8:10 Daily
9:20 Daily


0 Daily


11:40 Daily


PEA 7
PEA 7
PEA 7
PEA 7


An elementary


course


and approximate numbers;


consis
alge


simple and compound interest.


C-51.-Humanities.


;ting of a study of the number system; computation with exact
bra; geometry; functional relationships; logarithms; trigonometry;
Not open to students who have completed Basic Mathematics.


4 credits.


(Register for the Lecture Section and one Discussion Section.)


Lecture Section 11:
Discussion Sections:


Section 101
Section 102
Section 103
Section 104
Section 105
Section 106
Section 107
Section 108


11:40 M W


7:00 Daily
8:10 Daily
9:20 Daily
10:30 Daily
8:10 Daily
9:20 Daily
10:30 Daily
10:30 Daily


WAL AUD


AND 115
AND 115
AND 115
AND 115
AND 113
AND 113
AND 113
AND 110


C-52.-Humanities.


4 credits.


(Register for the Lecture Section and one Discussion Section.)


Lecture Section 21:
Discussion Sections:


Section 201
Section 202
Section 203
Section 204
Section 205


11:40 TTh


7:00 Daily
8:10 Daily
9:20 Daily
10:30 Daily
8:10 Daily


WAL AUD


AND 112
AND 112
AND 112
AND 112


AND 110


BULLETIN


!








BULLETIN

Section 101 7:(
Section 102 8:1
Section 103 9:'
Section 104 10:1
Section 105 11:


OF THE UNIVERSITY


)0 Daily
10 Daily
20 Daily
30 Daily
10 Daily


FLI 110
FLI 110
FLI 110
FLI 110
FLI 110


C-62.-Biological Sciences.


credits.


(Register for one section only.)


Section 201
Section 202
Section 203
Section 204
Section 205


7:00 Daily
8:10 Daily
9:20 Daily
10:30 Daily
11:40 Daily


FLI 112
FLI 112
FLI 112
FLI 112
FLI 112


A course designed to develop: (1) an understanding of and interest in the nature of organisms
through a study of important basic biological concepts illustrated and supported by a suitable,
carefully limited, selection of examples; (2) an appreciation of the contributions of the biological
sciences to man's understanding of the world he lives in, his material progress and his appreciation
of the order, harmony and beauty of the world.


ACCOUNTING


ATG. 211.-Elementary Accounting.
(Register for one section only.)


credits.


Section 1
Section 2


8:10 Daily


0 Daily


MAT


MAT 224


STERLING
ALMEIDA.


Accounting


as a measure


of business


activity.


and reporting transactions; and preparation and
ments.


Assumptions underlying accounting; recording
interpretation of financial and operating state-


ATG. 212.-Elementary Accounting.
(Register for one section only.)


credits.


Prerequisite: ATG.


Section 1
Section 2


8:10 Daily
9:20 Daily


MAT 224
MAT 16


MASTER, J. J.


PETERSON


E. G.


Accounting for different equity
of reports and statements.


structures


and for


cost reporting and control.


Intensive analysis


ATG. 311.-Intermediate Accounting.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: ATG. 212.


9:20 Daily


MAT 224


DEINZER, H. T.


A study of the assumptions underlying income determination and the theories of matching
with revenue. Asset acquisition valuation and expiration.


costs


ATG. 312.-Intermediate Accounting.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: ATG. 311.


11:40 Daily


MAT 16


MOORE


J. F.


Accounting problems resulting from the corporation organization.
including those that arise as the result of changing price levels.


Special problems of analysis


a~ .nn a a .. I ?ll '1


SUMMER SESSION


T,,r.^.^, ,.: 4- A r' 01 0


9 J, ***" JJ *t -









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


ATG. 412.-Auditing.


3 credits. Prerequisite, ATG. 312.


9:20 Daily


MAT 119


ANDERSON, C.


Professional ethics, legal responsibilities, and auditing standards.
papers, procedures, and reports.


Auditor's objectives, working


ATG. 414.-Income Tax Accounting.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: ATG. 311.


10:30 Daily


MAT 14


PETERSON, E. G.


Federal


income


law and related


returns for individuals and corporations, an
ATG. 415.-Corporate Accounting.


management and accounting
Id use of research tools.


credits.


problems.


Preparation


Prerequisite: ATG. 411.


8:10 Daily


MAT 119


ANDERSON


C. A.


Corporate accounting problems in the area of c
mergers and voluntary and involuntary liquidations.


consolidation, reorganization, quasi-reorganization,


GRADUATE COURSES


ATG. 611.-Accounting Theory.


credits.


Prerequisite: ATG. 411.


10:30 Daily


MAT 119


DEINZER, H. T.


Intensive study of accounting objectives with
formance.


reference


to the measurement of enterprise per-


ATG. 699.--Research and Master's


Thesis.


0 to 6 credits.*


To arrange.


Directed research and writing for the M.A. degree.
graduate program for credit in addition to the basic 24


Taken toward the end of the student's
hours required for the Master's degree.


ADVERTISING


ADV


512.-Advertising Campaigns.


9:20-11:30 MTWTh


STA 226


3 credits.
MILLER


Prerequisite: JM. 310.
G.H.


An advanced advertising course requiring the student to prepare and produce complete retail
and general advertising campaign. Emphasis is placed on production methods, materials, and
costs.


AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY

GRADUATE COURSE


ACY. 699.-Research and Master's


Thesis.


0-6 credits.


To arrange


AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS


AS. 201.-Principles of Agricultural Economics.


3 credits.


8:10 Daily


MCC 44


GREENMAN, J. R.









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


AS. 306.-Farm Management. 3 credits.
10:30 Daily MCC 37 CLARK, H. B.


Not open to freshmen. Introduction to the principles of farm management. Types of farming
in Florida and the United States, and factors which determine types of farming. The causes of
success and failure of farms and farmers. Problems of labor, machinery, layous of farms, farm
reorganization, and such.


AS. 308.-Marketing. 3 cr'
9:20 Daily MCC 44


edits.


McPHERSON,


Basic principles of marketing with emphasis placed on market functions, services, and organiza-
tions; elementary theory of demand and prices; commodity exchanges and future trading trans-
portation; grades and standards; market news; methods of increasing efficiency of markets; the
role of co-ops and government in marketing. One field trip required.


AS. 413.-Agricultural Policy.


3 credits.


10:30 Daily


MCC 44


GREENMAN, J. R.


A history of farmer attempts and accomplishments
improve the economic and social status of agriculture.
in developing and carrying out an agricultural policy.
and policies affecting the farmer.


I through organization and legislation to
The basic problems and concepts involved
Evaluation of present legislative programs


COURSE FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES


AS. 501.-Research Problems in Land Economics.


3 credits.


To arrange.

Prerequisite: consent of instructor. Economic problems created by the continually changing
uses of land resources, i.e., water, soil, timber, climate, situs, will be studied. Each student will
select a problem, outline and conduct research on that problem and prepare a written report.
Students majoring in other departments will be encouraged to select problems that will help
them evaluate economic and social impact of the progress being made in other fields of learning
on the natural resource base, i.e., animal husbandry, agronomy, soils, forestry, community planning
Latin American programs, etc.

GRADUATE COURSES


AS. 605.-Research Problems in Farm Management.


credits.


To arrange.

Designed to train students in collecting, analyzing and presenting data on problems in the
field of farm management. Special problems of interest to the individual student and agreeable
with the instructor are selected for study. A statement of the problem is prepared, research work
studied, publications reviewed and written reports developed.


AS. 611.-Research Problems in Marketing Agricultural Products.


3 credits.


To arrange.

Individual examinations of segments of the marketing system for Florida products. Em-
phasis may be placed on efficiency, market organization, trading arrangements, historical develop-
ment or other aspects of the problem of interest to the student and agreeable with the instructor.
A comprehensive report on the investigations and conclusions of the student is required.


628.-Problems in Statistics.


To arrange.


1-3 credits.*


Identical with AY. 628.









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING


AG. 306.-Farm Machinery.


3 credits.


11:40 MT W Th


AGE 1


RICHARDSON


J. B.


Laboratory:


2:00 to 4:10 Th


AGE 17


The functional requirements, design,


and selection of farm machinery.


GRADUATE COURSES


AG. 670.-Research. 3 credits.
To arrange AGE 9

Special problems in agricultural engineering.


AG. 671.-Problems in Irrigation.


To arrange


3 credits.


AGE 9


Analysis and solution of selected problems dealing with land improvement and the control and
use of water for agricultural production.


AG. 672.-Problems in Farm Machinery and Power.


To arrange


3 credits.


AGE 9


Analysis


of agricultural


machines,


power


units,


and mechanized


systems


with


emphasis


functional design requirements.


AG. 673.-Problems in Farm Structures.


To arran


3 credits.


AGE 9


Analysis of selected problems dealing with design criteria for farm structures, particularly
related to efficient production systems.


AG. 699.-Research and Master's


Thesis.


0 to 6 credits.


To arrange


AGE 9


AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION


AXT


421.-Problems


inAgricultural


mester, maximum 6 credits.


Extension Methods.


to 6


* Prerequisite: Consent of instructor.


credits


To arrange.


MCC 206


GRIGSBY


S. E.


Topics and special problems selected from such fields of Ai
work, demonstrations, farm and home management, and rural


agricultural


development.


Extension


as 4-H Club


GRADUATE COURSE


AXT.


621.-Research


Agricultural


Extension.


to 3


credits


per semester,


maximum 9 credits.


Prerequisite: Consent of instructor.


Section 1


To arrange


MCC 206


GRIGSBY


S. E.


Library and
publications re'


vi


workshop relating to
ewed and written r<


Agricultural Extension methods.


sports


developed.


Research


work is studied,


e




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