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Title: University record
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00149
 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 1959
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: VID00149
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

4athe


Ii0











University of Florida








George A. Smathers Libraries


The University Record Comprises:


Reports


President


to the Board


Control,


Annual


Catalog,


the Schedules, the Bulletin of the Summer Session, and announcements of special


courses of instruction.


These bulletins wil


be sent without charge to all persons who apply for them.


applicant


should


specifically


state


which


bulletin


or what


information


desired.


Address


THE REGISTRAR,
University of Florida,
Gainesville, Florida


L.


















FLORIDA STATE BOARD OF EDUCA"


.ON


LEROY


COLLINS ----..-...--.-.- .......... ..


ROBERT A. GRAY


Governor


Secretary


State


EDWIN


LARSON


State


Treasurer


RICHARD


ERVIN N __ _ ...


Attorney General


THOMAS D.


BAILEY, Secretary---.... ..State Superintendent of Public Instruction


BOARD OF CONTROL OF FLORIDA


JAMES J


LOVE, Cha


irman _-___----------- A


griculturist


Quincy, Florida


JAMES D.


CAMP


....-------.----. Banker


Fort Lauderdale, Florida


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 REITZ, Ph.D., LL.D. .-__--President of the University

TURPIN CHAMBERS BANNISTER, F.A.I.A.,


Ph.D


D.F.A. ..-- ----.... ____-__- Dean


College


Architecture


and Fine Arts
ROBERT COLDER BEATY, M.A. ___ Dean of Student Personnel


JOSEPH RILEY


BECKENBACH, Ph.D. ..------Director


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 BROKER, Ph.D. ___

JOSHUA CLIFTON DICKINSON, JR.,


Dean of the College of Agriculture


Ph.D. .--Acting


Director


of the


Florida


State


Museum


GLENN


ALOYSIUS FARRIS


Colonel,


Infantry


-.... _-P---rofessor


of Military Science and


and Tactics


WILLARD


MERWIN


FIFIELD, M


.S. --


Provost for Agriculture


PERRY ALBERT FOOTE, Ph.D. --_____-Dean of the Coll


ege of Pharmacy and


Director of the Bureau


of Profes-


sional Relations


LINTON


GRINTER, Ph.D.


-.-...-.- -_____----- ---Dean


of the Graduate School and


Director of Research


LEWIS FRANCIS HAINES, Ph.D

LESTER LEONARD HALE, Ph.D.

GEORGE THOMAS HARRELL. M.


DONALD JOHN HART


. ._........-Director of the University Press

Dean of Men


.D. Dean of the Coll


Ph.D.


of Medicine


Dean of the College of Business
Administration


LELAND


WILBUR HIATT _--_--------.__-....Director of Alumni Affairs


RICHARD SADLER JOHNSON, B.S.P


. _____________


registrar


WILLIAM ELLIS JONES. B.S.B.A. -----_-Business Manager









ROBERT BARBEAU MAUTZ, LL.B. D____ .Dean of Academic Affairs

RALPH EMERSON PAGE, Ph.D. .....-_- .__.DeaDean of the College of Arts and
Sciences


HARRY MELVIN PHILPOTT, Ph.D

RUSSELL SURGEON POOR, Ph.D.


RALPH RHUDY, A.B.,


- ---- -


Vice-President of the University

Provost for the Health Center


Colonel, Air Force --Professor of Air Science and


Coordi-


nator of Military Departments

BERT CLAIR RILEY, B.S.A. -.....----Dean of the General Extension
Division


ALLEN ORRIN SKAGGS, B


KENNETH F


.A.J. ---- ------------


SMALL------------ -. -- -----


Editor of the University News Bureau

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 Edu-
cation and Health

MARSHALL OWEN WATKINS, D.P.A. _.-. Director of the Agricultural Exten-
sion Service


JOSEPH WEIL, M


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


College


Director


Engineering
Engineering


and Experiment Station


RAE O.


WEIMER D....................... Director of the School


of Journalism


and Communications


STANLEY LEROY WEST, LL.B.,

JOSEPH BENTON WHITE, Ph.D.


B.S.


in L.S.


._Director of the University Libraries

_Dean of the College of Education


A. CURTIS


WILGUS, Ph.D. ............ Director of the School of Inter-
American Studies


GEORGE ROBERT


WOODRUFF, B.S.E. ----- Director of Intercollegiate Athletics








SUMMER SESSION 1959


May


, Monday


Last day for filing preliminary application for


1959 summer


session.


June 11


June 1


, Thursday


, 13, 15,


Placement Tests for entering students.


Friday,


Saturday


Monday


Registration


according


appointments


signed


on receipt


preliminary


application.


June 16


, Tuesday,


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


begin.


registration


fees increased


$5.00


persons


completing


registration


or after this date.


June


, Wednesday


5 p.m. ----Last time


for completing registration for the


summer session.


No one


permitted


start
Last


registration


time


after


adding


p.m.


on this


courses


date.


changing


sections.


June 20


, Saturday, 12 Noon


Last time for making application at the Office
of the Registrar for degree to be conferred at


summer


July 3, Friday


session.


Last day for applying to take the foreign lan-


guage


examination


graduate


students


be administered on July


1959


July


, Saturday


-I_-o i.--Holiday


Classes suspended.


July 6,


Monday


4 p.m. --_---_-_ Last


time


dropping


courses


without


ceiving a


grade of E.


July


, Saturday


Foreign
students


language


examination


18 Anderson Hall


graduate


10:00-12:00 a.m.


July


17, Friday


Last day for candidates for degrees to be con-


ferred


at end


of the


summer


session


com-


plete correspondence courses.









August 6, Thursday


4 p.m. ......Grades


candidates


degrees


conferred at the end of the summer session are
due in the Office of the Registrar.


August


, Friday


Faculty meetings,


at times announced


by the


Deans,


pass


upon


candidates


degrees.


August 8,


Saturday


12 Noon .---All grades for the summer session


in the


Office of the Registrar.

August 8, Saturday, 8 p.m. ___---.Summer Commencement Convocation.












ADMISSIONS


PRELIMINARY APPLICATION

All persons planning to attend the 1959 Summer Session, whether or not they have previously


attended the University, must file the preliminary


application form to


be considered.


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


No applicant can be


assured that his admission to the 1959 Summer Session will be considered unless the preliminary


application has been received at the Office of the Registrar on or before Monday, May


1959.


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


formation (if any) that must be submitted.


Registrar on or before June 1,


This additional information must be in the Office of the


1959.


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.


case they are minimum requirements that have evolved from


studies of


In every
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


various


components.


Students


who


are planning to enter


University


Florida for the


first


time will be considered for admission as follows:


Fres


hmen (those who have never attended any college)


If the student is entering the


University from high school and has not at-


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

Undergraduate Transfer Students


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,


be considered


admission


University College. (See Section II)

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


versity and


is presenting 64 semester


hours or more of


acceptable college


credit


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


sidered for admission to the


Upper


Division school or college of his choice








2 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY

Medical Students (See Section V)


SUMMER SESSION


Law Students (See Section


ADMISSION TO THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


tion I Freshmen (Applicants who have never attended college)

Graduates of Florida High Schools:


1. Graduation from an accredited high school is required. No specific units are
required but students expecting to apply for admission to the University
are advised to emphasize in their high school programs the following sub-
jects: English, social studies, mathematics, foreign languages and the
natural sciences.


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. In each case the application will be
an individual basis, and any, or all, or any combination of


types of evidence may be used in appraising the eligibility


admission to the University: a personal interview, grad
reference to the student's cumulative high school files,
the high school principal, and/or review of the resu
given or requested by the university admissions commit
the evidence called for, the Board of University Exan
deny admission. In such cases the University will give


es
Sr
Its
tee
-in


of t
and
ecor
of
. A
ers


considered on
the following
;he student for
! rank in class,
nmendation of
tests already
after reviewing
may grant or


considerable weight


to results
miners.


on such


other


tests


as are recommended


Board


Non-Florida students entering the University as first time
in addition to meeting the requirements stated in 2, above,
a.1 1 1 I I 1 *jI A 1 l 1


freshmen must,
have graduated
I IS S it*









B ULLE TIN


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.

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 shall be required to make a satisfactory
score on a general ability test.

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


*The


student who


has matriculated


at any


college


or university,


regardless


amount


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


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.


An average of


or better


. The average grade for all


work attempted at


other institutions must be C or better.


An average grade of C or better is


required for graduation from the


University


of Florida


and one who


not maintained this average before coming to the University need not apply.


A minimum


of 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


applicant's


choice.


The courses listed as required for admission to the


Upper


Division








BULLETIN 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


institution. Unqualified admission to the Graduate
degrees except those in the College of Education and
cation and Health is dependent upon presentation of
from an accredited college or curriculum with an ave
junior and senior years. All applicants are required


e on the Graduate Record Examination
can be granted.


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


before admission


to the


Section


V-ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE


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


Section


VI-ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE OF LAW


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


A student wishing to
the time of beginning


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


stated
mission
on all


transfer from another accredited law school who, at
his study of law, qualified for admission to this Col-
requirements for beginning students (other than the
n Test) and who has maintained a scholastic average
previous law school work undertaken, may apply for


advanced standing. Courses completed with a grade of C
er accredited law schools will be accepted for credit up to but
total of thirty hours.


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


t









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


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


Section


ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS FOR SPECIAL STUDENTS


Special


students may


be admitted


to the various schools


colleges of the


Upper Division on
case will be consi(
special student mi
(high school or col
be pursued; (3) a
program other tha
these studies-for
technical courses
other experience
satisfactory scores
individual cases by


ly
dere
ust
leg'
bri'
n a
ex
ind
sho
on
th<


by
ed
ii
et
ef


approval of
on an indivi
iclude: (1)
;ranscripts);
statement of


the Board
dual basis.
records of
(2) a state
the reason


of University Examiners. Each
Application for admission as a
previous educational experience


ment as to the
or reasons for


regular one; (4) satisfactory evidence o
ample, a student to enroll as a special
who feels qualified to do so by reason
uld submit a brief description of this


type of studies to
selecting a special
f ability to pursue
student for some
of employment or


experience


such ability or achievement tests as may be prescribed in
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 student, for credit
earned during one term as an unclassified student to be counted toward a
degree program at the University of Florida. Under no circumstances


will
towa
been
plete
subs<
gree


credit for mor
rd any degree
registered as
the requireme
equent summer


at the


:e than one
conferred b
unclassified
nts for adm
sessions if


term
y the
in a
mission
they


in an unclassified status be applied
University. Thus, persons that have
previous summer session should com-
as regular students before attending
anticipate completing work for a de-


University of Florida.


C04.r n4k 44% 4,, n 41. T T. : y nen 4-w ni,, *4 n 1.rl 4:,v nit nn' rit a' ni a^ A,. n n


*


>









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


federal


laws


governing


education


or rehabilitation


training


veterans


must


be sure that he has cleared the necessary


tion and has obtained the necessary


The government benefits available under


Rehabilitation Acts)


details with the


documents from


Veterans Administra-


them.


Public Laws 16 and 894


for veterans who received service connected


(Vocational


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


Korean


conflict are


eligible


educa-


tional benefits under


Public Law 550.


Veterans in this group are urged to begin


preliminary application with the


Veterans Administration well in advance of the


date


they


expect to


enter


University.


Under this


veteran


receives


monthly payments which cover educational expenses


(fees


and books)


as well as


subsistence.


As most of the fee and book expense must be paid at the beginning


of the


school term it is essential that the veteran be in a


position


to meet these


expenses


as they are due which will almost always be before any remittance has


been received from


the government.


Veterans expecting


to attend


college


under


PL 550 are urged to familiarize themselves with the requirements and restrictions


relative to the benefits of this act.


Officials of the


Veterans Administration should


be consulted on any points not clear to. the student or prospective student.


It is


especially
followed


important
to obtain


that


Veterans


student


understand


Administration


procedures


approval


original


that must be
choice or any


change of


educational objective.


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


Registrar,


authorization for


refund


fees


penses appropriate in


the individual case will be issued.


EXPENSES


eral Information


University registration and


course fees must be paid in full at the time


registration


as an integral


part of


registration


procedure.


Payment


registration fees is a condition of admission to classes,


registration is incomplete


until all fees are paid.


ex-









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


fee or deposit may be paid from such an account.


A fee of $.75 per summer


slon


is charged


servicing


such


an account,


regardless


number


transactions.


Each


student


is provided


a record


transactions


on which


shown each depos
all transactions.


lit,


withdrawal and balance.


This record must be presented for


The maximum balance in such an account is limited to $750.00.

REGISTRATION FEES


Three
Week
Termt


Six
Week
"ermt


Eight
Week
Termt


Florida Students _. _


Non-Florida


Students


20.00
55.00


35.00


$ 45.00
145.00


Florida and Non-Florida students en-


rolled for thesis only (not to


4 semester credit hours)


exceed


(such stu-


dents are not entitled to student ac-


tivity


or infirmary privileges)


20.00


20.00


20.00


Florida Students-Forest


55.00


Ranger School
Non-Florida Students-Forest
Ranger School ___


175.00


Fees


for registration after the regular registration period are increased


$5.00.


There are not waivers of the increased fees


for any reason.


*Not Offered.


tImportant:


student


cannot


register


eight


weeks


term


any other term concurrently.


SPECIAL FEES


Graduation Fee--Bachelor's


Graduation Fee-Master'


Applied Music Fee*


Degree


s, Specialist's,


or Doctor's


Degree


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


$10.00
20.00
30.00


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


Instrumental


Rental


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


A ,


. I


a- ~ ~ ~ rl... -. -- -------- -A- -


- a a a 4


I


I *(








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


Tests


Graduate


Record


Examination


in combination


with


Aptitude


Test may pay a fee of $14.00.
Section of the Catalog Issue.


For further information see the Graduate School


Transcript Fee.


A student is furnished


a first copy


of his record


free


gardless


amount


work


completed)


. Subsequent


copies


are charged


for at 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


$.50 for


each


additional


copy


on the same order.


University transcripts may be obtained from


the Registrar's


Office.


Audit


Fees.


Persons


may


permitted


audit


courses


with


written


consent of


instructor


in charge


with


approval


dean


college


Auditor's


administering


permits


course


are obtained


on payment


Office


a fee


$20.00


Registrar.


course.


Fees


are paid


in the Cashier's


Office.


No grades are recorded for Auditors.


No one is permitted


to audit courses without payment of the fee.

REFUND OF FEES


refund


fees


made


under


certain


conditions,


upon


presentation


to the


University


A full


refund


Cashier


tuition,


an authorization


registration


issued
course


Registrar's


fees


Office.


made


student's


registration is cancelled on or before the first day in any summer session.


A full refund


tuition, registration


course fees less


a fixed


charge


$3.00 in a summer session will be made if the student withdraws or if his regis-
tration is cancelled by the University after the first day of classes but on or be-


fore the final day of registration as shown in the


University calendar.


refund


fifty


cent


tuition,


registration,


course


made if a student withdraws or if his registration is cancelled by the


University


after the conclusion


registration


period


but on


or before


the day which


marks the end of the first week of classes.


Deductions from refunds will be made for unpaid accounts due the


University.


PAST DUE STUDENT ACCOUNTS


shier


student
at the


accounts


time


such


are due
charges


payable


at the


office


University


are incurred.


A student who owes any money to the University of Florida,


other than a non-


delinquent


loan


account


shall


not be


permitted


to re-register,


to receive


credit


fnr wnrk onn mnlptipn


nv +n ytoriaiv' n trrnS ins f rn-Pnf n o'rT


untfil Qnti fnotnr a7 nrmrnnior








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION 9

STUDENT LIFE-SERVICES, FACILITIES, ACTIVITIES,
REGULATIONS

OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF STUDENT PERSONNEL

The Dean of Student Personnel coordinates the counseling and service ac-
tivities which are available to aid the student in solving personal and educational
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 recreational
activities. In cooperation with the Dean of Women, his office serves as a clearing
house for all non-classroom activities. The Dean of Men serves as an adviser
to student self-government so that these activities may provide training in citi-
zenship 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
students. She serves as a counselor to students on a variety of problems and
interests 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 organi-
zations.
The Dean of Women in cooperation with the Director of Housing, acts in
an administrative, supervisory, and counseling capacity with relation to the
University residence halls and women's fraternity houses.

OFFICE OF THE DIRECTOR OF HOUSING

The Director of Housing, in cooperation with the Deans of Men and Women,
administers, supervises, and coordinates all programs and operations in the
Residence Halls, the Apartment Villages, and an Off-Campus office. See section
on "Housing" for details.








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


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

ENGLISH LANGUAGE INSTITUTE FOR FOREIGN STUDENTS


The Department of Speech conducts each summer an institute which is de-
signed to enable foreign students, for whom English is a second language, to
participate successfully in college courses conducted in English and to adjust to
an American-English speaking community. The Institute provides nine weeks
intensive instruction in speaking, understanding, writing and reading English.
The classes meet six hours daily.


Enrollment is limited and preference
tinue study at the University of Florida.
not carry University credit.


is given to students who plan to
This is a special program which


con-
does


Address inquiries


to the Adviser to Foreign Students.


STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS OFFICE


The student organizations office is interested in the activities of all organized
student groups on the campus. It maintains complete records of these groups,
including date of recognition, officers, constitution, etc. This office is also the
authorization agency for social activities of all student organizations and pro-
vides information regarding regulations for such activities.


The Assistant Dean of Men is
and should be contacted regarding
organizations and regarding any
operation of student organizations.


in charge of the student organizations office
the formation and recognition of new student
problems which may arise concerning the


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 ac-
tivities which are carried on by various colleges, and offers direct assistance to
graduating students of colleges who do not have their own placement activity.








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


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 effort 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
ment. O
available
effort is
perience.
Each
average
The aver
earnings


effort is made to aid qualified students
opportunities are limited; consequently
does not approach the number of applic
made to place students in work that


in obtaining
the number
cants seeking
utilizes their


part-time employ-
of part-time jobs
these jobs. Every
training and ex-


student who is employed by the University must have an honor point
of C for the semester or term immediately preceding his employment.
age rate of pay per hour is between 75 cents and $1.25. Average monthly
are about $50.


Student employment
ships and Awards, with
Students who desire to
they arrive on campus.


is directed by the Committee
the Assistant Dean of Men ad
work on campus should apply
Application for work, however,


on Student Aid,
Ministering the
as soon as possi
may be filed at


Scholar-
program.
ible after
any time.


Inquiries should be addressed to:
Assistant Dean of Men
University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida

SCHOLARSHIPS AND LOAN FUNDS


For information on
dents should refer to
Committee on Student
on Scholarships, Loan
types of aid.


* scholarships and loans at the
the Dean of Student Personne
Aid, Scholarships and Awards,
Funds and Student Employmen


University of Florida, stu-
1, who is chairman of the
and to the special bulletin
t for details on the various








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


inquiries


concerning


housing applications,


deposits,


or rent payments


University
University


Housing


Florida,


Facilities should


Gainesville.


addressed


Checks


to the


or money


Director


orders


room


Housing,
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


rent invoice.


Cash should NOT be sent through the mail.


An application for married housing may be filed at any time.


An application


for residence hall space may be filed at any time after application for admission


to the


University.


Prospective students are urged to apply as early


as possible,


since assignments are made during the early spring.


deposit


payment


dollars


must


accompany


application


housing.


Each applicant is given advance notice of


exact assignment and


dead-


line date for rent payment,


if possible.


Each applicant should read carefully the


terms and conditions covering housing assignments as stated on
application form and on the notification of assignment.


back of the


Roommate


requests


are honored


wherever


possible,


provided


individuals


wishing


same


room


date


together


clearly


submit


indicate


their


on their


applications
respective


room


applications


their


deposits


desire


room


together, and are within similar academic classifications.


A large number


of selected foreign students are assigned as roommates with American students


who


are interested
e University's


in foreign


languages,


trade


policy to encourage American and


together, and any student interested in
application.


the program


C


international


foreign
should in


relations.


students


idicate this


room


on his


RESIDENCE REGULATIONS


All freshmen men
of Florida Registrar)


(less than


hours of academic credit with the


and all undergraduate women,


University


with the exception of those


whose


residence


is Gainesville


or vicinity,


are required


to live


University


Housing Facilities


as long as space is available.


Undergraduate women students,


excepting freshmen,


may


in sorority


houses.


HOUSING ADMINISTRATION AND SERVICES


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


Students


with personal problems or questions concerning procedure or policy are aided by


Resident Counselors, Resident Assistants,
The rates quoted are subject to change.


Section


Advisors.


All facilities are equipped with basic


furnishings


fe hbarl


mattresses


drlascsr


rosalr!


nhia ira


.... .. 2 . L&* AA & LX l _.2 t.t L3 &JttLm. .J* t,.&L. *.V. t..A Ja .L


Residents


are en-


I


&=L L.


,









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


called for by the student. The
exercise of reasonable care for


University assumes no responsibility beyond
any shipment so received.


RESIDENCE HALLS FOR SINGLE STUDENTS

Mallory and Yulee Halls


These halls


of modern


design and


of brick,


concrete,


steel


construction


are normally res
office-to-room int4
building lobbies;
floor; large recre
and single rooms
facilities on each


erved for unf
ercommunicati
large lounge
'ation rooms;
only, with the
floor. Hot w


building. Fluorescent lighting.
change): Single room $48.00 pe
room assigned as single $60.00


der
on


graduate
system;


women students.
post-office boxes


Features
for each


include:
room in


for each building; study lounge on each upper
laundry and other self-service facilities. Double
number of single rooms limited. Community bath
'ater system thermostatically controlled for each
Rates per 8-weeks Summer Session (subject to
r student; double room $40.00 per student; double
per student.


Rawlings Hall

Similar in construction and facilities to those above. To be assigned to Gradu-
ate women students only for Summer Session. Rates per 8-weeks summer session
(subject to change): double room $40.00 per student; double room assigned as
single, $60.00 per student.

Buckman, Thomas, Sledd, and Fletcher Halls
The four halls of modern brick, concrete, and steel construction are normally
reserved for men students. Each hall is divided into separate sections with ac-
commodations for from 30 to 48 students per section. All rooms have lavora-
tories, and there is a community bath on each floor in each section. There are
lounges, recreation rooms, and laundry facilities in the area. Room types: two-
room suites for two, double rooms for two or three students, and single rooms.
Summer Session rates range from $33.00 to $40.00 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

Flavet Apartment Villages


These
Housing


Villages, located on-campus, have been provided through the Public
Aulthnritv. Asnninmpnts ar rpiirr-ntflv hob ino nffoaroA1 nnlv 4+n mnrripd








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


metered to the individual apartments. Electricity consumption in
basic minimum is paid on a monthly basis on meter readings. R
month (including basic electricity) are: one-bedroom apartment,
bedroom apartment, $29.50; three-bedroom apartment, $32.25.


excess of the
ent rates per
$26.75; two-


Applications may be filed at any time and should be sent as soon as possible.
Applications are being accepted from non-veterans for assignment at such time
as all veteran applicants have been placed.

Corry and Schucht Memorial Villages


These


Villages,


located


on-campus,


contain


modern


two-story


buildings


con-


structed of brick
room apartment
veteran students.
for the living ro
the extra bedroom
heating is by ga
monthly basis on
Rent rates per n
ment, $57.00; th


and
(sti
bat;
pre


Applicatic
Murphree
to women
udy room
h with sh
paration


)ns
H
,n
an
ow
of


, concrete,


wood, div


units. Assignments are
All apartments are equi


om, dinette
ims and th
,s, metered
meter read
nonth are:


ree-be


droon


may be file
all, Sections
with children
d bedroom).
er and toilet
food is not


, kitchen, and
eir own liner
to individual
ings. Water i
one-bedroom
n apartment,
1 at any time
J and K will


'ided into 296 one, two, and three bed-
offered to married veteran and non-
pped with basic furniture requirements
one bedroom. Residents must furnish
, rugs, kitchenware, etc. Cooking and
apartments. Electricity is paid on a


s paid at a flat rate of $1.50 per month.
apartment, $54.00; two-bedroom apart-
$60.00.
and should be sent as soon as possible.
be available for assignment to couples


n. The accommodations consist of two
All suites have lavatories, and there is a
; facilities on each floor in each section.
permitted. Summer Session rates are


room suites
i community
Cooking or
$59.50 per


suite per eight weeks term.


OFF-CAMPUS HOUSING


Private


homes


privately


operated


rooming


houses


apartments


pro-


vide many accommodations for students.
Off-campus listings are maintained in the
compiled for mailing since availability changes
factory rental arrangement can normally be ma
sonal inspection of facilities and conference
seeking off-campus housing should come to Gi


period to confer
appointments for
Arrangements
middle of June a


with
conl
for
nd t


the Off-Cami
:erences may
the Septembe
he middle of


3us Section
be made.
r semester
August, fo:


Off-campus
constantly
de by the s
with the h
ainesville w
about acco]


should
r the


Section but are not
and a mutually satis-
tudent only after per-
louseholder. Students
rell before the school
mmodations. Advance


be completed between the
February semester, during


- - -. a 4 ~ t r1


SUMMER SESSION









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


COOPERATIVE LIVING ORGANIZATION

The Cooperative Living Organization, incorporated in 1940, is operated by
and for students with limited means for attending college. The Organization is
located one block from the University campus, and has five residence buildings
with a total capacity of over seventy members. The affairs of the Organization
are administered by a Board of Directors, elected annually from the membership.
Among the qualifications for membership are scholastic ability and reference
of good character. Application for membership should be made to the Vice Presi-
dent at 117 N.W. 15th Street, Gainesville.

FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES


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


FLORIDA CENTER OF CLINICAL SERVICES


The services of the five
able to all University stude
ance before their problems
clinics are available to the
poses, therapy and counsel
in training programs and


clinics which
nts without c.
or difficulties
residents of
ing to the ex
as personnel


operate as a coordinated unit are
charge. Students are urged to seek
become aggravated. The services
the State of Florida for diagnostic
tent that off-campus subjects are
and facilities will permit.


avail-
assist-
of the
ic pur-
needed


PSYCHOLOGICAL CLINIC


One of
to plan a
perament.
plemented
elude help
difficulties,


the functions of this unit is to aid the student on an indiv
vocational objective consistent with his capacities, interests
Approved test and counseling methods are used, and result
by detailed occupational information. Other services of th
to students who find their work hampered by worries,
. and other troublesome conditions. In addition to the above


idual basis
, and ternm-
;s are sup-
is unit in-
adjustment
functions,


the Psychological
program for the


Clinic works closely with the Department of Psychology in its


training


clinical psychologists


counseling psychologists.


SPEECH AND HEARING CTNTC


I








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

READING LABORATORY AND CLINIC


Through the use of interviews and diagnostic tests,


of study and t
states a need
the student, t
training neces
to remedial ft
techniques of
of research in
members enga
program.


this clinic plans a program


raining in improving reading skills for each individual who demon-
for assistance. The program is planned according to the needs of


he time
isary for
inctions,


available in the
permanent impr
this unit trains


diagnosis and remediation.
many aspects of the field of
ged in allied research. This


udent's schedule, and the
ement of reading skills.
achers and graduate stud
The clinic also carries on
reading and aids students
clinic is an integral part


amount of
In addition
ents in the
a program
and faculty
of the C-3


ADAPTED EXERCISES CLINIC

This program assists those students who have physical deviations which neces-
sitate individual consideration in developing a sports program that is within the
limits of their physical capacity. Due consideration is given to the individual's
interests as well as to the social and recreational needs for adult life. Programs of
functional exercise are provided for those students having physical deviations that
can be corrected or improved. The work is conducted under careful supervision
and is based on adequate medical diagnosis and information.

MARRIAGE AND FAMILY CLINIC


The Marriage and Family Clinic deals
adjustment problems. Clients are assisted in
weighing advantages and disadvantages of
students will find understanding and help
premarital problems.


GENERAL


with marital, premarital and family
gaining insight into problems and in
alternative adjustments. University
in the solution of their marital and


INFORMATION


LECTURES, PLAYS AND EXHIBITIONS


University presents


outstanding lectures


as part of


general


educa-


tional a
offering
areas of
*Uq- -;


nd cultural life
to the Univers
! learning.
-~ L -1 - asan


of the campus.
ity community


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


CE a -- L- -22- aaJ.a a4 1C L. n Tfl--.aJ.-- n-J-C ClE n, a,









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


RELIGIOUS AND SOCIAL LIFE


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


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


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARIES SERVICES


The University
school and departm
currently approxim
The larger part


Libraries, consisting of the General Library and 12 college,
ental libraries, contain more than 500,000 volumes and receive
ately 3500 serials.
of the library holdings 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
learn
comp
geolo


8000 volumes useful to students in the first
ties Reading Room and the Social Sciences
are designed primarily as centers of library
e humanistic and the social studies. Around
of these rooms are approximately 15,000 v
bed journals. On the third floor is the Science
lete sets of journals in psychology, general
rPv and geogranhv. Additional services in


Browsing Room
music rooms, sen
and graduate stu


for recreational reading,


linar
dents.


two years of college. The Hu-


Reading Room,
activity for the
the walls on
olumes and cu:
Reading Room
science, mathei


Map


Gent


Alcove


'1

w


on the second
upperclassmen
pen shelves in
rent issues of
vith books and


natics


sral Library a
Sand Reading


, physics,


Room,


rooms, and carrels and study cubicles for faculty members


The Library collection is particularly strong in Floridiana with research cen-
tered in the P. K. Yonge Library of Florida History, located on the first floor of
the General Library building. Manuscripts and books by Florida authors are col-
lected 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


SUMMER SESSION








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


education for which the applicant is qualified, and the physical eligibility of male


students for
examination,
reported phy
is requested
of diagnosis


R.O.T.C. training, is determined on the basis of this pre-entrance
after conference and possible further examinations of those with
sical defects. In cases where a defect is thought to exist, the student
to forward a letter from the family physician giving full details
and treatment, in order that these may be incorporated in the


record for later reference if treatment should
termine eligibility for physical education and


be required,
R.O.T.C.


to further


The Student Health Department strives to prevent students with communi-
cable diseases from entering the University. All students enrolled at the Uni-
versity are given annual chest x-rays by the State Health Department, and
every effort is made to detect evidence of tuberculosis of which the student may


be entirely unav
also given annual
of $2.00 for their
Alachua County
successfully vacc
are made to this


are given the i
advises students


as the
tivities


i


vare.
1l chest
ir chesi
Health
inated
ruling.
accinat
to take


immunization
for a number


(Faculty members and
; x-rays.) Late registra
t x-ray if units of the
Department are not av
against smallpox within
Students who have not
;ion during registration


lin
o


employee
nts will


State
ailable
the pa
been v
week.


IS


University


be charged a special fee


Health Departm
. Students must
st five years. No
vaccinated within
The Infirmary


ent or the
have been
exceptions
i five years
, however,


care of this requirement before coming to the University,
nits participation in swimming and other required ac-
f days after being applied. It is also advised that all


S. -


a a


students be immunized for typhoid fever and tetanus prior to arrival in
ville.


Gaines-


University maintains


building on the
residence. The
12:00 Midnight
and treatment.
is locked, but s
Staff stationed
will summon a


Student


campus for the protection


Outpatient Clinic is o
, to provide all students
Between the hours of I1
students who are in need
on the hospital floors of
Nurse to the Clinic. A


ipen


Health Department in th
and medical care of the
during the day from 8
need of medical care with
) Midnight and 8:00 a.m.,
medical care are seen by
5 building. A call-bell at t
rsician is on 24 hours call


Infirmary


;he
to


dents in
a.m. to
sultation
building
Nursing
entrance
care for


emergencies too severe to be cared for by the Nursing Staff.


The Hospital, consisting
talization with twenty-four


hospital are under 4
the hour of 9:30 p.m
the Residence Halls
report to the Infirmu
illnogg ica thnnoi fnn


constant
. and 7
to the
ary at


of


beds, provides


the students


need


hospi-


hour general nursing care. Patients entering the
t observation by a University Physician. Between
:30 a.m. transportation is available to students from
Infirmary for medical care. Students are urged to
the first sign of an illness. In all cases where the


ho of vnm or thn nuornoa qpvpritu nnrvontc


nntTifiod


1
'


1
*f


W III J **-J









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


There are no facilities for dental work or eye refractions in the
Health Department and therefore students are urged to have defects
and teeth corrected before coming to the University.


Some minor surgery is performed at the


Student
of vision


University Infirmary, but no major


surgery. Major su:
the student and/or
emergency is imper
and transferred to
approved for surgery


rgical operations are
parent or guardian,
ative, the student sha
the Alachua General
:y by the American Ci


performed only with
and at their expense.
11 be referred to a con
Hospital in Gainesville,
college of Surgeons. Stu


the consent of
Whenever an
ipetent surgeon
which is fully
dents receiving


severe, multiple or compound fractures will
students in need of emergency surgery.


be handled


same


manner


Competent physicians and surgeons in
Health Center cooperate readily with th
sultations. Whenever a student is found
versity Physician will arrange for such a
available for medical service to students
dent's expense.


Health service is available
University who have paid the
dents, who are unacquainted w
ment will be glad to recommend


Gainesville and at the J. Hillis M
Student Health Department in
o be in need of a consultant, the 1
consultation. Local physicians are
t their places of residence at the


only to those students c
student health fee. In t
ith local physicians, the
well qualified physicians


iller
con-
Uni-
also
stu-


currently enrolled in the
;he case of married stu-
Student Health Depart-
to attend their families.


The Health
These must be
free of charge,
ability of the pa
All x-rays are
day is made fo


Fee does
paid by
but any
itient. Di
interpre
r student


not include surgery, consultation, or special
the patient. Laboratory work done at the
work that has to be referred elsewhere is
agnostic x-ray service is offered at a very
ted by a qualified Radiologist. A charge
;s admitted to the Infirmary as inpatients.


duty nursing.
Infirmary is
the responsi-
nominal cost.
of $2.20 per


University


is not


responsible


medical


care


students


during


vacations,
continued


but, in
care of


certain instances, it may make
students who were hospitalized


special
before


arrangements for t
the vacation period.


During epidemics, the facilities of the Student E
overtaxed that the care of all ill students at the
In such an emergency every effort will be made to
dents outside of the Infirmary, but the Student


healthh Department
Infirmary will be
provide for the c
Health Departmer


may be so
impossible.
are of stu-
it will not


assume payment for services rendered by outside physicians or other hospitals.








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

ORGANIZATIONS

PHI KAPPA PHI


A chapter of the Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi was established at the


Uni-


versity in
previously
must have
the upper
sideration


1912.
have
been
tenth
for


To be eligible for consideration for membership, a
earned at the University at least thirty semester ho
guilty of no serious breach of discipline, and must
of all candidates for degrees in his college. Eligib
membership is assured every student within an


student must
urs of credit,
stand among
ility for con-
honor point


average of 3.30 or higher, but a student who comes within


the quota of his col-


lege may be considered if his honor point average is not below 3.00. Graduate
students meeting certain prescribed requirements are also considered for member-
ship.

GAMMA SIGMA DELTA


A chapter of Gamma Sigma Delta, i
established at the University in 1955. T
courage high standards of scholarship in


Educate
by the
gradua
during
membe
ment.
genera]


;ion and a high degree of
election to membership
,te classes in the Agricul
their undergraduate or
rs who have rendered sit
Minimum requirements


1,


average, at least c


election, and high moral character.
to do satisfactory work in advanced


pleted at least one semester
University of Florida.


or its


excellence
of those
tural Coll


the Honor Society of Agriculture, was
'he objectives of the Society are to en-
all branches of Agricultural Science and
in the practice of agricultural pursuits,
students in the graduating and post-
ege who have shown exceptional ability


graduate work, and of those
gnal service to the cause of
for membership for gradua
ne year's residence at time


Graduate students mus
study in agriculture,


equivalent


alumni


agricultural d
.ting Seniors
of considerati
t have shown
and must hav


Graduate


School


faculty
evelop-
are, in
on for
ability
e corn-
at the


KAPPA DELTA PI


The Upsilon Chapter
Florida in 1923. The pu:
in educational study and
ship. Members are chose
alumni. Requirements fo:
orv rnr n in Trho linrina niii


of Kappa Delta Pi was established at the
rpose of the society is to recognize and


University of
promote merit


service. Both men and women are admitted to member-
n from juniors, seniors, graduate students, faculty, and
r membership are, in general, as follows: A scholastic
1t4lo I raonrnnt ; onP rlS cann' 'nnraf nc'I-nnol ltin,.,,,n.


j


V









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


chapter
15 per
ating
In


!r restricts
cent of the
class of the
addition to


Arts and


Sciences,


election to the College of r
senior class graduating in
Summer Session is eligible
conferring membership upo)


the society seeks,


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


honor each
e campus, v
throughout
g, dramatic
revealed a


Ar
ea
f


an


-ts and Sciences.
Lch semester, inclu
!or election.
qualified seniors ii


by means of
year not more
,ho, irrespectiv
his undergrad
s, and forensic
decided talent,


Not more than
ding the gradu-


n the College of


an Award in Recognition of
than one graduating senior
e of his honor point average,
tuate career in such fields of
s, the fine arts, or any other
a persistent interest, and a


prospect of mature achievement in later life.

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


The Florida Union, the official
marily by student activities fees.
the Union include music listening
darkrooms, browsing library, game


leisure
Univers
inform
student
Executi
Florida


hours. Fifteen guest roon
;ity personnel. The Union
,tion desk, Western Union
activity groups. Offices f
ve Council, Honor Court, a
Union.


center of student activities, is financed pri-
Some of the facilities and services offered by


- i F A1 __ t


rooms, a crait ana noDoy snhop, pnouograpmc
room, and lounges where students may spend
Is are available for guests of students and
also provides an embosograf poster service,
service, auditorium, and meeting rooms for
or the President of the Student Body, the
nd all student publications are located in the


The
tereste
for the


iFlorida Union Board for s
d in planning student activity
e student body. Some of the


student activities, composed
;ies, sponsors a variety of


of students in-
social programs


regular activities sponsored by the Union


v


w








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

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


- -0_? -


softball, tennis (singles and mixed doubles), shu
doubles), swimming, volleyball, table tennis, and
private awards will be made to winning teams and
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
families, faculty, employees, and their immediate fa
of $1.00 per individual. The Summer Gator, the C
the Florida Intramural Bulletin will carry currer


-- -- A


iffleboard (singles a
handball tournament
individuals in all sp
tennis, volleyball,
to learn skills in re
sical Education. Fi
Gymnasium.
including the use of
able to all bona fide 1
also be extended to


imilie


,nd mixed
ts, appro-
orts.
and hand-
creational
irther in-


the swim-
Jniversity
students'


s, upon payment of a fee


)range and Blue Bulletin, and
it notices and announcements


about various phases


of the


program.


SWIMMING POOL


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


Session. Dressing
The facilities for


THE DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC

The Department 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


AC A TniMTp


.cT TT. A TTAI',TQ


L


____


""0"-"~"~


'~"""J;


Wv Ew W









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


ation must file, in the office of the Registrar, formal application for a degree and
must pay the diploma fee very early in the term in which they expect to receive


the degree.


The official calendar shows the latest day on which this can be done.


Courses can be dropped or changed only with the approval of the dean of the


college in which


the student


is registered and by p


resen


station


cards


thorizing the


change at the


office of the


Registrar.


CREDITS


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


RESIDENCE REQUIREMENTS


minimum


residence


requirement


baccalaureate


degree


semesters, or one semester and


three six-weeks


summer terms


and two eight-week summer terms, or one semester and


or one


nine-week


semester
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


University


attending another


institution


credit


toward


degree must meet this requirement after re-entering the University

2. Students are required to complete the last thirty credit hours


(except in the


College of


Law)


applied


toward


baccalaureate


degree


during


regular


resi-


dence


in the


respective


college


from


which


they


expect


to be


graduated.


ception


to this regulation may be made only upon


written


petition


approved


the faculty of the college concerned, but in no case may the amount of extension
work permitted exceed more than twelve of the last thirty-six hours required for
a baccalaureate degree.


For the degree of Bachelor of Laws,


a student must complete


at least 96


weeks of study in residence in an accredited law school of which at least 62 must


have been in residence in the College of Law,


University of Florida.


The last 28


credits and the last 30 weeks of study must be in residence in this College unless


other


arrangements


are made


in advance


written


petition


approved


faculty of the College


of Law.


the case of a student admitted


prior to


Sep-


tember, 1953, completion 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.)


lk -


a


*


. 5


A*1 -. ---------.3 A L.. L- -. -.. ... nU -~1 -~Y- -I1


au-


I








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


trained prior to enrollment in extension work.


If authorization is given, no student


is permitted to earn more than twelve of the last thirty-six hours in this manner.


Under


no circumstances


a student


in residence


permitted


to register


for a correspondence course if that course


is being offered


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


student


is enrolled.


After


registration,


student


may


reduce


load to less than three hours only with the approval of the Senate Committee on
Student Petitions.


UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS


This


group


will include


students from


other colleges and


universities


who wish to earn credits in the Summer Session


their respective institutions, and


to be transferred


other students not candidates


eventually to
for degrees.


In the event any student who has attended a Summer Session as an unclas-


sified student later wishes to become a candidate for a degree in


one of the col-


leges or


schools of the


University


he may


do so


by regularizing his admis-


sion to the


University


(present all the credentials required)


by meeting


the requirements


(in effect at the time of his application for candidacy)


for ad-


mission to the school or college he desires to enter.


such


a student


is admitted


to candidacy


a degree,


credits


earned


while an


unclassified student will be accepted


degree requirements


effect at the time


insofar


as they apply toward


is admitted


to candidacy)


colle


or school


chosen by the student.


A student must have been registered as


a regular student in
Bachelor's Degree fo


the college or
,r at least three


school from
3 six-week s


which


he expects


summer terms


to receive the


or two


eight-week


summer terms


and in the Graduate School for at least five summer terms for the


Master's


Degree.


residence requirement


above)


University will


not be waived in any case.
4. Students regularly enrolled during the academic year cannot become unclas-
sified students during the Summer Session.









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


ABSENCES OR UNSATISFACTORY WORK

Absences count from the first meeting of the class rather than from the date
a student registers for a class.
A. If any student accumulates absences or fails to do class work to the extent that


further enrollment in the class appears to be of little value
mental to the best interest of the class, it shall be the duty of
warn such student in writing that further absences or failure
will cause him to be suspended from the course with a failin
possible this warning will be delivered personally; otherwise,
to the student's last University address by the Registrar. Inst
mediately report all such warnings to the department head or
Should any absences or failure to do classwork be incurred aft
the student will be suspended from the class and be given a


him or
e instru
do clas
grade.


ructors
course c
ter this
failing


detri-
ctor to
s work
Where


)e mailed
shall im-
hairman.
warning,
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 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


Senate has enacted the


following








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


individual


he must meet in


require


student will


order to


, grades,


loads


receive


remove the


etc.,


that


writing a
probation.
are above


specific


set of


In most cases


minimums


conditions


which


these conditions


set forth


below.


Inasmuch as such a student will


bations


only


because


his particular case


some


have


been


previous


the specific terms


placed


academic
probation


on one of
difficulty
which are


these specific


pro-


or misconduct


set forth


become the necessary minimum achievement rather than the conditions set forth
below.

ACADEMIC PROBATION

Lower Division Students:


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


be placed


on academic probation for


next


semester.


Lower


Division


student


on academic


probation


(Under


Article


XV)


during his second semester will be ineligible for further registration in


University unless
in that semester.


he maintains a 1.0


honor point average in all work attempted


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


mester thereafter will be placed on academic probation for


each


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.


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


through 5


above)


Upper Division Students:









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


SUSPENSION


All Undergraduate Students:

8. All Undergraduate students


receive passing grades


(all those classified


, or D)


in more than


other than


one-half


who do not
e hours at-


tempted in any term


versity for one full semester


or semester shall be suspended immediately from


however, failure


in only


Uni-


one course carrying five


semester
this provi
excessive


hours credit or


slon.


less shall not cause the student to be suspended


Undergraduate students who are dropped from


absences or unsatisfactory work and as a result of


such


a course
drop are


under


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


A student eligible to return


placed


on academic


probation


to the
Sfor


University


next


after


semester.


such
The


a suspension shall


terms


satisfying


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


attempted.


second


suspension


academic


reasons


student will not be eligible for further attendance at the


shall


final


University


Graduate Students:

9. Any graduate student may be denied further registration in the University


or in


graduate major when


progress


graduate program becomes unsatisfactory.


toward


completion


of his


planned


ADMINISTRATIVE PROVISIONS:


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


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


point


average


as indicated


above,


semester and summer session together.


computed


taking


grades


COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATIONS


The comprehensive course examinations


(of which


the student must success-


fully pass


six or more to complete the


administered by the Board of University


May, and


August of


each


year.


program


University


College)


Examiners and are given in January


student must be


familiar with


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


way


in order to


pass


these


examinations


Standings


-------------- -- -. -w w .a a. a a z V t


semester


work


nn th


comprehensive









28 BULLETIN 0.

Examiners for permission


F THE UNIVERSITY


UMMER SESSION


prior to the last date set for filing such applications.


Applications will not be accepted from students registered in the colleges


Upper Division.


to furnish


used


to avoid


Before the application is accepted the applicant will be required


Board


of Examiners with


payment


usual


proof that this privilege


University


fees.


not been


Applications


cepted only for those examinations which are administered by the Board


ammers.


Board


Examiners


is the


only


agency


authorized


giv


of Ex-
e Uni-


versity


College students


examinations


application.


THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE

INTRODUCTORY STATEMENT


In a reorganization


sophomores


work ,
Upper


were
the


placed
Lower


Division schools


all students.


1944


at the University
in one college.


Division,


which


and colleges and


the American


of Florida


University


includes


a core


Council


1935


College


freshmen
administers


pre-professional


program


on Education


work


of basic education


defined


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


they are to
sophomore


S. the type of


be good


years at the


education which the majority of our people must have if


citizens,


parents, and


workers.


" During


his freshman


University, a student's time is about evenly


divided


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 longer and earn degrees,


the University of Florida


as a state institution also accepts its civic responsibility to help those who spend


only one or two years at the U
of all enrolled-are not "failure


University.


These students-more than


two-thirds


s" because they do not continue and earn degrees,


and they probably deserve more from the state university than an odd assortment


only


group of


"introductory
comprehensive


meaning to a beginner's


core program are:
1. American Ins


courses."
e courses
program.


titutions


Consequently


have


These


been


(known hereafter


at the


worked


University


give


some


Florida


unity


comprehensive courses that make up the


as C-l)


Physical Sciences (C-2)


Reading,


Speaking and Writing: Freshman English (C


Practical Logic:


Straight Thinking (C-41)


Fundamental Mathemat


(C-42)


-r - - a -


pro-


I _









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


needs. But whether the student is decided or undecided about his life's work,
these comprehensive courses provide basic preparation that every educated person
should have.
Thus since the purpose of general education is to replace fragmentation, the
program absorbs much of the responsibility for guidance. Every subject or course


of th
time
subje
great
sity (
which


University College program is designed to guide the


that he is making tentative sti
cts to test aptitudes, interests,
areas of human understanding
collegee presents materials which
i will immediately become a par


eps
and
and
are
t of


toward a profess<
ability, he is also
achievement. The
directly related to


student.
on by tak
studying
work in t
life expe:


Dur
ing
the
;he
rien


ring the
special
several
Univer-
ces and


the student's thinking to guide him


making correct next steps. Thus the whole program-placement tests, progrn
reports, vocational aptitude tests, basic vocational materials, selected material
the comprehensive courses, student conferences, adjustments for individual d
ferences, election privileges, and comprehensive examinations-is a part of
plan designed to guide students.


UPPER DIVISION COOPERATION


While the necessary correlation and unification
College Office, throughout the University College
Division deans and department heads to discuss
month of each school semester these informal conf
scheduled formal conference at which each student
for his prospective Upper Division work.


is attempted at the University
period students consult Upper
future work. During the last
erences are supplemented by a
fills out a pre-registration card


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 and greater share of responsibility in his University education. The
counselors are located in the University College Office.
Every spring the University is privileged to give placement tests to all seniors


in every high school of the state.
quaint the student with the corn
records along with the placement
made in the general program.
A student who has had three
any one of the subject areas of
tests or Drorress tests indicate


Since many high schools are also trying to ac-
mon body of knowledge so needed by all, their
tests results indicate the variation that may be


I


or four years


the comprehensive
sunaerir knnwlTod O


preparatory


school


study


courses, and his placement
nnd indortuoynfan o' of 4-?id


e


=_ _ n v -- v w __ _w I


I









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


PROGRAMS OF STUDY


NORMAL PROGRAM


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


[ours
8
6
8
6
2-6


Sophomore Year Hours
1.-The Humanities -----...-....-..-......-....-..- 8
2.-Biological Science ----....-..--.-.......-......- 6
3.-Departmental Electives --................ 16-20
Military Science; Physical Fitness ..... 2
30-34


30-34


At least sixty-four semester hours,


which may include four hours of Military


Science, are


required to complete the


Lower


Division.


COLLEGE OF


AGRICULTURE


While


University


College,


students


planning


to enter


College


Agriculture should take the following program of study.


The sequence in which


courses


are to be


taken


depend


upon


department


which


a student


takes his major in the upper division and will be determined by the counselors of
the College of Agriculture.


BASIC CURRICULUM-FRESHMAN AND SOPHOMORE YEARS


Course
C-11,
C-31,
BTY.
CY. 1


C
C


-41,
-51,


First Semester
American Institutions
Reading, Speaking an'
180, Elementary Bota
21, General Chemistry
Logic .............. .
Humanities ...........


d Writing ...
ny ... ------------


Mil. Sci. & Physical Fitnessi
Elective in Agriculture* .....


Credits Course
4 C-12,
S4 C-32,
4 BLY.
S4 CY. 1
3 C-42,
4 C-52,


Second Semester C:
American Institutions .............
Reading, Speaking and Writing .......
181, General Zoology ..........
22, General Chemistry ................
Fundamental Mathematics ................
Humanities .....--.............


AS. 201, Principles of Agricultural
Economics --.--------
Approved Elective* ...... ..-.......... ...........


r


edits
4
4
4
4
3
4
3
7-8


Total Credits-64
11 Hour must be taken each semester.
*Elective courses must have the approval of the Dean of the College of Agriculture. The follow-
ing courses have been approved as suitable electives in Agriculture: ACY. 208, AS. 306 or 308, AG.
306, AY. 221, AL. 309, BCY. 300, BTY. 211 or 280, DY. 211, EY. 203 or 307, EDF. 245, FY. 313,
FT. 201, FC. 201, OH. 203 or 217, PT. 321, PY. 201, SLS. 301-302, VC. 212.

ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS


University College student who plans to earn a degree in


College of


Architecture


Fine Arts elects one of


following


basic


programs:


A.-For the degree in Architecture-


________________


::..:.::











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


B.--For the degree in Landscape Architecture-


Freshman Year Hours
1.-C-11-12, American Institutions ---. 8
2.-C-21, The Physical Sciences ----- 3
3.-C-31-32, Reading, Speaking and
Writing : Freshman English 8
4.-C-41, Practical Logic .__ 3
5.-AE. 111-112, Graphic Techniques
I, II ...........-.-....-.................... 4
6.--AE. 121-122, The Building Arts
I, II ....-......... .... ..... 5
7.-MY. 101-102, Military _.......... 2
8.-PL. 101-102, Physical Fitness ....... 0
33

C.-For the degree in Interior Design-

Freshman Year Hours
1.-C-11-12, American Institutions ... 8
2.-C-31-32, Reading Speaking, and
Writing: Freshman English _......._ 8
3.-C-41, Practical Logic ______.- 3
4.-C-42, Fundamental Mathematics _._ 3
5.-AE. 111-112, Graphic Techniques
I, II .....-..__. __.--.... __. ..-..- _- 4
6.-AE. 121-122, The Building Arts I, II 5
7.-MY. 101-102, Military _._....__. 2
8.-PL. 101-102, Physical Fitness ........ 0

33


Sophomore Year Hours
1.-C-42, Fundamental Mathematics ---- 3
2.-C-51-52, The Humanities ..------- 8
3.-BTY. 180-280, General Botany -- 8
4.-CY. 109, Elementary Chemistry ___- 3
5.-AE. 211, Visual Expression I .--- 2
6.-AE. 231-232, Elementary Archi-
tectural Design I, II ..........- 6
7.-AE. 241, Materials and Methods
of Construction, I .------ .. 2
8.-MY. 201-202, Military _....... 2
9.-PL. 103-104, Physical Fitness --. .. 0
34


Sophomore Year Hours
1.-C-21-22, The Physical Sciences ____- 6
2.-C-51-52, The Humanities .--_...-- 8
3.-C-61-62, The Biological Sciences ---- 6
4.-AE. 211-212, Graphic Expression
I, II .......-----------.----..----- ------- ..- 4
5.-IR. 231-232, Elementary Interior
Design I, II -...---...---- ---. 6
6.-AE. 241, Materials and Methods
of Construction I .-.. .- 2
7.-MY. 201-202, Military .-- 2
8.-PL. 103-104, Physical Fitness .---.- 0
34


D.-For the degree in Building Construction-


Freshman Year Hours
1.-C-1, American Institutions ..___ 8
2.-C-3, Freshman English ...__ __ 8
3.--*MS. 105-106, Basic Mathematics 8
4.-AE. 121, The Building Arts I _____ 2
5.-BCN. 102, Construction Drawing 3
6.-MY. 101-102, Military ................. 2
7.-PL. 101-102, Physical Education .._ 0

31


Sophomore Year Hours
1.--C-5, The Humanities ..... ......... 8
2.-C-6, Biological Science .-.----- 6
3.-***PS. 201-2, General Physics .. .. 6
4.-BCN. 203, Construction Planning ___ 3
5.-BCN. 204, History of Building -..--- 3
6.-BCN. 205, Basic Studies of Materials 3
7.-BCN. 206, Construction Mechanics -- 3
8.-MY. 201-2, Military ..._._.. __-.. 2
9.-PL. 103-4, Physical Education -- .. 0
34


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

E.-For the degree in Art (Fine Arts, History of Art, Crafts, Advertising De-
sign, Fashion Illustration, or Fashion Design and Construction-


Freshman Year I
1.-C-11-12, American Institutions ..-.
2.-C-21-22, The Physical Sciences ......
3.-C-31-32, Reading, Speaking and
Writing: Freshman English ..------
4.-ART. 101-102, Beginning Design ........
5.-ART. 103-104, Beginning Drawing and
and Painting --.......--...----------


lours
8
6
8
4
4


Sophomore Year I
1.-C-41-42, Logic and Mathematics ---.
2.-C-51-52, The Humanities __-.--
3.-C-61-62, Biological Science
4.-ART. 205, Intermediate Design .._.....
5.-ART. 206, Intermediate Drawing
and Painting _.....___..--.
6.-ART. 207-208, Intro. to the Principles


Iours
6
8
6
2
2









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


and Painting . ........ ..... ... .
6.-Military Science or Elective ---...
7.--Physical Fitness .. --..---.. ---.....


6.-EDF.


7.-EDF. 245


225. Children & Culture -..-


, Human Growth &


Development ........_........_ ,_...
8.-Military Science or Elective ......
9.--Physical Fitness .....................


G.-For the degree in Music Education-


Freshman Year


Hours


Sophomore Year


Hours


1.-American Institutions .-......... ..
2.-The Physical Sciences ....-_..._
3.--Reading, Speaking and
Writing: Freshman English ...._._
4.-Logic and Mathematics .._.__. .
5.-Applied Music in Courses
below 100 .... . ....
6.-Ensemble .-..-.... .-.-.--...----------
7.-Military Science or Elective .._...___
8.-Physical Fitness .....................


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


2.-Biological


3.-- EDF. 225 .......................................


4.-EDF.


Science ------...


245 -- ------------------ --.--- -- ---,, -_


5.--M SC. 101-102 -.... -... .... .. . ... .. .....
6.-Applied Music in Courses
above 100 -.... .. ..--.....-. ......--- .- ..
7.-- Ensemble ..-----..-.-.........................------ -


8.--Military


Science


9.--Physical Fitness


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


ARTS AND SCIENCES


student


who


plans


earn


a 4-year


degree


College


Arts


Sciences


should secure credit in all of the comprehensive areas as indicated by the


University College.


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


tory courses in possible major fields and in foreign languages.


Students who have


selected


to permit


a major


taking


should


limit


their


introductory


University
intermediate


College


courses


electives


in other


in the


liberal


major


arts


areas.


For further information concerning special


programs


instruction and


details of degree requirements the student is referred


to the


regular


University


Catalog.


PRE-MEDICAL OR PRE-DENTAL STUDENTS


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


three years


semester


hours)


dental


schools


require a minimum


years


(60 semester hours)


. 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 and 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 semesters hours of Inorganic Chemistry
4 semester hours of Organic Chemistry
30 semester hours of Electives


Ut P S A I t r r *1 f I n


__


_I _I










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION


To enter the College of Business Administration, students are required to com-


plete the curriculum


below


or the


equivalent


thereof


in each


courses


areas of knowledge listed including the following:

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

Freshman Year


First semester


Hours


Second Semester


Hours


1.-American Institutions


*2.-The Physical


Sciences


*3.-Logic or Mathematics
4.-Reading, Speaking and


- ...... -


Writing: Freshman English ------


5.-Approved
Military
Fitness _


Electives ......- -.. ...--....


Science;


Physical


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


*2.-The Physical


Sciences -...- -.-


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


15-18


15-18


Sophomore Year


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


4.-Biological


Science e---.. ._- ...-


5.-Statistics or MS


Military


Science ;


208 ... _. .
Physical Fitness ... ...


l.--Accounting
2.-Economics


3.-The


~- -- - -----------~-


Humanities .


4.-Biological


Science..


6.-Statistics or MS


Military


Science;


208 .....
Physical Fitness ....


17-18


17-18


*A student who has had three or more years of mathematics and science in preparatory school
and whose standings on the placement tests indicate superior knowledge and understanding at these


levels may substitute one of the introductory basic


sciences


(C-2) and Basic Mathematics for Logic and Fundamental Mathematics.


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


for the general Physical Science course


which may include four hours of Military Science, are


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


counting;


ATG.


Federal


University College


Income


axes


ATG. 211-21
Individuals:


Elementary


Elemen-


tary Statistics


-202


Basic Economics


208, Economic History of the


United


States


Machine


Technology in American


Life;


246,


Con-


summer Economics


ES. 296


, Industry and Trade of Latin America


260, Fun-


Hi










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


EDUCATION


BASIC PROGRAM

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

(Except Agricultural Education)


Freshman Year


Credits


Sophomore


Year


Credits


1.-TAmerican 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) -........
7.---Physical Fitness -.-...$.. .......


1.-The Humanities .
2.--Biological Science ........---..
3.-Logic or Mathematics _..___ _....
4.-Military Science or Electives ___ ...
5.-Electives (approved) _...______...
6.--Physical Fitness __--_-__.. .


33-35


Electives:


Art Education: EDF 245-225; ART 101, 102, 103, 104, 206; SCA 253.
Elementary Education: EDF 245-225; MSC 161 (Prerequisite: MSC 160 or pass music sk
test); PHA 361; SCA 253.
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, 2


Secondary Education: EDF 245-225; electives should include 9 hours of basic
teaching field and an approved elective in the Human Adjustment area.


In Secondary Education and Industrial Arts Education,


COU


irses in


ills



!58.
the


3 hours in the Human


Adjustment area,


other


than


C-41, are


required.


These


electives


may


taken


either in the


University College or in the College of Education.


BASIC PROGRAM FOR AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION


Freshman Year


Credits


Sophomore


Year


Credits


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


1.--Practical Logic -..--......--..--.-.-
2.-Fundamental Mathematics ...
3.-The Humanities ..................
4.-BTY. 101-102, General Botany __....
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 nrosram for the first and second year students exDectine to earn a degree









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Third Semester


Credits


Fourth Semester


Credits


1.-MS. 106,


Basic Mathematics


2.-CY. 217, General Chemistry and
Qualitative Analysis ._- ______
3.-C-51, The Humanities ..--..- ..
**4.-EGR. 181, Engineering Drawing ....


1.--MS. 353


2.--CY.


Differential Calculus .......


218, General Chemistry and


Qualitative


3.-C-52,


Analysis


The Humanities ...........


3 **4.-EGR. 182, Descriptive Geometry


5.-Military


Science ........-- ... .


6.-PL. 103, Physical Fitness


5.-Military
6.-PL. 104


Science -._- ..... ---..
, Physical Fitness -.........-- ---


A student interested in


Florida


Industries


Cooperative


Plan should


con-


tact


engineering


department


choice


or the


Dean


office


specific


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


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


the Col-


FORESTRY


Students


planning


enter


School


Forestry


should


complete


spective outline of


courses


listed


in the


regular


University


Catalog


as required


Those students falling below


a 2.0


grade average will


be considered


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


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

COLLEGE OF HEALTH RELATED SERVICES


The College of Health Related


Services offers


three


Bachelor


Science


grees:


Medical


Technology,


Physical


Therapy,


Occupational


Therapy.


Stu-


dents are required


to take


the comprehensive courses


some


preprofessional


courses during the first two years.


During the 1959


Summer Session


there will


be no courses offered in any of these specialties by the College of Health Related


Services.
Interested


Course offerings will be available at the Junior level in September


students


are invited


to confer


with


chairman


1959.


respective


curriculum for further details in respect to these health careers.


degree


Master


Rehabilitation


Counseling


is an inter-disciplinary


program designed to prepare students to assist in the rehabilitation of physically,


emotionally


mentally


handicapped


persons.


ferred from the College of Education to the


on July 1,


This


program


College of Health Related


trans-


Services


1959.


HEALTH RELATED SERVICES










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


4.-CY.


121-2


, General Chemistry


5.-HRS. 201, Introduction to Health


5.-Military Science or Elective
6.-Physical Fitness .-...... ---.-...


Related


Services --. -. .--- ....


6.-PS. 109-110, Elements of Physics .--


7.-CY.


362, Organic Chemistry


8.-Military


Science


or Elective ---.. -


9.-Approved
10.-Physical


Elective -...-... -.. --.....-.....
Fitness .. ..- --.....


*Those in upper percentile on Mathematics Placement Test can take MS.
with permission of University College Advisor.


325 in place of C-42


B.-For the degree in Occupational Therapy-


Freshman


Year


Hours


Sophomore Year


Hours


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


, American Institutions
, The Physical Sciences .. .
, Reading, Speaking, and


Writing -.--
4.--C-4, Logic and Mathematics -__.. .
5.-ART 101-2, Beginning Design .....
6.--Physical Fitness __...__. __-_ ... ...-.. ...


1.-C-5,


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


2.-C-6, Biological


Science .... ----............--


3.-BLY. 161-2, Biology Laboratory
4.--HRS. 201, Introduction to Health


Related


Services


5.-PSY. 201, General Psychology .....
6.--PSY. 410, Abnormal Psychology ....
7.-Approved Electives -..-...-....-_.__
8.--Physical Fitness ------.......................


C.-For the degree in Physical Therapy-


Freshman


Year


Hours


Sophomore Year


Hours


1.--C-I
2.-C-3


, American Institutions
* Reading, Speaking, and


Writing ---...
3.--C-4, Logic and Mathematics
4.-CY. 121-2. General Chemistry ____.
5.-Military Science or Elective --
6.-Physical Fitness ..........- ..--...


1.--C-5,
2.-C-6,


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


Biological


Science .......... ..


3.-BLY. 161-2, Biology Laboratory ...
4.-PSY. 201, General Psychology ..- ..
5.--HRS. 201, Introduction to Health


Related


6.--PS.


Services ---.-.-.-- - -. .


109-110, Elements of Physics--.


7.-Military


Science


or Elective .


8.-Approved Electives __-------.......--........_
9.--Physical Fitness -..........-............


JOURNALISM AND COMMUNICATIONS


enter


School


Journalism


Communications


students


are re-


quired to have completed the comprehensive courses required in


University


Col-


lege and these pre-professional courses


COM.


118.-Survey


of Communications


COM.


.-Writing for


Mass Communications


201.-Basic Economics; and


ART 101.-Beginning Design.


In addition to the above pre-professional courses,


the Radio-TV


majors must take SCH. 200.


-Voice and Diction, and


COM.


212.-


Radio


Television


Announcing.


Journalism,


Public


Relations,


vertising majors must take SCH.


201.-Effective Speaking.


All candidates must


have a grade average of C or better and a working knowledge of typewriting.










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


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


Test


except as stated in the description of the College of Law in this Catalog.
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 fields


: Accounting,


Economics,


English, American


History,


English


History


Political


Science.


Since


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


American Institutions ...


, The Physical


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 Educa


Ition. -. -.- --- .- -- -


C-5, The Humanities -.........--........-.....- .
C-22, The Physical Sciences .....
FAM-213, The Child in the Home ..........
BCY-300, Bacteria in Everyday Life
NSG-221, Nursing Skills Laboratory .......


C-62, Biological


Science ... ...


FAM-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


total


number


of twenty-seven months.


studies


completed


in other


This


fields.


regulation applies


Upon


enrolling


regardless of
in Pharmacy


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


College


Pharmacy.


Students


are


advised


pursue


following


program:


Freshman Year and Summer Session


Credits


Sophomore Year


Credits


C-11-12, American Institutions .-__ _
C-31-32, Freshman English


Practical


Logic -


C-42, Fundamental Mathematics


The Humanities


C-62, Biological


Science .-....---.-.-..-....-.


PS. 201-2, General Physics .............-..---


PS. 207-8, General Physics Laboratory


-- -- -- -- -- -- v


______










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH


University


College


students


expecting


earn


a degree


College


Physical Education and Health should


pursue one of the following programs


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


Freshman Year


Credits


Sophomore Year


Credits


C-11-12, 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; Phys


eical Fitness -.-


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


Freshman


Year


Credits


Sophomore Year


Credits


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


C-21-2;
C-51-5
C-61-62
PHA.
PHA.


2, The Physical Sciences .........
2, The Humanities ................--.....
2. Biological Science
252, Modern Dance------.
254, Team Sports for Women -....-


PHA. 256, Swimming and Diving
for W omen ----......... . ...........
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


Credits


Sophomore Year


Credits


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


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


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

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









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


SCHOOLS


AND


COLLEGES


THE


UPPER


DIVISION


COLLEGE OF


AGRICULTURE


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


the aim
in agric
The
jointly
cultural
cultural
Botany,


of the College is to afford student
culture.
departments in the College are:
with the College of Arts and Sc
Education (administered jointly
Engineering, Agronomy, Animal
Dairy Science, Entomology, Food


ts the best possibi


training for service


Agricultural Chemistry (administered
iences), Agricultural Economics, Agri-
with the College of Education), Agri-
Husbandry and Nutrition, Bacteriology,
Technology and Nutrition, Fruit Crops,


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


COLLEGE OF


Vegetable


ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS


The College of Architecture and Fine
to appropriate undergraduate degrees in
Interior Design, Landscape Architecture,
Art, Crafts, Costume Design, History o
graduate level are offered in Architecture,
in Community Planning.
The College offers courses to students i
wish to broaden their cultural background


Arts offers programs of study leading
i Architecture, Building Construction,
, Painting and Drawing, Commercial
f Art, and Music. Programs at the
, in Art, in Building Construction, and


other colleges of the
in the arts.


University who


1959 SUMMER SESSION


During the 1959 Summer Session the College will
undergraduate courses in Architecture, Art, Building
as well as graduate courses in Architecture, Art, and


offer a selected group of
Construction, and Music,
Building Construction.


TEACHERS' CERTIFICATES


College


Architecture


Fine


Arts


offers


courses


leading


tification in Art I
in the State of


I Music for teaching
orida. Regulations


in the elementary
describing certific


and secondary sch'
ation of teachers


L


__









40 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

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


Arts


Elective


Subject


Work


Major
Dept.


MA.


or MS.


Ph.D.


Anthropology


Graduate


work


offered


through


College of Ar-


chitecture and


Fine


Arts


Astronomy
Bacteriology


Graduate
through


work


offered


College


Agriculture


Biology
Botany


Graduate
through


work


offered


College


Agriculture


Chemistry


Communications ... ..


Major


Graduate


work


offered


School


Journalism


Communications


Economics


Graduate
through


work


offered


College


Business Administra-
tion


Education


Major


Graduate


work


offered


through


the College of Education.


English


Family Life ----.------__ -- X
French ----- ---------_---------- X
Geography _---_---_-------- X
Geolo gy .-- - - - X
131 -* is to y - ---_----------------------------_--^----------^--_-,---- M-----
German alism _---- -------------------------------- X
G reek .-.~_- .- --_ X
History . __ __ X
Journalism - -- -. X


Major


Graduate


work


offered


oW


C1, ^ 0.1./vl ^.I


T l /I1:,









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Psychology
Religion _-_ ---- -
Russian
Sociology -.--.---.-.........
Spanish -- -
S p 3 x i '-*>"'Ii-- ---- -*----- --.------------ -----.--.--_------ - -
S p eech ... ._... ... . . ........ ... .
Zoolo gy - ------
Zoology-----------------_-_-Foinomtoreadndealofteepoasoftuyndeger-


See Biology listed


X

X
above


For information regarding details of these programs of study and degree re-
quirements, the University catalog for 1959-60 should be consulted.

COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION


The summer session offerings of the
vide basic courses in the several curri
courses to enable students to go ahead
selection of graduate courses.
A number of curricula leading to the
Administration are offered. For comply
these curricula and for the graduate
be consulted.


College of Business Administration pro-
cula groupings, a selection of advanced
with a normal academic program and a

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
graduation from the Universi
the Admissions Committee of
* detailed requirements.)


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


UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

Students who are preparing to teach have the opportunity of specializing in
the following teaching areas: elementary education, business education, core,
English, French, Latin, mathematics, science, social studies, Spanish, vocational


agriculture, industrial arts, art, music, and physical e
second teaching fields, if desired, may be chosen from 1
from among: driver education, health, journalism, library
nl nn Cl r f n n 4n: AK A. a* n ah 1 rk CJ I A- nc ^- A 1 ^ A n n


education In addition,
Lhe preceding areas or
service, separate fields
- *.- -2 - -









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


business education, industrial arts
vision, audio-visual education, guid
tion, educational research, rehabilit
tional child. (See General Catalog


education, educational administration, super-
ance, junior college education, teacher educa-
ation counseling, and education for the excep-
for requirements.)


NOTE:


Orientation I
day, June 18
be devoted to
dents in the


Meeting for all graduate
, 7:00 P.M., in Norman
Sa discussion of policies
College of Education.


students in
Auditorium.
and programs


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
to meet requirements for his degree and for certification.
For further information concerning the certification
the State Department of Education, Tallahassee, Florida,
Regulations Relating to Florida Requirements for Teacha
tification, Revised September 11, 1956.


a sequence of


courses


of teachers, write to
requesting State Board
er Education and Cer-


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


July 24.


Children


rollment. Cl
High school
homemaking
nominal fee
quested for I
Parents v


asses
units
may
for e
:hose


of Summe
from the
in Spanisi
be earned
xpendable
who regist


Laboratory School will extend from June 16 through
r Session students and all others are eligible for en-
kindergarten through the sixth grade will be held.
i, algebra, plane geometry, American literature, and
i. Fees of $2.00 for University registration and a
materials will be charged. An additional fee is re-
er for the swimming program.


will register pupils Monday, June 15, 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. in


the P. K.


ige administration building.
Application for admission should be made


at the administrative office of the


S01









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

Students who contemplate registration in the College of Engineering and
those who are already registered in this college should confer about their sched-


ules with the department heads
The College of Engineering
Session in various departments s
Many other courses included in
and physics, are also available.
dent may also take subjects to m
A student in the College of I
must confer with his department
Students entering the Unive


vantage
America
year at
namics,
pleted c


to enroll in mathematics
n Institutions or General


and the dean as soon as possible.
is offering several courses during the Summer
o that students may graduate in a minimum time.
the engineering curricula, such as mathematics
During the summer months the engineering stu-
leet elective requirements.
Engineering desiring to elect the Nuclear Option
head before arranging his registration.


rsity for the :


and
Ch


the University may take cou
or strength of materials is s
alculus and physics. Elective


I one of
emistry.
Lrses in
suggested


subjects


first time may find it to their
the following: Freshman Engl
Students who have completed
calculus and physics. Statics,
for those students who have


in mathematics,


physics and


ad-
ish,
one
dy-
com
the


humanities are recommended to all students.


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
A UNIT OF THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


The curricula in


the School of Journalism


and Communications


lead to the


t









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


Students entering the School of Journalism mi
of study.
Those majoring in the Editorial and Public
Journalism program and earn the BSJ degree. 'T
Advertising program: those interested in printed r
and those specializing in audio-visual media will
dents interested in Radio-TV will register for the
earn the BSCOM degree.


SUMMER SESSION


ist choose one of the programs


Relations fields will take the
rwo degrees are offered in the
nedia will earn the BSJ degree,
earn the BSCOM degree. Stu-
Communications program and


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 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 of beginning his study of law, qualified for admission to this
College under the stated requirements for beginning students (other than
the Law School Admission Test) and who has maintained a scholastic aver-
age of C or higher on all previous law school work undertaken, may apply
for admission with advanced standing. Courses completed with a grade of
C or higher in other accredited law schools will be acceptable for credit up
to but not exceeding a total of thirty hours.


3. Applicants


admission


must


have


received


before


admission


a 4-year


baccalaureate degree from an accredited college or university, except in
the case of veterans who present honorable discharges which show not less
than ninety consecutive days of active service in the U.S. Army, Air Force,
Coast Guard, Navy or Marine Corps. Such veterans will be admitted after
they have completed ninety-four hours of satisfactory work in an accredited
college or university if they have maintained a scholastic average of C or
higher on all work undertaken.


COLLEGE OF NURSING


The College of Nursing has
Bachelor of Science in Nursing.
of the comprehensive courses d
courses in nursing. The junior
courses, plus some recommended


a four-year basic program leading to the degree


Students in this program are required to taki
during their first two years along with begin
and senior years will consist largely of nur
electives in the junior year. Graduate nurses


e all
ning
sing
who









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


several courses in the


Upper


Division.


Graduate studies will


given guidance


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


graduation the student should consult the


and Ph.D.


degrees.


the courses and requirements for admission


University Catalog.


COLLEGE OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH

GENERAL STATEMENT


College


Physical


Education


Health


offers


programs


struction


services


under


departments,


namely,


Health


Service,


Intra-


mural Athletics 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


College of Physical


Education


Health.


(Consult


University


Catalog


detailed


require-


ments.)

UNDERGRADUATE DEGREES

The College of Physical Education and Health offers four undergraduate de-


grees


The Bachelor of Science


in Health Education,


in Physical


Bachelor of


Science


Education


The Bachelor


in Recreation


SScience
Bachelor


of Science in Physical Therapy.


For complete information concerning the several


curricula and the requirements for these degrees,
be consulted.


University Catalog should


GRADUATE DEGREE


Courses


are offered


College


in the


Graduate


School


leading


to the


degree of
education.


Master


Physical


Admission


Education


degree


Health


requirements


with


a major


graduates


in physical


accredited


stitutions are described under the Graduate


Division section


of this


Catalog.


THE


GRADUATE


DIVISION









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


ADMISSION

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


tor of A
Universi
selection
approval
from the


admissions o
ty Calendar
committee
. No trans
registrar


n forms supplied by his
r. Applications are refer
of the various colleges
cript will be accepted as
of the institution in which


elp mentary transcripts are required as soon


office and at times stipulated in the
*red by the Director to the graduate
and divisions for approval or dis-
official unless it is received directly
ch the work was done. Official sup-
as thev are available, for any work


completed after making application.
completed after making application.


In general, no student who is a graduate of a non-accredite
be considered for graduate study in any unit of the University.
Members of the faculty of the University of Florida with
professor or above (or equivalent), excepting County Agents in
Extension Services, may not receive a graduate degree from this
may, however, register for work in the Graduate School and
earned to graduate degrees to be conferred by other institution


institution


rank of assistant
the Agricultural
institution. They
apply the credit


Grade Standards.-Except as noted below, unqualified admission to the Gradu-


School is


dependent upon presentation of an


undergrad


accredited college or curriculum with an average grade of
and senior years. In some units of the Graduate School and


levels
be req
grade
ration


of graduate study, an undergraduate average
uired. College selection committees take into
average but the distribution of work and the
for the program which the student proposes


consider
account
quality


iuate record from an
"B" from the junior
on the more advanced
rably above "B" may
not only the general
and extent of prepa-


to undertake.


gra
tior
of


The minimum undergraduate grade average acceptable i
ms leading to the degrees of Master of Arts in Educati
i, and Master of Physical Education and Health is 2.5,
4.0 as the highest possible average and covering the last


graduate
In the
to those


work (at
College of
students w


their upper-division


least 60 semester hours).
Agriculture, admission to gra
ho have maintained at least
work and 3.0 in their major


for admission
on, Master of
calculated on
two years of


to pro-
Educa-
a basis
under-


duate study is normally limited
a 2.5 honor-point average in
subject. For students with an


undergraduate major in general agriculture, the minimum upper-division average
is 2.75. In exceptional cases, where a candidate has demonstrated in some other
way his fitness to do graduate work, as, for instance, outstanding achievement
since earning the bachelor's degree, he may be considered for admission.

Graduate Record Examination.-A satisfactory average score on the Graduate


Record Examination is required for admis


s


;ion. Each applicant for
j- 4W I^- .I


admission must
j i ji









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


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.


Miller
the Gradu
ponement
termining
is given al


dollars at
Seagle B1
day, and
mer sessi
on Tuesd:
should be
receipt p:
schedule,
It should


Analogies
ate Record


a]

t


St1
uilb
Fr


Test.-If a student applies for
Examination before admission


nd submit the
whether postpo
about 250 colle
ae University
ling, through


*iday


During


results of the Miller


nement should
ges and universe
of Florida, Boa
ut the calendar
the week prior


on the test will also be offered a
ay and Thursday. Prior to report
Said to the University Cashie:
resented at the time of testing.
special appointments can be made
be noted that the Miller Analogiea


admission too
, he may apply


take
post-


Analogies Test as a basis for de-


)e granted. The Mil
cities and may be tak
rd of University Ex;
year at 3:00 p.m. or
to the first day of c.
t 10:00 a.m. on Mor
ting for the test, the
r, 2 Administration
For persons unable
by contacting the B


S


lier Analogies Test
en at a cost of two
aminers, Room 405


1 Mo
lasse
iday
Sfee
Bui
e to
oard


Test is not a substitute


nday, Wednes-
s for the sum-
and 3:00 p.m.
of two dollars
Hiding, and the
abide by this
of Examiners.
for the Gradu-


ate Record Examination and that a postponed Graduate Record Examination must
be taken with satisfactory results before a second registration will be permitted.

Foreign Students.-Students educated in foreign countries who apply for ad-


mission


while residing outside


and permitted to take the GRE
University of Florida. Registrati
pletion of the examination. All J
English will be required to take
the University to test their comm
command of English is considered


special courses
graduate credit.


English


f


United


during
on for a
foreign
an exa
and of
inadeqi
foreignn


States


the first
L second s
students
mination


may be
semester
emester
whose n
during t


given
of a
will d
Native
;heir


the English language.
iate will be required to


students.


These


course


a postponement


attendance
epend upor
language
first semes
A student
take one or
es do not


at the
i cornm-
is not
ter at
whose
* more
carry


Trial Program.-The Graduate School approves two typ
under fifth-year undergraduate registration for applicants
rejection for graduate study is in doubt. These programs
major department when the student has been referred to it
the Registrar. Trial programs shall be strictly reserved f
matical or borderline cases.


es of trial programs
whose admission or
are arranged by the
for this purpose by
or genuinely proble-


Type I (Partly
* l* a k *


Transferable):
2 I s


a program


about


semester


hours


con-


2 I. a a


1









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


non-accredited and unevaluated colleges and in cases where the quantity or quality


of the


student's


preparation cannot


be determined with


I sufficient certain


nty for


purposes of judging admission; (b) to repair extensive deficiencies in under-
graduate programs which do not meet the prerequisites for graduate study laid
down by the student's proposed major department (minor deficiencies of less
than 12 hours and field transfer requirements covered by the Catalog may be
handled on a non-credit basis as part of the graduate program for students who
meet admission standards).
If the trial program (of either type) is completed with an average grade


of "B" or bett
will upon reco


er and other
mmendation


admission requirements have
of his major department and


been met, 1
college be


the student
given un-


qualified admission to the Graduate School. To secure this change of status, the
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 Flori
complete for the bachelor's
his college, approval by th
eligible for graduate credit
have maintained a "B" av
program does not exceed
hours in a summer term.
graduate caliber; approval
to one not normally a pa
graduate studies to be und
the course work taken mus
work for the semester at
student's graduate record
mitted to the Graduate Sd
degree which are taken w
graduate credit. Foundati
without graduate credit.


Consultation with C
student honuld consult


da who has less than one semester of course work to
s degree may request, in writing, through the dean of
ie Dean of the Graduate School of course registration
it. Such approval can be given only to students who
rerage in the upper division and whose total proposed
15 semester hours in a single regular semester or 6


Commonly,


of


rt


lert
t b


courses


approved


an advanced undergraduate course
of the undergraduate program pr
aken. For application to a specific
e earned with a grade of "A" or "B


"B" average,
by his super
hool. Courses


without


and be
visory
beyond


such approval


recommended for
committeee after
the requirement
are not eligible


should


will be re
erequisite
advanced
" with all
transfer


of full
stricted
to the
degree
I course
to the


he has been ad-
of the bachelor's
for transfer as


on work required for a change of major must be taken


collegee and Department.-Before his first registration, the
thep rnllPo and dpnartmpent in which he will do his work


(


I









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


because a student pleads ignorance of the rule or
formed of it by his adviser or other authority.


asserts


that


was


not in-


Loads.-The maximum full-time registration


15 semester hours


in a


the minimum is 12 semester hours.


any kind reduces the maximum study load permitted.
assistants with departmental duties of 15 hours per
maximum of 12 semester hours. One-half time gradua


mental dutie,
hours. Full-
course of no
than 6 seme
public school


During tl


s of
tim


20 hours per week may register for a
Employees of the University may r


single


regular semester


Part-time
One-third
week may
te assistant
maximum
register for


employment of
time graduate
register for a
ts with depart-
of 10 semester
r one graduate


more than 4 semester hours, or for two courses totaling no more
ster hours if one of the two courses is a thesis course. Full-time
personnel are normally registered for a single course.
ie 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. Students who are applying for
veterans' assistance or campus housing or who must report to a Selective Service
Board should see to it that their registration meets the requirements of the
agency with which they are dealing.


Courses and Credits.-(1) Courses numbered 500
other advanced undergraduate programs. Regulation
courses in graduate programs, grading, minimum cle
as for courses in the 400 category. (2) Courses number
ted to graduate students. (3) Courses numbered 70(
courses primarily for advanced graduate students.
Undergraduate courses numbered 300 and above
credit when taken as a part of an approved graduate
numbers below 600 may not be used for graduate maj


-599 are
S as to
ass size
bed 600
)and al


for
the
will
nd a
above


fifth-year or
use of these
be the same
bove are limi-
are graduate


are acceptable for minor
program. Courses bearing
or credit unless they have


been approved for this purpose by the Graduate Council. In an
fifty per cent of the minimum course work for any master's deg
courses numbered 600 or above.
A complete list of approved graduate courses appears in the
Catalog entitled Departmental Courses. Departments reserve the
which of these graduate courses will be given in any semester or


y case, at least
rree must be in

section of this
right to decide
summer session.


t









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


depends (among
"B" for all work
complete) in the
by completing all
trained, including


other requ
attempted
fields of
required
the hours


lirements) upon maintenance
in the major and minor field
the major and minor (or m
work, unless an honor-point
of incomplete courses. Gra'


of an
s. Any
inors)
averai
des in


average
grade o:
must be
ge of 3.0
courses


grade of
f "I" (in-
removed
is main-
numbered


699 and 799 are not considered in calculation


g these averages.


Major.--


apartment who wish to tl
through the office of the
proved by the graduate s
ment. The Dean of the
writing of the change in


graduatee students already admitted
transfer to another department musl
dean of their college and must have
;election committee having jurisdiction
Graduate School and the Registrar
the major field. The student will be i


for work in one de-
t apply for transfer
their credentials ap-
n in the new depart-
must be notified in
required to make up,


without graduate credit, any undergraduate deficiencies in the new area.


Correspondence and Extension


credit by correspondence,
Master of Arts in Educa
field laboratory courses,
regulations governing the
named, see below, pages
(except Florida State Ui
Florida for graduate cred


tion
or
Sus
55 a
live:
lit o


E


Work.-No courses may


, except in programs for the
and Specialist in Education,
workshops may be used for
of courses of these kinds in
Id 56. Extension work taken


rsity)
f any


may not be transferred
kind.


be taken for graduate
Master of Education,
no extension courses,
graduate credit. For
the degree programs
at another institution


to the


University


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


section


Final


portant for the student to
in the University Calenda
Graduate School, and the
Early in the last seme;


Registrar for his deg
should get instruction
must arrange through]
be worn at Commenc
Normally, student
sity at the time they
requirements for his
and all examinations,
gree is to be awarded
regulation. In brief,


r

h
el


tee.
fro


?emester.-At this stage it
inform himself concerning d
and in the announcements
officialss of his college, school
ter the student should make
When his thesis is ready t(
m the office of the Dean of


is more than usually im-
[eadline dates as set forth
issued by the Dean of the
, or department.
formal application to the
o be put in final form he
the Graduate School. He


the University Bookstore for proper academic costume to


nent.


s in the Graduate School must be registered in
receive a degree. If, however, a student has c
degree, including courses, residence, thesis or
at the time of registration for the semester in v
, the Graduate Council will consider a petition t
a student must be registered for the semester


the Univer-
ompleted all
dissertation,
vhich his de-
o waive this
in which his


1C*.I 2 ,* :
'%* rtA fj f lAMrMrt~ ^^/n*'i//


A fl f A S jtn An


tS'jfi.r sYiZI

Change


Procedures









BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SE


SION


Master of Education


, with major in any field in Education,


including Business


Education


and Industrial Arts Education


Master of Physical Education and Health, with major in Physical Education
Master of Rehabilitation Counseling
Master of Arts in Teaching, with major in any field in the College of Arts and
Sciences


Master of Science in Teaching,


with major in any field in the College of Arts


and Sciences
Specialist in Education


Thes


Master of Science in Agriculture,

Agricultural Economics
Agricultural Education
Agricultural Engineering
Agronomy


Animal Husbandry


Bacteriology


Botany


Dairy Science


Degrees


with major in one of the following:

Entomology
Food Technology and Nutrition
Fruit Crops
Ornamental Horticulture


Plant Pathology
Poultry Husbandry


Soils


Vegetable Crops


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


Aeronautical Engineering
Chemical Engineering
Civil Engineering
Electrical Engineering


Engineering Mechanics
Industrial Engineering
Mechanical Engineering
Nuclear Engineering


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


Pharmaceutical Chemistry
Pharmacognosy


Master of Science


Pharmacology
Pharmacy


, with major in one of the following:


Bacteriology


Geography


Biology (Zoologyv)


Geology









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER


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


Agricultural Education
Business Education
Educational Administration
Elementary Education


Master of Arts


Foundations of Education
Industrial Arts Education
Personnel Services
Secondary Education


, with major in one of the following:


Accounting
Economics


English


Finance and Insurance


French


Management and Business Law


Marketing
Mathematics
Philosophy


Political Science


Geography


German
History


Inter-American Area Studies


Latin


Psychology
Real Estate


Sociology
Spanish


Speech


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


Curriculum and Instruction
Educational Administration


Doctor of Philosophy


Foundations of Education
Guidance and Personnel Work


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


Mathematics


Medical Sciences, including


Anatomy


Biochemistry
Microbiology
Physiology


Pharmacy, including


Pharmaceutical Chemistry
Pharmacognosy
Pharmacology
Pharmacy


SESSION









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


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
requirement may be reduced to (but not below) three eight-week summer sessions
by transfer of work from another institution or by use of extension or other non-
resident credit where accepted by the college concerned and by the Graduate
Council.
Non-resident county agents in the Agricultural Extension Services may use
three three-weeks summer sessions for the purpose of satisfying the residence
requirement for the degrees Master of Agriculture or Master of Science in Agri-
culture, but only if they have also spent one regular semester in full-time resi-
dent graduate study (or two eight-weeks summer sessions) on the campus at
the University of Florida.


Transfer of Credits.-Courses of
hours may be transferred from an
Graduate School. Acceptance of tra
supervisory committee and the G
work taken at another institution
sity) may not be transferred to the


full graduate level to the extent of 6 semester
institution approved for this purpose by the
*nsfer credit requires approval of the student's
graduate Council. Non-resident or extension
(with the exception of Florida State Univer-
University of Florida for graduate credit.


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


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 entering business occupations or professions, rather
than for those interested primarily in research. The basic requirements, including
those for admission, residence, supervisory committee, plan of study and admis-
sion to candidacy, are the same as for the Master of Science in Agriculture de-
gree, as outlined elsewhere, but the work requirements are made to conform to
the specific objectives of this degree.


Work


Required.--A


minimum


36 semester


hours


course


work


S~ jI a~ a n .3 S l .3 .. .3 S a .3 A .


r









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


supervisory


committee


covering


whole


field


study


candidate


is required.


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


with


give


emphasis


student


upon


broad


developing


general


capacities


preparation


skills


managerial


business


work


decision-


making.


Limited specialization


in one or two fields


is also


possible.


Adm


mission Requirements.-Completion of a minimum of 30 semester hours of


undergraduate


work


business


administration


economics


, including


following


Economic Principles


Statistics
Accountin


Business


6 semester
3 semester
6 semester


Introductory


Law


semester


hours
hours
hours
hours


ATG.


590-Survey


Accountin


semester


hours)


may


taken


in lieu


the six semester hours of introductory


accounting.


At least fifteen hours of the


undergraduate courses,
higher.


excluding


ATG.


must


junior


level


courses


Students who


have


had no previous work


in business administration


or eco-


nomics


will be required to take a foundation program of at least thirty semester


hours meeting the requirements


stated above.


Course


Requirements


Degree.-A


program


thirty


semester


hours


course work is required.


This program is as follows


Courses required of all candidates
BS. 679 Advanced Business Policy
BS. 690 Business Research and Reports


615 Economics


of Business Decisions


ES. 616 Economic Environment of Business


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


Courses


required


candidates


unless


waived


because


acceptable


undergraduate courses taken in the same area


610 Managerial Accounting
664 Managerial Statistics
671 Human Relations in Business


3 semester hours
3 semester hours
3 semester hours









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Candidates deficient in


corporation


finance will


take


, Corporation


Finance
duction


(3 semester hours)


Management


. Of these three courses, only


Problems


either


one


MGT


not both


Pro-
other


two courses may be used in satisfying the thirty hour requirement for the


degree.


result


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:


remaining


hours


selected


from


graduate


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.


Examinations.-Each candidate will


an oral


examination


on his


graduate


given toward the end of the semester in


required


work.


pass


written


both a


written


examination


which he expects to receive


and will be designed to test his ability to deal with


fronting


business administrators.


problems


It will consist primarily


normal


analysis


degree
y con-


business case requiring the use of the various disciplines included in the curricu-


lum.


The oral examination will be given after the written and will


be adminis-


tered by a committee of three appointed from
lege of Business Administration.


graduate


Faculty


Col-


MASTER OF EDUCATION


Purpose.-This degree is designed to increase the professional preparation of


school


personnel.


program


been


planned


to develop


public


school


workers a


wide


range


essential


abilities


give a


broad


background


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,
can democracy;


issues, and trends of education in Ameri-


understanding


social


realities


our


time


how


these


fluence the educative process;


4. A
OU]


comprehensive,
r democratic t:


internally
raditions:


consistent


pattern


a value-system


which


values
the st


in keeping with


;udent


can


where issues are concerned;


apply









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


in the departments of Foundations of Education, Secondary Education, including


Business
The m
above the
of course
ated front
Graduate
other thai
duced but
work in e
with 18 h
bined und


Education, and Vocational Agriculture.
minimum program for the M.Ed under Plan
300 level, 18 of which must be at the 600
work outside of the College of Education i


1


departments
Certificate to


n education, the
; in no case to 1
educationn under
ours at the 600
ergraduate and


or colleges


teach.


(For


educati


students


total number of hou


ess than 6 hours.)
Plan I is either (
level or above, or (
graduate program.


T]
i)
:b)
F


on or
who h
rs out:
he min
24 ho
36 h


'or


I is 36 hours of course work
level or above with 18 hours
or students who have gradu-
who hold a regular Florida
ave graduated from colleges
side of education may be re-
imum requirement of course
urs in the master's program
ours at any level in the corn-


students with an undergraduate


major in education the minimum number of hours in education is 12.
Plan II is used for specialized school personnel and elementary and industrial


arts teachers and is offered in the departments of
Elementary Education, Industrial Arts Education,
The minimum program for the M.Ed. under P
work above the 300 level, 18 hours of which must
with a minimum of 6 hours of course work outside


educational Administration,
i Personnel Services.
II is 36 hours of course
at the 600 level or above,
the College of Education.


student's


undergraduate


graduate


program


must


include


a minimum


36 hours of course work in education.


Transfer of Credits.-If recommended in advance by the Graduate Committee
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 submit a plan of study which shows acceptable
balance and direction. The planned program is approved by the student's


counselor, the department head and the C
After the program has been developed, an
and similarly approved.
Of the minimum course requirement
may be taken in any summer term (6 in
more than 15 in any one semester.


Office of Graduate Studies in Education.
y changes must be requested in writing


of 36 semester hours, not more
six weeks, 3 in three weeks),


than 9
and not


Six semester hours of workshop or extension courses may be allowed and will
count as resident credit. Courses designated as field laboratory courses may be









BULLETIN


College
the end
Florida
The
to date


I.


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSI


of Education on the basis of an unassembled examination
of from 12 to 18 semester hours of graduate work at the


unassembled examination includes: (1)
, (2) the student's scores on the Graduate


ON 57

to be given at
University of


the student's academic record
Record Examination (3) evi-


dence of competency in
evaluation of personal
sons to whom the ap]
record and (6) other s


The
Studies
of the f
nations
The


unassembled


ex


the use (or
qualities an
plicant's rec
appropriate
:amination i1


in Education for the Graduat
acuity, which may recommend
for students whose admission
student's remaining program 4


al and written)
d promise of pr
ord is known,
information.
s administered t1


e Con
supp]
to ca:
of stu


Admission to Candidacy Examination. On
the candidate will be recommended for the


of the English language, (4)
ofessional attainment by per-
(5) the student's experience


rough


the Office of Graduate


imittee and evaluated by a committee
elementary oral and/or written exami-
ndidacy is in doubt.
dy may be revised if needed after the
approval of the Graduate Committee,
degree upon the satisfactory comple-


tion of the designated course work. The faculty reserves
student's entire record before recommending graduation.
The candidate must have completed at least one ye
equivalent) prior to taking the last 6 semester houre of
eluded in his record the satisfactory completion of an i:
minimum of 6 semester hours of student teaching.


the right to review the


!ar of teaching (or the
work, or must have in-
nternship program or a


The Graduate Committee of the College of Education.-A special counselor
appointed for each student in the Master of Education program. His work
under the general supervision of the Graduate Committee in the College of
education. The program is administered through the Office of Graduate Studies
, Education.


MASTER OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH


Work


Required.--A


minimum


semester


hours


course


work


quired, at least 18
Health Education
numbered 500 and
12 hours, at least
of Physical Educa
requirements shall
degree is physical


of which must be
or Recreation de
above if approved
9 semester hours r
tion and Health.
be from courses n


courses
signaled
for grad
nust be
At least
iumberec


in the fields of Physical Education,
strictly for graduates, or courses
uate major credit. Of the remaining
taken in courses outside the College
50 per cent of the minimum course
1 600 and above. The major for the


education.


All degree candidates must complete Florida teaching
ments in Physical Education by the conclusion of the mas


certification require-
ter's degree program.









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


student will be required to pass a written and/or oral examination in addition to
being recommended by the supervisory committee for admission to candidacy.
This examination should be taken by the end of the student's first semester of
residence.


Final Examinatia
final examination a
examination will be
fined largely to the


on.-A thesis is not required but the candidate must pass a
t the close of his course work. This written and/or oral
administered by the supervisory committee and will be con-
student's major field of study.


MASTER OF REHABILITATION COUNSELING

The interdisciplinary program leading to the degree of Master of Rehabilita-


tion Counseling is designed
skills essential to the reha
persons. The diversity of
state, federal, and private
counselor necessitates a pro
and guidance and, at the
medical, socio-psychological,
mental purpose of the prog


to give s


students


basic


knowledge


professional


ibilitation of physically and mentally handicapped
activities performed by individuals in the various
agencies who bear the designation rehabilitation
,gram that permits a basic foundation in counseling
same time, allows for a sound preparation in the
and vocational implications of disability. The funda-
ram, therefore, is to present a systematic and inte-


grated study of
counselor.
The minimum
sent required wo:
minimum of 18 1
of the following
ment, and (3) C
areas is made on
subject to the apj
education in one
appropriate courn
areas will be reqi
At least fifty per
numbered 600 an
the 300, 400, and
a foreign langua


basic


knowledge


requirement is 36
rk in rehabilitation
lours is selected fro


areas: (1)


louns
Sthe


eling.
basis


skills


semester
courses


hours,
and an


im designated


needed


of which 1
internship.


courses;


Testing and Measurement, (2) Pe
The selection of the 6 hours in
of meeting the individual needs o


proval of a supervisory commi
or more of these areas will
ses. Those who lack previous
uired to take additional work
cent of the minimum course r
d above. The courses outside
500 levels. A thesis is not r


ge


ttee. Students
be permitted t
educational ba
before undertal


rehabilitation

hours repre-
An additional


hours in


each


rsonality Develop-
each of the three
f the student and
who have previous
o substitute other
ckground in these
ring this program.


requirements shall be from courses
the major department may be at


required .


reading knowledge


is not required.


Policy Committee.-A committee of five members of the faculty representing
the College of Education, Department of Psychology, College of Medicine, Col-
lnn,, n-P flT~01+1RlPn+t0 ?1rnrn aofpraQc? n Rih +1,n nrnfncanr in e'hnro'ir n'f ?. hialif-atin









B ULLE TIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Counseling degree will be recommended to the Graduate Council by a supervisory


committee


of his


work, his


College
personal


Health-Related


traits


Services


other


on the


appropriate


basis


a review


information


to de-


termine his eligibility to


proceed


further


toward


degree


program.


Final Examination.-A


thesis


is not required


for the degree


Master


habilitation


Counseling,


but the candidate must pass a final


examination at the


close of his course work.


This written and/or oral


examination


be confined


largely to the student's


major field


of study.


MASTER OF ARTS AND MASTER OF SCIENCE IN TEACHING


These


degrees


are designed


graduate


students


majoring


in the


depart-


ments of the College of Arts and Sciences who intend to teach in junior or four-


year colleges.


M.S.


Requirements for admission are the same as for the regular


degrees


those degrees,


in the


College


Arts


programs leading to the


M.A.T


Sciences, a
and M.S.T


M.A.


work


may with


proper ap-


provals


be incorporated into


programs leading to


Ph.D.


The requirements for the degrees are as follows:

A reading knowledge of one foreign language


Completion of the requirements for


Florida Junior College


Certification.


plan


stated


Florida


certification


as follows


most


appropriate


on page


Requirements


Teacher


to thi,
State


degree


Board


Education


is Plan


Regulations
certification


which
elating


(revised


adopted, October 1956)

"The Applicant must


Hold a masters degree or higher


2. Present


credit


Educational


Psychology


, sociology


(educational


community)


curriculum


dealing


with


junior


college


totaling


at least 9 semester hours.


Present an


internship carrying credit of


at least 6 semester


hours,


present three years of successful


teaching experience.


Present 36 semester


hours


in the


subject area


in which certification


sought with at least 12 semester


hours at the graduate


level."


Satisfactory completion of at least 36 semester hours of work while registered









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


internship


organized


as a total


six credit


hours


over


semesters (under
will (1) attend a
teacher of the stu
purpose by the de
this assistance to
classes in the could
ing examinations,
organization and


meetings


i


the direction of the major


seminar
dent's m


on the


ajor subj


apartment head


inclu
rse, a
and
admi
riven


ide teachil
attendance
participa
nistration
practice


problems,


department)


method


ect, (2) assist a p
conducting a cour
under observation
the remaining cla


which


and duties o:
professorr appr
se throughout
at least one


sses,


tion in all other essential ac
of the course may entail,
in all the essential activities


the student
f the college
oved for the
a semester,
third of the


preparing


grad-


activities which the
(3) attend faculty
involved in being


a college teacher of his subject.

MASTER'S DEGREE WITH THESIS

Required Registration.-The minimum registration required for the master's
degree with thesis is 30 semester hours, including no less than 24 semester hours


of regular
numbered
A least
a single fie
must be in
two 6-hour


course work and 6 semester hours of
699 in all departments.
one-half of the required 24 hours of


I


Id of study
a different
minors or


a department other
modified, but only wi
The work in the
ates (numbered 600
Graduate Council
courses numbered 3(


designated t
but related
one 12-hour
han the maj
i the written


he maj
subject
minor
or. In
permis


major field must be
and above), or in
as available for g
00 and above may I


At least 50 per cent of the required
must be in courses numbered 600 and
total of 12 semester hours.


the research and


thesis course


regular course work must be in


or, and the remainder, called the minor,
matter. One 6-hour minor is required;
may be taken. Minor work must be in
special cases this requirement may be
sion of the Dean of the Graduate School.


in courses designated
undergraduate courses
graduate major credit.
e taken.
24 semester hours of re
ibove. Registration in


strictly for gradu-
designated by the
For the minor,


3gular course work
699 is limited to a


a th


candidates for this


equivalent


mittees, the I
date should c
the thesis. '1
accompanied
or before the


Cl


)ean of the Gra<
onsult the office
She original cop
by three copies
dates specified


reativ
duate
of th
y of
of a
in th


re


degree
work)


are required
acceptable t<


School, and the Gradui
e Dean for instructions
the thesis, bound in t
brief abstract, must be
e University Calendar.


to prepare


present


their supervisory corn-
ate Council. The candi-
concerning the form of
temporary binding, and
in the Dean's office on
After the thesis is ac-


cepted, the original copy, together with the first carbon copy,
1 T.T .. 4._. T .------ .


will be deposited in


Thesis.-All


n









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


as judged
degree.


by the


supervisory


committee,


required


candidates


Special Supervisory Committee.-A special si
than three members will be appointed for each stu
the recommendation of the college concerned.
pointed as early as possible after the student ha
School and, in general, not later than the end
The Dean of the Graduate School is an exofficio
mittees.


uperv
dent
This
s beer
of t]
mem


isory committee of not less
by the Graduate Dean upon
committee should be ap-
n admitted to the Graduate
he first semester of study.
ber of all supervisory corn-


Admission to
his work for his
gree, using the
Graduate School
maintained a "I
guage examinat
curriculum), (3
department heac
his degree. It iE


Candidacy.--When


a student


degree, he should apply for admission
forms provided for the purpose in the
. In order to be admitted to candidacy,
I" average in registered course work,
ion and a qualifying examination (if
) chosen his thesis topic, (4) satisfied t


1,
s3


completed


to
off
the
(2)
the
his


about


one-half


candidacy for that
ice of the Dean of
student must have
passed a foreign I
se are required in
supervisory commit


and college dean that he is qualified to become a candidate for
the responsibility of his supervisory committee at this time to


make such investigation as is necessary to determine his eligibility.

General Examination.-When all of the student's work is completed, or prac-
tically so, including the regular courses and the thesis, his supervisory committee
is required to examine him orally or in writing or both on (1) his thesis, (2) his


major subject, (3)
training to his field
mittee shall report
one week before th
been completed in
examination the st
examination be sci


his minor or
of study. Usir
in writing to t
e time for the
a satisfactory


;udent
heduled


is recon
earlier


minors, (4) matters of
ig the form provided for
he Dean of the Graduate
conferring of the degree
manner and whether on
amended for his degree.


than


six months


before


a general nat


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


a
V

I


ure per-
the com-
ter than
york has
the final
nay this
is to be


conferred,

Special
Education
dates for
abstract o:
tional purl


without special approval


Th
of
the
f th
pose


Graduate


esis Abstract Required.-At the request of
the State of Florida, the College of Educ
degree of Master of Arts in Education
e thesis, which is forwarded to the State I
s.


Council.


the
atic
to
3ep


State Department of
in requires all candi-
prepare a 750 word
artment for informa-


THE ADVANCED SCHOOL OF THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


I









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Presented a record


successful


professional


experience,


the appropriate-


ness of which will
on the applicant's


be determined by the


instructional


qualifications for admission.


In som


department
e instances


; passing
, depart-


apartments


may


admit


students


with


understanding


that


further


perience may


required before the student will


recommended for the


degree.)

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


High scholastic average during the fifth-year work


(3.5 honor-point average


or above


, as computed


at the


University


Florida


considered


evidence of good scholarship);

Results from the Graduate Record Examinations-Scholastic Aptitude and
Advanced Education Tests;

Results from the Miller Analogies Test;

An oral examination administered by the department in which the student
seeks to specialize;


Special


interviews for individuals for whom


the department of specializa-


tion seeks more data.

The judgment concerning admission of an individual student will be based on


consideration


a student's


performance


in all


these


areas


apartment in which the student desires to specialize.


to the Admission


The department will certify


Committee that the student has met the criteria for admission


to the Advanced School.
In all cases the record


, experience, and


personal


qualifications


person


applying for admission are subject to the approval of the Admissions Committee.


Where possible,


students should


seek admission to the Advanced School before


enrolling in


courses


beyond


master's


degree.


Where


procedure


impossible, the student will register in the Graduate School and during the first


semester of his work beyond the master's


degree apply for admission


to the Ad-


vanced School.


If such candidate is found to be eligible, appropriate work taken


during that term will


be included in


the planned


program.


After


completion


fifth


year


student approved


by the


Admissions


Committee may register for courses,


but admission to the Advanced School must


obtained


before


work


may


counted


degrees


or certificates


above


master's


level.


SPECIALIST IN EDUCATION


ex-









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


planned


program


specialization


must


include


at least


hours


courses open only to gradu;
graduate and undergraduate
the established areas of the
A thesis is not required.
than upon the development
Admission to the Advanc
of work, and the approval
admission to candidacy for
At the end of the 36-hou


ate students
e students.
College of E
Emphasis is
of skills in


and the remainder
The student may
education.
placed upon the us
research techniques


ed School, the successful completion
of the department of specialization
the Specialist in Education degree.


r program


the student will be


in courses
specialize in


open
any


e of research rather
3.


of one semester
will constitute


given a final


written


and a final oral examination by a committee selected by the head of his area
of specialization. Upon passing the examination the candidate will be awarded the
Specialist in Education degree upon the approval of the faculty, and the Gradu-
ate Council.
The Ed.S. is planned as a terminal degree. If at the end of his program the
student wishes to work for the Ed.D. he must meet the requirements stated for
that degree.
Time Limit.-All work for the Specialist in Education degree must be com-
pleted within seven years from the time of first registration.


DOCTOR OF EDUCATION


The Doctor of Education
Educational Administration.


didate is expected
competencies in th
Administration
the Office of Gradu
Graduate School al
Admission to a
requires admission


degree is offered in
and Foundations of E


to achieve under:
e area in which
of the program
.ate Studies in E(
nd the Graduate
program of work
to the Advanced


standing oJ
he chooses
leading to
lucation, w
Committee
leading to


f the
to sy
this
whichh


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


School of the College of Education, described


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


mission


to the


Graduate


School


of the


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.


one minor


is selected, at least


18


hours


of work therein will be required; if two minors are









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Admission to
Education rest
nationn to the
the supervisor:
the College of


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


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


The Qualifyin
ing examination
course work and
cation.
The examinat


g Examination.--The applicant is recommended for the qualify-
by his supervisory committee after he has completed sufficient
the research preparation requirements of the College of Edu-


ion administered


by the


Graduate


Committee


College


Education
(3) exami
amination
proval of
may take
period, anm


consists of
nation in t
conducted
his supervi,
the general


area


(1
he
by
sor'
se
of


) a general section, (2) a
minor or minors, where i
the applicant's supervise
y committee, a student se
actionn of the examination
specialization examination


field of specializ
involved, and (4)
ry committee.
eking admission
at one scheduled
at another.


ation section,
an oral ex-
With the ap-
to candidacy
examination


Re-examination.-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.


The Seminar
considered by a
seminar will be
members of the


.-Each student is required to develop
general doctoral seminar in the Colle
faculty members of the college, other
supervisory committee.


Sa thesis project to
ge. Participants in
advanced students,


Research Preparation Requirement.-This requirement is satisfied by meeting
the requirements in both Group 1 and Group 2 below:


Group


1.-(1)
(2)


a course in
the library
with EDF.
a basic cou
310, at the


Education Research (EDF.
usage examination (usually
760 at the University of Flor
rse in statistics (EDF. 360,
University of Florida).


760) and
given in co
ida), and
or PSY. 211,


nnection

or MS.


Group


2.-either
(1) a reading knowledge of
student's need, or


one foreign language


relevant


to the


-- - --









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Abstracts.-For the purpose of inclusion in a summ
in Education, published by the College of Education, the
one 1500-2500 word abstract of his dissertation, in addition
as may be required by the Dean of the Graduate School.
For information relating to Residence, the Supervisory
the Dissertation, Publication of the Dissertation, and the
student is referred to the material presented under


of research studies
ndidate must supply
such other abstracts


Committee, Time Limit,
Final Examination, the
the heading Doctor of


These statements are applicable to both degrees.


DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY


Course


Requirements.-Doctoral


study


consists


independent


mastery


of a field of
in following
students are
programs ar
Graduate Co


knowledge
out the ste]
thrown in
e more flex
Juncil does


Ph.D. degree, or how many.
should be unified in relation
sidered approval of the stud


the successful prosecution


ps of an established curr
large measure on their
ible and varied than tho,


specify


The
to a
ent's


just


what


basic general


research,


rather


iculum. For this reason,
own responsibility, and
se leading to lower degr
courses will be required
requirement is that the


clear objective and that it should have
supervisory committee.


than


doctoral
doctoral
ees. The
for the
program
the con-


At least one and not more than two minors must be taken. The minor or minors
may occupy as much as one third of a student's total time, or, roughly, one-half
of the time devoted to course and seminar work.


Supervisory Committee.-The supervisory


committee for a candidate for the


degree of Doctor of Philosophy should


from the Graduate Faculty. At
department recommending the


from a different e
student's minor or
a a~ L A 11 -1 a


educationall
minors and
-3 ~ - -


consist


least three men
degree, and one
discipline for 1
furthering the
r<___ .-_ -_


of at least fiv
ibers should be
or two member
the purpose of
coordination o
_ -.-. -... J .. .


e members, chosen
from the college or
*s should be drawn
representing the
n this campus be-
i I I -*


tween colleges and disciplines. Supervisory committees are nominated by the
department head (in no case by the student), approved by the dean of the col-
lege, and appointed by the Dean of the Graduate School. It is recommended that
the supervisory committee be appointed as early as possible after the student
has been admitted to doctoral work and in general not later than the end of the


first semester of study.
visory committees.


The Graduate Dean is an ex officio member of all super-


The duties of the supervisory committee are as follows:
1. To inform the student of all regulations governing the degree sought. It
should be noted that this does not absolve the student from the respon-


Philosophy.


:









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


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


noted


two languages other than English is required.
be French and German, but they may be any lai
be of significant use in the field of study in which
However, a combination of two modern Romance
all cases where the language chosen is other than
will be required to justify his choice and to obtain
committee, his college, and the Graduate Council


below,


a reading


These languages
nguages which car
the student is taki
languages is not
French or Germa
the approval of h
. Justification of


knowledge of
will normally
1 be shown to
ng his degree.
permitted. In
n, the student
is supervisory
choice will be


accomplished by showing the existence of an acceptably sizable or rapidly growing
body of relevant scholarly material in the language in question.
As an alternative to a reading knowledge of two languages other than English,


a candidate for this degree may substitute a functional knowledge of
language. A functional knowledge of a language is understood to
ability to read, write, and speak that language with reasonable ease and
This alternative is subject to the approval of the student's supervisory
and college as well as the Graduate Council, and is permitted only
knowledge of the language chosen can be shown to be needed in the pi
of the dissertation. For students in the Latin American Area Studies
special requirements apply.


one such
mean the
accuracy.
committee
when the
reparation
Program


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 individu.
ness Administration, Agricultural
trition), a study of mathematics m
one foreign language. When this
matics taken for this purpose may n
studies. The degree of proficiency i


ally approved by the Graduate Council (Busi-
Economics, and Animal Husbandry and Nu-
ay be substituted for a reading knowledge of
substitution is chosen, the courses in mathe-
lot be considered a part of the major or minor
n mathematics shall be determined as follows:









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


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)
of full-time resident
the Graduate School.
year program must 1
paragraph) on the ct


The minimum residence requirement is three academic years


graduate st
Either the
be spent in f
impus of the


udy, or
second o
ull-time
Univers


equivalent, at
r the third ace
study (except
ity of Florida.


institutions approved by
Ldemic years of the three-
as noted in the following
Candidates in Agronomy,


Animal Husbandry, Horticulture, Plant Pathology, and Soils ma
search at certain branch stations of the University of Florida Ag
periment Station where adequate staff and facilities are available.


y do their re-
ricultural Ex-


In calculating residence,


part-time


study


evaluated


basis


15 semester hours as equal to
the year of full-time study s
the following proportions: (a
(b) 35 semester hours in four


a full load. Part-time study may be substituted for
tipulated in the preceding paragraph in either of
) 30 semester hours earned in one calendar year;
successive registrations (either including or exclud-


ing summer session registrations). An overload program, even when approved,
will be valued as a normal program in meeting this residence requirement.
(3) Between the qualifying examination and the conferring of the degree,
there must elapse a minimum of one academic year if the candidate is in full-time
residence, or one full calendar year if the candidate is on less than a full-time
basis.


Qualifying Examination.-The qualifying examination, which is required of
all candidates for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy, may be taken during the
second term of the second year of graduate study. The examination, conducted
by the special supervisory committee, with the aid of the major and minor de-
partments, is both written and oral and covers the major and minor subjects.
The supervisory committee has the responsibility at this time of deciding whether
the student is qualified to go on 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 Candidacu.-A Praduate student does not become an actual can-









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


tion and research is required


candidates.


Since


doctoral


dissertations


published


by microfilm,


microcard


, or printing,


is necessary


that


work be of publishable quality and that it be in form appropriate for publication.
The original copy of the dissertation must be presented to the Graduate Dean on


or before the date specified


in the


University


Calendar.


sum


must


be deposited with


the Business


Manager to cover the cost of


publication as


plained below.


Publication of the


Dissertation.-Candidates for the


Ph.D. and


Ed.D. degrees


may


choose


among


following


three


alternatives


publication


their


dissertations.


Microfilm publication. In this case the


University will refund $


of the


deposit


as soon


as the


dissertation


been


accepted


final


amination passed.


Microcard


publication.


case


University


determine


cost of publication and either return any un-needed portion of the deposit


or bill the student for any

Two-year postponement.


excess


in cost above $50.


student may request a


two-year period


investigate possibilities of publication by printing.
as a book or monograph in essentially complete f


If the dissertation is published
'orm, the Graduate Council will


consider a request for refund of the entire deposit upon receipt of five copies of


published


work.


At the


the two-year


period,


unless


evidence


ceptance of the dissertation for such publication has been presented,


the Graduate


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


acceptance


dissertation


corn-


pletion of all other prescribed work for the degree,


but in no case earlier than six


months


before the conferring of


the degree,


candidate


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


University


Catalog.


Students


interested


following


programs


ex-


are








BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


SUMMER


INSTITUTE FOR HIGH SCHOOL TEACHERS
SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS


June 11-August 8, 1959
A Summer Institute for High School Teachers of the Sciences and


Mathematics has been made possible by a grant to
Florida from the National Science Foundation. The
program are to give qualified teachers an opport


their knowledge and teaching
Biology, Chemistry and Mathe
institute a student must have
Applications for scholars
February 16, 1959. However,
school students may register f
stitute in Biology, Chemistry (


THE


ability
matics.
been ad
ips in
a limit
'or the


in the subject
In order to I
emitted to the
the Institute
ed number of
course work


or Mathematics.


GUIDANCE


the University of
objectives of the
unity to increase
t matter fields of
participate in the
Graduate School.
were closed on
regular summer
offered in the In-


INSTITUTE


June 11-August 8, 1959
An Institute on "The Role of the School Counselor in the Develop-
ment of Human Resources" will be conducted by the Department of


Personnel Services in
the summer session.


grant from
Education
application.
have been
stitute will


the U. S.
Act. Stude
In order
admitted t


the College of Education for the full length of
The Institute is being held under terms of a
Office of Education under the National Defense
nts are accepted in this Institute on the basis of
to participate in the institute a student must
o the Graduate School. Participants in the In-


register for 6-9 semester hours of work designated in the


Education-Personnel Services section of the eight-weeks schedule of
courses in this bulletin. Deadline for filing completed applications is
May 4, 1959. Inquiries should be addressed to Dr. Ted Landsman, Col-
lege of Education, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida.









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


SPECIAL


THREE


WEEK


COURSES


The courses


for three
section f
other stu


hours.


listed


weeks only


follow
dents


this section


Students


same


special


registering for


admission


but are limited


and


groups


U
t


courses listed


registration


to a maximum


load of


nd
in


procedures


run
this
; as


three semester


June 11-July 3

AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS


404.-Principles of Farm Business Analysis.


credits.


9:20 Daily
Laboratory:


MCC


GREENE


1:00-4:00 Monday


R. E.


MCC 37


This


course


plied in the


is designed to help students understand how


successful


management and operation of


a farm.


basic


economic principles


can be ap-


AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION

GRADUATE COURSES


AXT.


601.-Advanced Rural Leadership.


credits.


10.30 Daily
Laboratory


MCC


SENN


1:00-4:00 Tue


sda3


. H. and STAFF
rMCC 2


AXT


621.-Research in Agricultural Extension.


credits.


Prerequisite:


Con-


sent of instructor.


Section 1.


To arrange.


MCC 5


SENN


and STAFF


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


Methods.


Research


work


is studied,


COMMUNICATIONS


COM.


518.-Teaching


through


Television.


3 credits.


Prerequisite:


Graduate


senior standing, or permission of instructor.


Lecture-laboratory:


8:30-3:30 Daily


STA 114


Television Staff


Study of the elements of television program production
tional programs, planning, preparation and production of


applied to educational and informa-


programs


in the television


studio.


EDUCATION-ELEMENTARY


- --I -- .


__I










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER


SESSION


EDUCATION-PERSONNEL SERVICES


EDP. 613.-Personnel Testing.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: EDF


. 360 or EDF


. 450 or permission of instructor.


Section 3 9:30-11:30 and 1:00


30 Daily


MED SCHOOL


GUTHRIE


A study of typi
in test literature.


cal aptitude


tests


and inventories used in personnel work,


with


Procedures for standardizing and validating tests will be considered,


sis on the evaluation of the various instruments for


use in personnel work.


ned readings
with empha-


EDUCATION-VOCATIONAL AGRICULTURE


EDV


671.-Adult Education in Agriculture.


8:10-11:40 Daily


AGE 114


credits.


OFTEN. W


Adult education
the organization of


in agriculture will form


classes,


the core of this


course.


procedures in teaching, and evaluation.


The problems


will involve


FAMILY LIFE


FAM. 430.-Individual Work.
of Head of Department.


credits.


Prerequisites: FAM 301 and permission


9:20 Daily
Laboratory:


AE4


ALBRECHT


1:00-4:00 Th


R. E.


MCC 148


FRUIT CROPS

GRADUATE COURSE


650.-Projects in Citrus Production (Spray Schedules)


8:10 Daily
Laboratory:


MCC 105


ZIEGLER, L.


:50-4:10 Tuesday


MCC 105


1 hour, and 4 hours field work.


credits per project.


341 or its equivalent and consent of instructor.


followed


classroom


work


summer


primarily to Agricultural Extension
is offered, this course will be anno


projects specified: Stocks and


Scions,


session.


workers


munced


Offered


Maximum 12 credits.


2, 3. Field


No credit


and Vocational


in the schedule of


Prerequisite: FC.


work during second semester


until project
Agriculture


courses


with


is completed.


Each


teachers.


one of


Offered
time it


the following


Fertilization, Spray Schedules, or Maturity and Grade.


JOURNALISM


. 320.-Agricultural Journalism.
permission of the instructor.


3 credits.


Prerequisite:


Junior


standing


Lecture-laboratory:
GREIGGS, H. H.


8:30-11:30 a.m. Daily and 1:00-4:00 p.m. TTh


Fundamental


instruction


in the gathering a


nd writing


of agriculti


rs


weekly newspapers, radio, and farm periodicals, with special attention be
niques of publishing the activities of agricultural and home demonstration


I news x
'ing given
workers.


:or daily and
to the tech-


ORNAMENTAL ITUORTTCTTT.TI TRF


a









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


SPECIAL


FOUR


WEEK


COURSE


June 1 -July 10


Enrollment


Florida.
obtained


limited


to selected


educators


Not open to general registration.


writing


proved prior to June 1, 1959.


instructor


and


from


certain counties


Application forms may


application


must


PHYSICAL EDUCATION


HEALTH AND ATHLETICS


PHA.


491.-The Operation of Community


Health Education Programs.


credits.


Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor.


9:20-12:40 Daily


FLG


SOLLEY,


Problems in


operating


dent's local county health


communil
agencies,


with the College of Education, the


programs


of health education.


both official and voluntary.


State


Field
course


Department of Education and the


experiences


in the stu-


is offered in cooperation
State Board of Health.


ty










BULLETIN


OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


SPECIAL THREE WEEK COURSES

July 6-July 24
EDUCATION-ELEMENTARY


EDE. 670.-Language Arts in the Elementary School-Skills.


credits.


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


NRN 43


WENZEL, E.


A study of current
expression.


practices


and trends in


teaching reading,


listening


and oral and written


SCHOOL ART


SCA. 333.-Planning the Art Curriculum.


credits.


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


A study of various types of school art expression based on an understanding of the
elementary school children. Experiences with many types of art media will be provided.


needs









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

SPECIAL SIX WEEK COURSES

June 11-July 24


THE COURSES LISTED IN THI
STUDENTS REGISTERING FOR
SAME ADMISSION AND REGIST]
DENTS BUT ARE LIMITED TO .
HOURS.


S SECTION RUN FOR SIX WEEKS ONLY.
THE COURSES BELOW FOLLOW THE
RATION PROCEDURES AS OTHER STU-
A MAXIMUM LOAD OF SIX SEMESTER


EDUCATION IN FAMILY FINANCE WORKSHOP. Workshop spon-
sored by Committee on Education in Family Finance, the College of Educa-
tion, and the College of Business Administration. EDS. 604 and EDS. 641
must be taken concurrently.


EDUCATION-SECONDARY


EDS. 604.-Curriculum Development Laboratory.
12:50-3:00 Daily BRO East Recreation
MOT, W. E.


3 credits.
Room LOYD,


WIL-


Guided experiences in developing resource units for teaching and the writing of courses of study.


EDS. 641.-Economic Education in the Secondary School.
8:10-11:30 Daily BRO East Recreation Room
MOT, W. E.


3 credits.
LOYD, J.


WIL-


Study and development of economic materials for
in the elementary and secondary schools.


better teaching


of economic


understandings









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


SCHEDULE OF COURSES SUMMER SESSION 1959
June 11-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 se-
mester, the registration does not meet the following minimum requirements.
For Freshmen and Sophomore classes or sections (the comprehensive courses and
courses numbered in the 100's and 200's) the minimum is 12 registrations.
For Junior classes or sections (courses numbered in the 300's) the minimum is 8
registrations.
For Senior classes or sections (courses numbered in the 400's and 500's) the mini-
mum is 6 registrations.
ABBREVIATIONS
The following abbreviations have been used to designate buildings:


ADM

AE

AGE

ALA
AND
B
BNX
BEN
C

CRL

CIL
DAL
E
ENG

F
FLI
FLG


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


MSB

MIL
MPL

N


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

RLA
ROL


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 LABORATORY
POULTRY LABORATORY
BUILDING R
(Music)
REED LABORATORY
ROLFS HALL









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER


SESSION


BUILDING L


LAW


LEI


LSP
MCC
MAT


LAW BUILDING
LEIGH HALL


LIBRARY


LIVESTOCK PAVILION
DAN McCARTY HALL
MATHERLY HALL


VFH
WAL
WGY
WPL


VEGETABLE FIELD HOUSE


WALKER HALL


WOMEN


GYM


WOOD PRODUCT!
LABORATORY


BUILDING


YON


YONGE BUILDING


C-ll.-American Institutions.


4 credits.


(Register for the lect'
Lecture Section 11


ure and one discussion
: 10:30 TTh WAL


section.)


AUD


Discussion Sections:


Section 101
Section 102
Section 103


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


PEA 1
PEA 1
PEA1


2.-American Institutions.


4 credits.


(Register for the lecture and one discussion section.)


Lecture Section 21


: 10:30 MW


WAL AUD


Discussion Sections:


Section 201
Section 202
Section 203


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


PEA
PEA
PEA


C-l1 &
American
technology,


12: The


institutions
economic


show the effect upon vali
social institutions, and to
social adjustment.


course


is designed to develop insight into the interrelated problems of present


The historical


bases


our evolving


in


life, government, family life, and in religion.


ues resulting from the tensions


suggest


ways


of achieving a


existing


greater


7


institutions
Such a
between


are demonstrated


study


is undertaken to


the individual


and his


degree of individual and collective


C-21.-The Physical Sciences.


credits.


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


Lecture Section 11:
Discussion Sections:


Section 101
Section 102
Section 103


00 MW


8:10 Daily
9:20 Daily
10:30 Daily


BEN


BEN 201


BEN


BEN 201


.









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER

C-3


'SSION


C-31.-Reading,


Speaking, and Writing:


Freshman English.


4 credits.


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


Section 101
Section 102
Section 103
Section 104
Section 105
Section 106


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


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


Writing Laboratory


Sections:


Section 301


Section


Section 303
Section 304


7:00 MW F
9:20 MWF
11:40 MWF
2:00 MWF


AND 203
AND 203
AND 203
AND 203


C-32.-Reading,


Speaking, and Writing


Freshman English.


4 credits.


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


Section 201
Section 202
Section 203
Section 204


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


MAT 6
MAT 6
MAT 4
MAT 4


Writing Laboratory Sections


Section 401
Section 402
Section 403


8:10 MW F
9:20 MW F
2:50 MWF


AND
AND


AND 203


C-31-32:
and writing
be provided
in fundamer
in speaking.
and increasli


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


ng


their understanding of literature.


133.-Effective


Writing.


3 credits.


Prerequisite:


, or permission


Course Chairman.


00 Daily
10 W


D120


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


ideas in writing which is not only accurate and
Qualified students are encouraged to do imaginative










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


Section 1
Section 2
Section 3
Section 4


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


ADM 207
ADM 207
ADM 207
ADM 207


This course attempts to improve the student's thinking skills in at least five
to train the student to detect and resist common devices of persuasion used


advertising, to avoid certain common errors in reasoning, to reason accuri
to apply the methods of science to everyday problems, and to gain an un4
measure of control over emotional and other psychological factors in thinking.
reasoning, both sound and unsound, are examined.


ate
der
C


ways. It attempts
in propaganda and
ly from principles,
'standing of and a
:opious examples of


C-42


C-42.-Fundamental Mathematics.


3 credits.


(Register for one section only.)


Section 1
Section 2
Section 3
Section 4


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


PEA 7
PEA 7
PEA 7
PEA 7


A practical


elementary


course


consisting


of the subject


matter


students who do not plan necessarily to specialize in mathematics. I
the number system, computation with approximate and exact numbers,
of arithmetic, practical geometry, functional relationships, logarithms,
the triangle, simple and compound interest, and annuities. Not open
pleted Basic Mathematics.


1.-The Humanities.


considered


most


useful


t covers the development of
algebra as a generalization
the simple trigonometry of
to students who have cornm-


4 credits.


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


Lecture Section 11:
Discussion Sections:


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


11:40 MW


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


WALKER AUD


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


WALKER AUD


- .* .


4bI









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER

C-6


C-61.-Biological Sciences.


credits.


(Register for one section only.)


Section 101
Section 102
Section 103
Section 104
Section 105


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


FLI 110
FLI 110
FLI 110
FLI 110
FLI 110


C-62.-Biological Sciences.


credits.


(Register for one section only.)


Section 201
Section 202
Section 203
Section 204
Section 205


course


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


FLI 112
FLI 112
FLI 112
FLI 112
FLI 112


designed to develop: (1) an understanding of an interest in


the nature of organisms


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

ACCOUNTING


ATG. 211.-Elementary


Accounting.


credits.


(Register for one section only.)


Section 1.


Section


10 Daily
30 Daily


MAT


MAT 224


STERLING, R. R.


BROWN


J. E.


Basic training in accounting


as a device for measuring


tions underlying accounting and the materials


preparation


and interpretation


of financial


necessary
d operatic


g business activity. Study of the assump-
for recording and reporting transactions;
ig statements.


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


3 credits. Prerequisite


Atg.


Section 1.


Section


8:10 Daily
9:20 Daily


MAT 16
MAT 16


ALMEIDA. J


CAR


SON


Accounting for different equity structures and for
of reports and statements.


ATG. 311.-Intermediate Accounting.


cost reporting and control.


3 credits.


Intensive analysis


Prerequisite: Atg.


9:20 Daily


MAT 119


RAY


D.D.


A study of the assumptions underlying income determination and the theories of matching
n444. mr /vv 1 s\ A ne, i4- n rAanniaiInn t ic li ny, A nrn-tfo+4nn


costs


SSION









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


ATG. 411.-Advanced Accounting.


credits.


Prerequisite: Atg. 312.


11:40 Daily


MAT


STERLING, R. R.


Speciu
surance


al topics
contracts.


in income
Equity


Determination
aspects of acco


and
huntingg


correct
g for


tion, compound i
partnerships and


interest,
estates.


annuities,


and in-


ATG. 412.-Auditing.


credits.


Prerequisite


Atg.


9:20 Daily


MAT


BENNINGER, L. J.


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


DEINZER


H. T.


A study of the federal
income and deductions.
partnerships, and in the


I income


tax law and related accounting problems.


Dete


Practice in the preparation of returns for individuals,
use of the loose-leaf income tax service.


rmination of
corporations,


gross
and


ATG. 415.-Corporate Accounting.


credits.


Prerequisite: Atg. 411.


8:10 Daily


MAT 224


RAY, D. D.


Corporate accounting problems in the area of consolidation, reorganization, quasi-reorganization,
mergers and voluntary and involuntary liquidations.
GRADUATE COURSES


ATG. 611.-Accounting Theory.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: Atg. 411.


9:20 Daily


MAT 224


LANHAM


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


ATG. 614.-Research in Income Tax Accounting.


3 credits. Prerequisite: Atg. 414.


11:40 Daily


MAT 16


DEINZER


H. T.


Individual initiative and cooperative effort in the study of income tax accounting. Relation-
ships between tax accounting and business income accounting generally. Position of the accountant
in tax practice. Original research in the application of income tax standards.


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.


ATG. 799.-Research and Doctoral Dissertation.


1 to 6 credits.*


To arrange.
Directed research and writing for the Ph.D. requirement. Taken toward the end of the student's
graduate program for credit in addition to the hours of regular courses required by the candidate's
supervisory committee for the Doctor's degree. (The Doctor's degree in the College of Business
Administration requires a major study in economics. However, with the approval of the student's
supervisory committee the subject of the dissertation may be in the field of accounting.)

AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY
GRADUATE COURSE


_










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


AS. 304.-Farm Finance and Appraisal. 3 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.


The principles
One field trip


AS. 306.-Farm Management. 3 credits.
10:30 Daily MCC 37 CLARK, H. B.

Not open to freshmen. Introduction to the principles of farm management. Types of farming
in Florida and the United States, and factors which determine types of farming. The causes of
success and failure of farms and farmers. Problems of labor, machinery, layout of farms, farm re-
organization, and such.


AS. 308.-Marketing. 3 cr4
9:20 Daily MCC 44


edits.


McPHERSON,


W. K.


Basic principles of marketing with emphasis placed on market functions, services, and organiza-
tions; elementary theory of demand and prices; commodity exchanges and future trading; transpor-
tation; grades and standards; market news; methods of increasing efficiency of markets; the role of
co-ops and government in marketing. One field trip required.


AS. 413.-Agricultural Policy.
10:30 Daily MCC 44 (


3 credits.


IREENMAN, 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
S tt -.. >* ~.. 1 .i r it Tl K t --- _-- -A --L At A


SUMMER SESSION









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


799.-Research and Doctoral Dissertation.


1-6 credits.


To arrange.


AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING


Ag. 306.-Farm Machinery.


3 credits.


8:10 M T W Th


AGE 15


RICHARDSON


J. B.


Laboratory:


2:00 to 4:10 T


AGE 17


The functional requirements, design, and selection of farm machinery.


AG. 401.-Farm Structures.


3 credits.


11:40 MT W Th


AGE 15


RICHARDSON


J. B.


Laboratory:


2:00 to 4:10 W


AGE 103


The functional


requirements,


design,


and construction


of farm


buildings.


GRADUATE COURSES


AG. 670.--Research Problems in Agricultural Engineering.


3 credits.


To arrange


AGE 9


STAFF


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


3 credits.


To arrange


AGE 9


STAFF


AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION


AXT.


421.-Problems in Agricultural Extension Methods.


Variable credit.*


Prerequisite: Consent of Instructor.


To arrange.


MCC 209


SENN


. H. and STAFF


Problems from various fields of Agricultural Extension Work.
GRADUATE COURSE


AXT


621.-Research in Agricultural Extension.


Variable credit.*


Prerequisite:
Section 2


Consent of Instructor.


To arrange


MCC 209


SENN


. H. and STAFF


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


Methods.


Research


work


is studied,


AGRONOMY


329.-Genetics.


3 credits.


8:10 Daily


MCC 5


LINDEN


D. B.


The fundamental


branches of
betterment.


science


Is of inheritance, emphasizing the application of Genetics and its associated
in the improvement of economic plants and animals and in programs of human


426.-Individual Problems in Agronomy.


Variable credit.


--


__


w










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

GRADUATE COURSES


626.-Agronomic Problems.


3 credits.


To arrange


MCC 209


SENN


Library,
periments


laboratory
are studied,


and field studies


which relate


publications reviewed and


writt


to crop production
,en reports developed


and improvement.


651.-Design of Experiments.


3 credits.


Prerequisite


650 or consent


of instructor.


9:20 Daily


MCC


ASH


Completely randomized, randomized complete block, Latin square, split plot, and factorials. Point
and interval estimation and tests of significance. Orthogonal comparisons, multiple comparisons,


missing


plot estimation and


variance


components.


Applications to problems in research.


699.-Research and Master's


Thesis.


0 to 6 credits.


To arrange


MCC 209


SENN


799.-Research and Doctoral Dissertation.


1 to 6 credits.


To arrange


MCC 209


SENN, P. H.


ANIMAL HUSBANDRY AND NUTRITION


AL. 309.-General Animal Husbandry.


3 credits.


7:00 Daily


MCC 44


WAKEMAN


D. L.


and breeds of farm animals


market classification


; selection and management.


GRADUATE COURSES


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.


To arrange


Variable credit.


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


ARCHITECTURE


.~~C - .inU W rr fl


ypes


I I __'f


F1 ~1~


_










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


AE. 122.-The Building Arts II.


9:20 MW F
Laboratory:


E102


12:50-4:10 T Th


2 credits.


survey


influence them.


of the building


arts with


emphasis on


the physical


and psychological


factors


AE. 211.-Visual Expression I.


8:10-11:30 MW


credits.


E 126


8:10-10:20 F


The representation of spatial relationships using
emphasis on the development of interpretative skills.


various


appropriate media and techniques with


AE. 21


Visual Expression II.


credits.


12:50-4:10 M W


E 179


12:50-3:00 F
Continuation of AE 211 with advanced analysis of media, techniques and composition.


AE. 231.-Elementary Architectural Design I.


2:00-4:10 M W


credits.


E126


12:50-4:10 T Th F


A study of the basic elements and principles of two and
tion with basic architectural problems.


three-dimensional


design,


in conjunc-


AE. 232.-Elementary Architectural Design II.


8:10-11:30 MWF
8:10-10:20 T Th


3 credits.


E179


Continuation of Elementary Architectural Design AE 231.

AE. 241.-Materials and Methods of Construction I.


:50 MW


2 credits.


E102


Laboratory:


8:10-11:30 TTh


E126


Types and general properties of building materials, elements
construction, systems, fire-loss prevention and building codes.
AE. 242.-Materials and Methods of Construction II.


9:20 T Th
Laboratory


of building construction:


types


2 credits.


E102


12:50-4:10 T Th


E179


Types, properties and design of the construction frames


of buildings.


ART


ART


101.-Beginning Design.


credits.


7:00-9:10 Daily


MC INTOSH


Fundamental
- *.


principles


of visual


organization.


Emphasis


upon


two-dimensional


design


SUMMER SESSION


E116










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


ART.


206.-Intermediate Drawing and Painting.


2 credits.


Prerequisite: ART 104


or consent of instructor.
10:30-12:40 MT W Th


MC INTOSH, P


Pictorial composition.


in gouache and


casein.


Relationship of subject matter to pictorial form and content.


Painting


ART


207.-Introduction to the Principles and History of Art.


credits.


8:10 Daily


X 14


SPENCER


J. R.


Principles of art.
and architecture.


Relation of styles to cultural context.


Survey


of ancient and


medieval


ART


260.-Lettering.


3 credits.


7:00-9:10 M W F and 2:00-4:10 M W


C 103


COVINGTON, H. W


Principles of design and
of skills of execution.


use of letter forms.


Study of historic


designs


and styles.


Development


ART.


341.-Photography.


3 credits.


Prerequisite:


ART


or consent


structor.


10:30-12:40 Daily


X 14


Fundamentals of photography.
Principles of design in photography.


Operation of the camera. Developing, printing, enlarging.
Applications of photography in the field of photo-journalism.


ART


352.-Painting II.


3 credits. Prerequisite: ART 206 or consent of instructor.


:40 Daily


MC INTOSH, P


Technical
watercolor, c


and creative


.asein.


problems.


gouache and/or


Continued


polymer tempera.


emphasis


upon


pictorial


organization.


Work


ART


383.-Jewelry


and Metalwork, I.


credits. Prerequisite:


ART


102 or con-


sent of Instructor.


7:00-9:10 a.m.


T Th and 7:00-10:00 p.m.


TTh


CHAPMAN


Basic


processes


Enameling on metal.


in jewelry


and metalwork.


Work


in silver,


copper


and other


materials.


ART


425.-Baroque


Europe.


3 credits.


Prerequisite:


ART


207-208


consent of Instructor.


9:20 Daily


X14


SPENCER


J. R.


European


art and architecture


in the seventeenth


and eighteenth


centuries.


Emphasis


upon


painting and sculpture.


ART.


551.-Individual


Work


Studio.


or 6 credits.


Prerequisite:


major


art or permission of the department head.









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


BACTERIOLOGY


BCY. 300.-Bacteria in Everyday Life.


3 credits.


Prerequisite:


C-61 or equivalent.


12:50 MTW Th MCC 166


CARROLL


. 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 fune-
Is in the cycle of chemical transformations, in food production, in disease, and in general
itation. The related activities of some yeasts and molds, and of the filterable disease agents.
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.


Variable credit.*


To arrange


Jacksonville**


BUREAU OF LABORATORIES STAFF


Principles and methods in diagnostic public health micro-biology.


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


0-6 credit


BCY


799.-Research and Doctoral Dissertation.


1-6 credits.


BIOLOGY


BLY


181.-General Zoology.


4 credits.


Lecture Section: 10:30 M T W Th


FLI 101


WALLBRUNN, H. M.


Laboratory Section: 12:50 to 3:00 M T W Th


An introductory course dealing with protoplasm, animal
bryology, and evolutionary relationships of representatives


FLI 2


cells, the structure, functioning,
of the major animal phyla.


BLY. 300 and BLY. 301 are offered as a part of the National Science Foundation sponsored
Summer Institute and both must be taken concurrently. Enrollment will not be limited, however,
to participants in the Institute. Other students will be accepted in so far as space and equipment
permit.


BLY. 300.--Common Animals and Plants of Florida.


credits.


Prerequisite C-6
Students registering for BLY. 300 must also register for BLY. 301


Lecture Section: 8:10 M T W Th


FLI 101


JONES, E. R.


Laboratory Section: 1:00 to 3:30 M W F


J 101


Designed to provide a recognition of and an acquaintance with some of the more common
animals and plants in Florida. Individual work in the field and the making of a personal reference
collection of plant and animals is encouraged.


BLY


. 301.-Biological Laboratory Technique for Teachers.


3 credits.


SUMMER SESSION


tiox
san
A


em-










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


BLY. 630.-Individual Studies in Animal Biology.


3 credits.


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,
herpetology, histology, ichthyology, invertebrate zoology, including arachnology and insect biology,
limnology, malacology, mammalogy, marine biology, ornithology, parasitology, general or compara-
tive physiology, protozoology, vertebrate paleozoology, and zoogeography. BLY. 630 may be elected
for additional credit in subsequent semesters.


BLY. 699.-Research and Master's


BLY.


Thesis.


0 to 6 credits.


799.-Research and Doctoral Dissertation.


1 to 6 credits.


BOTANY


BTY. 102.-General Botany.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: BTY. 101 or equivalent.


8:10 MT W Th


Laboratory


MCC


FORD


12:50-3:00 T Th


MCC 306


Representatives of major groups of plants regarding their classification,
vironmental relations.


life histories and en-


BTY. 300.-The Plant World.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: C-6 or BTY. 101.


Students


with more than one year of biology


or botany


should


consult with


instructor before registration.


9:20 MT W Th


MCC 5


NOGGLE


G. R.


Laboratory: 12:50-4
The origin, distribution and
to man and earth features.


BTY. 600.-Problems in Botany.
To arrange.


:10 W


MCC 317


uses of plants, particularly from the standpoint of their relationship

GRADUATE COURSE


1-4 credits.*


Problems in one or more of the fields of botany
depending on the qualifications of the students.

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


r, taxonomy, morphology, and plant physiology,

0-6 credits.*


BUILDING CONSTRUCTION


BCN. 204.-History of Building.


3 credits.


Tnl 4T


To arranon


T 1 nr


. m t* j a * am urn *. '










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


BCN. 206.-Construction Mechanics.
Prerequisite: MS 106 and PS 201


3 credits.


Daily


To arrange


K 103


The study of loads, shear
ponents and/or resultants a
moment of inertia, centroid,
column design.


, bearing
s applied
section


, bending
in the <
modulus,


moments
design of
radius of


, and the resolution of
structures. The study
gyration, and kern.


forces into cornm-
of stress, strain,
Simple beam and


BCN.


413-414-415.-Courses


Building


Construction.


2 credits


each,


total


credits.


Daily


Prerequisite:
To arrange


RE 291,
K 105


BCN


401,


404,


411,


NOTE: A limited amount of remedial work will be offered to permit makeup in
during the regular semester, and to permit graduation in special cases.


courses


failed


Registrations
Department.


will be permitted only upon


securing


the written


approval


of the Head of


GRADUATE COURSES


BCN. 602.-Building Construction.


To arrange


or 6 credits.


K105


The second
specialized are
faculty.


a


half of
s of the


the course BCN-601-602. Advanced
building construction field selected


studies in building
by the student and


technology
approved


or in
by the


BCN. 603.-Building Research.
Prerequisite: Bachelor's det


3 or 6 credits.


gree in Building Construction or equivalent.


K105


The first half of the course BCN. 603-604. Del
building construction field designed to make a sij
practices in that field.

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


To arrange


tailed investigation of a selected problem in the
gnificant contribution to present knowledge and


0 to 6 credits.*


K 105


For Students working for the Master's
work required for the degree.


degree.


Credits cannot be used to reduce the total


course


BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION-GENERAL


BS. 664.-Managerial Statistics.


3 credits.


8:10 Daily


MAT 115


diROCCAFERRERA


G. M.


A
making


course designed to prepare the fu
g. Emphasizes statistical inference


iture


executive


as an approach


to utilize
h to solvir


statistical
In business


methods i1
problems.


n decision


799.-Research and Doctoral Dissertation.


1 to 6 credits.


TI, a- n -M- n* n* an r


To arrange










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SESSION


BEN


91.-Introductory Shorthand.


3 credits.


9:20 Daily and 2 hours to arrange


NRN 305


BARTO


The theory of


BEN.


Gregg


Shorthand


is completed,


181.-Advanced Typewriting.


using the functional


2 credits.


Prerequisite:


method.
BEN.


or BEN


or permission of department.
10:30 Daily and 2 hours to arrange
Provides more intensive training in typewriting.


NRN 306


BARTOSZEK, F


BEN.


191.-Shorthand


Dictation.


credits.


Prerequisite:


BEN


or BEN


or permission of department.
11:40 Daily and 2 hours to arrange


NRN 305


Dictation developed: emphasis on speed, accuracy, and shorthand skills.


BEN


. 291.-Shorthand


Dictation


Transcription.


3 credits.


Prerequisites:


BEN.


181 and 191


, or permission of department.


2:00 Daily and 4 hours to arrange


Dictation and transcription


NRN 306


are emphasized.


CHEMICAL ENGINEERING


347.-Industrial


Stoichiometry.


3 credits.


Prerequisite


or Corequisite:


PS. 205.


10:30 Daily
Discussion:


MIL


2:00 to 4:10 F


MIL


Industrial


vapor


pressure,


processes


and calculations,


humidity, etc.


weight balances,


gas calculations


combustion


processes,


CG. 356.-Principles of Chemical Engineering II..__ 3 credits.


9:20 Daily


Prerequisite: CG. 355.


MIL 25


The fundamental


chemical


engineering


humidity and air conditioning, and drying.
CG. 361.-Materials of Engineering.


10:30 Daily


operations:


Flow


of fluids,


transfer,


evaporation,


3 credits. Prerequisite: CY


ENG 512


Production, properties, and


uses of ferrous


and non-ferrous


metals and alloys, Portland cement,


clay products, wood and plastics.


CG. 364.-Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics I.


Corequisites:


8:10 Daily


3 credits. Prerequisite:


CG. 356.


MIL 25


The first two laws of thermodynamics and their


application to Chemical


Engineering.


- - - -.).- .- -.- -


-


I Y~Y









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


CHEMISTRY


121.-General Chemistry.


4 credits.


9:20 Daily
Laboratory


LEI 21


STEARNS


:50-4:10 M W


LEI 138


Fundamental


laws


and theories


of chemistry.


metals and their compounds and some of their


uses.


Non-metallic


elements


their


compounds


122.-General Chemistry.


7:00 Daily
Laboratory:


4 credits.


LEI 207


12:50-4:10 T Th


LEI 138


The second half of the course CY.


121-122.


123.-Qualitative Analysis.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: CY


10:30 MT Th F


Laboratory


LEI 207


12:50-4:10 T Th


STOUFER, R. C.


LEI


Theoretical principles and laboratory
common metals and acid radicals.


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


completion


general,


freshman


should present evidence


that they have had high school chemistry


. Prerequi-


site or corequisite: MS. 105.


8:10 Daily
Laboratory:


LEI 212


HANRAHAN


12:50-4:10 T Th


R. J.


LEI 136


Principles of chemistry; the descriptive chemistry of familiar elements and inorganic compounds
from a structural point of view; an introduction to ionic separations and the detection of selected
ions.


218.-General Chemistry and Qualitative Analysis.


10:30 Daily
Laboratory:


4 credits.


LEI 212


12:50-4:10 M W


LEI 136


. 302.-Organic Chemistry.


4 credits.


8:10 Daily
Laboratory


LEI 154


JONES,


12:50-4:10 T Th


LEI 238


331.-Introductory Quantitative Analysis.


4 credits.


Prerequisite: CY


123 or


8:10 MT WTh


LEI 142


PEARCE


J.M.


Laboratory:


:50-4:10 MT W Th


LEI 112


Theoretical principles and laboratory techniques involved in quantitative
terminations include gravimetry, acidimetry, and alkalimetry, oxidimetry and


determinations.
iodimetry.


SUMMER SESSION










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY


SUMMER SE


SION


400.-Chemistry


Teachers.


6 credits:


Prerequisite:


year


college


chemistry.


8:10-10:30 Daily


LEI 207


LIPPINCOTT


Laboratory T Th 12:50-4:10


LEI 136


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, re
ments and techniques in the field.


402.-Physical


viewing fundamentals of Ch<


Chemistry.


credits.


emistry


Prerequisite:


and stressing recent develop-


.401.


Corequisite:


406, except for Physics majors.


9:20 Daily


LEI 339


HAWKIN


J. E.


Colloids, electricity as applied in chemistry, chemical kinetics,
to quantum theory.


photochemistry and introduction


406.-Physical Chemistry.


1 credit.


Corequisite: CY


12:50-4:10 T Th


LEI 204


GRADUATE COURSES


615.-Advanced Inorganic Chemistry.


3 credits.


Prerequisite: CY


8:10 Daily


LEI 339


SCHKEWITSCH, G. E.


A systematic study of the non-metals,
molecular, and crystal structures.


with emphasis on


the relation of properties


to atomic,


699.-Research and Master's


Thesis.


0 to 6 credits.**


799.-Research and Doctoral Dissertation.


CIVIL


1 to 6 credits.**


ENGINEERING


223.-Elementary


Surveying.


3 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, A. N.
WINSOR, A. N.


Use of surveyors tape;
areas; topographic mapping


level


and transit


land subdivision


traversing


and balancing


adjustment of instruments.


surveys


calculation


CL. 326.-Statics of Simple Structures.


4 credits.


Prerequisite:


EM. 365.


10:30 Daily
Laboratory


ENG. 312


2:00 to


5:20 MW


ENG 312


Application of the methods of statics
and analytical methods: moments: shear


to structural analysis


s :


reactions:


resultants


a correlation


t.'-rnfl


. LI.


betwr


diawrram..


een graphical
and influnana


*CY


1|


ns1









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

COMMUNICATIONS


COM.


430.-Individual


Problems.


credits.


Prerequisite


: At


least


hours


Communications in the Upper Division, and approval of the Director.
To arrange.
Designed for seniors in their graduating semester. Students and the instructor concerned will
choose a problem or project which will give the student actual experience in his major field.

DAIRY SCIENCE


DY. 420.-Problems in Dairy Technology.


3 credits.


To arrange.


Qualified students may choose an approved problem covering


some


phase of dairy technology.


GRADUATE COURSES


DY. 623.-Problems in Dairy Production.
To arrange.
Research for majors in dairy husbandry.
DY. 699.-Research and Master's Thesis.


Variable credit.


0 to 6 credits.


ECONOMICS


ES. 201.-Basic Economics.


3 credits.


(Register for one section only.)


Section 1.


Section


7:00 Daily
11:40 Daily


MAT 216
MAT 102


COHEN, A.
WEBB, J. N.


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.


credits.


(Register for one section only.)


Section 1.


Section


8:10 Daily
10:30 Daily


MAT 10
MAT 102


LASSITER, R. L.


SHIELDS, M.


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 to


comparative economic


systems.


203.-Elementary Statistics.


4 credits.


Prerequisite: C-42 or equivalent.


10:30 Daily


MAT 118


ANDERSON, M. D.


1:00-3:10 T Th


MAT 120


1 .




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