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Title: University record
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00143
 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: March 1958
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: VID00143
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

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Full Text





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University of Florida




51;TtPc~lhiits


I


George A.


Smather Libraries


I ___ _~I~ I


The University Record Comprises:


Reports of


President


to the


Board


Control


, the


Annual


Catalog,


the Schedules, the Bulletin of the Summer Session


and announcements of


special


courses of instruction.


These bulletins will be


sent without charge to al


persons who apply for them.


applicant


should


specifically


state


which


bulletin


or what


information


desired.


Address


THE REGISTRAR,
University of Florida,


Gainesville


Florida


I


I

















FLORIDA STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION


LEROY


COLLINS ..----...-. .-_.. .. . . ... ... .. ..


Governor


R. A. GRAY ..--_._.-.._....--__-..-.. ...-.... .......... Secretary of State


J. EDWIN


LARSON .-.--..............__..__.___-- State Treasurer


RICHARD ERVIN _

THOMAS D. BAILEY


Attorney General


, Secretary


State Superintendent of Public Instruction


BOARD OF CONTROL OF FLORIDA


JAMES J


LOVE, Cha


irman-


Agriculturist


Quincy, Florida


JAMES D. CAMP


Banker


Ft. Lauderdale, Florida

J. DANIEL ._._. ..........._ ...._.........._ Attorney at Law
Jacksonville, Florida


WILLIAM C.


GAITHER ._........................_.._-....-...- Attorney at Law
Miami, Florida


S. KENDRICK


GUERNSEY


Businessman


Jacksonville, Florida

JOE K. HAYS --------------------------------------------- Citrus Grower and Banker
Winter Haven, Florida


RALPH L. MILLER . -.. .. ......_.__ -: .- - .. . ...: .. .- ----- - ,-


Citrus Grower


Orlando, Florida


BROWARD CULPEPPER _----- ------- -- Executive


Tallahassee, Florida


Director








ACADEMIC AND ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCILS
OF THE UNIVERSITY


J. WAYNE REIrT; PhD.,


LL.D..


-_President of the University


TURPIN CHAMBER BANNISTER,
F.A.I.A., Ph.D.; .F.A ....


ROBERT COLDER BEAT, M.A.

JOSEPH RILEY BECKENBACH,


. __-...._.. Dean of the College of Architecture


and Fine Arts


Dean of Students


Ph.D. ...-.... _Director of the Agricultural Experi-


ment Station


ALVAH


ALDEN


BEECHER,


M.M. ___.Director of the Division of Fine Arts


MARNA


VENABLE BRADY, Ed.D. ------------Dean of Women


MARVIN ADEL BROOKER, Ph.D. Dean of the College of Agriculture


HENRY ANDERSON

WILLARD MERWIN

PERRY ALBERT FOO


LINTON E.


FENN,


LL.B. _._-.__ Dean of the College of Law


FIFIELD, M.S. P.-.-.. -Provost for Agriculture

TE, Ph.D. ..-__-.. Dean of the College of Pharmacy


GRINTER, Ph.D. ._-- .__...Dean of the Graduate School and


Director of Research

ARNOLD BRAMS GROBMAN, Ph.D. -. Director of the Florida State Museum


LEWIS FRANCIS HAINES,


Ph.D. ..ire_...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 HART, Ph.D. .- _____. Dean of the College of Business
Administration


LELAND


WILBUR HIATT


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


RICHARD SADLER JOHNSON


WILLIAM ELLIS JONES


CLEMEN


R SP


a,.


B.S.B


MARCUS KAUFMAN,


PhD* a.....------

.A.-

Ph.D. -


Registrar

Business Manager

Director of the School of Forestry


MARVIN ARNOLD KREIDBERG, B.S.


Colonel


, Infantry ___...--


Professor of Military Science


and Tactics








RUSSELL SPURGEON POOR, Ph.D. ...._____... Provost for Health Center
RALPH RHUDY, Colonel, Air Force .._....__Professor of Air Science and Coor-
dinator of Military Departments


BERT CLAIR RILEY, B


.S.A. __-... __... .- __--..__


Dean of the General Extension


Division
ALLEN ORRIN SKAGGS, B.A.J. ---_---s----- -Editor of the University News Bureau


KENNETH F


SMALL ._...____.... Director of Radio Station WRUF


DOROTHY MARY SMITH


, M.Ed. ........ Dean of the College of Nursing


DENNIS KEITH STANLEY, M.A.E. __.___. Dean of the College of Physical
Education and Health


MARSHALL OWEN


WATKINS, D.P.A.


Director of the Agricultural Exten-
sion Service


JOSEPH WEIL, M.S.


RAE O.


________D


ean of the College of Engineering
and Director of the Engineering
and Industrial Experiment
Station


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


and Communications


STANLEY LEROY WEST, LL.B., B.S. in L.S.


JOSEPH BENTON WHITE, Ph.D.


A. CURTIS


.Director of the University Libraries
-Dean of the College of Education


WILGUs, Ph.D. ..._______.Director of the School of Inter-


American Studies
GEORGE ROBERT WOODRUFF, B.S.E. -._-__--_Director of Intercollegiate Athletics








CALENDAR OF 1958 SUMMER SESSION


May 19,


Monday


Last day for filing preliminary application for
1958 summer session.


June 12


, Thursday


Placement Tests for entering students.


June 13


, 14, 16, Friday


Saturday


Monday


Registration


according


appointments


signed


on receipt of


preliminary application.


June 17,


Tuesday


7 a.m. _-.... Classes


begin.


registration fees


increased


$5.00 for persons completing registration on or
after this date.


June 18


, Wednesday


5 p.m.


Last time for


completing registration for the


summer


session.


No one


start registration after 3 p.m. on


permitted
this date.


Last time for adding courses or changing sec-
tions.


June 23


, Monday, 5 p.m.


Last time


submitting


resignation


summer


session


receiving


refund


fees.


Last


time


graduate


students


to apply


Department of Foreign Languages for reading


knowledge examination on July


June 21


, Saturday, 12 Noon


Last time for making application at the office
of the Registrar for degree to be conferred at
the end of the summer session.


July 4,


July


Friday _


, Monday


.. ...... ........ oHoliday.


p.m.


Classes suspended.


Last time for dropping courses without receiv-


ing a grade of E.








July 21, Monday, 4 p.m. .....--_...... Last time for candidates for Master's and Doc-
tor's degrees to be conferred at the end of the
summer session to file theses with the Dean of
the Graduate School.


August 5, Tuesday


7 a.m. .-- _Final examination period begins.


First semes-


ter registration begins for students enrolled in
the summer session.


August 7


Thursday, 4 p.m. .-__.Grades for all candidates for degrees to be con-
ferred at the end of the summer session are due
in the Office of the Registrar.


August 8, Friday


Faculty


meetings,


at time


announced


Deans, to pass upon candidates for degrees.


August 9, Saturday


12 Noon ---_All grades for the summer session due in the


Office of the Registrar.


August 9, Saturday, 8 p.m. ---__ Summer Commencement


Convocation.



































































:**








ADMISSIONS


PRELIMINARY APPLICATION

All persons planning to attend the 1958 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 1958 Summer Session will be considered unless the preliminary
application has been received at the Office of the Registrar on or before Monday, May 19, 1958.
Upon receipt of the preliminary application, the applicant will be notified of the additional in-


formation (if any) that must be submitted.


Registrar on or before June 1


This additional information must be in the Office of the


1958.


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 and its various components.


Students


who are


planning to


enter


University


Florida


first


time will be considered for admission as follows:
Freshmen (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 Transfer Students
2. If the student is transferring 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


admission


to the


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


ac


as advanced standing toward a baccalaureate degree,


sidered for admission to the


Upper


ceptable college
he will be con-


Division school or college of his choice








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Medical Students (See Section V)
Law Students (See Section VI)


ADMISSION TO THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


Section I


Freshmen


(Applicants


who


have never


attended


college)


Graduates of Florida High Schools:

1. Graduation from an accredited hi
required but students expecting
are advised to emphasize in thei
jects: English, social studies,
natural sciences.


2.


igh school is required. No specific units are
to apply for admission to the University
ir high school programs the following sub-
mathematics, 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 eligi-
ble for admission. The University may re-test any applicant prior to ad-
mission to validate the scores attained in the State Program.
High school graduates who do not meet the above requirements may apply


for special consideration.


an individual basis, and any, or a.
types of evidence may be used in ap:


adm
refe
the
give
the


mission to
rence to
high sch
n or requ
evidence


the University: a perse
the student's cumulati
.ool principal, and/or
Tested by the university
called for, the Board


In each case the application will be


ll, or any combination


1


praising the eligibility of tl
onal interview, grades and
ve high school files, recom
review of the results of
admissions committee. Af
of University Examiners I


deny admission. In such cases the University will give consi
to results on such other tests as are recommended by the
miners.


Non-Florida students entering the University as first
in addition to meeting the requirements stated in 2. a


d


considered on
the following
ie student for
rank in class,
mendation of
tests already
ter reviewing
nay grant or
erable weight
3oard of Ex-


time freshmen must,
above. have graduated


!








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER 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 previously attended to be
considered for admission.


Undergraduate transfer students
score on a general ability test.


shall be required to make a satisfactory


4. 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 at any college or university, regardless of
the amount of time spent in attendance or credit earned, is regarded as a transfer
student.


ADMISSION TO THE UPPER DIVISION


From the University College:


See elsewhere in this bulletin the various programs of the


University College


and the specific requirements listed under the curricula of the several colleges
and schools.

Section III Transfer Students


1. Honorable dismissal from the institutions previously attended.


An applicant


for admission who for any reason is not eligible to return to the institution
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


University of Florida, and


one who


not maintained this average before coming to the University need not 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


Physical Education.


4. Specific course requirements


for the professional school of


the applicant's


choice.


The courses listed as required for admission to the


Upper


Division


under the


various curricula


or acceptable


substitutes


must


offered


1








B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Section IV-ADMISSION TO THE GRADUATE DIVISION

(See also more detailed description in the section of the Catalog headed Gradu-
ate Division.)


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 any unit of the University who is a graduate of


a non-accredited
study toward all
of Physical Edu'
graduate record
of "B" for the j
satisfactory score
Graduate School

Section


institution.


Unquali


degrees except those
cation and Health is
from an accredited c
junior and senior yet
e on the Graduate R


fied admission to the Graduate
in the College of Education and
dependent upon presentation of


college or curriculum with an ave
irs. All applicants are required


record


School for
the College
an under-
rage grade
to make a


Examination before admission


can be granted.

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


1. 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 transfer from another accredited law school who, at
the time of beginning his study of law, qualified for admission to this Col-


lege under the
Law School Ad
of C or higher
admission with
or higher in oth
not exceeding a


stated
mission
on all


requirements for beginning students (other
n Test) and who has maintained a scholastic
previous law school work undertaken, may


advanced standing. Courses completed
er accredited law schools will be accepted
total of thirty hours.


with a gr
for credit


than
c aver
apply
:ade o:
up to


the
age
for
f C
but


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


4-year
ng and
Test is


1 'S a


V


^ V








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Law with advanced standing see the section of the catalog headed
of Law.


College


Section VII
ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS FOR SPECIAL STUDENTS


Special students may be admitted<


Upper Divis
case will be
special stud
(high school
be pursued;


sion only I
considered
ent must
or college
(3) a brie


program other t
these studies--
technical course


ha
fo:
s


other experience
satisfactory scores
individual cases by


n a


>y approval
i on an ind
include: (1
transcripts]
f statement
regular one


r example, a s
and who feels
should submit


on
the


i to the
the Boa
dual bas
records
(2) a st,
the reas4


studentt
qualified
a bri


various schools and colleges of the
,rd of University Examiners. Each
is. Application for admission as a
of previous educational experience
atement as to the type of studies to
on or reasons for selecting a special


satisfactory evidence oj
to enroll as a special
id to do so by reason
ef description of this


f ability to pursue
student for some
of employment or
experience; (5)


such ability or achievement tests as may be prescribed
Board of Examiners.


Section VIII
UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS


For the summer session only, the University of Florida provides a category
for 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
provided there is evidence that they would meet admission requirements as regular
students.


is possible,


student


later


files


necessary


credentials


meets all the requirements for registration as a regular
earned during one term as an unclassified student to be


degree


program


will credit for mor
toward any degree
been registered as 1
plete the requireme:
subsequent summer
gree at the Universi


the Univel
e than one
conferred b
unclassified
nts for adm
sessions if


rsity
term
y the
in a
mission
they


of Florida. Under
in an unclassified
University. Thus,
previous summer se
as regular student


student, for credit
counted toward a
no circumstances
status be applied
persons that have
,ssion should com-
s before attending


anticipate completing work for a


ty of Florida.


Students entering the University after high school graduation and prior
to college attendance at any other institution are never admitted as un-


!


.







BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


federal laws governing education or rehabilitation training of veterans must be
sure that he has cleared the necessary details with the Veterans Administration
and has obtained the necessary documents from them.

For the most part, the benefits of Public Law 346 (the G. I. Bill of Rights)
are not open to any who were not in training on July 25th, 1951 or who have in-
terrupted training since that time. There are some circumstances under which
these benefits are open to the veteran, but each case must be cleared in advance
with the Veterans Administration.

The government benefits available under Public Laws 16 and 894 (Vocational
Rehabilitation Acts) for veterans 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


tional benefits under Public Law 550.


1 a


the Korean
Veterans in


preliminary application with the Veterans
date they expect to enter the University.


monthly payments v
subsistence. As mos
of the school term i
expenses as they arn
been received from
PL 550 are urged to
relative to the benefit
be consulted on any


especially


important


1.-' 1


Admini
Under
I


conflict are eligible for educa-
this group are urged to begin
station well in advance of the
this law the veteran receives


micn cover eaucatlonal expenses (tees and books) as well as
t of the fee and book expense must be paid at the beginning
t is essential that the veteran be in a position to meet these
5 due which will almost always be before any remittance has
the government. Veterans expecting to attend college under
familiarize themselves with the requirements and restrictions
ts of this act. Officials of the Veterans Administration should
points not clear to the student or prospective student. It is
that the student understand the procedures that must be


followed to obtain Veterans Administration
change of educational objective.


approval


original


choice


All veterans who believe they are entitled to educational benefits are urged to
contact the appropriate Veterans Administration office in order that the decision
may be made in their individual case. Veterans who at the time of registration
do not have the necessary papers showing clear entitlement to government benefits
are required to pay their own fees. If the proper clearances are subsequently pre-
sented to the Office of the Registrar, authorization for refund of fees and ex-
penses appropriate in the individual case will be issued.

EXPENSES

REGISTRATION FEES








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


4 semester credit hours)


(such stu-


dents are not entitled to student ac-
tivity or infirmary privileges) ........-._
Florida Students-Forest Ranger School
Non-Florida Students-Forest


20.00


20.00
55.00


Ranger


School


Fees for registration after the


175.00


regular registration


period


increased


$5.00.


There


are no waivers


increased


fees


for any reason.

*Not offered.


SPECIAL FEES


Graduation


Fee-Bachelor's


Degree


10.00


Graduation Fee-Master's


Doctor


, Specialist's,


Degree


20.00
30.00


Applied Music Fee*


Practice Room Rental -------------------------------------------
Instrumental Rental -------------------------------------------------------


5.00
5.00


* Applied Music Courses are offered during the eight-week term
only.


Graduate


Record Examinations.


Aptitude


Test of


Graduate


Record


Examination


covers
Tests


is required


cost


Graduate


admission


examination.


Record


Graduate


Students


Examination


who


take


School.


one


in combination


with


i of $8.00
Advanced
Aptitude


Test pay a fee of $12.00.
tion of the Catalog Issue.


For further information see the Graduate School Sec-


Transcript Fee.


A student is furnished a first copy of his record free


(regard-


amount of


work


completed)


. Subsequent copies


are charged


the rate of $1.00 each, except when the order is for more than one copy


. There


is a charge of $1.00 for the first copy and 25 cents for


each additional


copy


same


order.


University


transcripts


may


obtained


from


Registrar's


Office.


Audit Fees.


Persons may be permitted to audit courses with the written con-


sent of the instructor in charge and with the approval of the dean of the college
administering the course on payment of a fee of $20.00 per course.


Auditor's


permits are obtained at the Office of the Registrar.


Fees are paid


S * -* n








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Breakage Books. Any student registering for a course requiring locker and
laboratory apparatus or special University equipment and supplies in any de-
partment is required to buy a breakage book. Breakage books cost $3.00 or $5.00
each as determined by the department and laboratory concerned. A refund will
be allowed on any unused undetached coupons at the end of the year, when the
student has checked in his apparatus to the satisfaction of the departments con-
cerned. Breakage books are sold in the Cashier's Office.


Dissertation Deposit.
lishing the dissertation.
choices for publishing
deposit.


A deposit of $50.00 is made to cover the cost of
See the Graduate School section of the Catalog
the dissertation which involve the disposition of


pub-
for
this


REFUND OF FEES
A student who cancels his registration or whose registration is cancelled by
official University action on or before the date scheduled for the first class meet-
ing of the summer term will be entitled to a full refund of registration and
course fees.


A
first
shall
whicl
A
set f'
of th
course


student who withdraws or
day of classes but on or before
be refunded all registration
h is not refundable.
student who withdraws or is
or refund of all but $3.00 an
e first week in the summer tc


is suspended by University action after the
e the date indicated in the University Calendar
and course fees less a fixed charge of $3.00


suspended by University action after the date
id on or before the date which marks the end
rm shall be refunded 50% of registration and


;e fees.


PERSONAL FUNDS OF STUDENTS


Adequate facilities are available to students on the campus in Room 1, Ad-
ministration Building, to provide security for student funds. The students may
withdraw these funds as needed upon request. A fee of $00.75 for the summer


session is charged
Ordinarily, student
held for a student
request provided fi
funds is provided


regardless of the number of transactions d
s, are limited to a maximum balance of $754
may be returned to him in one or more p;
inds are not held against uncollected checks


t


student


must


presented


lurinj
0.00.
ayme
. A


g the period.
The amount
nts upon his
statement of


transactions.


quiries should be addressed to Cashier, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida.

LIVING EXPENSES


Meals may be obtained on campus at reasonable cost.
available at several campus locations operated by the F
of the University. Several restaurants and cafeterias rar


Cafeteria
ood Servic
i nenatd 2


service is
e Division
dsinant +fn


I


__








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


problems and to help him in selecting a balanced program of social and recrea-
tional 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 recreation 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 citizenship 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 Women has broad responsibilities for the welfare of women stu-
dents. She serves as a counselor to students on a variety of problems and inter-
ests including personal, academic, financial and social.
In cooperation with the Dean of Men and the Adviser to Student Organiza-
tions she serves as an adviser to student government and other student organiza-
tions.
The Dean of Women in cooperation with the Director of Housing, acts in an
administrative, supervisory, and counseling capacity with relation to the Univer-
sity residence halls and women's fraternity houses.

OFFICE OF THE DIRECTOR OF HOUSING

The Office of the Director of Housing coordinates the residence halls and
Flavet programs and operations and compiles off-campus housing information and
listings. See section on "Housing" for details.

OFFICE OF THE ADVISER TO FOREIGN STUDENTS


The Adviser to Foreign


Students is the coordinator of


arrangements for all


alien


agencies
office is
students
Service.
An n. nfl


students


University.


in handling admissions ar
primarily responsible for
and for all of the Univ
The Adviser to Foreign


His office cooperates with other
id financial aids for students from
the reception and orientation of i
ersity's relations with the U. S. I
Students cooperates with other


University
broad. The
new foreign
immigrationn
officials and


Cn T T . >d4,. :..h WMA A:.. r j nn nn nl nt nnw n l 4 nr, tn *n..n rn. n4.,, Ann f0^^


I



1








B ULLE TIN


participate successfully
an American-English s
intensive instruction in
The classes meet six h


OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SE:

in college courses conducted in English
peaking community. The Institute pro
speaking, understanding, writing, and
ours daily.


SSION


and to adjust to
vides nine weeks
reading English.


Enrollment is limited and preference is given to students who plan to continue
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 inte
student groups on the campus. It maint
including date of recognition, officers, cc
authorization agency for social activities
vides information regarding regulations


*rest
ains
msti
of
for


ed in the activities of all
complete records of thes
tution, etc. This office is
all student organizations
such activities.


organized
e groups,
also the
and pro-


The Assistant Dean of Men is in charge of the student organizations office
and should be contacted regarding the formation and recognition of new student
organizations and regarding any problems which may arise concerning the
operation of student organizations.

UNIVERSITY PLACEMENT SERVICE


University Placement Service is the core of the University placement system.
It serves as the coordinating agency for all placement activity on campus by
working in cooperation with the University departments, schools, and colleges.
At the present stage of development, the U. P. S. supplements the placement
activities which are carried on by various colleges, and offers direct assistance
to graduating students of colleges who do not have their own placement activity.
The primary objective of the placement system is to assist students in the
problem of finding suitable employment following graduation. This is done by
supplying students with vocational information, information concerning job op-
portunities, and also assisting them in the preparation of credentials for pre-
sentation to prospective employers.
Representatives from business, industry, and government who visit the campus
or write this office are given every opportunity to engage qualified University
of Florida graduates.








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


PSYCHOLOGICAL CLINIC


One of
to plan a
perament.
plemented
include he
difficulties,


the functions of this unit is to aid the student on an individual basis


vocational


objective consistent with his capacities, interests,


Approved test and counseling methods are used,
by detailed occupational information. Other s
p to students who find their work hampered by
and other troublesome conditions. In addition to


and results
services of
worries, a
the above


and tern-
3 are sup-
this unit
adjustment
functions,


the Psychological


Clinic works closely with the Department of Psychology in its


program for the training of clinical psychologists and counseling psychologists.

SPEECH AND HEARING CLINIC

This clinic conducts a speech and hearing examination during orientation
week of all freshmen and transfer students. The personnel of this unit are
available to all University students who have speech and hearing problems which
are handicapping in nature. In addition to losses in hearing such impairments
include: stuttering, cleft palate speech, articulatory problems, voice abnormalities
and other deviations from acceptability. This clinic operates as a laboratory for
those students in the Speech Department who are training for speech and hearing
therapists, speech pathologists, and audiologists.

READING LABORATORY AND CLINIC


Through the use of interviews and diagnostic tests, this clinic plans a
of study and training in improving reading skills for each individual wh


states a need for assistance.
the student, the time available
ing necessary for permanent
dial functions, this unit trains
diagnosis and remediation.
in many aspects of the field


The program is planned according to the
e in the student's schedule, and the amount


improvement of
s teachers and gr
The clinic also
of reading and


reading
aduate s
carries
aids stu


skills. In additi
students in the t(
on a program
dents and facul


ion
ch
of
ty


program
o demon-
needs of
of train-
to reme-
niques of
research
members


engaged in allied research.


This


clinic is an integral part of the C3 program.


ADAPTED EXERCISES CLINIC


This


program


assists


those


students


who


have


physical


deviations


which


necessitate individual consideration in developing a sports program that is with-
in the limits of their physical capacity. Due consideration is given to the in-
dividinnl' intorpt.n as well as to the social and recreational needs for adult life.







BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


in weighing advantages and disadvantages of alternative adjustments. Uni-
versity students will find understanding and help in the solution of their marital
and premarital problems.

OFFICE OF STUDENT PERSONNEL RECORDS
Using various sources, the Office of Student Personnel Records collects and
integrates information concerning social and scholastic activities of each student.
It makes this information available to qualified counselors who aid the student
in making educational, social, psychological, and vocational adjustment. The
keeping of personnel records is an efford in the understanding of, and service
to, the individual student as he has contact not only with the classroom, but also
with all phases of his university life.
STUDENT EMPLOYMENT
Every effort is made to aid qualified students in obtaining part-time employ-
ment. Opportunities are limited; consequently the number of part-time jobs
available does not approach the number of applicants seeking these jobs. Every
effort is made to place students in work that utilizes their training and ex-
perience.


Each student who is employed by the University must have an
average of C for the semester or term immediately preceding his
The average rate of pay per hour is between 60 cents and $1.00;
earnings per month are about $50.


honor point
employment.
the average


Student employment is directed by the Committee on Student Aid, Scholar-
ships, and Awards, with the Assistant Dean of Men administering the program.
All applications for work should be made prior to the opening of the semester
in which employment is desired. Application for work, however, may be filed at
any time.
Inquiries should be addressed to:
Assistant Dean of Men
University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida

SCHOLARSHIPS AND LOAN FUNDS


For information on scholarships and loans at
dents should refer to the Dean of Students, who i
Student Aid, Scholarships and Awards, and to
ships, Loan Funds and Student Employment for


t the University of Florida stu-
s chairman of the Committee on
the special bulletin on Scholar-
details on the various types of







BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


All inquiries concerning housing applications, deposits, or rent payments in
University Housing Facilities should be addressed to the Director of Housing,
University of Florida, Gainesville. Cheeks or money orders for room deposits or
rent payments should be made payable to the University of Florida and mailed
to the Office of the Business Manager, Cashier, together with the application or
rent invoice. Cash should NOT be sent through the mail.
An application for housing space may be filed at any time. Prospective fresh-


men are urged
A deposit pa
Each applicant
for rent payme
and conditions


to apply for housing as early as possible.
,yment of ten dollars must accompany the application for housing.
is given advance notice of exact assignment and deadline date
nt, if possible. Each applicant should read carefully the terms
covering housing assignments as stated on the back of the ap-


plication form and on


the notification of assignment.


Roommate requests are honored
wishing to room together submit the
same date, clearly indicate on their
together. A large number of selected
ment as roommates with American
guages, trade, and international rela
should indicate this on his application


wherever possible,
ir applications and
respective applicat
d foreign students
students who are i
tions; any student
.


provided the individuals
pay room deposits at the
ions their desire to room
are available for assign-
interested in foreign lan-
interested in the program


RESIDENCE REGULATIONS


All freshman men and
those whose residence is G
Housing Facilities as long
graduate women students,


all single undergraduate women, with the exception of
ainesville or vicinity, are required to live in University
as space is available. With University approval under-
excepting freshmen, may live in their sorority houses.


HOUSING ADMINISTRATION AND SERVICES


Carefully selected and trained personnel are in charge of each area.


Students


with personal problems
by Head Residents, Resi
The rates quoted are


or
dent
sub


furnishings of beds, matter
courage to bring their ow
Linens may be rented
some extra equipment may


per week i
pillows, an
Heavy
*


are: sheets 154 e.
d lamps are 604 p
luggage may be
__ 0 a


ea
7


questions concerning procedure or policy are aided
Advisers, and Student Counselors.
ject to change. All facilities are equipped with basic
sses, dressers, desks, and chairs. Residents are en-
i drapes, pictures, bedspreads, rugs, and lamps.


on a weekly exchange basis; pillows, blankets, and
be rented on a term or semester basis. Linen rates
ach; towels, 84 each; pillow cases, 6t each. Blankets,
,er Summer Session.
sent ahead, prepaid, addressed in the student's name
fli t *** * t







BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


office-to-room


intercommunication


system;


post-office


boxes


each


room


building lobbies; large lounge for each building; study lounge on each upper floor;
large recreation rooms; laundry and other self-service facilities. Double and
single rooms only, with the number of single rooms limited. Community bath
facilities on each floor. Hot water system thermostatically controlled for each
building. Fluorescent lighting. Rates per 8-weeks Summer Session (subject to
change): Single room $46.75 per student; double room $40.00 per student; double
room assigned as single $60.00 per student.
Broward Hall


Similar in construction and facilities to those
Graduate women students only for Summer Session.


above. To be assigned to
Rates per 8-weeks summer


session (subject to change): double room $40.00 per student; double room as-
signed as single, $60.00 per student. If new Women's Hall is completed it may
be assigned to Graduate Women for Summer Session.
Buckman, Thomas, Sledd, and Fletcher Halls


The four
reserved for
commodation
laboratories,
are lounges,


two-room


halls of modern brick, concrete, and steel construction are normally


men
s for
and
recr


suites


rooms. Summer S


students.


Each hall


: from 30 to 48 stu
there is a commun
nation rooms, and
for two, double ro
sessionn rates range


is divided


dents pet
ity bath
laundry
,oms for
from $26


into separate sections with


r section.
on each fl
facilities
two or 1
.50 to $33.


Al
001
in
bhr
00


1 but a few rooms have
Sin each section. There
the area. Room types:
ee students, and single
per student per 8-weeks


Summer Session. (Murphree Hall will not be available for use by single students
during the Summer Session.)

FACILITIES FOR MARRIED COUPLES AND
FOR WOMEN WITH CHILDREN


Three Apartment


Villages


(Flavets), located on-campus, have been provided


through the Public
should be sent as
from non-veterans
veteran application
exceeded the space
non-veteran can e
contains 26 buildil
apartment units of
in construction, col
two, or three bedro


Housing Authority
soon as possible.
for assignment, n
s have been placed
available for the p
expect assignment
ngs of one-story,


one,
ntains
oms.


two,
20


or three
buildings


Plavet III conta


Applications may be filed at any


Although


applications


1o such assignment can
. Applications from mar
'ast three years and it is
for the 1958 Summer
temporary construction,


bedrooms.


divided


rre being
be made
tried veter
doubtful
Session.
divided


Flavet II, similar to


apartment


time and
accepted
until all
ans have
that any
Flavet I
into 100
Flavet I


units,


ins 54 buildings, of two-story, temporary








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


and to women with children. The accommodations consist of two
(study room and bedroom). All suites have lavatories, and there is a
bath with shower and toilet facilities on each floor in each section.
preparation of food is not permitted. Summer Session rates are $59.1
per eight weeks term.


room suites
community
Cooking or
50 per suite


OFF-CAMPUS HOUSING

Private homes and privately operated rooming houses and apartments provide
many accommodations for students.
Off-campus listings are maintained in the Off-Campus Section of the Housing
Office at 1504 W. University Ave. but are not compiled for mailing since avail-
ability changes constantly and a mutually satisfactory rental arrangement can
normally be made by the student only after personal inspection of facilities and
conference with the householder. Students seeking off-campus housing should
come to Gainesville well before the school period to confer with the Off-Campus
Section about accommodations. Advance appointments for conferences may be
made.
Arrangements for the Summer Session should be completed between the middle
of April and the end of May.
Considerable information on summer only sub-let rentals is usually available
by the first part of May. Office hours are maintained on Saturday.


COOPERATIVE LIVING ORGANIZATION

The Cooperative Living Organization, organized and operated by students
to furnish economical living accommodations for its membership, is located at 117
NW 15th St. The qualifications for membership are financial need, scholastic
ability, and references of good character. In order to secure membership in the
CLO, students should apply to the CLO Vice-President at the above address.

SPRINGFIELD HALL


Springfield Hall, organized in September 1951,
operative to be established on the campus. It is spo
tion and is open to any student at the University
cooperative living. It is organized on a non-profit 1
assessed her pro rata share of the actual operating c
Application for membership may be made at


is the first women's living co-
nsored by the Wesley Founda-
who is interested in Christian
basis, with each member being
lost.
the Wesley Foundation. 1320


r








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

GENERAL INFORMATION


LECTURES, PLAYS AND EXHIBITIONS


The University presents outstanding lectures as part
tional and cultural life of the campus. The speakers are
offering to the University community stimulating present
areas of learning.
During the Summer Session, under the direction of the
full length plays, experimental one-act plays, and inte:
grams are presented. The University provides facilities
formances under competent direction.
Exhibitions of contemporary work in the arts are
under the sponsorship of the University Center of the
provide an opportunity to study examples of the best
painting, industrial design, furniture, crafts, community
and the other arts.


t of the genm
selected with
stations in th

Department
rpretative re
is for high


eral
L a
e d


educa-
view to
different


of Speech,
ading pro-
grade per-


brought to the campus
Arts. Such exhibitions
contemporary work in
planning, architecture,


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
every service.
themselves for
t of Religion.
Florida Union.


have attractive pli
Students interested
religious leadership
Vesper services are


aces of worship and
in the study of re-
p may take courses
conducted weekly on


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARIES SERVICES


The University Libraries, consisting oj
ool and departmental libraries, contain 1
rently approximately 3500 serials.
The larger part of the library holdings


General Library and 12 college,
than 500,000 volumes and receive


are kept in the General Library build-


ing where four reading rooms offer seating space for 1200 readers. Located on
the first floor is the University College Reading Room which has on open shelves


some
mani
floor,
in th
each


8000 volume
ties Readin
are design
.e humanisti
of these re


es useful to students in the first two years of college. T
g Room and the Social Sciences Reading Room, on the
d primarily as centers of library activity for the uppercl
c and the social studies. Around the walls on open she
oms are approximately 15,000 volumes and current is,


'he Hu-
second
lassmen
lves in
sues of








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


elected in the Florida Authors Room, which is the center for activity in creative
writing.
Libraries for Agriculture, Architecture and Fine Arts, Biology, Chemistry-
Pharmacy, Education, Engineering, Forestry, and Law are located in or near
buildings housing the corresponding instructional units. The Library serving the
extension activities of the University is located in the Seagle Building. The P.
K. Yonge Laboratory School Library serves the Laboratory School.


STUDENT HEALTH SERVICE


Applicants for admission


to the


University


and physical examination form by the Regis
is completed by the applicant before going
examination. The physical examination must
licensed Doctor of Medicine (M.D.) and ma
Director, Student Health Department, Univers
using the business reply envelope supplied for
and physical examination must be reviewed
the applicant is cleared for registration in th
education for which the applicant is qualified,
students for R.O.T.C. training, is determined
examination, after conference and possible f


are furnished a medical


;trar's


Office.


to his physici:
be performed
iled by the do
sity of Florida,
that purpose.


by a
e Univ
and th
Son th


The
an f
and
ctor
Gair
The


history


medical history
or the physical
completed by a
directly to the
lesville, Florida,
medical history


University Physician before
ersity. The type of physical
e physical eligibility of male
e basis of this pre-entrance


further examinations of those with


reported physical defects. In cases where a defect is thought to exist, the student
is requested to forward a letter from the family physician giving full details of
diagnosis and treatment, in order that these may be incorporated in the record


for later reference if
eligibility for physical e
The Student Health


treatment should
educationn and R. O.


be required,
T.C.


further


determine


Department strives to prevent students with communicable


diseases fr
are given a
is made to
unaware.
annual che
their chest
Health De
vaccinated


'om entering the University. All students 4
annual chest x-rays by the State Health De
detect evidence of tuberculosis of which th
(Faculty members and employees of the
st x-rays.) Late registrants will be charged
x-ray if units of the State Health Departm<


partmen
against


t are not available. Students must
smallpox within the past five years.


enrolled at
apartment
e student
University
a special


ent or the


;the
and
ma3
ar
fee
Ala


e


University


every effort
r be entirely
e also given
of $2.00 for
chua County


have been successfully
No exceptions are made


to this ruling. Students who have not been vacci
the vaccination during registration week. T
students to take care of this requirement befo
the immunization limits participation in swimm
for a number of days after being applied. It is
immunized for typhoid fever and tetanus prior


nat
he
re
ing
als
to


;ed within five years are given
Infirmary, however, advises
coming to the University, as
and other required activities
o advised that all students be
arrival in Gainesville.


a








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


The Hospital, consisting of 65 beds, provides the students in need of hospitali-
zation with twenty-four hour general nursing care. Patients entering the hos-


pital are
hour of
transport
Students


under:


r


constant


observation


9:30 P.M. and 7:30 A.M.,
t students from the Residen
are urged to report to the


all cases where the illness is thought
will be notified by collect telephone
The Student Health Department
public health program as possible
equipment. It is staffed and orgal
commonly occur while the student i,
the University Infirmary include t


a University


Physici


i automobile is kept at
Halls to the Infirmary
firmary at the first sign
be of more than average
physician in charge of


gives as complete a diagnost
within the limitations of i


an. Between the
the Infirmary to
for medical care.
of an illness. In
severity, parents
the case.
ic, treatment, and
its personnel and


nized for treating the acute illnesses which
3 in residence at the University. Facilities at
he services of a competent medical staff, a


psychiatrist, x-ray and clinical
unit.
There are no facilities for
Health Department and therefo
teeth corrected before coming to
Some minor surgery is perf
surgery. Major surgical operate


laboratories, pharmacy, and


dental work or eye rel
re students are urged to i
the University.
ormed at the University
tions are performed only


a physical


therapy


fractions in the Student
iave defects of vision and


Infirmary, but no major
with the consent of the


student and/or parent or guardian, and at their expense. Whenever an emer-
gency is imperative, the student shall be referred to a competent surgeon and
transferred to the Alachua General Hospital in Gainesville, which is fully ap-
proved for surgery by the American College of Surgeons. Students receiving
severe, multiple or compound fractures will be handled in the same manner as
students in need of emergency surgery.


Competent physicians and surgeons in Gainesville cooperate readily
the Student Health Department in consultations. Whenever a student is
to be in need of a consultant, the University Physician will arrange for s
consultation. Local physicians are also available for medical service to sti
at their places of residence at the student's expense.
Health service is available only to those students currently enrolled


with
found
;uch a
dents


University who have paid the student health fee. In the case of married students,
who are unacquainted with local physicians, the Student Health Department


will be glad to
The Health
These must be
free of charge,
of the patient.
x-rays are inte


recommend well qualified physicians to attend their far
Fee does not include surgery, consultation, or special duty
paid by the patient. Laboratory work done at the Infi
but any work that has to be referred elsewhere is the resp'
Diagnostic x-ray service is offered at a very nominal
rpreted by a qualified Radiologist. A charge of $2.20 p<


nilies.
nursing.
rmary is
onsibility
cost. All
er day is


l


w








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


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

PHI KAPPA PHI


A chap
versity in
previously
must have
the upper
sideration
of 3.30 or


'ter of the
1912. To
have earn
been guili
tenth of a
for member
higher, bu'


Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi was established at the Uni-
be eligible for consideration for membership, a student must
.ed at the University at least thirty semester hours of credit,
ty of no serious breach of discipline, and must stand among
1 candidates for degrees in his college. Eligibility for con-
irship is assured every student within an honor point average
t a student who comes within the quota of his college may be


considered if his honor point average is not below 3.00. Graduate students meeting
certain prescribed requirements are also considered for membership.


GAMMA SIGMA DELTA


A chapter of
established at the


Gamma Sigma
University in


Delta,
1955.


the Honor Society of
The objectives of the


Agriculture,
Society are to


courage high standard
and Education and a
pursuits, by the electi
postgraduate classes
ability during their u
faculty members who


ds of scholarship in all branches
high degree of excellence in the
on to membership of those student
in the Agricultural College who
undergraduate or graduate work,
have rendered signal service to


Agricultural


practice


ts of the gra
have shown
and of those
the cause of


Science


agricultural
dating and
exceptional
alumni and
agricultural


development. Minimum requirements for membership for graduating Seniors
are, in general, 3.0 average, at least one year's residence at time of consideration
for election, and high moral character. Graduate students must have shown ability
to do satisfactory work in advanced study in agriculture, and must have corn-


pleted at least one semester or its equivalent in the Graduate School at the
versity of Florida.


Uni-


.ruji al %n A









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


PHI BETA KAPPA

Phi Beta Kappa was established on the campus of the University of Florida
in 1938. It is the oldest national fraternity, being founded in 1776. In conformity


with the national objectives oi
stricts election to the College
of the senior class graduating
the Summer Session is eligible
In addition to conferring n


Arts and


Sciences,


SO(


Creative Achievement, to 1
from all the colleges on th
has distinguished himself
activity as creative writing
liberal discipline, and has
prospect of mature achieve


i the society, the University of Florida chapter re-
of Arts and Sciences. Not more than 15 per cent
in each semester, including the graduating class of
for election.


lemberst


:iety seeks,
honor each
e campus, w
throughout
g, damatics
revealed a


cement


hip upon qualified seniors in the College
by means of an Award in Recognition
year not more than one graduating seni
'ho, irrespective of his honor point average
his undergraduate career in such fields
, and forensics, the fine arts, or any oth
decided talent, a persistent interest, and


in later


PHI DELTA KAPPA

Beta Xi chapter of Phi Delta Kappa, national professional education fraternity
for men, was installed at the University of Florida early in 1949. Dedicated 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 con-
sidered as promising for the development of public education in the state and in
the nation.

RECREATION

THE FLORIDA UNION


Florida


Union,


official


marily by student activities fees. S
the Union include music listening i
darkrooms, browsing library, game
leisure hours. Fifteen guest rooms
versity personnel. The Union also
formation desk. a Western Union


for student activity
Executive Council.


groups.


Honor


center


student activities,


Some of the facilities and
rooms, a craft and hobby
room, and lounges where
are available for guests o
provides an embosograf
substation, auditorium,


Offices for the


President of


financed


services offered by
shop, photographic
students may spend
f students and Uni-
poster service, in-
and meeting rooms


Student Body,


Court, and all student publications are located


TTV it


1


Plm/^ rt n








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


tional building, a bath house, and a play ground area for volley ball, horseshoes,
badminton, softball. Camp Wauburg has swimming, boating, and fishing fa-
cilities.

INTRAMURAL AND RECREATIONAL ATHLETICS

A broad recreational program of athletics will be conducted for the students
and faculty by the College of Physical Education and Health during the Summer
Session.
A Summer Session all-campus league will be organized with competition in


softball, tennis (singles and mixed
doubles), swimming, volleyball, table


doubles
tennis,


), shi
and


private awards will be made to winning teams and i:
A sports' clinic will be conducted prior to the
ball tournaments. Students have the opportunity
sports through the Department of Required Phy
formation may be obtained at Room 134, Florida
The athletic and physical educational facilities,
ming pool and equipment room service, will be avail
students. Use of these services and facilities will


iffleboard (singles and mixed
handball tournaments, appro-
ndividuals in all sports.
Stennis, volleyball, and hand-


to learn skills in re
rsical Education. Fu
Gymnasium.
including the use of
able to all bona fide 1
also be extended to


creational


irther


the swim-
Jniversity
students'


families, faculty, employees, and their
of $1.00 per individual. The Summer
the Florida Intramural Bulletin will
about various phases of the program.


immediate families, upon payment of a fee
Gator, the Orange and Blue Bulletin, and
carry current notices and announcements


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 DIVISION OF MUSIC

The Division of Music offers opportunities during the Summer Session for
those students interested in participating in bands, orchestras and choral groups.

RELIGIOUS AND SOCIAL LIFE


The leading religious denominations
students are welcome at every service.
ligion and in preparing themselves for
offered by the Department of Religion.


have attractive places of
Students interested in the
religious leadership may


worship and
study of re-
take courses


~


w


D


_








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


must pay
the degre'
Cours.
college in
thorizing


the diploma fee very early in
e. The official calendar shows
es can be dropped or changed
which the student is register
the change at the office of the I


the term
the latest
only with
'ed and bl
?egistrar.


in which they
day on which
the approval c
y presentation


expect to receive
this can be done.
if 'the dean of the
of the cards au-


CREDITS

The term credit as used in this bulletin in reference to courses is equal to one
semester hour.

RESIDENCE REQUIREMENTS

1. The minimum residence requirement for the baccalaureate degree is two
semesters, or one semester and three six-week 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.

3. For the degree of Bachelor of Laws, a student must complete at least 96


weeks o
have be
credits
other a
faculty
member,


'f study
'en in re
and the
rrangem
of the (
1953, co


in residence in an accredited law school of which at least 62 must
sidence in the College of Law, University of Florida. The last 28
last 30 weeks of study must be in residence in this College unless
ients are made in advance by written petition approved by the
College of Law. (In the case of a student admitted prior to Sep-
,mpletion of at least 90 weeks of study in residence at an accredited


law school is required of which at least 56 weeks must have been in residence at
this College.)


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


various


graduate


degrees


A inrl1TXT'm Ifkn frV'PWATQTfl'T TITWAD nrD1wsh1Trin


I








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


MAXIMUM AND MINIMUM LOAD


The maximum load for which an undergraduate may register in an eight-week
term is 9 semester hours. The maximum load in a six-week term is 6 semester
hours.
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 unclassi-
fied student later wishes to become a candidate for a degree in one of the colleges
or schools of the University, he may do so (1) by regularizing his admission to
the University (present all the credentials required) and (2) by meeting the re-
quirements (in effect at the time of his application for candidacy) for admission
to the school or college he desires to enter.


3. If


such


a student


admitted


to candidacy


a degree,


credits


earned


while an unclassified stu
degree requirements (in
college or school chosen 1
a regular student in the
Bachelor's Degree for at
summer terms, and in the


dent will be accepted insofar as they
effect at the time he is admitted to
by the student. A student must have
college or school from which he expi
least three six-week summer terms
Graduate School for at least five sun


apply toward
candidacy) of
been registered
ects to receive
or two eight-w<


imer terms for the


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


(see above)


in the


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.


a .r S a S .-


__ I








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


mental to the best interest of the class, it shall be the duty of the instructor to
warn such student in writing that further absences or failure to do class work
will cause him to be suspended from the course with a failing grade. Where
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 class work 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.
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 responsibility
of the student to see that his class 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 to obtain a reasonable benefit from a program of University
study is inconsistent with this responsibility.


Consequently, the University of Florida
University regulations covering probation,
demic reasons. Any college of the Universit
standards and each student is responsible for
lege relating to such additional standards.


i Senate has enacted the following
suspension, and exclusion for aca-
ty may enforce additional academic
observing the regulations of his col-


important


to note


that


a student


may


placed


on various


kinds


probation for reasons other than those listed below. For exan
admitted to the University on a probationary basis or he may be
plinary probation by reason of conduct or, in some cases, he m


Iple,


may be


placed on disci-
ay be placed on








BULLETIN 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 more than two semesters and
who is on academic probation (Under Article IV or XV) shall be ineligible for
further registration in the University unless he maintains a 1.5 honor point aver-
age in all work attempted in that semester, or has a 1.5 cumulative honor point
average in the total of all work attempted to date.
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 unless
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 proba-
tion for his next semester.
7. An Upper Division student on academic probation (under Article IV or XV)
will be ineligible for further registration in the University unless he maintains
a 2.0 honor point average in all work attempted that semester or has 2.0 cumu-
lative honor point average in the total of all work attempted while registered in
his present Upper Division college.

OTTrDWbTOTIknT








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


with a load of less than 12 semester hours will be suspended for one full semester.


student eligible


to return


to the


University


after such a


suspension


shall


placed


on academic


probation


next


semester.


terms


satisfying


his probation shall be those provided above appropriate to the number of semesters


attempted.


A second


suspension


academic


reasons


shall


final


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.

ADMINISTRATIVE PROVISIONS:

10. All actions taken under these regulations shall be reflected by appropriate


notations on the student's


record.


A student attending a summer


session


prior to


probational


semester


may satisfy the terms of his probation if he obtains the necessary probation honor


point


average


as indicated


above,


computed


taking


grades


semester and summer session together.

COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATIONS


comprehensive course examinations


(of which


the student must success-


fully pass


six or more to complete


program


University


College)


administered by the


Board


of University


Examiners and


are given


in January


May,


August of


each


year.


student


must


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-


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


take


comprehensive


examination


must


apply


in writing


to the


Board


Examiners for permission


prior to the last date set for filing such applications.


Applications will not be accepted from students registered in


the colleges of


Upper


Division.


Before the application is accepted the applicant will be required


to furnish


Board


of Examiners


with


proof


that this


privilege


not been


used


to avoid


payment


usual


University


fees.


Applications


_--- 1. ta. -.i. _. . i 1 fl 1l l








BULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


the work of the Lower Division, which includes the pre-professional work for
the Upper Division schools and colleges and a core program of basic education
for all students. In 1944 the American Council on Education defined this pro-
gram: "General education refers to those phases of nonspecialized and non-voca-
tional education that should be the common denominator, so to speak, of educated
persons . the type of education which the majority of our people must have if
they are to be good citizens, parents, and workers." During his freshman and
sophomore years at the University, a student's time is about evenly divided be-
tween these objectives of general education and those of pre-professional or pro-
fessional preparation.
While fully accepting its responsibility toward the professional training of stu-


dents who remain four years or lox
as a state institution also accepts


only one
of all enr
and they
of only
group of
meaning


or two years at the Uni
oiled-are not "failures"
probably deserve more fr
introductory courses."


comprehensive
to a beginner's


courses
program.


iger and earn degrees, the University
its civic responsibility to help those
versity. These students-more than
because they do not continue and ea
tom the state university than an odd
Consequently at the University of


have


been


worked out to


give


some


of Florida
who spend
two-thirds
rn degrees,
assortment
Florida a
unity and


These comprehensive courses that make up the


core program are:


American Institutions (known hereafter as C-i)
The Physical Sciences (C-2)
Reading, Speaking and Writing: Freshman English
Practical Logic: Straight Thinking (C-41)
Fundamental Mathematics (C-42)
The Humanities (C-5)
Biological Science (C-6)


(c-3)


GUIDANCE


If a freshman is still undecided about his life's work, he is not
on registration day. His program may be made up largely from
sives which help him direct his thinking toward a desirable obj
with approved electives that may further enable him to explore
needs. But whether the student is decided or undecided about
these comprehensive courses provide basic preparation that every
should have.
Thus since the purpose of general education is to replace fra
program absorbs much of the responsibility for guidance. Every si


of the University College program is designed to guide the


4AVJ ,' A a ne a Ca rt e


urged to guess
the comprehen-
ective, together
e interests and
his life's work,
educated person


gmentation, the
object or course


student. During the
s.-w^,, .3 ^ Ir 1


'^qwbq,,1 :, c, 4~cj4 c: ,c, ,w jkiPqwJ- ,'^r T", q'^wf


1








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


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


discuss


future


work.


During the


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 in every way possible as he assumes a


greater


greater


share


responsibility


in his


University


education.


counselors are located in the University
Every spring the University is privil
in every high school of the state. Since


College Office.
eged to give placement tests to all seniors
many high schools are also trying to ae-


quaint the student with


the common


body


of knowledge


so needed


their


records along with the placement tests results indicate the variation that may be
made in the general program.


student who


three


or four years


preparatory


school


study


subject


areas


comprehensive


courses


placement


tests


or progress


level may


tests


consult one of


indicate


superior


the counselors


knowledge


for subsequent


understanding


needed


program


at this
adjust-


ment.


THE ASSOCIATE OF ARTS CERTIFICATE


The Associate of Arts Certificate is awarded in recognition


of the successful


completion


cific detail


of two years of


, one must pass


planned work at
at least sixty-four


University


semester


hours


Florida.


In spe-


including pre-pro-


fessional work and the comprehensive courses that make up the core


PROGRAMS OF STUDY

NORMAL PROGRAM


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 .......


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


2.--Biological


Science


3.-Departmental Elect
Military Science; I


ives - .-.... -. .. .
physicall Fitness ....


5.-Departmental Electives ................. 2-6
A. /^ n I T-ijA


8
6
16-20
2


30-34


SUMMER SESSION


one










BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


For students intending to major in Agricultural Chemistry-


Freshman


Year


Hours


Sophomore Year


Hours


1.-C-l, American Institutions ....---
2.-C-3, Reading Speaking and
Writing: Freshman English --_ --......
3.--*MS. 105-106, Basic Mathematics ....
4.-**CY. 217-218, General Chemistry
and Qualitative Analysis -........__..
5.-Military Science;
Physical Fitness -...----....-..........--


1.--C-5, The Humanities ._..____.
2.-C-6, Biological Science ..._ -_.. _.
3.--C-41, Practical Logic -....-.. .... __..
4.-EH. 133, Effective Writing --__
5.-CY. 331, Introductory
Quantitative Analysis _..... .
6.-Approved Electives _....._._..._
7.-Military Science; Physical Fitness


*Students not qualified for MS. 105-106 will take C-42 and C-41 during the freshman year and
MS. 105-106 in the sophomore year.
**Students not qualified for CY. 217-218 will take CY. 121 and CY. 122 the Freshman year;
CY. 123 the Sophomore year.

b) For students intending to major in Agricultural Economics-


Freshman


Year


Hours


1.-C-1, American Institutions -___
2.----6, Biological Science or
BTY. 101-102 --.----------..-.--... __.__
3.-C-3, Reading, Speaking and
Writing: Freshman English ____
4.---C-4, or MS. 105-106, Basic
Mathematics* ------.--._---- ... ...
5.-Military Science; Physical Fitness


Sophomore Year


Hours


1.-CY. 109-110, Elements of
Chemistry _... _._._.-_...___ 6
2.-ATG. 211, Elementary Accounting ... 3
3.-C-5, The Humanities ....__ _.... 8
4.-AS. 201, Principles of
Agricultural Economics -. _.-....- 3
5.-ES. 201, Basic Economics _-.._ 3
6.-Electives in Agriculture or
Basic Sciences ..-----.. ......_.5-11
7.-Military Science; Physical Fitness 2


30-36
*For students whose background in high school mathematics is weak, the following courses are
suggested as substitutes for those indicated: C-42, MS 825 and MS 327. Students with an adequate
high school mathematical background may substitute MS 325 and MS 327.
c) For students intending to major in Agricultural Education-


Freshman


Year


Hours


Sophomore Year


Hours


1.-C-l, American Institutions ......-.....
2.-C-3, Reading, Speaking and
Writing: Freshman English ---..--..
3.--C-6, Biological Science -........
4.-AY. 221, General Field Crops .......
5.-PY. 201, Fundamentals in
Poultry Production -.....- ...___
6.-Military Science; Physical Fitness ....


1.-C-41, Practical Logic ...._...__..
2.-C-42, Fundamental Mathematics _._
3.-C-5, The Humanities -....
4.-BTY. 101.102, General Botany ...._
5.-CY. 109-110, Elements of
Chemistry ---.-.-.-.- ____-_. .___ __ _
6.-DY. 211, Principles of Dairying __
7.-VC. 212, Vegetable Gardening ___
8.-Military Science; Physical Fitness __


d) For students intending to major in Agricultural Engineering, Agronomy*
Agriculture*, Food Technology & Nutrition**, and Soils-


, Botany,


General


Freshman


Year


Hours


Sophomore Year


Hours


1.-C-6, Biological Science and/or
BTY. 101-102 -.............-..-.-......--. 6-12
2.--C-3. Reading, Speaking and
Writing: Freshman English -__... 8
3.-CY. 121-122, General Chemistry 8-... 8
4.-Electives in Agriculture or Basic
Sciences ... ----........-----... --------------- ... 0-6
5.-Military Science; Physical Fitness ... 2


1.-C-1, American Institutions _...... 8
2.-C-4, Logic and Mathematics .._._ 6
3.-C-5, The Humanities __.._._. 8
4.-Electives in Agriculture or
Basic Sciences ._ _-.._....._ 6- 12
5.-Military Science;
Physical Fitness --..-.....-...... ...- 2


-__ oa.










BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


6.-Electives in Agriculture or
Basic Sciences** -... ..- ..- .... ... 0-6
7.-Military Science; Physical Fitness ..... 2


6.-Electives in Agriculture or
Basic Sciences** .......... .....-.-... ..... ..... 3 -6
7.-Military Science; Physical Fitness 2


31-37 33-36
*One of the following is suggested: AG. 301, AG. 302, AG. 306 or AG. 401.
**A conference is advised with the Head of Department of Animal Husbandry and Nutrition for
recommendation on electives to take.
f) For students intending to major in Bacteriology (Microbiology) or Plant Pathology-


Freshman


Year


Hours


Sophomore Year


Hours


1.-C-I, American Institutions .... ........... ....
2.--C-3, Reading, Speaking and
Writing: Freshman English ................
3.-C-6, Biological Science and


BLY.


161-162, Biology Laboratory


or BTY. 101-102, General Botany
4.-**MS. 105-106, Basic Mathematics
5.-Military Science; Physical Fitness


....-.. 6-10
-8
- 2


1.-C-5, The Humanities .-.-.. -... ...-.....__ 8
2.-FH. or GN. 133-134, Language --__ 6
3.-PS. 201-202, General Physics ...__. 8
4.-CY. 121-122, General Chemistry
or CY. 217-218, General Chemistry
and Qualitative Analysis ............ 8
5.- Electives ...........................
6.-Military Science; Physical Fitness .2... 2


32-36


*For students majoring in Plant Pathology the requirement is BTY. 101-102, General Botany.
**Students not qualified for MS. 105-106 will take C-4 first.
g) For students majoring in Dairy Husbandry-


32-36


Freshman


Year


Hours


Sophomore Year


Hours


1.-BTY. 101, General Botany ..................
2.-BLY. 181, General Zoology ................
3.-C-3, Reading, Speaking and
Writing: Freshman English ..................
4.-CY. 121-122, General Chemistry -_.......
5.-DY. 211, Introduction to Dairy Science
6.-Electives in Agriculture or
Basic Science. .,,......... ....
7.-Military Science; Physical Fitness .....


1.-C-I, American Institutions .__..
2.-C-4, Logic and Mathematics .. ......
3.-C-65 The Humanities -....-...-..-__..
4.-CY. 362-363, Organic Chemistry -.
5.-AY. 324, Forage & Cover Crops


6.-Military Science;


Physical Fitness


Under certain circumstances


students may take ACY 208 instead of CY 362-363.


h) For students majoring in Dairy Manufactures--


Year


I


1.-C-6, Biological Science ........ .........
2.-C-3, Reading, Speaking and
Writing: Freshman English ............
3.-CY. 121-122, General Chemistry ._.....
4.-DY. 211, Introduction to Dairy Science
5.-Electives in Agriculture or
Basic Science ....................
6.-Military Science; Physical Fitness .....


Hours
6
8
8
3
S
2


Sophomore Year


Hours


1.-C-,l American Institutions -.......-.- _
2.-C-4, Logic and Mathematics ..
3.-C-5, The Humanities .......__..
4.-Electives in Agriculture or
Basic Science .................-....-..
5.-Military Science; Physical Fitness __


i) For students intending to major in Entomology there are two core curricula which are in-
dicated as Curriculum A and Curriculum B. The student should refer also to the Upper Division
requirements for these two curricula. A conference with the Head of the Department of Entomology
is advised.

CURRICULUM A


Freshman Year Hou
1.-C-I, American Institutions ............... 8
2.-C-3, Reading, Speaking and
Writing: Freshman English .............. 8


irs


Sophomore Year I
1.-C-41, Practical Logic ..... .._ ..
2.-C-42, Fundamental Mathematics
3.-C-5, The Humanities ....................


ours
3
3
8


Freshman










OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


3.-C-6, Biological Science ----
4.-BLY. 161-162, Biology Laboratory --
5.-BTY. 101-102, General Botany .----
6.-Military Science; Physical Fitness --


4.-*CY. 121-122, General Chemistry or
CY. 109-110, Elements of Chemistry.. 6-8
5.-EY. 307, General Entomology _
6.-Military Science; Physical Fitness __ 2
7.-Electives ...-.___ 7


32-34


*Students desiring a terminal course in chemistry should register for CY. 109-110. Those stu-
dents requiring additional chemistry in order to complete their training should register for CY.
121-122.


j) For students intending to major in Fruit Crops-Citrus Production or
Management and Marketing*-


Fruit Packinghouse


Freshman


Year


Hours


Sophomore Year


Hours


1.-Bty. 101-102, General Botany .__-
2.-CY. 121-122, General Chemistry .._.-
3.-C-1, American Institutions
4.-C-3, Reading, Speaking and
Writing: Freshman English ..-
5.-Military Science; Physical Fitness --


1.-Acy. 208, Agricultural Biochemistry __
2.-Fc. 201, Principles of Horticulture ..
3.-Bty. 211, Elementary Plant Physiology
4.-Ey. 203, Economic Entomology ____
5.-C-4, Logic and Mathematics -____
6.-C-5, The Humanities -_...
7.-Approved Electives -..... ......___
8.-Military Science; Physical Fitness _


*Students electing Fruit Packinghouse Management and Marketing will take Eh. 255 in their
sophomore year.
k) For students intending to major in Fruit Crops Research-


Freshman


Year


Hours


Sophomore Year


Hours


1.-Cy. 121-122, General Chemistry ..
2.-Ms. 105-106, Basic Mathematics ..
3.-Bty. 101-102, General Botany .._._
4.-C-1, American Institutions
5.-Ey. 203, Economic Entomology ._...
6.-Ag. 301, Drainage and Irrigation _.-


1.--Cy. 123, Qualitative Analysis ._.__
2.-Cy. 331, Introductory
Quantitative Analysis -__. ......
3.-Ps. 201-202, General Physics
4.-Ps. 207-208, Laboratory for Ps. 201-202
5.-C-5, The Humanities __ ......______.
6.-As. 201, Principles of Agricultural
Economics ..------.-.-.- -.............-......
7.-Fc. 201, Principles of Horticulture -_
8.-C-3, Reading, Speaking and
Writing: Freshman English _..__


1) For students intending to major in Ornamental Horticulture-


Freshman


Year


Hours


Sophomore Year


Hours


1.-C-1, American Institutions .....
2.-CY. 121-122, General Chemistry _-
3.-C-3, Reading, Speaking,
Writing: Freshman English ...--
4.-Ms 105* Basic Mathematics ___
5.-Electives in Agriculture or
Basic Sciences -------..........-.... ....
6.-Military Science; Physical Fitness ....


1.-C-5, The Humanities _.__ -__.
2.-C-41, Logic _.._......._ -_
3.-Bty. 101-102, General Botany ____
4.-Cy 123, Qualitative Analysis
5.-Ps 201-207, General Physics ....__
6.--OH. 201, Introduction to Ornamental
Horticulture ......~. --_--.---.__
7.-OH. 217, Plant Propagation _.
8.--Approved Electives _............--____
9.-Military Science; Physical Fitness ...


*Students not qualified for Ms 105 will take C-42 during freshman year.
m) For students intending to major in Poultry Husbandry-


Freshman Year ]
1.-C-3, Reading, Speaking and
Writing: Freshman English --_.._
2.-CY. 121-122, General Chemistry .__
--tT3'PV ili fl (nnn,..l Rfnrrow


ours


-c


Sophomore Year 3
1.-C-l, American Institutions __..
2.-*C-4, Logic and Mathematics __
3.--C-5, The Humanities .........
A A Pi OQ A ,..,14.,s,...1


Hours
8
6
8


BULLETIN









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


8.-CY. 121-122, General Chemistry .._... 8
4.-C-4 or C-42 and MS-325, Mathematics 6
5.-Elective in Agriculture or
Basic Science* -.---- .---......-- ....... .-... 0
6.-Military Science; Physical Fitness 2
32-86
*Suggested Electives include: C-2, AL-809,
PY-201.


SUMMER SESSION


4.-VC. 201, Principles of Horticulture 8
5.-VC. 202, Vegetable Gardening .. 3
6.-Electives in Agriculture and
Basic Science* _...._-_ .....__.._ 9
7.-Military Science; Physical Fitness ._ 2
34
AS-201, AY-221, CY-123, CY-211, OH-217, PS-110,


the
maj
ma;
visi
the


Some variations from these
College. The curriculum
jor should be consulted fo
y include 4 hours of Milita
on; additional approved el
number of hours required


programs are desirable
-P -^ 1 I S


01
r t
try
ect
for


tne department in w
these details. At leas
Science are required
ives taken during the
* an Upper Division d


in the different curricula of
which the student intends to
;t 64 academic hours which
to complete the Lower Di-
first two years may reduce
degree.


For desirable electives in
the department in which they
two years should be distributed
phases of Agriculture, and are


Agriculture, students should consult the head of
intend to major. These electives during the first
I so as to give some acquaintance with the different
! limited to a single course in any one department.


It is required that all students graduating in Agriculture take at least one course


in each
Agronon
ture or
Science c
cultural
cultural
freshman
PY. 201.
following
201, PT.


ol
ly,
V(
)r
Ch
E1
n 3


the
Food


vegetable
Poultry
lemistry
ngineerii
rear are


following departments: Agricultural Ec
Technology and Nutrition, Fruit Crops,


Crops, and either
Husbandry. All su
and Bacteriology,
ng and in Entomo
AG. 306, AL. 309,


economics, Soils,
Ornamental Ho


Animal Husbandry and Nutrition,
ch students, except those majoring in
shall also take at least one course in
logy. Courses suitable for election
AY. 221, DY. 211, EY. 203, FY. 31


either
,rticul-
Dairy
Agri-
Agri-
in the
3, and


In the sophomore years these may also be elected, and in addition
r: AG. 301, AS. 201, AS. 306, AY. 324, CL. 223, FC. or VC. 201,
321, SLS. 301, and SLS. 302.


the
OH.


ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS
The University College student who plans to earn a degree in the College of
Architecture and Fine Arts has one of the following basic programs:

A.-For the degree in Architecture or Building Construction-


Freshman Year Credits
1.-American Institutions --..----. 8
2.-Reading, Speaking and Writing:
Freshman English ..-.... 8 **
*3.-M S. 105-6 .. .... . .. .. 8
4.-AE. 101-2 ......-... ..... ......... 6
5.-Military Science or Elective 2
6.-Physical Fitness ..-----......... 0
82
S..--Fnr thlo Aorna in T.cnd c!/an Arnh nP 1^4*n


Sophomore Year Credits
1.-The Humanities ... ... __ 8
2.-Biological Science -_ _--__ __. 6
'3.-PS. 201-2 .-.-.- ---.. .. ..... 6
4.--AE. 203-4 .___. ___..- -._ __ 6
5.--AE. 205-6 ..... ......-..-.___ 6
6.-Military Science or Elective .. 2
7.-Physical Fitness --... 0
34
ir4"liy<"Q.










OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


C.--For the degree in Interior Design-

Freshman Year Credits
1.-American Institutions -...-----. 8
2.-The Physical Sciences -....- ----- 6
3.-Reading, Speaking and Writing:
Freshman English .---.-.-- 8
4.-Logic and Mathematics ........... 6
5 .--AE. 101-2 ....._ _.._.,. 6
6.-Military Science or Elective ----- 2
7.-Physical Fitness -...------ 0
86


Sophomore Year Credits
1.--The Humanities _._._._....._. 8
2.-Biological Science -_-__........_ 6
3.-AE. 203-4 .....--..-......--------- 6
4.-AE. 205 - ..- --. -..-.--- 3
5.-Approved Elective ---...._-------------- 3
6.-Military Science or Elective --...... 2
7.-Physical Fitness .-__-._. ....... _-........ 0
28


D.-For the degree in Painting and Drawing, Commercial Art, Crafts, or History
of Arts.-


Freshman Year Credits
1.-American Institutions .... 8
2.-The Physical Sciences -. 6
3.-Reading, Speaking and Writing:
Freshman English .-- 8
4.-Logic and Mathematics _....... 6
5.- ART 121 ... ... ....-.. 3
6 -ART 123 3.
7.-Military Science or Elective 2
8.-Physical Fitness -- -- 0
36

E.-For the degree in Costume Design-

Freshman Year Credits
1.-American Institutions ....- 8
2.-The Physical Sciences 6
3.-Reading, Speaking and Writing:
Freshman English _. ______ 8
4.-Logic and Mathematics 6
5.-ART 121 .-.........-....... 3
6.-ART 123 .--. ...... ---... ....
7.-Military Science or Elective .. 2
8.-Physical Fitness ..---.. 0
36


Sophomore Year Credits
1.-The Humanities _.. ._.-... _-. 8
2.-Biological Science _. 6
3.-ART 124 --_...---_________.... 3
4.-ART 222 ..................
5.-ART 225-6 ---..--....... ..-__.- 6
6.-Military Science or Elective 2
7.-Physical Fitness -..-......~.._.... 0.. O
28


Sophomore Year Credits
1.-The Humanities ....___..-. 8
2.-Bio]ogical Science 6
3.-ART 124 -.. ___ -. 3
4.-ART 222 -.._____. ... ....- 3
5.-ART 290 .__ __ 3
6.-Approved Elective .....___.__ 3
7.-Military Science or Elective .._ 2
8.-Physical Fitness ..-__ 0

28


F.-For the degree in Music-


Freshman Year Credits
1.-American Institutions 8
2.-The Physical Sciences _......... 6
3.-Freshman English --.....-.-_..__ 8
4.-Logic and Mathematics ....._..__ 6
5.-Military Science: Physical Fitness -- 2
6.-Applied Music -..--.. _... _.. 2
7.-Ensemble ----..-....--............-- .... 2
34


NOTE:


Sophomore Year Credits
1.-The Humanities _.____.____ 8
2.-Biological Science ...._......_....__ 6
3.-Military Science: Physical Fitness 2
4.-EDF. 225 -._--___ .__..__.. 3
5.--EDF. 245 -_. ..-__... 3
6.-MSC. 101-102 ______ 6
7.-Applied Music in Courses above 100 4
8.-Ensemble -. .-.____-________ -.... 2

34


Before a student may be admitted to a Department major program in Music in the College
of Architecture and Fine Arts (his junior year), he must pass a proficiency examination in
Piano.


BULLETIN









BULLETIN OF "


For further information


details of


THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


concerning special programs of


instruction and


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


years


(90 semester


(60 semester hours)


hours)


dental


schools require a


minimum


The subjects which most catalogs list are


Pre-medical
6 semester hours of English
8 semester hours of Inorganic Chemistry
8 semester hours of Organic Chemistry
8 semester hours of Physics
8 semester hours of Biology
6 semester hours of French or German
40-50 semester hours of Electives


Pre-dental
6 semester hours of English
6 semester hours of Biology
6 semester hours of Physics
8 semester hours of Inorganic Chemistry
4 semester hours of Organic Chemistry
30 semester hours of Electives


These specific subjects may be taken as a


part of a regular


University


Col-


lege


program.


Catalogs


medical


schools


are kept


at the


University


College


Office and at the Pre-Professional


Counselling Office


(12-B


Flint Hall).


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 University of Florida Medical
College is to be found in another part of this catalog.

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION


To enter the College of Business Administration,


students are required to com-


plete


curriculum


below


or the


equivalent thereof


each


courses


areas of knowledge listed including

ES. 201-202.-Basic Economies
ATG. 211-212.-Elementary Accounting
ES. 203.-Elementary Statistics
MS. 208.-Business Mathematics


the following:


Freshman Year


First semester


Hours


Second Semester


Hours


1.--American


*2.--The


Institutions


Physical Sciences


1.-American Institutions .................._...._


*2.-The Physical


*3.--Logic or Mathematics .-.........................--
4.-Reading, Speaking and Writing:
Freshman English .... ...................
5.-Approved Electives ..........................
Military Science; Physical
F witness -. .. - -.. ............ ...-..::.. ....:. -. .. .. .. +


Sciences ..


*3.--Logic or Mathematics -... ...---...-.-....-.


4.-Reading, Spei
Freshman


5.-Approved
Military f
Fitness


making


English


Electives


Science


and Writing:


; Physical


15-18


15-18









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


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


be taken by students in


University College


ATG.


211-212


Elementary


counting


ATG.


Federal


Income


Taxes


Individuals;


203,


Elemen-


tary Statistics
United States


ES. 201-202, Basic Economics


210,


Machine


Technology in


208, Economic History of the


American


Life


246,


summer Economics; ES. 296, Industry and Trade of Latin America


Con-


260, Fun-


damentals of Insurance;


ness


Ethics


Marketing


MGT


MGT


. 101


, Principles


Introduction


Management


MKG. 233, Salesmanship


Business


MKG.


Real Estate


MGT


231,


204,


Busi-


Principles


Fundamentals


, Housing and Home Ownership.


anticipated


that


some


will elect to take many of these
or less in length in which many


students


headed


students


who


plan


courses or to arrange a
of these courses would ]


College


Business


a four-year


program o
be included.


Administration


program


f two years


Also


may


some


elect one or more of these courses.

EDUCATION

University College students working toward a degree in the College of Educa-
tion should pursue one of the following programs:

BASIC PROGRAM
(Except Agricultural Education)


Freshman Year


Credits


Sophomore


Year


Credits


1.-American Institutions _._.._...__


2.-The Physical


Sciences .--.. -.- -


3.-Reading, Speaking and Writing:
Freshman English _____
4.-Logic or Mathematics ....._.._
5.-Military Science or Electives __ -- _


6.-Electives (from list below) ..._.. 6-8


7.-Physical


1.-The Humanities


2.-Biological


Science .....-....


3.-Logic or Mathematics _.- ___ __..
4.-Military Science or Electives ___
5.-Electives (approved) __. .___
6.-Physical Fitness ____...


Fitness --.-.-.. ....


33-35


Electives:


Art Education


Elementary
test); I


EDF 245-225


Education:


?HA 361


; SCI


; ART 101


EDF 245-225
A 253.


, 102, 103, 104,


; MSC


; SCA


161 (Prerequisite


160 or pass music skills


Industrial Arts Education: EDF 245-225


: IN 102.


Music Education: EDF 245-225


; MSC 101


,102;


4 credits in ensemble, 4 credits in applied music.


Physical Education for Men: EDF 245-225


PHA 251


, 291, 283, 284, 287.


Physical Education for Women: EDF 245-225


; PHA 251


, 291, 252, 253,


254, 255, 256, 257,


Secondary Education: EDF 245-225; electives should include 9 hours of
teaching field and an amnrmnvd slerti in tho TTn ,mn Aa.+,a.n+ m..


basic courses in the


wish









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


4.-AY. 221
5.-PY. 201


* General Field Crops
* Fundamentals in


Poultry Production .........--......
6.-Military Science; Physical Fitness


5.-CY. 109-110, Elements of Chemistry -
6.-DY. 211, Principles of Dairying
7.-VC. 202, Vegetable Gardening .....
8.-Military Science; Physical Fitness --


ENGINEERING

The program for the first and second year students expecting to earn a degree
in the College of Engineering is as follows:


1.-C-l1
*2.-C-21
3.-C-31


Writ


First Semester


Credits


, American Institutions -...............


, The Physical Sciences
, Reading, Speaking and
ring: Freshman English


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


*4.-C-42, Fundamental Mathematics ___
5.-Military Science _...__.
6.-PL. 101, Physical Fitness --.....


Second


1.-C-12,
*2.--C-22,


American


Semester


Credits


Institutions


The Physical Sciences


3.--C-32, Reading, Speaking and
Writing: Freshman English .---..


*4.-C-41, Practical


5.-MS.


Logic ... -


Basic Mathematics


6.--Military Science ....--...............
7.-PL. 102, Physical Fitness --....-..... -....--


Third Semester


Credits


Fourth Semester


Credits


1.-MS. 106, Basic Mathematics


2.-CY.


217, General Chemistry and


Qualitative Analysis


3.--C-51,
-p f1


The Humanities -...__.


**4.-EGR. 181, Engineering Drawing
5.-Military Science ____


6.-PL. 103,


Physical Fitness


1.-MS. 353, Differential Calculus .__


2.--CY. 218,


Qualitative


3.--C-52,


General Chemistry and


Analysis


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


3 **4.-EGR. 182, Descriptive Geometry
1 6.-Military Science ..........
0 6.-PL. 104, Physical Fitness -...


A student interested


engineering


in the


department


Florida


of his


Industries


choice


Cooperative


or the


Dean


Plan
office


should


con-


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


Col-


lege of Engineering.


FORESTRY


Students


planning to


enter


School


Forestry


should


complete


spective outline


courses listed


the regular


University


Catalog as


required


for the freshman and sophomore years for the Forestry curriculum of their choice.


Those students falling


below a 2.0


grade average


considered


mittance to the School of Forestry only after they have demonstrated the ability
to satisfactorily carry on the professional courses in Forestry.

JOURNALISM AND COMMUNICATIONS


enter


School


Journalism


Communications


students


are re-


* I __ I _* __


1 I_











vertising majors must take SCH. 201.-Effective Speaking.


have a grade average of C or better and a


All candidates must


working knowledge of typewriting.


LAW


Applicants


admission


to the


College


Law


must


have


received


before


admission a four-year baccalaureate degree from a college or university o
proved standing and a minimum score of 340 on the Law School Admission
except as stated in the description of the College of Law in this Catalog.


ap-
Test


Although no particular courses are prerequisites, a student preparing for ad-


mission


to the


College


Law


should


obtain


a thorough


mastery


basic


comprehensive courses and should take also at least an academic year's work in


each of the following general


History,


English


History


fields


Accounting,


Political


Science.


Economics,


Since


English, American


concepts


expressed


words are tools of the legal


profession, it is essential


that a student be able to


read rapidly


and meaningfully


to write


clearly


concisely.


Courses


quiring the rapid assimilation and digestion of written materials and courses in
expository writing therefore are recommended.

NURSING

The program for freshmen and sophomores planning to earn a degree in the
College of Nursing should be:


Freshman


Year


Hours


Sophomore Year


Hours


C-l,
C-21,


American Ins
The Physical


ititutions -. .--.--. -.---
Sciences ....... -......


C-3, Reading, Speaking and Writing .....
C-4, Logic and Mathematics .... --
C-61, Biological Science ........ ...-- ..
NSG-101, Introduction to Nursing -----
NSG-111, Introduction to Nursing
Functions -....- --.. -. ...-.
Physical Education -.......--.--.-..


C-22,


The Humanities ...---
The Physical Sciences -.----


FAM-213, The Child in the Home -..-.
BCY-300, Bacteria in Everyday Life --
NSG-221, Nursing Skills Laboratory ----


C-62,
FAM-


Biological Science ........-----
150, Nutritive Requirements for


Health -......... ...-..-...---- -.---------------.
NSG-230, Medical & Surgical Nursing --.
NSG-231, Medical & Surgical Nursing
Laboratory ... ... .....--- -...
Physical Education ...- ------...-..


PHARMACY

In keeping with the requirements of the American Council on Pharmaceutical


Education, all students expecting to earn
be enrolled in one or more Pharmacy cou


the degree of B.S.
rses for a minimum


n Pharmacy must
of three academic


years or a
the number


total
of


of
stud


twenty-seven months.


ies


completed


in other


This regulation
fields. Upon


a applies
enrolling


regardless


Pharmacy


courses for the first time students must sign the register in the office of the Dean


College


Pharmacy.


Students


are advised


pursue


following


BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


Only students having an average of C or high
lege of Pharmacy and/or pharmacy courses in the


all pre-pharmacy students must have grades of


lowing courses
223, and PHY.


C-42,


PGY


SUMMER SESSION


r will be admitted to the Col-


Upper


C or


Division.


higher in


221, PGY


each
PHY.


In addition,
of the fol-


PHY


224.


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-Children and Culture ..........
EDF. 245-Aspects of Human Growth
and Development ..................... .....
Military Science; Physical Fitness .........


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


Freshman Year


Credits


C-ll-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 --------------....................-..-...-....


Sophomore


Year


Credits


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-Swimmin and Diving
for Women ....-.. ----............ _
PHA. 258-Tennis and Golf for Women ....
EDF. 225--Children and Culture ..-...
EDF. 245-Aspects of Human Growth
and Development --......................
Physical Fitness .......... ................ .......


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


Freshman Year


C


C-11-12.-American Institutions -..-.........
C-31-32.-Reading, Speaking and Writing ..
C-41-42.-Logic and Mathematics ...........
EDF. 246.-Aspects of Human Growth
and Development ................................. ..
PIHA. 261.-Personal Hygiene .-.............
Approved Electives .----......---............._............
Military Science or Electives .........................
Physical Fitness --......... .................... ......


redits
8
8S
6
3
3
2
2
0


Sophomore


Year


Credits


C-51-52.-The Humanities .......
C-61-62.-Biological Science .-._....-........
*CY. 121-122.--General Chemistry
SY. 201.-Sociological Foundation
of Modern Life ........ ........... ..
EDF. 225.-Children and Culture .......
SY. 244.-Marriage and the Family ......
Military Science or Electives
Physical Fitness ..


*Students planning to major in Health Education must take CY 121-122. Students whose high
schOoll rcwnrds n nlanti ;nFnlcrnt tnn+ o {t..qincito a.fio#Qr n1tnnoo+inn nnr n,1-aJ:,-.& nir w n. nn rm ^.









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


Military Science or Electives --.......-.. 8-5
Physical Fitness _.. .. .... ... _...._ 0


Military Science or
Physical Fitness -


Electives ....... ...............


E.-For men and women intending to major in Physical Therapy-


Freshman Year


Credits


Sophomore


Year


Credits


C-11-12-American Institutions __-_
C-31-32-Reading, Speaking and Writing _
C-41-42-Logic and Mathematics
C-61-62-Biological Science ..._..--
BLY. 161-162-Biology Laboratory .....


Military


Science


Physical Fitness


or Electives --.-..-...-..
-..- ---- ..~---- -. -


*CY. 121-122-General Chemistry ---
C-51-52-The Humanities .


PHA. 295-Introduction
Therapy --.---


to Physical


PSY. 201-General Psychology .... -.-
PSY. 205-Social Psychology or PSY.
202-Personality Development or
PSY. 211-Psychological Measurement
Approved Electives --..........-...-----
Military Science or Electives -----..
Physical Fitness ----....----..


*Students planning to major in Physical Therapy 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.

SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES OF THE UPPER DIVISION


COLLEGE OF


AGRICULTURE


The College of Agriculture is composed of three units, namely


2. Research


(Agricultural Experiment Station)


and 3.


Extension


.. Instruction,
(Agricultural


Extension Service)


. The Instructional Division


(The College proper)


is made up


departments


in the


College


devoted


to the


various


phases


technical


practical agricultural work.


The work of these departments is closely related, and


the aim of the College is to afford students the best possible training for service
in agriculture.


departments


jointly with


in the


College


College
Arts a]


are:


Agricultural


Sciences),


Chemistry


Agricultural


(administered


Economics,


Agri-


cultural


Education


(administered jointly with


College


of Education), Agri-


cultural Engineerin


g, Agronomy


Botany, Dairy Science, Entomology,


Animal Husbandry and Nutrition,


Food Technology and Nutrition,


Bacteriology,
Fruit Crops,


Ornamental Horticulture, Plant Pathology


Poultry


Husbandry


Soils,


Vegetable


Crops,


and Veterinary Science.


COLLEGE OF


ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS


The College of Architecture and Fine Arts offers programs of study


to appropriate undergraduate degrees in Architecture,


leading


Building Construction, In-


terror


Design, Landscape


Architecture, Painting and Drawing,


Commercial Art,


Crafts, Costume Design, History of Art, and Music.


Programs at the


graduate








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


TEACHERS


CERTIFICATES


The College of Architecture and Fine Arts offers courses leading to certifica-


in Art and


State


Music for teaching in


Florida.


Regulations


the elementary


describing


certification


secondary
)f teachers


schools


are pub-


lished
dents


by the


who


Applications


State


expect to


Department of Education and


certified


certificate


familiarize


should


made


is imperative


themselves
immediately


with


after


these


that all


regulations.


graduation,


should be addressed to the State Superintendent of Public


Instruction.


DEGREES AND CURRICULA


For detailed


information


on admission


, undergraduate


degrees,


graduate


grees,


programs


study


various


curricula


, see the


University


Catalog.


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


Group
Major


Major
Dept.


MA. or MS.


Ph.D.


Anthropology


Graduate


work


offered


through


College of Ar-


chitecture and


Fine


Arts


Astronomy
Bacteriology


Graduate


work


offered


through


College of


Agriculture


Biology
Botany


Graduate


work


offered


through


College of


Agriculture


Chemistry
Communications


Major and


Graduate work offered


School


Journalism and Communications


Economics


Graduate


work


offered


through
Business


College of
Administra-


tion








BULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


history .....---------- X
Journalism _-----. ..--- X


Latin ...... ....------------
Library Science ..-
Mathematics ......---
Meteorology -. .---
Music ....................
Philosophy .....-
Physics _..... ..
Political Science .--
Psychology _-
Religion __......._.
Russian . .-
Sociology
Spanish -- --
Speech h-----_--
Zoology ------------


X
Major and
Journalism
X
X
X
x
x


X
X
X
X




x
X

XBiology
X
X


Biology


X X
Graduate work offered in
and Communications
X X


listed


School


X
X
X
above


For information regarding details of these programs of study and degree re-
quirements, the University catalog for 1958-59 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
Administration are offered. For comply
these curricula and for the graduate
be consulted.


degree of Bachelor of Science in Business
ete information on the requirements for
program, the University Catalog should


COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION
For admission to the College of Education students will present a certificate
graduation from the University College, or equivalent, and have the approval
the Admissions Committee of the College of Education. (See General Catalog
detailed requirements.)


UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


GRADUATE PROGRAMS

Graduate work in Education offers an opportunity for teachers to specialize
in such areas as foundations of education (educational psychology, history and
philosophy of education, human growth and development), elementary educa-
tion, secondary education, curriculum and instruction, agricultural education,
business education, industrial arts education, educational administration, super-
vision, audio-visual education, guidance, junior college education, teacher educa-
tion, educational research, rehabilitation counseling, and education for the excep-
tional child. (See General Catalog for requirements.)


NOTE


Orientation Meeting for all graduate students in
day, June 19, 7:00 P.M., in Norman Auditorium.
be devoted to a discussion of policies and programs
dents in the College of Education.


Education, Thurs-
This meeting will
for graduate stu-


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 September 11, 1956.


EDUCATIONAL PLACEMENT OFFICE


The Educational Placement Office serves both former students of the Uni-
versity and public school officials, without charge. The Office keeps up-to-date
records on registrants for positions and a current list of educational administra-
tion and teaching vacancies. Persons who wish this service should communicate
with the Educational Placement Office. Norman 140.


THE P. K. YONGE LABORATORY SCHOOL
The summer term of the Laboratory School will extend from June 17 through


July 25. Children
rollment. Classes
High school units
earned. Fees of $
materials will be
for the swimming
Parents will r4


of Summer
from the k
in Spanish,
2 for Univer
charged. An
program.
register pupil


Session students and all others
kindergarten through the sixth
algebra, plane geometry, and h
:sity registration and a nominal
additional fee is requested for


s


are eligible for en-
grade will be held.
omemaking may be
fee for expendable
those who register


Monday, June 16, 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. in


the P. K.








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


terested in observing work with slow
scheduled at Room 120, Norman Hall.


learning


children.


Observations


may


COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS


Students


who


contemplate


registration


College


Engineering


those who are already registered in
ules with the department heads and
The College of Engineering is
Session in various departments so


this college should confer about th4
the dean as soon as possible.
offering several courses during the
that students may graduate in a


eir sched-

Summer
minimum


time. Many
matics and
ing student
A studei


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


nt in the


College of Engineering da


must confer with his department hi
Students entering the Universit
vantage to enroll in mathematics a
American Institutions or General (
year at the University may take 4
namics, or strength of materials is


ead before
y for the
nd one of
Chemistry.
courses in
suggested


esiring to elect
arranging his
first time may
the following:
Students who
calculus and i
for those stud


the Nuclear Option
registration.
find it to their ad-
Freshman English,
have completed one
physics Statics, dy-
lents who have com-


pleted calculus and physics. Elective subjects
humanities are recommended to all students.


in mathematics,


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. The
Summer Camp should be taken between the second and third year's w
vided the necessary prerequisites have been completed. Students who
plate registration in the School of Forestry should consult the Universi
log for courses which are prerequisites or are required in the Forestry
lum.


required
ork pro-
contem-
ty Cata-
curricu-


SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM AND COMMUNICATIONS








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


spends about three-fourths of his time on general background course!
mining fourth involves the acquisition and practice of professional tec
relation to this background knowledge.
Students entering the School of Journalism must choose one of the
of study.
Those majoring in the Editorial and Public Relations fields will
Journalism program and earn the BSJ degree. Two degrees are offe
Advertising program: those interested in printed media will earn the B
and those specializing in audio-visual media will earn the BSCOM de,
dents interested in Radio-TV will register for the Communications pr<
earn the BSCOM degree.


s. The re-
hniques in


programs


I take the
red in the
SJ degree,
gree. Stu-
ogram and


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 satisfactorily
at least one semester of work in an accredited law school.


2. A student wishing to transfer from another accredited law school


who, at


the time
lege und
the Law
average
apply fo:
grade of


: beginning hi
the stated
School Admis;
C or higher
admission wi
or higher in


is study of law, qualified for admission to this Col-
requirements for beginning students (other than
sion Test) and who has maintained a scholastic
on all previous law school work undertaken, may
th advanced standing. Courses completed with a
other accredited law schools will be acceptable for


credit up to but not exceeding a


total


of thirty hours.


Applicants for admission to the College of Law
year baccalaureate degree from a college or univer
and a minimum score of 340 on the Law Schoo]
Test is retaken a minimum score of 375 is requil
Under existing legislation veterans who press
which show not less than ninety consecutive day
U. S. Army, Air Force, Coast Guard, Navy or
after they have completed 94 hours of college wo
of the Association of American Law Schools. A
ceived a degree must have made an average of C
dertaken prior to entrance in the College of Law
340 on the Law School Admission Test. If the T1
score of 375 is required. For information on a


must have received a 4-
sity of approved standing
1 Admission Test. If the
red.
;ent honorable discharges
s of active service in the


Marine


Corps


may


enter


rk meeting the standards
veteran who has not re-
or higher in all work un-
and a minimum score of
3st is retaken a minimum
admissionss to the College


of Law with advanced standing see the section of the catalog headed College
of Law.


{
L








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


as basic students as well as advanced clinical
program may be obtained from the College of
During the 1958 Summer Session there
College of Nursing.


courses. F
Nursing.
will be no


furtherr details about the


courses


offered


COLLEGE OF PHARMACY


The Summer Session offerings of the College of Pharmacy,
J. Hillis Miller Health Center, provide three courses in the Lowe
several courses in the Upper Division. Graduate students will be
in research leading to the M.S. and Ph.D. degrees.
For complete description of the courses and requirements for
graduation the student should consult the University Catalog.


a unit in the
r Division and
given guidance


admission


COLLEGE OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH
GENERAL STATEMENT


The College of Physical Education and Health offers programs of instruction
and services under five departments, namely, Health Service, Intramural Ath-
letics and Recreation, Required Physical Education for Men, Required Physical
Education for Women, and The Professional Curriculum.


THE PROFESSIONAL CURRICULUM

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS
For admission to the College of Physical Education and Health students must
present a certificate of graduation from the University College, or the equivalent,
and have the approval of the Admissions Committee of the College of Physical
Education and Health. (Consult the University Catalog for detailed require-
ments.)

UNDERGRADUATE DEGREES
The College of Physical Education and Health offers four undergraduate de-
grees: The Bachelor of Science in Physical Education, The Bachelor of Science
in Health Education, The Bachelor of Science in Recreation, and The Bachelor of
Science in Physical Therapy. For complete information concerning the several
curricula and the requirements for these degrees. the University Catdloa should








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


THE GRADUATE DIVISION

THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


ADMINISTRATION


The Graduat
Graduate Facult
minimum genera
ordination of th<
University. The
is vested in the


e School consists of th
;y. It is responsible fo
i standards of graduate
e graduate programs of
responsibility for the
individual colleges and


ie Dean, the Graduate Council, and the
Ir the establishment and enforcement of
e work in the University and for the co-
the various colleges and divisions of the
detailed operation of graduate programs
divisions.


ADMISSION

Application for admission to the Graduate School must be made to the Direc-
tor of Admissions on forms supplied by his office and at times stipulated in the
University Calendar. Applications are referred by the Director to the graduate


selection committee
approval. No trans
from the registrar
In general, no s
be considered for g
Members of the
professor or above
Extension Services,
may, however, regi
earned to graduate


of the various colleges
script will be accepted as
of the institution in which


student who is
graduate study
faculty of the
(or equivalent)
may not receive
ster for work
degrees to be


a graduate
in any uni
University


and divisions for approval or
official unless it is received dir
h the work was done.
of a non-accredited institution
t of the University.
of Florida with a rank of assi;


dis-
ectly

will


stant


, excepting County Agents in the Agricultural
e a graduate degree from this institution. They
in the Graduate School and apply the credit


conferred


other institutions.


Grade Standards.-Except as noted below, unqualified admission to the Gradu-
ate School is dependent upon presentation of an undergraduate record from an
accredited college or curriculum with an average grade of "B" from the junior
and senior years. In some units of the Graduate School and on the more advanced
levels of graduate study, an undergraduate average considerably above "B" may
be required.
The minimum undergraduate grade average acceptable for admission to pro-
grams leading to the degrees of Master of Arts in Education, Master of Educa-


tion, and
of 4.0 as
graduate
In the


to those


Master of Physical Education and Health is 2.5, calculated on a basis
the highest possible average and covering the last two years of under-
work (at least 60 semester hours).
College of Agriculture, admission to graduate study is normally limited
students who have maintained at least a 2.5 honor-point average in


- 1 I- M -9 - o *- *--< *.
ii~~~- ,, a)l~ a %aa








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


edition 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
scores will also be given consideration at a later date along with the graduate
scholastic record when the student applies for admission as a candidate for an
advanced degree.
The Graduate Record Examination is given four times a year-in November,
January, May and July at a great many locations in the United States including
Gainesville, Florida. To determine exact dates and the most convenient location,
the student should write to Educational Testing Service, Princeton, New Jersey.
Applications are required several weeks ahead of the examination and scores are
received about a month after the examination. Hence it is necessary to apply
for the GRE in early October if admission is desired in February, in early April
for admission to the summer session, and in early June for admission in Septem-
ber. Undergraduates are advised to take the Graduate Record Examination in
January or May if admission to the Graduate School is desired for the following
September.
Students educated in foreign countries who apply for admission while residing
outside the United States may be given a postponement and permitted to take
the GRE during the first semester of attendance at the University of Florida.
Registration for a second semester will depend upon completion of the examin-
ation.


Trial Program.-The Graduate Schoo]
under fifth-year undergraduate registrat
rejection for graduate study is in doubt.
major department when the student has
the Registrar. Trial programs shall be
matical or borderline cases.


I approves two types of trial programs
ion for applicants whose admission or
These programs are arranged by the
been referred to it for this purpose by
strictly reserved for genuinely proble-


Type I (Partly Transferable):
sisting of advanced undergraduate
courses. Upon completion of the pr
up to 12 hours may be transferred
this transfer is approved by his
other requirements for admission


Programs of Type I are i
Graduate Record Examination
Type II (Non-Transferable
ate work, none of which may I
Programs of Type II are


a program


about


semester


hours


con-


courses and no more than 6 hours of graduate


ogram with an
to the student's


major
to the


Ised where
scores are
): a progr
)e transfer
used (a) t<


average grade of "B" or better,
graduate record, provided that


department and college and that all
Graduate School have been met.
a student's previous grade record or
on the borderline of acceptability.
am of 15 or more hours of undergradu-
'ed to the student's graduate record.
o validate undergraduate records from


non-accredited and unevaluatP
of the student's preparation
nirnmap nA *indrn nm Iksn n f I c~mi a


ed colleges and in cases where
cannot be determined with
HI T Ch\ ton rpnalir pyf:tpnsivP


the quantity
sufficient cer
dplfipnripg


.If


quality
nty for
under-








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


student should apply through his department head and college dean to the
Registrar.
All trial programs must be formally approved by the major department and
college and filed with the Registrar and the Graduate School in order that there
may be no question in either of the latter offices concerning the termination of
the program or of the course to be used in calculating the grade average. Nei-
ther type of trial program may be continued beyond the prearranged termination.
Undergraduate Registration for Graduate Credit.-An undergraduate student


at the University of i
complete for the bachi
his college, approval t
eligible for graduate
have maintained a "B
program does not exc
hours in a summer te
graduate caliber; appr
to one not normally a
graduate studies to be
the course work taken
work for the semester
student's graduate rec
mitted to the Graduate
degree which are take
graduate credit. Foun


Florida who has less th
elor's degree may reque
iy the Dean of the Gra
credit. Such approval
" average in the upper
eed 15 semester hours


rm. Commonly, course
oval of an advanced unc
t part of the undergra


undertaken. For appli
must be earned with a
at "B" average, and b


lan one semester of course work to
;st, in writing, through the dean of
,duate School of course registration
can be given only to students who
division and whose total proposed
in a single regular semester or 6
s to be approved should be of full
Iergraduate course will be restricted
,duate program prerequisite to the
cation to a specific advanced degree
grade of "A" or "B" with all course
'e recommended for transfer to the


:ord by his supervisory committee after he
i School. Courses beyond the requirement of
in without such approval are not eligible f
dation work required for a change of major


has been ad-
the bachelor's
or transfer as
must be taken


without graduate credit.
Consultation with College and Department.-Before his first registration, the
student should consult 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.

GENERAL REGULATIONS AND INSTRUCTIONS


Student Responsibility.-It is the responsibility of the student to inform him-
self concerning, and to carry out, all regulations and procedures required by the
course he is pursuing. In no case will a rule be waived or an exception granted
because a student pleads ignorance of the rule or asserts that he was not informed
of it by his adviser or other authority.


Loads.-The maximum full-time registration


in a single


regular


semester is








B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


During the summer session, full-time registration for a candidate for a thesis
degree is 6 to 8 semester hours; full-time registration for a student in a non-
thesis master's program or an Ed.S. program is 9 semester hours. A graduate
assistant may not exceed 6 semester hours, and a full-time employee is limited to
one course or 3 semester hours. These regulations apply to the eight-week sum-
mer term.
Holders of fellowships and assistantships are required to register for gradu-
ate study programs commensurate with the study time permitted by their awards
and in no case less than 6 semester hours.


Courses


Credits.-(1)


Courses


numbered


500-599


are for


fifth-year


other advanced undergraduate programs. Regulations as to the
courses in graduate programs, grading, minimum class size will
as for courses in the 400 category. (2) Courses numbered 600 and a
ted to graduate students. (3) Courses numbered 700 and above
courses primarily for advanced graduate students.


use of these
be the same
above are limi-
are graduate


Undergraduate courses numbered 300 and above are acce
credit when taken as a part of an approved graduate program.
numbers below 600 which have been approved for this purpose
Council may be used for graduate major credit. However, in
fifty percent of the minimum course requirements must be in c
for graduate students only.
A complete list of approved graduate courses appears in t]


ptable


minor


Courses bearing
by the Graduate
all cases at least
ourses designated


section


Catalog
which of
The pub
offered;
courses.


entitled Departmental Courses. Departments
'these graduate courses will be given in any s
lished Schedule of Courses does not always i
the departments, therefore, should be cons


reserve the right to decide
semester or summer session.
include all graduate courses
suited concerning available


Grades.-Passing


600 are "A" and '
"A," "B," and "C'
count toward a gra
numbered 600 and
Admission to ca
depends (among ol
"B" for all work ai
complete) in the f
by completing all
trained, including t


grades


graduate


students


in courses


'B." Passing grades in courses numbered 600
"; however, "C" grades in courses numbered
duate degree only if an equal number of credit ]
above are earned with a grade of "A."


mdidacy
other requ
attempted
fields of
required
he hours


for a graduate degree and ti
lirements) upon maintenance
in the major and minor fields
the major and minor (or mi
work, unless an honor-point


incomplete courses.


numbered


below


and above are
600 and above
hours in courses


le award of such degree
of an average grade of
. Any grade of "I" (in-
nors) must be removed
average of 3.0 is main-


Grades


courses


numbered


799 are not considered in


calculating these averages.


w


r_


I








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


cation and t
credit by e:
authorized
Florida for
institution
University


SUMMER SESSION


;he Master of Education degrees, no courses may be taken for graduate
tension. In the case of the degrees mentioned, 6 semester hours of
extension graduate course work may be taken in the University of
both course and residence credit; extension work taken at another
(except Florida State University) may not be transferred to the
of Florida for graduate credit of any kind.


Fees.-The fees which graduate students must pay are listed
of the Catalog entitled Expenses. (See Table of Contents.)


section


Final Semeste


portant for the student to
in the University Calendar
Graduate School, and the <
Early in the last semes


Registrar for


his degree.


inform
and in
officials
ter the
When


r.-At this stage it is more
himself concerning deadline
I the announcements issued bs
of his college, division, or de
student should make formal
his thesis is ready to be put


than usually im-
dates as set forth
7 the Dean of the
apartment.
application to the
in final form he


should get
must arra
to be worn
Normal
sity at the
requirement


instructions from the office
nge through the University
at Commencement.
lly, students in the Graduate
time they receive a degree.
Its for his degree, including


of the Dean of the Graduate School. He
Bookstore for proper academic costume


School must be registered in the Univer-
If, however, a student has completed all
courses, residence, thesis or dissertation,


and all examinations, at the time of registration for the semester in which his de-
gree 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.
Other Dates.-The student must observe the regulations and dates for satis-
fying the language requirements and for applying for admission to candidacy for
the degree sought.

DEGREES OFFERED
Non-Thesis Degrees
Master of Agriculture, with major in any field in Agriculture
Master of Business Administration, with major in any field in Business
Administration


Master of Education, with major in any field in Education, including Bi
Education, and Industrial Arts Education
Master of Physical Education and Health, with major in Physical Education
Master of Rehabilitation Counseling


isiness


Procedures








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


Animal Husbandry
Bacteriology
Botany
Dairy Science


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


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


Pharmaceutical Chemistry
Pharmacognosy


Pharmacology
Pharmacy


Master of Science, with major in one of the following:


Bacteriology
Biology (Zoology)
Botany
Chemistry
Entomology


Geography
Geology
Mathematics
Physics
Plant Pathology
Psychology


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

Painting and Drawing
Crafts
Master of Arts in Architecture, with major in one of the following:
Architectural Design
Building Construction
Master of Arts in Education, with major in one of the following:


Agricultural Education
Business Education
Educational Administration
Elementary Education


Foundations of Education
Personnel Service
Industrial Arts Education
Secondary Education








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


German
History
Inter-American Area Studies
Journalism


Real Estate
Sociology
Spanish
Speech


Doctor of Education, with major in one of the following:

Curriculum and Instruction
Educational Administration
Foundations of Education

Doctor of Philosophy, with major in one of the following:


Agricultural Economics
Agronomy
Animal Husbandry
Bacteriology
Biology (Zoology)
Chemical Engineering
Chemistry
Civil Engineering, including
Sanitary Engineering
Structural Engineering
Economics
Economics and Business
Administration
Electrical Engineering
Engineering Mechanics
English
Fruit Crops
Geography
History


Inter-American Area Studies
Mathematics
Medical Sciences, including
Anatomy
Biochemistry
Microbiology
Physiology
Pharmacy, including
Pharmaceutical Chemistry
Pharmacognosy
Pharmacology
Pharmacy
Physics
Plant Pathology
Political Science
Psychology
Sociology (Latin American)
Soils
Spanish
Speech
Vegetable Crops


THE MASTER'S DEGREE


Residence.-For any master's degree the student must spend at least one
full-time academic year, or equivalent, as a graduate student at the University
of Florida.
If the work for the master's degree is done entirely in the summer, full-time
study during four eight-week sessions will satisfy the residence requirement. This
ry^/Vt i *nnl, yv, rn inv^4- inn, ku ,.A / *n I 3n 4- n 4 k4i nnv^1/^'* \ 41, nan nl A's rrrnnlr n...tnj. a ,nn n. r-.^








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


Transfer of Credits.-Courses of full graduate level to the extent of 6 semester
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. Non-resident or extension
work taken at another institution (with the exception of Florida State Univer-
sity) 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 DEGREE 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 pr
those for admission, resident
to candidacy, are the same
as outlined elsewhere, but


entering business occupations or professions, rather
imarily in research. The basic requirements, including
ce, supervisory committee, plan of study and admission
as for the Master of Science in Agriculture degree,
the work requirements are made to conform to the


specific objectives of this degree.


Required. -A


minimum


semester


hours


course


work


Wi
quired
dent's
the in
thesis
record
given
semesl
studer


at least 18 of which shall be designated strictly


program is designed


to take


into account


.dividual and is subject to the approval of the
is not required, but the student must submit
Is of work accomplished. A comprehensive writ
by the supervisory committee is required before
ter of work. Failure to qualify in this examinat
it's elimination from the program or in taking


final oral examination by the supervisory
study of the candidate is required.


committee


y for graduates. Each stu-
qualifications and needs of
supervisory committee. A
reports, term papers, and
ten qualifying examination,
the beginning of the second
ion will result either in the


additional course work.
covering the whole field


For further details, inquire of the Dean of the College of Agriculture.

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 business decision-
making. Limited specialization in one or two fields is also possible.
d n7/wo

k


or
I,








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


undergraduate courses,
higher.
Students who have
nomics will be required
hours meeting the requ


excluding ATG. 590, must


in junior level


courses or


had no previous work in business administration or eco-
to take a foundation program of at least thirty semester
irements stated above.


Course Requirements
course work is required.


for Degree.-A program of
This program is as follows:


thirty


semester


hours


rses
679
690
615
616


required of all candidates
Advanced Business Policy
Business Research and Reports
Economics of Business Decisions
Economic Environment of Business


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


rses
ergr
610
664
671


required of all candidates
aduate courses taken in the s
Managerial Accounting
Managerial Statistics
Human Relations in Business


unless waived
same area:


because


acceptable


3 semester hours
3 semester hours
3 semester hours


3. Requirements in the
corporation finance:


fields


marketing,


production


management,


All candidates must complete at least one basic course in each of the
fields of marketing, production management, and corporation finance. Such
courses may be taken either as a part of the undergraduate program or as


a part of the graduate proj
ficient in marketing will tal
tutions (3 semester hours).
will take MGT. 575, Product


Candid
Finance
duction
two cot


a


I S


ates ancient in
e (3 semester hoi
Management P1
irses may be usec


gram, within
ke MKG. 531


Candidates defic
ion Management


corporation finance


urs)


the limits noted. Candidates de-
, Marketing Principles and Insti-


lent in production
t Problems (3 sem
will take FI. 427,


L
9


management
ester hours).
Corporation


. Of these three courses, only MGT. 575, Pro-
ems, and either one but not both of the other
satisfying the thirty hour requirement for the


degree. The result of this will be that a student who is deficient in all
three fields or in both marketing and corporation finance will have to com-
plete thirty-three hours for the degree.

Electives: The remaining hours will be selected from graduate and ad-
vanced undergraduate courses in the candidate's field or fields of interest.
A candidate should avoid undue specialization in the selection of his elec-
tives.








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


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 broad background of
advanced general education, rather than to encourage narrow specialization.
The Master of Education program seeks to develop the student in:
1. An understanding of the nature of the individual and the learning process;
2. An understanding of the purposes, issues, and trends of education in Ameri-
can democracy;


3. An understanding of the social
fiuence the educative process;


realities


our


time


how


these


A comprehensive, internally
our democratic traditions;
where issues are concerned;


consistent pattern of
a value-system which


values in keeping with
the student can apply


5. A personal philosophy of education which he can make explicit and which
is consistent with his value patterns;
6. The ability to think and act creatively and adequately within his area of
specialization or field of work, i.e., to see new problems, work out solutions,
and communicate to others the results of his thinking and acting.
Description.-The Master of Education degree is offered under two plans.
Plan I is for secondary and junior college teachers who seek increased teach-
ing skill and greater depth and scholarship in their teaching field. It is offered
in the departments of Foundations of Education, Secondary Education, including


Business Education, and Vocational Agriculture.
The minimum program for the M.Ed. under Plan I is
above the 300 level, 18 of which must be at the 600 level
of course work outside of the College of Education for st
ated from departments or colleges of education or who
Graduate Certificate to teach. (For students who have
other than education, the total number of hours outside
duced but in no case to less than 6 hours.) The minimum


36 hours of course work
or above with 18 hours
;udents who have gradu-
hold a regular Florida
graduated from colleges
of education may be re-
n requirement of course


work
with
bined


in education under
18 hours at the 600
undergraduate and


Plan I is either
level or above, or
graduate program


(a) 24 hours in the master's program
(b) 36 hours at any level in the com-
m.








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


and approved by the Dean of the Graduate School, a student may be permitted to
study in other institutions to the extent of (but not to exceed) 6 semester hours.
No graduate credits earned prior to admission to the University may be trans-
ferred without special recommendation of the Graduate Committee and the ap-
proval of the Graduate Council. No more than 6 semester hours of credit may be
thus transferred.

Work Required.-Instead of having a fixed requirement of majors and minors,


each student will be required to
balance and direction. The pl
counselor, with whose assistance
tion department head concerned
If the filing of a plan is delayed
completed may not be accepted i


submit a plan oj
anned program
the plan is first
and the Office of
the student faces
toward meeting (


r study which shows acceptable
is approved by the student's
developed, then by the Educa-
Graduate Studies in Education.
the possibility that some work
degree requirements. After the


program has been developed, any changes must be requested in writing and
similarly approved.
The minimum course requirement is 36 semester hours, of which not more than
9 may be taken in any summer term (6 in six weeks, 3 in three weeks), and not


more than
courses ma
Courses
6 semester
poses a limr
off-campus
(3) course
A thesis


15 in any one
y be allowed a
designated as
hours of credit
lit of 12 hours
workshops an
s transferred
is not require(


semester. Six semester hours of workshop or extension
nd will count as resident credit.
field laboratory courses may be taken to the extent of
it. It should be noted, however, that the University im-
of credit in the aggregate on work allowed from (1)
id extension courses, (2) field laboratory courses, and


from
1.


other


institutions.


A reading
effective use
to the work o:
to candidacy f


knowledge of
of the English
f this program
or the degree.


a foreign language is not required, but correct and
language is expected of all candidates. Admission
is not a guarantee that the student will be admitted


Admission to Candidacy.-The faculty makes a determination as to the com-
petence of the student at the time of his admission to candidacy. Admission to
candidacy for the Master of Education degree may be recommended to the Gradu-
ate 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 University of Florida. The unassembled ex-


amination is evaluated by a con
supplementary oral and/or writt<
to candidacy is in doubt.
The unassembled examination
tn a +n (9\fl l-in fa ii~nnfY ennrnc,


imittee of the faculty, which
m examinations for students


includes: (1)
rf ny dtYv.. A^ f .' w f~ 4* a


may recommend
whose admission


the student's academic record
ra a r n. J *


1 II_ _


t








B BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Graduate Committee, the candidate will be recommended for the degree upon the
satisfactory completion of the designated course work. The faculty reserves the
right to review the student's entire record before recommending graduation.
The candidate must have completed at least one year of teaching (or the
equivalent) prior to taking the last 6 semester hours of work, or must have in-
cluded in his record the satisfactory completion of an internship program or a
minimum of 6 semester hours of student teaching.
The Graduate Committee of the College of Education.-A special counselor
is appointed for each student in the Master of Education program. His work
is under the general supervision of the Graduate Committee in the College of
Education. The program is administered through the Office of Graduate Studies
in Education.


MASTER OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH


Work


Required.-A


minimum


semester


hours


course


work


quired, at least 15
Health Education
numbered 500 and
15 hours, at least
of Physical Educa
requirements shall
degree is physical (


of which must be courses
or Recreation designated
above if approved for grad
9 semester hours must be
tion and Health. At least


in the fields
strictly for
uate major c
taken in cou
50 per cent


be from courses numbered 600 and ab


of Physical Education,
graduates, or courses
redit. Of the remaining
rses outside the College
of the minimum course
ove. The major for the


education.


All degree candidates must complete Florida teaching
ments in Physical Education by the conclusion of the mas
Certification requirements must be met as a part of and/or
requirements, if not already completed before admission to


certification require-
;er's degree program.
in addition to degree
graduate study.


College
person
School
in this


committee of five members of the faculty


of Physical Education and Health, with
designated by him serving as chairman
as an exofficio member, will supervise
program, subject to the approval of the


of the


the Dean of the College or some
, and the Dean of the Graduate
the work of students registered
Graduate Council.


Admission


Candidacy.-Admission


work


program


is not


guarantee that the student
student will be required to p
being recommended by the
This examination should be
residence.


will be admitted to candi
ass a written and/or oral
supervisory committee fo
taken by the end of the


dacy for the degree. The
examination in addition to
r admission to candidacy.
student's first semester of


Final Examina


tion.-A thesis
I* j.**


is not
. 1S


required but
I


the candidate must pass a
n-W1 *i*I


Supervisory Committee.--A








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


At least one-half of the required 24 hours of regular course work must be in


a single field of study desi
must be in a different but
two 6-hour minors or one
a department other than
modified, but only with the


gnated the major, and
related subject matter.
12-hour minor may be
the major. In special
written permission of t


The work in the major field must be
ates (numbered 600 and above), or, if ap
designated for advanced undergraduates
numbered 300 and above may be taken.
At least 50 per cent of the required 2
must be in courses numbered 600 and al
total of 12 semester hours.


in course
proved b
and gra


the remainder, called the minor,
One 6-hour minor is required;
taken. Minor work must be in
cases this requirement may be
;he Dean of the Graduate School.
es designated strictly for gradu-
y the Graduate Dean, in courses
iduates. For the minor, courses


4 semester hours of regular course work
)ove. Registration in 699 is limited to a


Thesis.-All candidates for this degree are required


a thesis (or
mittees, the
date should
the thesis.
accompanied
or before th


*equivalent in creative
Dean of the Graduate
consult the office of th
The original copy of
I by three copies of a
e dates specified in th


to prepare


present


re work) acceptable to their supervisory com-
School, and the Graduate Council. The candi-
e Dean for instructions concerning the form of
the thesis, bound in temporary binding, and
brief abstract, must be in the Dean's office on
e University Calendar. After the thesis is ac-


cepted, the original copy, together with the first carbon copy,
the University Library.


will be deposited in


Language Requirements.-
foreign language is left to tl
or college. When a foreign
ducted by the Department of
been passed at another inst
Florida by the Department


-(1) The
he discreti
language
Foreign I
itution, it
of Foreign


in a foreign language, that language mn
The foreign language requirement must
to candidacy. (2) The ability to use the


requirement of a reading knowledge of a
on of the student's supervisory committee
is required, the examination will be con-
Languages; if an examination has already
must be validated at the University of
1 Languages. If the student is majoring
ay not be used to satisfy this requirement.
be satisfied before the student is admitted
English language correctly and effectively,


as judged
degree.
Special
than three
the recom
pointed as
School an'
The Dean


by the


supervisory


committee,


Supervisory Committee.-A special
members will be appointed for each s
mendation of the college concerned
early as possible after the student h
d, in general, not later than the en
of the Graduate School is an exoffici


required


candidates


supervisory committee of not less
student by the Graduate Dean upon
. This committee should be ap-
Las been admitted to the Graduate
d of the first semester of study.
o member of all supervisory cornm-








OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


his degree. It is the responsibility of his supervisory committee at this
make such investigation as is necessary to determine his eligibility.


General Examination.-When all
tically so, including the regular cour
is required to examine him orally or


time to


of the student's work is completed, or prac-
ses and the thesis, his supervisory committee
in writing or both on (1) his thesis, (2) his


major subject, (3) his minor or minors,
training to his field of study. Using the fo
mittee shall report in writing to the Dean
one week before the time for the conferring
been completed in a satisfactory manner
examination the student is recommended


examination


scheduled


earlier


than


(4) matters of
rm provided for
of the Graduate
ig of the degree
and whether on
for his degree.


months


before


a general nature


the purpose
School not 1
whether all
the basis of
In no case
the degree


the
ater
work
the
may
is t


(




;<


per-
com-
than
has
final
this
o be


conferred,


Special Th
Education of
dates for the
abstract of th
tional purpose


without special approval


esis Abstract Required.-At
the State of Florida, the Cc
degree of Master of Arts
e thesis, which is forwarded
s.


Graduate


the request c
college of Edl
in Educatio
to the State


Council.

)f the State Department of
ucation requires all candi-
n to prepare a 750 word
Department for informa-


THE ADVANCED SCHOOL OF THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


The Advanced Sc
degree of Specialist
the Advanced School
of ability in their fi
School is to develop


school of the College
in Education and the
will be available only
rst year of graduate
leadership, research


of Education offers two degrees, the
Doctor of Education degree. Work in
to those who have shown a high degree
work. The purpose of the Advanced
competency, and specialization.


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

1. Successfully completed 36 hours of professional course work in education.
2. Presented a record of successful professional experience, the appropriate-
ness of which will be determined by the instructional department passing
on the applicant's qualifications for admission.
In some instances, departments may admit students with the understanding
that further experience may be required before the student will be recommended
for the degree.

Admission to the Advanced School will be based on the following criteria:


BULLETIN


I III











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Special interviews for individuals for whom
tion seeks more data.


the department of


specializa-


The judgment concerning admission of an individual student will be based on
the consideration of a student's performance in all of these areas by the de-
partment in which the student desires to specialize. The department will certify
to the Admission Committee that the student has met the criteria for admission
to the Advanced School.


In all
applying
Wher
enrolling
impossib]
semester
vanced S
during tL
After


cases the record, experience, and personal qualifications of the person
for admission are subject to the approval of the Admissions Committee.
e possible, students should seek admission to the Advanced School before


in an
e, the
of his
school.
iat ter


courses


student
work be
If such
*m will b


completion


beyond


will regist
!yond the
candidate
e included
the fifth


th4
;er
ma
is
in
ye;


Committee may register for courses,


master's


degree.


Where


procedure


in the Graduate School and during the first
ster's degree apply for admission to the Ad-
found to be eligible, appropriate work taken
the planned program.
ar any student approved by the Admissions
but admission to the Advanced School must


be obtained before
master's level.


work


may be


counted


degrees


or certificates


above


SPECIALIST IN EDUCATION

If the student chooses the Specialist in Education degree he will plan a mini-
mum 36 hour program with his counselor. A maximum of 6 hours of transferred
credit may be included. Such work must have been completed in an institution
which offers the doctor's degree. No extension work may be transferred. Up to


6 hours
3 hours
the Uni
The
courses


in appropriate field laboratory courses, or
in regular extension courses offered by the
versity of Florida and Florida State Unive
planned program of specialization must
open only to graduate students and the


3 hours in field laboratory a
General Extension Division
,rsity may be included.
include at least 24 hours
remainder in courses open


graduate and undergraduate students. The student may speci
the established areas of the College of Education.
A thesis is not required. Emphasis will be placed upon the
rather than upon the development of skills in research technique
Admission to the Advanced School, the successful completion
of work, and the approval of the department of specialization


alize


use of
is.


in any


research


of one semester
will constitute


admission to candidacy
At the end of the 3
1 it> I% Sl


for the Specialist in Education degree.
6-hour program the student will be given
I *i I* I *


a final written
ar t *


e








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


DOCTOR OF EDUCATION


The Doctor of Education degree is offered in
Educational Administration, and Foundations of E


didate is expected to achieve understanding
competencies in the area in which he choose
Administration of the program leading
the Office of Graduate Studies in Education,
Graduate School and the Graduate Committ
Admission to a program of work leading
requires admission to the Advanced School o


of the
s to sp
to this
which


ee
to


Curriculum
education. E
broad field
ecialize.
degree is c
carries out 1


and Instruction,
ach Doctoral can-
of Education and


;ared for through
the policies of the


of the College of Education.
the degree of Doctor of Education


f the College of Education, described


previously, as well as adnm
Florida.
All courses beyond the
applied toward the Doctor
offering the doctor's degree
the Graduate School of the


mission


to the


Graduate


School


University


master's degree taken at another institution, to be
of Education degree, must be taken at an institution
and approved for the transfer of graduate credit by
University of Florida.


Minors.-Minor work, or work in cognate fields is required. If one minor
is selected, at least 18 hours of work therein will be required; if two minors are
chosen, one must have at least 12 hours of course work, the other at least six.


Minors may not be taken
In lieu of a minor or
of not fewer than 18 hou
program must have the
College of Education fac
questions, at the time of


in any branch of Education.
minors, the candidate may present a suitable program
irs of cognate work in fields other than Education. This
approval of the student's supervisory committee. The
ulty will expect the candidate to be prepared to answer
his oral examination, in any of the areas so chosen.


Admission
Education
indation to
the superv
the College


to Candidacy.-Admission to candidacy for
rests on successful completion of the qualifying
the Graduate School for admission to candida
isory committee, subject to the approval of the
of Education.


the degree of Doctor
examination. Recom-
cy is based on action
Graduate Committee


The Qualifying Examination.-The applicant is recommended for the
ing examination by his supervisory committee after he has completed
course work and the research preparation requirements of the College
cation.
The examination consists of (1) a general section, administered by th
ate Committee of the College of Education to all applicants; (2) a
specialization section administered by the department or faculty grol
cerned: (3) examination in the minor or minors, where involved; and


qualify-
sufficient
of Edu-

e Gradu-
field of
ups con-
(4) an


'








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


seminar
members


faculty


members


supervisory


college,


committee.


other


advanced


conclusion


students,
Seminar


supervisory committee will report thereon to the Graduate Committee of the Col-
lege of Education.


Research Preparation Requirement.-


the requirements in both Group


This requirement is satisfied by meeting


1 and Group 2 below:


Group


-(1)


a course


library


in Education Research


usage


examination


(EDF.


(usually


760)


given


connection


with EDF


760 at the


University of Florida)


a basic course in


statistics


(EDF


360,


or PSY


or MS.


, at the University of Florida).


Group


either


a reading knowledge of


student's


one foreign language relevant to


need, or


following


courses


in measurements


, statistics,


research


605 or
PSY.
PHA.


EDE.


626,


PSY


or SY
EDF.


. 632,


EDF


660 or


EDP


PSY


or PSY


PSY


PSY.
. 743


EDS.


PSY


PHA.


There is no


language requirement for the


taken at other institutions which may


Doctor of Education


be the


equivalent of


indicated above may be considered, on recommendation
visory committee.


degree.


course


Courses


requirements


of the applicant's


super-


Abstracts.-For


in Education


purpose


inclusion


in a summary


, published by the College of Education,


research


studies


the candidate must supply


one 1500-2500 word abstract of his dissertation, in addition to such other abstracts
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 Examination,


student


Philosophy.


referred


material


presented


under


heading


These statements are applicable to both degrees.


DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY


Requirements.-Doctoral


of a field of knowledge and


study


the successful


consists


prosecution


in following out the steps of an established curriculum.


students are


thrown


in large measure on


their own


independent


research,


mastery


rather


than


For this reason, doctoral


responsibility, and


doctoral


one


Course


Doctor








BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


degree of Doctor of Philosophy should col
from the Graduate Faculty. At least three
department recommending the degree, and


from


a different


educational d


student's minor or minors an
tween colleges and discipline,
department head (in no case
lege, and appointed by the Dei
the supervisory committee be
has been admitted to doctoral
first semester of study. The G


d
s.
by
an


discipline f
furthering
Supervise
the stude
of the Gr


appointed a
work and in


insist of


at least five


members, chosen


members should be from the college or
one or two members should be drawn
'or the purpose of representing the
the coordination on this campus be-
ry committees are nominated by the
nt), approved by the dean of the col-
iduate School. It is recommended that
Is early as possible after the student
general not later than the end of the


graduate Dean is an ex officio member of all super-


visory committees.
The duties of the supervisory committee are as follows:


To inform the student of all regulations
should be noted that this does not absol
sibility for informing himself concerning
Responsibility.)


governing the degree sought. It
ve the student from the respon-
these regulations. (See Student


To meet immediately after appointment to pass on the qualifications of
the student and to discuss and approve a program of study for him.

To meet to discuss and approve the proposed dissertation project and the
plans for carrying it out.
To conduct the qualifying examination, or, in those cases where the exami-
nation 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 sugges-
tions for completion.

To meet when the dissertation is completed to conduct the final oral ex-
amination and to satisfy itself that the dissertation is a piece of original
research and a contribution to knowledge.


Language Requirement.-Except
two languages other than English is
be French and German, but they may
be of significant use in the field of stud
However, a combination of two moder
all cases where the language chosen is


as noted b
required.
be any lai
y in which
n Romance
other than


lelow,


a reading


knowledge


These languages will normally
nguages which can be shown to


the student is
languages is
French or Ge


will be required to justify his choice and to obtain the approval


taking his degree.
not permitted. In
rman, the student
of his supervisory


v








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


knowledge of the language chosen can be shown to be needed in the preparation
of the dissertation. For students in the Latin American Area Studies Program
special requirements apply.
Knowledge of the languages presented will be tested and certified by the De-
partment of Foreign Languages or by individuals or groups approved by this
department. Where it is necessary for the examination to be conducted by in-
dividuals from outside the University, any expense involved will be borne by the
student.


In certain departments individually approved by the Graduate Council (Busi-
ness Administration, Agricultural Economics, and Animal Husbandry and Nu-
trition), a study of mathematics may be substituted for a reading knowledge
of one foreign language. When this substitution is chosen, the courses in mathe-
matics 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
the student
in MS. 354
specified by


in which calculus is not included through the master's degree,
shall take and pass with a "B" or better the final examination
and any other courses in the Department of Mathematics
his supervisory committee.


For a field in which
master's program, the
demonstrate equivalent
hours of work in the
a normal prerequisite.


calculus is included as part of the bachelor's or
student shall either pass with a "B" or better, or
t proficiency by written examination in 6 semester
Department of Mathematics requiring MS. 354 as


The language requirement should be met as early as possible in the student's
program and must be met before the student can be admitted to the qualifying
examination.


Residence.- (1)


The minimum residence requirement is three academic years


of full-time resident graduate study, or
the Graduate School. Either the second o
year program must be spent in full-time
paragraph) on the campus of the Univers
Animal Husbandry, Horticulture, Plant
search at certain branch stations of the


equivalent, at
r the third aca
study (except
ity of Florida.
Pathology, an
University of


institutions
idemic years
as noted in
Candidates
d Soils may


approved by
of the three-
the following
in Agronomy,
do their re-


Florida Agricultural


periment Station


where adequate staff


and facilities


are available.


(2) In calculating residence, part-time study is evaluated on the basis of
15 semester hours as equal to a full load. Part-time study may be substituted for
af A A w ^ 1. . ,. a ^I*f l









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Qualifying
all candidates
second term o
by the special
apartments, is
The supervisor
the student is


Examination.-The qualifying


for the degree of
if the second year
I supervisory comm
both written and
ry committee has th
qualified to go on


aU


examination,


which


required of


Doctor of Philosophy, may be taken during the
of graduate study. The examination, conducted
ittee, with the aid of the major and minor de-
oral and covers the major and minor subjects.
ie responsibility at this time of deciding whether
with work toward the Ph.D. degree.


If the student fails in his qualifying examination, he will not be given a re-
examination unless for special reasons such an examination is recommended by
his supervisory committee and approved by the Graduate Council. At least a
semester of additional preparation is considered essential before re-examination.


Time
calendar
repeated.


Limit.--All work for the doctor's degree must be completed within five
years after the qualifying examination or this examination must be


Admission to Candidacy.-A graduate student does not become an actual can-
didate for the Ph.D. degree until he has been formally admitted to candidacy.
Such admission requires the approval of the student's supervisory committee, the
head of his department, his college dean, and the Dean of the Graduate School,
and the approval must be based on (1) the academic record of the student, (2)
the opinion of his supervisory committee concerning his over-all fitness for candi-
dacy, and (3) a qualifying examination as described above. Application for
admission to candidacy should be made at about the end of the second or the be-
ginning of the third year of graduate study.


Dissertation.-A


satisfactory


dissertation


showing


independent


investiga-


tion and research is required
will be published by microfilm
work be of publishable quality
The original copy of the disser
or before the date specified in


of all candidates. Since all doctoral dissertations
, microcard, or printing, it is necessary that the
and that it be in form appropriate for publication.
station must be presented to the Graduate Dean on
the University Calendar. The sum of $50 must


be deposited with
plained below.


the Business Manager to cover the cost of


publication as ex-


Publication of the Dissertation.-Candidates for the Ph.D. and Ed.D.
may choose among the following three alternatives in the publication
dissertations.


degrees
of their


Microfilm publication.
deposit as soon as the
amination passed.


In this case the
dissertation has


University will refund $25 of the
been accepted and the final ex-


I








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Council


will authorize publication by microfilm


as indicated


under


above.


Copyright.--Under (1) above the student may choose to copyright his disserta-
tion before publication. The charge involved will be deducted from the $50 deposit
before refund can be arranged.
Final Examination.-After the acceptance of the dissertation and the com-
pletion of all other prescribed work for the degree, but in no case earlier than six
months before the conferring of the degree, the candidate will be given a final
examination, oral or written or both, by his supervisory committee. Satisfactory
performance on this examination completes all requirements for the degree.

SPECIAL PROGRAMS
There are a number of special graduate programs that are described in detail
in the University Catalog. Students interested in the following programs are
referred to the catalog for complete information:


School of
Graduate
Research
Statistics
Graduate
Graduate


Inter-Am
Program
Program
1 Laborat
Program
Program


ierican Studies.
in Public Administration
at The Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies
ory
in Community Planning
in Rehabilitation Counselinr


r -- -- v -- w









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


SPECIAL


THREE


WEEK


COURSES


three weeks only


The courses listed in this section are for special groups and run for


.Students registering for courses listed in this section


follow the same admission and registration procedures as other stu-
dents but are limited to a maximum load of three semesters hours.

June 17-July 3

AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING


670..-Research.


3 credits. Open only to vocational agriculture teachers.


tional agriculture teachers.


To arrange


AGE 15


CHOATE, R. E.,


and ROGERS


Special problems in agricultural engineering.

AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION


AXT.


601.-Advanced Rural Leadership.


credits.


9:20 Daily
Laboratory:


MCC


SENN


P. H.


1:00 to 4:00 Tuesday


& STAFF


MCC


Advanced training in rural leadership methods.


AXT.


604.-Agricultural Extension through Group Action.


10:30 Daily
Laboratory:


credits.


MCC 5


1:00 to 4:00 Wednesday


MCC 5


Advanced techniques in developing extension programs through group action.

AGRONOMY


426.-Individual Problems in Agronomy.


credits.


Section 1.


8:10 Daily


MCC 210


RODGER


Laboratory:


1:00 to 4:00


M MCC 210


Individual problems selected from the field of crop production,
tion practices and weed control.


626.-Agronomic Problems.


varietal improvement, fertiliza-


credits.


Section 1.
Laborator;


8:10 Daily


MCC 203


1:00 to 4:00 M


SENN, P


MCC 203


Library, laboratory and field studies which relate to crop production and improvement.
perinments are studied, publications reviewed and written reports developed.


A *


_____









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVE1

Lecture-laboratory-B8:30-3:30 Daily
GILSTRAP, G. W.


?SITY


STA 114


FRANKS, L. E. and


Study of the elements of television program production as applied to educational and informa-
tional programs, planning, preparation and production of programs in the television studio.


EDUCATION-ADMINISTRATION


EDA.


610.-Organization & Administration of Adult Education.


10-11:30 Daily


YON


3 credits.


MEYER, H.


EDUCATION-ELEMENTARY


EDE. 602.-Practices in Elementary Education, II.


credits..


Section 1


8:10-11:30 and 1:00-3:00 Daily


YON


HILLIARD


.and


MIEL, A.
Emphasis is placed upon an interdisciplinary approach to problems in social learning of ele-
mentary children.

EDUCATION-FOUNDATIONS


EDF. 640.-Problems in Pupil Development and Learning.


3 credits.


Se


Study
learning.


etion 1. 9:20-12:40, 2:00-4:10 Daily NRN 43 G

is made of problems of particular interest to students in


ORDON, I.

the field of pupil growth and


EDF. 641.-Educational Psychology-Personality Dynamics.


credits.


Section 1. 9:20-12:40, 2:00-4:10 Daily


YON


COMBS, A.


An examination of the dynamics of behavior and its implication for education.

EDUCATION-VOCATIONAL AGRICULTURE


EDV


667.-Supervised Farming Problems in Agricultural Education.


8:10-11:40 Daily


AGE 101


3 credits.


OFTEN,


course


cover


problems in planning and


supervising


farm programs.


PHYSICAL EDUCATION


, HEALTH AND ATHLETICS


PHA.


570.-Workshop in Individual


- Dual Sports.


3 credits.


8:10-11:30; 2:00-4:30 Daily


FLG 216


LEAVITT


and STAFF


A workshop designed to provide
teaching of individual and dual sports.


teachers


an opportunity


to explore


current


trends


in the


SCHOOL ART


SCA.


333.-Planning the Art Curriculum.


3 credits.


SUMMER SESSION


I _









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


SPECIAL


FOUR


WEEK


COURSE


June 17-July 11


Enrollment


Florida.
obtained


limited


to selected


educators from


Not open to general registration.


writing


proved prior to June 1, 1958.


instructor


and


certain counties


Application forms may


application


must


PHYSICAL EDUCATION, HEALTH AND ATHLETICS


PHA. 491.-The Operation of Community Health Education Programs.


Prerequisite


3 credits.


Permission of the instructor.


8:10-11:30,


:00-4:10 Daily


FLG 210


BOYD, C.


Problems
student's local


in operating community
county health agencies,


programs of he
both official and


alth


education.


voluntary.


Field experiences
course is offered


in the
in co-


operation with the College of Education, the State Department of Education and the State Board
of Health.









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


SPECIAL


THREE


WEEK


COURSES


July 7--July 25
EDUCATION-ELEMENTARY


EDE. 560.-Teaching Science in the Elementary Schools.


3 credits.


8:10-11:30 and 1:00-3:00 Daily


YON


YOUNG, M.


Emphasis is placed upon the development of science content and methods and upon the trying
out of these ideas and methods in the student's classroom.
EDE. 701.-Problems in Elementary Education, II. 3 credits.


9:20-11:30 and 1:00-3:00 Daily


YON


Advanced


course


in elementary school curriculum.


EDUCATION-FOUNDATIONS


EDF. 640.-Problems in Pupil Development and Learning.


credits.


Section


9:20-11:30, 2:00-4:10 Daily


NRN 43


CUMBEE


Study
learning.


is made of problems of particular interest to students in the field of pupil growth and


EDUCATION-PERSONNEL SERVICES


EDP. 603.-Education of the Gifted Child.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: None


9:20-12:40 and 2:00-4:10 Daily


YON


CUNNINGHAM


Definitions of giftedness, characteristics of gifted children, school opportunities and outside of
school influences which affect the achievement of gifted children will be considered. Other aspects
of the problem of teaching gifted children, methods and materials which are effective with them,
and the mental health aspects of their relationships with peers, families and other adults, will be
stressed.
EDUCATION-SECONDARY


EDS. 603.-Community College Education.


credits.


Section 1. 8:10-11:30 Daily


YON


MEYER, H. K.


An analysis of the program and problems of the community college.









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


SPECIAL


SIX


WEEK


COURSE


June-17-July 25


THE COURSES LISTED IN THIS SECTION RUN FOR SIX WEEK


ONLY


STUDENTS


REGISTERING


SAME ADMISSION


AND


FOR


THE


REGISTRATION


COURSES


BELOW


PROCEDURES


FOLLOW
S OTHER


THE
STU-


DENTS
HOURS.


BUT


ARE


LIMITED


MAXIMUM


LOAD


SEMESTER


FLORIDA


WORKSHOP


BULLETIN


SERIES


DIVISION.


work-


shop is being held for the purpose of preparing


guidance to be


published


Florida


State


a bulletin in


Department of


the area of


Education.


Participation


workshop


invitation.


Guidance


personnel,


as well as other school personnel who like to participate in the workshop,
should communicate with one of the instructors or the Head of the Depart-
ment of Personnel Services. (See ED. 657.)


EDUCATION IN FAMILY FINANCE WORKSHOP. Workshop


spon-


scored by Committee on Education in Family Finance, the College of Educa-


tion, and the College of Business Administration.
641.)


(See EDS. 604 and EDS.


EDUCATION-GENERAL


ED. 657.-Florida


Workshop


Bulletin Series Division.


6 credits.


8:10-11:40,


:00-4:10 Daily


BRO 2nd Floor,


West Lounge


LANE


and JOHNSON,


EDUCATION-SECONDARY


604.-Curriculum Development Laboratory.


3 credits.


(Must be taken con-


currently with EDS. 641.)


12:50-3:00 Daily


BRO East Recreation Room


LOYD, J


RICHARDSON


J.G.


Guided


experiences


in developing


resource


units for teaching and the writing of


courses


of study.


EDS.


641.-Economic


Education in


Secondary


School.


3 credits.


(Must


taken concurrently with ED


604.)


8:10-11:30 Daily


BRO East Recreation Room


LOYD, J


W., and


ULTn r r r n nr nr nn


,D.,


_


_____ I Ia J kP F








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


SCHEDULE OF COURSES SUMMER SESSION 1958
JUNE 17 TO AUGUST 9
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
semester, 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


ADMINISTRATION
BUILDING
BUILDING AE
(Family Life)
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


MAT
MSB

MIL
MPL

N


NEW
NEA
NRN
NUL
OD
OE
OF
PEA
PEC
PHY
POL
R

RLA


MATHERLY HALL
MEDICAL SCIENCES
BUILDING
MILITARY BUILDING
MEAT PRODUCTS
LABORATORY
BUILDING N
(Engineering Classrooms
and Laboratories)
NEWELL HALL
NEWELL ANNEX
NORMAN HALL
NUTRITION LABORATORY
OFFICE D
OFFICE E
OFFICE F
PEABODY HALL
PEST CONTROL BUILDING
PHYSICS BUILDING
POULTRY LABORATORY
BUILDING R
(Music)
REED LABORATORY









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


L
LAW
LEI
LIB
LSP
MCC


BUILDING L
LAW BUILDING
LEIGH HALL
LIBRARY
LIVESTOCK PAVILION
DAN McCARTY HALL


VFH
WAL
WGY
WPL


X
YON


VEGETABLE FIELD HOUSE
WALKER HALL
WOMEN'S GYM
WOOD PRODUCTS
LABORATORY
BUILDING X
YONGE BUILDING


C-11-American Institutions.
(Register for the lecture ai
Lecture Section 11: 10:3
Discussion Sections:
Section 101 7:00 Da
Section 102 8:10 Da
Section 103 8:10 Da
Section 104 9:20 DE


4 credits.
id one discussion section.)
0 TTh WAL AUD


tily
tily
lily
lily


PEA 1
PEA 101
PEA 1
PEA 101


C-12-American Institutions. 4 credits.
(Register for the lecture and one discussion section.)


Lecture Section 21: 1
Discussion Sections:
Section 201 7:00
Section 202 8:10
Section 203 8:10
Section 204 9:20


0:30 MW


Daily
Daily
Daily
Daily


WAL AUD


PEA
PEA
PEA
PEA


C-11-12: 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 social
adjustment.


C-2

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
Section 102 9:20 Daily
Section 103 10:30 Daily


BEN 201
BEN 201
BEN 201









B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


C-31.-Reading,


Speaking,


and Writing: Freshman English.


4 credits.


(Register for the Lecture Section,


one Discussion Section, and one Laboratory


Section)


Lecture Section 11


: 8:10 W


WAL AUD


Discussion Sections:


Section 101
Section 102
Section 103
Section 104


7:00 MT Th F
8:10 M T Th F
8:10 MT Th F
9:20 MT Th F


Section 105 10:30 M T Th F
Section 106 11:40 M T Th F


Writin


AND 20
AND 20
MAT 4
AND 20
MAT 6
AND 20


g Laboratory Sections:


8:10- 9


Section 301


Section 302 10
Section 303 12


Section 304 10:30-12


OMTh


0-12:10 M Th


:30 M Th


10 TF


AND 203
AND 203
AND 203
AND 209


C-32.-Reading,


Speaking, and Writing:


Freshman English.


4 credits.


(Register for the Lecture Section,


one Discussion Section, and one Laboratory


Section)


Lecture Section 21


: 9:20 W


WAL AUD


Discussion Sections:


Section 201
Section 202
Section 203


8:10 MT Th F
9:20 M T Th F
9:20 M T Th F


Section 204 11:40 M T Th F

Writing Laboratory Sections:


MAT 6
MAT 6
MAT 4
MAT 4


Section 401


Section 402 10
Section 403 12


:10- 9:50 TF
:30-12:10 T F
:50-2:30 M Th


AND 203
AND 203
AND 209


C-31-32:
and writing


Reading, Speaking, and Writing. Designed to furnish the training in reading, speaking,
necessary for the student's work in college and for his life thereafter. This training


will be provided through practice and counsel in oral reading, in silent reading, in logical thinking,
in fundamentals of form and style, in extension of vocabulary and in control of the body and voice
in speaking. Students will be encouraged to read widely as a means of broadening their interests
and increasing their understanding of literature.


. 133.-Effective
Course Chairman.


Writing.


3 credits.


Prerequisite:


, or permission


2:00 Daily


D 120


BRAD SHAW


_ ~__I









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


C-41


C-41.--Practical Logic.


3 credits.


(Register for one section only.)


Section 1
Section 2


9:20 Daily
10:30 Daily


Section 3 11:40 Daily


ADM 208
ADM 208
ADM 208


This course attempts to improve the student's thinking skills in at least five ways. It attempts
to tram the student to detect and resist common devices of persuasion used in propaganda and ad-
vertising, 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 reason-
ing, both sound and unsound, are examined.


C-42


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


3 credits.


Section 1
Section 2


8:10 Daily
9:20 Daily


Section 3 10:30 Daily
Section 4 11:40 Daily


PEA 7
PEA 7
PEA 7
PEA7


A practical elementary course consisting of the subject matter considered most useful for stu-
dents who do not plan necessarily to specialize in mathematics. It covers the development of the


number system, computation with approximate and exact numbers al
geb a


arithmetic, practical geometry, functional relationships, logarithms, the simple trigonometry of the
triangle, simple and compound interest, and annuities. Not open to students who have completed
Basic Mathematics.
C-5


C-51.-The Humanities.


4 credits.


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


Lecture Section 11


: 11:40 MW


WAL AUD


Discussion Sections:


Section 101
Section 102
Section 103


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


Section 104 10:30 Daily


Section 105
Section 106


8:10 Daily
9:20 Daily


Section 107 10:30 Daily


Section 108


9:20 Daily


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


C-52.-The Humanities. 4 credits.
(Register for the Lecture Section and one Discussion Section.)


Lecture Section 21: 11:40 T Th


WAL AUD


Discussion Sections:


as a generalization of









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


C-61.-Biological Sciences.


3 credits.


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


Lecture Section 11
Lecture Section 12


11:40 T


:00 Th


FLI 101
FLI 101


Discussion Sections:


Section 101 7
Section 102 8
Section 103 9
Section 104 10


:00 Daily
:10 Daily
:20 Daily


0 Daily


Section 105 11:40 Daily


Section 106
Section 107


8:10 Daily
9:20 Daily


FLI 104
FLI 104
FLI 104
FLI 104
FLI 104
FLI 110
FLI 110


C-62.-Biological Sciences.


3 credits.


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


Lecture Section
Lecture Section


: 2:00 T
: 11:40 Th


FLI 101
FLI 101


Discussion Sections


Section 201
Section 202
Section 203


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


Section 204 10:30 Daily


tion 205


Section 206 1


8:10 Daily
0:30 Daily


FLI 112
FLI [12
FLI 112
FLI 112
FLI 102
FLI 110


C-6.-Biological Sciences
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
sciences


limited, selection of examples; (2) an appreciation of the contributions of the biological
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.


3 credits.


(Register for one section only.)


Section 1.


Section


:10 Daily


10:30 Daily


MAT 225
MAT 224


VAULT


J. W


DINMAN


Basic training in accounting


as a device for measuring business activity.


tions underlying accounting and the materials


necessary


Study of the assump-


for recording and reporting transactions


preparation and interpretation of financial and operating statements.
4BA classification.


Not open


to students


with


ATE>.


919- Elamnonnfrv


A oPnuntino0


Sprpditq Proroprviiita Atoe 911










BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


ATG. 312.-Intermediate Accounting.


3 credits. Prerequisite: Atg. 311.


11:40 Daily


MAT 119


RAY, D. D.


Accounting problems resulting from the corporate form of organization.
analysis including those that arise as the result of rapidly changing price levels.


Special problems of


ATG. 313.-Industrial Accounting.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: Atg.


10:30 Daily


MAT 225


DA VAULT, J.


Emphasis on interpretation and control of costs.
cumulation and organization for analysis and control.


Introduction to various systems of cost ae-
Standards and simple variance analysis.


ATG. 411.-Advanced Accounting.


credits.


Prerequisite: Atg. 31


11:40 Daily


MAT 225


ANDERSON, C. A.


Special topics
surance contracts.


in income determination and correction, compound interest,
Equity aspects of accounting for partnerships and estates.


annuities,


and in-


ATG. 412.-Auditing.


9:20 Daily


credits.


MAT 225


Prerequisite: Atg. 312.


DINMAN, R.


Professional ethics, legal responsibilities, and auditing standards.
papers, procedures, and reports.


Auditors'


objectives,


working


ATG. 414.-Income Tax Accounting.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: Atg. 311.


10:30 Daily


MAT 16


PETERSON, E.


A study of the federal income tax law and related accounting problems. Determination of
gross income and deductions. Practice in the preparation of returns for individuals, corporations,
and partnerships, and in the use of the loose-leaf income tax service.


ATG. 415.-Corporate Accounting.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: Atg. 411.


8:10 Daily


MAT 224


ANDERSON, C. A.


Corporate accounting problems in the area of consolidation,
tion, mergers and voluntary and involuntary liquidations.

ATG. 417.-Governmental and Institutional Accounting.


reorganization,

3 credits. I


quasi-reorganiza-


?rerequisite or


corequisite: Atg. 311.


9:20 Daily


MAT 119


RAY, D. D.


Introduction to fund accounting,
accounting data for significant reports.


the budget


process,


account


structure,


and utilization


GRADUATE COURSES


ATG. 611.-Accounting Theory.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: Atg. 411.


9:20 Daily


MAT 224


LANHAM, J. S.


Intensive study of accounting objectives with reference to the measurement of enterprise per-
formance.


* mwesl fl0 fl A -u 1 A n .Ik Ctn .. A .


-- -- -- m -


I


_A










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


ATG. 699.-Research and Master's


Thesis.


0 to 6 credits.*


To arrange.


Directed research and writing for the M.A. degree. Taken toward the end of the student's
graduate program for credit in addition to the basic 24 hours required for the Master's degree.


AERONAUTICAL ENGINEERING


AN.


286.-Introductory


Aerodynamics.


credits.


Prerequisite:


requisites: PS. 206, EM. 365.


9:20 Daily


N210


The airplane. The a
fluid flow. Airfoil theory.


Atmosphere.
Wing theor


Fundamental dynamics and thermodynamics of air.
'y.


Types of


AN.


692.-Special Topics in Aeronautical Engineering.


Variable Credit.


The second half of the course AN. 691-692.
To arrange.


AN. 699.--Research and Master's


Thesis.


0 to 6 credits.


To arrange.


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.


11:40 Daily


MCC 44


GREENMAN, J.


An introduction to the field of agricultural economics; principles of economics
culture; economic problems of the agricultural industry and the individual farmer.


AS. 304.-Farm Finance and Appraisal.


as applied to agri-


credits.


8:10 Daily


MCC 37


CLARK, H. B.


Volume, sources and uses of agricultural credit in Florida and the United States.
of credit and problems peculiar to financing farmers and farmers' associations.
usually required.


AS. 306.-Farm Management.


The principles
One field trip


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
ahi/nnnaco oA +r nilltr i #nrna nnA #oiwrnaa CPrnhna rff inhr~ imnoinLrv lnrnirt of #tvfas mnir *-o.







BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION 79

AS. 413.-Agricultural Policy. 3 credits.
9:20 Daily MCC 44 GREENMAN, J. R.
A history of farmer attempts and accomplishments through organization and legislation to im-
prove the economic and social status of agriculture. The basic problems and concepts involved in
developing and carrying out an agricultural policy. Evaluation of present legislative programs and
policies affecting the farmer.
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 major-
ing 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.


3 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. Emphasis
may be placed on efficiency, market organization, trading arrangements, historical development or
other aspects of the problem of interest to the student and agreeable with the instructor. A com-
prehensive report on the investigations and conclusions of the student is required.


AS. 628.-Problems in Statistics.


To arrange.


1-3 credits.*


Identical with AY. 628.


Prerequisite: A graduate course in statistics. Special problems in statistics, in the areas of re-
search methods, sampling methods, experimental design, theory of sampling and theory of experi-
mental designs.


AS. 699.-Research and Master's Thesis.


0-6 credits.*


To arrange.


AS. 799.-Research and Doctoral Dissertation.


1-6 credits.*


To arrange.


AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING


AG. 306.-Farm Machinery.


3 credits.


9:20 MT W Th


AGE 15


RICHARDSON, J. B.


Laboratory: 2:00 to 4:10 W


AGE 17






BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


AG. 403.-Agricultural Engineering Investigations.


SUMMER SESSION

2 credits.


4:20 M T W Th


AGE 15


ROGERS, F.


Assigned reading and reports of recent developments in the field of agricultural engineering.
GRADUATE COURSES


AG. 672.-Research Problems in Farm Machinery and Power.


3 credits.


To arrange


AGE 104


RICHARDSON, J. B., and ROGERS,


AG. 673.-Research Problems in Farm Structures.


credits.


To arrange


AGE 104


RICHARDSON


J. B.


and ROGERS


AG. 699.-Research and Master's


Thesis.


0 to 6 credits.


To arrange


AGE 103


ROGERS, F.


AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION

GRADUATE COURSE


AXT. 621.-Research in Agricultural Extension.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: Consent of instructor.


To arrange


MCC 209


SENN, P.


H. and STAFF


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


Research work


is studied,


AGRONOMY


AY. 324.-Forage and Cover Crops.


credits.


10 MT W Th


MCC 204


HOVELAND


Laboratory 12:50-3:00 W


MCC 204


HOVELAND, C.


Plants that produce feed for livestock.
suited for cover and conservation programs.


Methods of


growing


and utilizing


forage


crops.


Plants


AY. 329.-Genetics.


credits.


8:10 Daily


MCC 5


LINDEN, D. B.


The fundamentals of inheritance, emphasizing the application of Genetics
branches of science in the improvement of economic plants and animals and in


betterment.


AY. 426.-Individual Problems in Agronomy.


and its associated
programs of human


Variable credit.


Section


To arrange


MCC 207


RODGERS, E.


Individual problems selected from the fields of crop production or


weed


control.


GRADUATE COURSES


AY. 626.-Agronomic Problems.


3 credits.


Section


To arrange


MCC 203


SENN


P. H.


Library, laboratory and field studies which relate to crop production and improvement.


Experi-


i








OF THE UNIVE


699.-Research and Master's Thesis.


:RSITY SUMMER SESSION

0 to 6 credits.*


To arrange


MCC 209


SENN, P


799.-Research and Doctoral Dissertation.


1 to 6 credits.*


To arrange


MCC 209


SENN


ANIMAL HUSBANDRY AND NUTRITION


AL. 309.-General Animal Husbandry.


3 credits.


7:00 Daily


MCC 44


LOGGIN


WAKEMAN


Types and breeds of farm animals


market classification; selection and management.


GRADUATE COURSES


AL. 601.-Special Topics in Animal Science.


3 credits.


Section


To arrange.


STAFF


Reviews and discussions of scientific literature in the field of animal science.
AL. 609.-Problems in Animal Husbandry and Nutrition. Variable credit.*


To arrange


STAFF


AL. 699.-Research and Master's


Thesis.


0 to 6 credits.


To arrange STAFF

AL. 799.-Research and Doctoral Dissertation.


To arrange


1 to 6 credits.*


STAFF


ANTHROPOLOGY


APY


500.-Field


Session


Archaeology.


credits.


Prerequisite:


6 hours


anthropology,
To arrange


including APY 201.


GOGGIN


J. M.


Excavation of archaeological sites
mens; and study of the theoretical
analysis.


, recording of data, laboratory handling and analysis of speci-
culture principles which underlie field methods and artifact


APY


530.-Individual Work.


3 credits.


Prerequisite:


12 hours of


anthropology,


including APY 201.


To arrange


STAFF


ARCHITECTURE


AE. 101.-The Arts of Design.


2:00 Daily


3 credits.


E180


survey


of the visual


arts:


An introduction


to the principles


of Landscape


Architecture,


fn rrmninitw "Plnnnino Ar-hiftstnr-e. Rhildldnw Cnnstrution. Tnterlnr fpleirn. and llierd nsrt Cnu_


BULLETIN


rlnmiymP










AE. 203.-Vision and Graphics, II.


9:20-12:40 Daily


3 credits.


E174


Prerequisites: AE. 101, AE. 102. Techniques of graphic representation. Projects in Research
and Design. Introduction to the organization of space for human activity. The study of the basic
influences of climate, natural environment, technology, and culture on the design and construction
of shelter.


AE. 204.-Basic Design.
12:50-4:10 Daily


3 credits.
E126


Prerequisite: AE. 203 or approval of Adviser.


Research and Architectural Design.
AE. 205.-Building Technolog


7:00-9:10 Daily


Continuation of AE. 203.


Projects in Building


Introduction to the study and application of planning techniques.
y. 3 credits.


E157


The first half of the course AE. 205-206. Corequisite: PS-201. The materials and methods of
building. The analysis of natural and manufactured building materials; their sources; their physical,
structural, and aesthetic properties. The study of elementary framing systems; their methods of
assembly and architectural expression. An introduction to mechanical equipment.


AE. 206.-Building Technology.


7:00-9:10 Daily


3 credits.


E 180


The second half of the course AE. 205-206. Prerequisite: AE 205, MS 105 or approved alternate.
Mechanics and strength of materials: The study of types of loads exerted on buildings, their trans-
mission through the building frame and the forces and stresses produced in structural framing
members. The characteristics of basic types of structural building frames and their integration in
design.
UPPER DIVISION COURSES


AE. 321-322-323.-Special Studies in Architecture.


10:30 Daily


credits each unit.


E 180


Completion of Lower Division program in Architecture, its equivalent, or approval of Adviser.
Special studies in Architecture adjusted to transfer students, special students, or other upper
division students.


AE. 506-507-508-509-510.-Thesis in Architecture.


credits each


group total 15


credits.


Maximum


Summer


Session load:


9 credits.


Prerequisite:


The series


AE. 501-502-503-504-505.


To arrange


E175


GRADUATE COURSES


AE. 699.-Research and Master's


Thesis.


0 to 6 credits.


For students working for the master's degree.
work required for the degree.


Credits cannot be used to reduce the total course


ART


ART 112.-Textiles and Clothing.


2 credits.


9:20-11:30 Daily.


X 15.


BORGIA, A. P.


BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


ART 124.-Drawing and Visual Perception.


3 credits.


8:10-10:20 Daily


C101


PURSER,


Creati'
awareness


ve drawing with an emphasis o0
of media, and individual creativity.


n developing


visual


perception,


physical


coordination,


ART 226.--Pictorial Composition.


credits.


Prerequisite: ART 123.


10:30-12:40 Daily


C100


The use of design principles in


PURSER


expressing


ideas.


S. R.

Oil paint is the principal medium.


ART 290.-Art Survey.


9:20 Daily


credits.


GRISSOM, E. E.


An introduction to important examples of
from 4000 B. C. to contemporary art movements.


painting,


sculpture, architecture and


related


ART 301.-Design I.


3 credits.


10:30-12:40 Daily


Prerequisite: ART 226.
MC INTOSH, P. R.


An investigation of color, line and design, and their relationship to pictorial composition. Prob-
lems will be based upon organization of the picture plane and will be developed through the various
phases of watercolor techniques as media for visual expression.


ART 302.-Design II.


3 credits.


10:30-12:40 Daily


Prerequisite: ART 301.


MC INTOSH


P.R.


A continuation of ART 301,
media.


with emphasis on individual experimentation in the


various


water


ART 330.-Patternmaking.


8:10-10:20 Daily


3 credits.


BORGIA, A.


Fundamental principles of fiat pattern designing by
scale measurements.


ART 338.-Draping. 3
9:20-11:30 Daily


use of basic foundation patterns in various


credits.


BORGIA, A.


Introduction of principles of designing patterns by


ART 341.-Elementary Photography.


use of dress forms.


3 credits.


10:30-12:40 Di
Fundamental course
in the field of education.

ART 351.-Painting


daily


ALSUP, G.


in camera operation and dark room technique with practical applications

I. 3 credits.


10:30-12:40 Daily


C100


PURSER,


Various projects in painting based on
conferences with the instructor.


the needs of the individual students as ascertained


arts







BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


ART 381.-Crafts I.


8:10-10:20 Daily


3 credits. Prerequisite: ART 122.


ALSUP, G.


An introductory professional course in crafts with emphasis on
firing of ceramic products.


the construction, glazing and


ART 403.-Design III.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: ART 302.


10:30-12:40 Daily


MC INTOSH, P. R.


Exploration of the design problem with emphasis upon
tential of the individual.


the development of the


expressive


ART 404.-Design IV. 3
10:30-12:40 Daily
Continuation of ART 403.
a personal expression.


credits.


Prerequisite: ART 403.


MC INTOSH, P. R.


A fuller consideration of select problems is used in


the search for


ART 495.-History of Painting.


3 credits.


7:00 Daily


X 14


GRISSOM, E.


A study of selected schools and movements in the history of painting.
Rennaissance and Baroque Painting in Europe.

ASTRONOMY


Emphasis upon Northern


ATY.


141.-Descriptive


Astronomy.


3 credits.


Not open


to students


who


have


had any other course in astronomy.


8:10 Daily


WAL 213


An elementary survey of the astronomical universe with a minimum of mathematical work.
Primarily intended as an elective for those not majoring in a physical science or mathematics.


BACTERIOLOGY


BCY. 300.-Bacteria in Everyday Life.


12:50 MT W Th


MCC 166


credits.


CARROLL,


Prerequisite: C-61 or equivalent.
. R. and PRATT, D. B.


Laboratory 2:00 to 4:10 T Th


MCC 167


Bacteria in relation to evolution, higher plants and animals, and particularly man. Their func-
tions in the cycle of chemical transformations, in food production, in disease, and in general sani-
tation. The related activities of some yeasts and molds, and of the filterable disease agents. A
terminal course, not acceptable for admission to advanced courses in bacteriology. Available for
minor credit to graduate students in non-science curricula only.


GRADUATE COURSES


BCY. 600.-Public Health Microbiology.


To arrange


Jacksonville


Variable credit.*


**BUREAU OF LABORATORIES STAFF


Principles and methods in diagnostic public health microbiology.


BCY. 699.-Research and Master's


Thesis.


0-6 credit


BCY. 799.-Research and Doctoral Dissertation.


1-6 credits.*










BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


BLY. 208.-Invertebrate Zoology. 4 crec
Lecture Section: 10:30 M T W Th


lits.


Prerequisites: BLY


FLI 102


Laboratory Section: 2:00 to 5:20 M T W Th


161 and 162.


PIERCE, E. L.
J201


Structure, function, and evolutionary relationship of a selected series of animals without back-
bones.


BLY. 301.-Biological Laboratory Technique for Teachers.


3 credits.


Lecture Section 12:50 M T W Th


FLI 109


GRIFFITH, MILDRED


Laboratory Section: 2:00 to 5:20 M W


FLI 6


Designed to provide prospective instructors at the high school level with a sound background
in biology and information regarding methods of preparation of material and sources of supply for
the high school course.


BLY. 302.-The Life of the Inland Waters of Florida.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: C-6.


Lecture Section: 11:40 T Th


FLI 109


HUSSEY, R. F.


Laboratory Section: 2:00 to 5:20 T Th


Field Work: 5 hours


To Arrange


A companion course to BLY. 300 but concerned with the common plants and animal life of
our streams, pools, ponds, lakes and marshes. Particular attention is given to obtaining an acquaint-
ance with those species and groups of organisms that comprise the more important, more conspicu-
ous, and more interesting members of Florida's rich aquatic biota. Laboratory demonstrations, field
trips and individual projects will form an important part of this course.


BLY.


430.-Individual


least fourteen


hours


Studies


Animal


in approved


major


Biology.


courses


credits.


biology,


Prerequisites:


consent


instructor.


To arrange


STAFF


Qualified students and the instructor concerned may choose a particular topic or problem for
study. May be repeated for full credit.
GRADUATE COURSES


BLY. 605.-History of Biology. 2 credits.
10:30 M T W Th FLI 109 JONES, E. R.

BLY. 630.-Individual Studies in Animal Biology.


3 credits.


To arrange.
Prerequisite: Graduate status and consent of the instructor.


To arrange


STAFF


Studies may be chosen from one or more aspects of the following fields: comparative anatomy,
cytology, ecology, embryology, experimental biology, fresh water biology, game management, genetics,
herptetology, histology, ichthyology, invertebrate zoology including arachnology and insect biology,
limnology, malacology, mammalogy, marine biology, ornithology, parasitology, general or comparative
physiology, protozoology, vertebrate palenzoology, and zoogeography.
BLY. 630 may be elected for additional credit in subsequent semesters.


-~~~~I -a A 1


-- -








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


BTY


300.-The Plant World.


7:00MTWTh


Laboratory:


MCC 6


10:30-1


3 credits.


NOGGLE


:40 TW


Prerequisite: C-6 or BTY.


G.R.


MCC 317


The origin, distribution and
ship to man and earth features.


uses of plants, particularly from the standpoint of their relation-

GRADUATE COURSE


BTY


600.-Problems in Botany.


1-4 Credits.*


To arrange


Problems in one or more of the fields of botany, taxonomy, and physiology, depending on
qualifications of the students.


BUILDING CONSTRUCTION


BCN


412-413-414.-Projects in Building Construction, Group 4.


3 credits each;-


group total,


12 credits.


Maximum Summer Session load


9 credits.


Prerequi-


site:


The series


To arrange


BCN.
K 105


401-402-403-404-411.


NOTE:


A limited amount of remedial work will be offered to permit makeup in


during the regular


semester.


courses


failed


Registration will be permitted only upon securing the written approval


of the Head of the Department.


GRADUATE COURSES


BCN.


601.-Building Construction.


3 or 6 credits.


Prerequisite: Bachelor's


degree


in Building Construction or equivalent.


To arrange


K109


Advance studies in building technology or in specialized
selected by the student and approved by the faculty.


areas


of the building construction field


BCN


603.-Building


Research.


3 or 6 credits. Prerequisite:


Bachelor's


degree in


Building Construction or equivalent.


To arrange


K109


Detailed investigation of a selected problem in the building construction field designed to make
a significant contribution to present knowledge and practices in that field.


BCN.


699.-Research and Master's


Thesis.


0 to 6 credits.*


For students working for the Master's degree.
work required for the degree.


Credits cannot be used to reduce the total


course


BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION-GENERAL


BS. 799.-Research and Doctoral Dissertation.


1 to 6 credits.*


To arrange.
Directed research and writing for the Ph.D. degree in economics and business administration.

BUSINESS EDUCATION









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


BEN


181.-Advanced Typewriting.


2 credits.


Prerequisite: BEN


or BEN


or permission of department.


10:30 Daily and


hours to arrange


NRN 306


DODSON


G. A.


Provides more intensive training in typewriting.


BEN.


291.-Shorthand Dictation and Transcription.


3 credits.


Prerequisites: BEN


181 and 191, or permission of department.


2:00 Daily and 4 hours to arrange


NRN 306


DODSON


G. A.


Dictation and transcription


are emphasized.


BEN.


352.-Office


Machine Techniques.


3 credits.


Prerequisite:


BEN


or per-


mission of department.


9:20 Daily and 4 hours to arrange


NRN 305


CREW


J. W.


The voice-writing
are studied, both as tV


machines, duplicating


machines,


o techniques and operation.


skill in the operation of these machines.


adding machines


The student will be


and calculating


given


machines


opportunity to develop


CANCER RESEARCH
GRADUATE COURSES


CR. 666.-Cancer Research Seminar.


:10-11


3 credits.*


CRL


Discussion


of the work


Presentation of theses.


of the Cancer


Research


Laboratory.


Papers


on current


literature.


CR. 699.-Research and Master's


Thesis.


0 to 6 credits.


To arrange.


CR. 799.-Research and Doctoral Dissertation.


1 to 6 credits.


To arrange.


CHEMICAL ENGINEERING


347.-Industrial


Stoichiometry.


4 credits.


Prerequisite:


Corequi-


354, PS.


10:30 Daily
Laboratory


MIL


2:00 to 5:20 M W


vapor


Industrial


pressure,


processes
humidity,


and calculations,


weight


balances,


gas calculations,


combustion


processes,


356.-Principles of Chemical Engineering II.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: CG


9:20 Daily


MIL


The fundamental chemical engineering operations:


humidity and air conditioning and drying.
CG. 361.-Materials of Engineering.


Flow of fluids, heat transfer,


evaporation,


3 credits. Prerequisite: CY








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


GRADUATE COURSES


CG. 641.-Heat Transmission.


7:00 Daily


3 credits.


MIL 25


The extension


of elementary principles


heat flow to fluids and solids.


more


advanced


problems


in steady


and unsteady


CG. 699.-Research and Master's Thesis.


0 to 6 credits.*


CG. 799.-Research and Doctoral Dissertation.


1 to 6 credits.*


CHEMISTRY


21.-General Chemistry.


4 credits.


9:20 Daily
Laboratory:


LEI 207


STEARN


12:50-4:10 M W


LEI 138


Fundamental


metals


and theories


and their compounds and


some


of chemistry.


of their


uses.


Non-metallic


elements


and their


compounds;


122.-General Chemistry.


4 credits.


7:00 Daily


Laboratory:

The second half of t


LEI 207


TUCKER,


12:50-4:10 T Th


course


LEI 1


CY. 121-122.


123.-Qualitative Analy


3 credits.


Prerequisite: CY


10:30 MT Th F


LEI 207


Laboratory:


12:50-4:10 T Th


LEI 236


Theoretical


principles and


common metals and acid radicals.


laboratory


techniques


involved


in the qualitative detection


of the


217.--General Chemistry and Qualitative Analysis.


4 credits.


Prerequisites:


Upper percentile rating in placement tests in


physical sciences


mathematics


or satisfactory


should present evidence that they
site or corequisite: MS. 105.


completion


C-2.


general,


have had high school chemistry.


freshmen
Prerequi-


10 Daily


LEI 207


RYSCHKEWITSCH


G. E.


Laboratory:


:50-4:10 T Th


LEI 136


course


in general chemistry including the fundamentals of qualitative analysis.


218.-General Chemistry and Qualitative Analysis.


10:30 Daily
Laboratory:


The second half of the


4 credits.


LEI


:50-4:10 M W


course


LEI


CY. 217-218.


302.-Organic Chemistry.


4 rdrfits.


SUMMER SESSION


*









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


. 331.-Introductory Quantitative Analysis.
or CY. 218.


4 credits.


Prerequisite: CY


8:10 M T W Th
Laboratory: 12


LEI 212


BLACK, A. P.


:50-4:10 M T W Th


LEI 112


Theoretical principles and laboratory technique involved in quantitative determinations.
nations include gravimetry, acidimetry and alkalimetry, oxidimetry and iodimetry.


362.-Organic Chemistry.


Determi-


3 credits.


Prerequisite:


. 122


or CY


Corequisite:


except for


Physics


majors.


9:20 Daily


LEI 142


POLLARD, C.


A brief elementary course embracing the more important aliphatic and aromatic compounds.


363.-Organic Chemistry Laboratory


2 credits.


Corequisite:


12:50-4:10 T W Th F


LEI 238


400.-Chemistry


Teachers.


6 credits.


Prequisite:


year


college


chemistry.


12:50 Daily


LEI 207


Other time to arrange.


This course is designed primarily for teachers who wish to expand either their background in
Chemistry or to refresh themselves with a modern approach. It will consist of a combination of
lecture and laboratory work, reviewing fundamentals of Chemistry and stressing recent develop-


ments and techniques in the field.
CY. 402.-Physical Chemistry.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: CY


Corequisite: CY


406, except for Physics majors.


9:20 Daily


LEI 339


HAWKINS


J. E.


Colloids, electricity
to quantum theory.


as applied in chemistry, chemical kinetics, photochemistry and introduction


406.-Physical Chemistry


1 credit.


Corequisite: CY


402.


:50-4:10 TTh


LEI 204


GRADUATE COURSES


606.-Advanced Organic Chemistry.


3 credits. Prerequisite: CY


8:10 Daily


LEI 339


TARRANT, P.


Correlation of organic chemical reaction types with emphasis upon electronic displacement ef-
fects, carbonium ion reactions, radical reactions, displacement reactions and elimination reactions.


629.-Water Supply and Treatment.


3 credits.


10:30 Daily


LEI 154


BLACK, A. P.


A survey of Florida hydrology and a discussion of the most recent developments in


ntarm nnA cmrlokh414.n n ni ,nnnninal ann Siina iail rIofaor annnloan


the treat-


w








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


CIVIL ENGINEERING


223.-Surveying.


credits.


Prerequisite


(Register for the Lecture Section and one Laboratory Section)


Lecture Section 8:10 M T W Th


ENG 428


WINSOR, A. N


Laboratory Sections:


Section 11
Section 12


2:00 to 5:20 M W
2:00 to 5:20 T Th


ENG 320
ENG 428


WINSOR


WIN


SOR


A. N.
A.N.


Use of surveyors tape; level and t
topographic mapping; land subdivision


ransit; traversing


and balancing


; adjustment of instruments.


surveys


calculation of


areas


6.-Higher Surveying.


12:50 M W
Laboratory


ENG. 428


2 credits.
WINSOR


2:00 to 5:20 T Th


Prerequisite: CL.


ENG 324


WINSOR, A. N.


Triangulation


precise


levels ;


systems;


precise


line azimuth by


photogrammetry; horizontal


Solar


curves;


base-line


measurements ;


and Polaris
cross-section


observations;


ap projections
hydrographic


; coordinate
surveys; in


systems;
production


326.-Statics


of Simple Structures.


4 credits.


Prerequisite: EM.


10:30 Daily
Laboratory


ENG 324


2:00 to 5:20 MW


ENG 324


Application of the methods of statics to structural
and analytical methods; moments; shears; reactions;
lines for statically determinate structures.


analysis;
resultants


a correlation


stress


diagra


between graphical
ms, and influence


GRADUATE COURSES


CL. 699.-Research and Master's


Thesis.


0-6 credits.


CL. 799.-Research and Doctoral Dissertation.


-6 credits.


COMMUNICATIONS


COM. 323.-Radio Programming and Production.


3 credits.


2:00-4:00 Daily


STA 316


BURTON


M.E.


Planning


sustaining


basi


and producing programs for the local station and
;s: casting, directing, rehearsing, cutting and timing.


networks on


a commercial


COM. 430.-Individual Problems.


credits.


To arrange.


GRADUATE COURSES


COM.


699.-Research and Master's


Thesis.


0 to 6 credits.*


To arrange.


DAIRY


420.-Problems in Dairy Technology.


SCIENCE


credits.


SUMMER SESSION


to


m _. _









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


DY. 699.-Research and Master's Thesis.


0 to 6 credits.*


ECONOMICS


ES. 201.-Basic Economics.


3 credits.


(Register for one section only.)


Section 1.


Section


8:10 Daily
10:30 Daily


Section 3. 11:40 Daily


MAT 216
MAT 102
MAT 105


MERCER, N. A.
SIMMONS, A.
ROBERTS, M. J.


After a preliminary discussion of the nature of economics and economic concepts and insti-
tutions, this half of the course, ES. 201-202, emphasizes the accounting, analytical, and policy
aspects of national income and product, along with such closely related topics as governmental
finance, money and banking, and international trade and finance.


ES. 202.-Basic Economics.


3 credits.


(Register for one section only.)


Section 1.


Section


7:00 Daily
8:10 Daily


MAT 216
MAT 10


SIMMONS, A.
BRADBURY, R. W.


This half of the course in Basic Economics, ES. 201-202, deals primarily with the theories of
production, determination of prices and distribution of income in both regulated and unregulated
industries. Some attention is also given to the problems of industrial relations, monopolies, and the


comparative economic


systems.


ES. 203.-Elementary Statistics.


4 credits.


Prerequisite: C-42 or equivalent.


10:30 Daily


MAT 118


MERCER, N. A.


1:00-3:10 T Th


MAT 120


The statistical method as a tool for examining and interpreting data; acquaintance with such
fundamental techniques as find application in business, economics, biology, agriculture, psychology,
sociology, etc.; basic preparation for more extensive work in the field of statistics.


ES. 210.-Machine Technology in American Life.


3 credits.


10 Daily


MAT


STERBA


R. L.


Shift from agrarian to industrial economy; development of machine technology and mass
production; finance capitalism; impact of technological change on cultural pattern; class stratification
and conflicts; relation of technology to nationalism and internationalism.


ES. 321.-Money and Banking.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: E


Section 1.


Section


10 Daily


11:40 Daily


MAT 111
MAT 112


WILMOT,
FRAZER,


W.V


W. J., JR.


A study of money systems and standards; of the factors determining the size of the money
supply with special emphasis on the role of commercial and central banks and government fiscal
policy; and of the relationship between money, prices and production and employment.


ES. 327.-Public Finance.


3 credits.


Prerequisite:


10:30 Daily


MAT 10


STERBA


R. L.


., JR.







BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


ES. 351.-Elements of Transportation.


3 credits.


Prerequisite:


ES. 202.


9:20 Daily


MAT 112


ROBERTS, M. J.


General survey of the significance, characteristics, and major problems of
station.


intercity transpor-


ES. 372.-Labor Problems.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: ES. 202.


9:20 Daily


MAT 111


FRISTOE, C.


Labor problems; insecurity, wages and income, hours, sub-standard workers, industrial conflict,
attempts to solve labor problems by employers; personnel management, employee representation,
employers' associations; attempts to solve labor problems by state; protective labor legislation, laws
relating to settlement of industrial disputes.


ES. 382.-(Identical with GPY. 382) Principles of Resource Utilization.


3 credits.


Prerequisite. GPY. 200.


9:20 Daily


FLO 204


VARNEY, C. B.


A comprehensive review of the natural and human resources of the United States followed
by an intensive study of the wise and wasteful practices of exploitation and utilization of these
resources. A study of the human and economic significance of the principles of conversation with
special reference to the South. Course designated to satisfy resource certification for social studies
teachers.


407.-Economic


Principles and Problems.


3 credits.


Prerequisites:


ES. 201-


11:40 Daily


MAT 10


FRISTOE, C.


An advanced course in economic theory, dealing especially with the theories of production, price
determination, and income distribution and their application to a selected list of current economic
problems.


ES. 408.-Economic


Principles and Problems.


3 credits.


The second half of


course ES. 407-408.


9:20 Daily


MAT 219


EUTSLER, R. B.


ES. 409.-Comparative Economic Systems.


3 credits.


10:30 Daily


MAT 213


BLODGETT, R. H.


The economics of capitalism, socialism, communism, and fascism. The theoretical economics
of capitalism, socialism, and communism, and the actual economics of the United States, Soviet
Russia, England, Nazi Germany, and Fascist Italy are compared on the basis of such matter as
industrial production, agriculture, exchange, credit and banking, income distribution, the status
of labor, and international trade. Marxian Socialism is also considered briefly.


429.-Introduction to Business Cycles.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: ES. 321.


8:10 Daily


MAT 114


JACKSON, E. L.


An introduction to the principal theories of the business cycle including also a description of
the various types of cycles and an examination of the important remedies that have been proposed.
GRADUATE COURSES


ES. 610.-The Development of the American Economy to 1860.


credits.


M 2:00-5:20,


W 2:00-4:10


LIB 417


TUTTLE, F.




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