• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Matter
 Campus map
 Administrative officers
 Admission
 Expenses
 General information
 Academic regulations
 Schools and colleges
 Schedule of courses
 Back Cover














Title: University record
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00199
 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: February 1950
Copyright Date: 1950
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: VID00199
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEM7602
oclc - 01390268
alephbibnum - 000917307
lccn - 2003229026
lccn - 2003229026

Table of Contents
    Front Matter
        Page i
        Page ii
        Page iii
    Campus map
        Page iv
        Page v
        Page vi
    Administrative officers
        Page vii
        Page viii
        Page ix
        Page x
    Admission
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
    Expenses
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
    General information
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
    Academic regulations
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
    Schools and colleges
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
    Schedule of courses
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
        Page 68
        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
        Page 81
        Page 82
        Page 83
        Page 84
        Page 85
        Page 86
        Page 87
        Page 88
        Page 89
        Page 90
        Page 91
        Page 92
        Page 93
        Page 94
        Page 95
        Page 96
        Page 97
        Page 98
        Page 99
        Page 100
        Page 101
        Page 102
        Page 103
        Page 104
        Page 105
        Page 106
        Page 107
        Page 108
        Page 109
        Page 110
        Page 111
        Page 112
        Page 113
        Page 114
        Page 115
        Page 116
        Page 117
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        Page 121
        Page 122
        Page 123
        Page 124
        Page 125
        Page 126
        Page 127
        Page 128
        Page 129
        Page 130
        Page 131
        Page 132
        Page 133
        Page 134
        Page 135
        Page 136
        Page 137
        Page 138
        Page 139
        Page 140
        Page 141
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        Page 144
        Page 145
        Page 146
        Page 147
        Page 148
        Page 149
        Page 150
    Back Cover
        Back Cover 1
        Back Cover 2
Full Text








The University Record Comprises:


The Reports of the President to the Board of Control, the Annual Catalog,
the Schedules, the Bulletin of the Summer Session, and announcements of
special courses of instruction.

These bulletins will be sent without charge to all persons who apply for them.
The applicant should specifically state which bulletin or what information is
desired. Address

THE REGISTRAR,
University of Florida,
Gainesville, Florida




1950 SUMMER SESSION

FIRST TERM
June 8 July 22

SECOND TERM
July 22 September 2

Applications for the First Term must be filed with the Registrar not later
than Saturday, May 6.
Applications for the Second Term must be filed with the Registrar not later
than Saturday, June 17.



ANNOUNCEMENT RELATIVE TO THE 1951 SUMMER SESSION

Beginning with the Summer of 1951 the University Summer Session will
change its calendar to fit the schedule of state public school teachers who now
work on a ten months basis. This change has been requested by the County
School Superintendents, who wish all teachers to be free to begin their school
year by August 15th. The offerings for school personnel who are working on
graduate degrees will be arranged so the student may register for
1. The regular nine weeks session
2. A special six weeks session (the first six weeks of the regular session) or
3. A special three weeks session (the last three weeks of the regular session).
All undergraduate students and all other graduate students will register for
the regular nine weeks session.

















Far Ca 4












H/L__ E- 6










;HE ,af WE


.01Fa* *

















Administration Building
Law Building
Anderson Hall
Library
Peabody Hall
Parking Area
Walker Hall
Benton Hall
Building E-Classrooms
Residence
Building G-Faculty Offices
Green House
Temporary Residence
Farm Machinery Laboratory
Women's Dormitories
P. K. Yonge-Laboratory School
Cattle Feeding Barn
Nutrition Laboratory
Poultry Disease Laboratory
Temporary Dormitory J
Building C-Mechanical Drawing
University Auditorium
Science Hall
Building I-Classrooms
Leigh Hall
Floyd Hall
University Post Office


KEY TO MAP OF CAMPUS

28. Horticulture Building
29. Temporary Dormitories-A thru
H
30. Dairy Products Laboratory
31. Fumigation and Spectography
Laboratories
32. Buildings A-Accounting and B
-Civil Engineering
33. Student Service Center
34. Newell Hall
35. Building J
36. Temporary Dormitory I
37. Florida Union
38. University Cafeteria
39. Sledd Hall
40 Buckman Hall
41. Fletcher Hall
42. Thomas Hall
43. Murphree Hall
44. Women's Gymnasium
45. Building R-Music
46. Infirmary
47. Florida Gymnasium
48. Building K-Classrooms
49. Wood Products Laboratory
50. Cancer Research Laboratory
51. Greenhouse


Horticulture Laboratories
Tung Oil Laboratory
Garage
Reed Laboratory
Engineering and Industries
Building
Graham Field
Building L
Plant and Grounds Building
Maintenance Shops
Temporary Dormitories-K thru
S
Military Building
Building N-Engineering
Laboratories
Men's Dormitories
Sewage Treatment Plant
Sewage Laboratory
Poultry Laboratory
Poultry Storage
Citrus Packing Plant
WRUF Radio Station
Pest Control Building
Perry Field
Tennis Stadium


1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.
21.
22.
23.
24.
25.
26.
27.










STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION
FULLER W ARREN ......--...... ----....... ..- .....G............ ....................................... G governor
R. A. GRAY..................------------------------------------------------------.............................................. .................Secretary of State
J. EDWIN LARSON.........----........................... ........ ... .............. ...... ------State Treasurer
RICHARD ERVIN .......................... .........----------------...................................- Attorney General
THOMAS D. BAILEY, Secretary...............--State Superintendent of Public Instruction
BOARD OF CONTROL
FRANK M. HARRIS, LL.B., Chairman...--- -------..........................................Attorney at Law
St. Petersburg, Florida
ELI H FINK, LL.B. .................................................................................. Attorney at Law
Jacksonville, Florida
N. B. JORDAN-.... - -........-...... --------... - ----...........- ------...........-...--.....--. ..-- ..... .... ........ ..... Banker
Quincy, Florida
HOLLIS RINEHART, LL.B............--...-------------.........................-....-----..--............----Attorney at Law
Miami, Florida
GEORGE J. W HITE, SR ---------.......................................... .... ...... .........-------- ....-- --.....---- Banker
Mount Dora, Florida

WILLIAM F. POWERS..........--...............Secretary of the Board of Control
Tallahassee, Florida
UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS
JOSEPH HILLIS MILLER, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Litt.D., LLD.
President of the University
JOHN STUART ALLEN, Ph.D.......-------------...................-.......Vice-President of the University
WILLIAM TOBIAS ARNETT, M.A. in Arch.
Dean of the College of Architecture & Allied Arts
GEORGE FECHTIG BAUGHMAN, M.A.; LL.B.......................................... Business Manager
ROBERT COLDER BEATY, M.A.....................----.......................--.......................... Dean of Men
ALVAH A. BEECHER, M.M.........--------. -----......... ----.................--- ..Director of Music
MARNA VENABLE BRADY, Ed.D ---- --............................--........ Dean of Women
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S................................................. Dean of the University
HAROLD GRAY CLAYTON, M.S.A.........Director of the Agricultural Extension Service
HENRY ANDERSON FENN, LL.B...........---------.... ................. Dean of the College of Law
WILLARD M. FIFIELD, M.S.A....--.....--Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station
PERRY ALBERT FOOTE, Ph.D......... -------......................-------.--.....Dean of the College of Pharmacy
RICHARD SADLER JOHNSON, B.S.P................... ...... ........................................ -- Registrar
WINSTON WOODARD LITTLE, M.A..........-------------.......---........-..........Dean of the University College
JOHN VREDENBURG MCQUITTY, Ph.D.............----..... .........-------.....- University Examiner
WALTER JEFFRIES MATHERLY, M.A., LL.D.
Dean of the College of Business Administration
DONALD RAY MATTHEWS, M.A.............-........................... Director of Alumni Affairs
HAROLD STEPHENSON NEWINS, M.F.........................Director of the School of Forestry
RALPH EMERSON PAGE, Ph.D...--....................--..Dean of the College of Arts & Sciences
J. WAYNE REITZ, Ph.D.
Provost for Agriculture and Acting Dean of the College of Agriculture
HAROLD CLARK RIKER, M.A.........-- .......... ..........-------------......................Director of Housing
BERT CLAIR RILEY, B.A., B.S.A.....................Dean of the General Extension Division
THOMAS MARSHALL SIMPSON, Ph.D ....................--........Dean of the Graduate School
DENNIS KEITH STANLEY, M.Ed.
Dean of the College of Physical Education, Health and Athletics
JOSEPH WEIL, M.S..................-----------............................. Dean of the College of Engineering
RAE 0. WEIMER...............------------.-------..........-------.......................Director of the School of Journalism
STANLEY LEROY WEST, B.S. in L.S., LL.B ................-----.......Director of Libraries
J. B. WHITE, Ph.D........---............----------...... ............Dean of the College of Education
EDWARD D. WHITTLESEY, M.A...................---.......................... Director of Public Relations
WILLIAM MAX WISE, Ed.D..................------...................------....--Dean of Student Personnel
vii










CALENDAR FOR 1950 SUMMER SESSION


May 6, Saturday.................Last day for filing application for First Term 1950
Summer Session.

FIRST TERM
June 8, Thursday....................Placement tests.
June 8, 9, and 10, Thursday, Registration for the First Summer Term.
Friday, and Saturday....--
June 12, Monday, 7 a.m.........Classes begin. (Late registration.)
June 13, Tuesday..........--.--..........Last day for registration for the First Summer
Term, and for adding courses.
June 16, Friday, 4 p.m..-..........Last day for submitting resignation and receiving
any refund of fees.
June 17, Saturday, noon ---........Last day for making application for a degree that
is to be awarded at the end of the First Summer
Term.
Last day for filing application for Second Term 1950
Summer Session.
July 4, Tuesday........................Holiday.
July 5, Wednesday .........-------.....Last day for Graduate students graduating at the
end of the First Summer Term to submit theses
to the Dean.
July 8, Saturday, noon............Last day for students expecting to receive degrees
at the end of the First Summer Term to complete
correspondence courses.
Last day for filing application for extension of
certificate.
Last day for dropping a course, without receiving
a grade of E.
July 19, 20, and 21,
Wednesday, Thursday,
and Friday ............................Final Examinations.
July 20, Thursday, 4 p.m.......Grades for all students expecting to receive degrees
at the end of the First Summer Term are due in
the office of the Registrar.
July 21, Friday..........-----...........--.....Faculty meetings to pass upon candidates for
degrees.
July 22, Saturday, noon..........First Summer Term ends. All grades are due in the
office of the Registrar.
July 22, Saturday, 8 p.m.........Commencement Convocation.

SECOND TERM
July 19, 20, 21, and 22,
Wednesday, Thursday,
Friday, and Saturday..........Registration for the Second Summer Term.
July 24, Monday, 7 a.m...........Classes begin. (Late registration.)
July 25, Tuesday......................Last day for registration for the Second Summer
Term, and for adding courses.
July 28, Friday, 4 p.m.............Last day for submitting resignation and receiving
any refund of fees.
July 29, Saturday, noon..........Last day for making application for a degree that
is to be awarded at the end of the Second Sum-
mer Term.










August 11, Friday, 5 p.m.......Last day for Graduate students graduating at the
end of the Second Summer Term to submit theses
to the Dean.
August 12, Saturday-................Holiday.
August 19, Saturday, noon....Last day for students expecting to receive degrees
at the end of the Second Summer Term to com-
plete correspondence courses.
Last day for filing application for extension of
certificate.
Last day for dropping a course without receiving a
grade of E.
August 30, 31, and
September 1, Wednesday,
Thursday, and Friday-........Final Examinations. Registration for fall term.
August 31, Thursday, 4 p.m...Grades for all students expecting to receive degrees
at the end of the Second Summer Term are due
in the office of the Registrar.
September 1, Friday--..............--Faculty meetings to pass upon candidates for
degrees.
September 2, Saturday,
noon..........--------------.......--............---..........Second Summer Term ends. All grades are due in
the office of the Registrar.
September 2, Saturday,
8 p.m...............--......---------..-......----Commencement Convocation.











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


ADMISSION
GENERAL STATEMENT
The Board of University Examiners is the agency responsible for administer-
ing all admissions to the University and its various components.
Students who are planning to enter the University of Florida for the first
time will be considered for admission as follows:
1. If the student is entering the University from high school and has not
attended college, he will be considered for admission to the University
College.
2. If the student is transferring to the University from another college or
university and is presenting less than 64 semester hours of acceptable
college credit for advanced standing, he will be considered for admission
to the University College.
3. If the student is transferring to the University from another college or
university and is presenting 64 semester hours or more of acceptable col-
lege credit as advanced standing toward a baccalaureate degree, he will
be considered for admission to the Upper Division school or college of his
choice provided his record indicates the completion of college work in
the Social Sciences, the Physical Sciences, English, the Humanities, and
the Biological Sciences.
4. If the student wishes to pursue graduate studies and has been graduated
from a standard college or university, he will be considered for admission
to the Graduate School.
5. If a student desires to attend the Summer Session not for pursuing work
toward a degree but for meeting some specific need, such as the satis-
faction of teacher certification requirements, he will be considered for
admission as an unclassified student.

ADMISSION TO THE 1950 SUMMER SESSION
The 1950 Summer Session is open to all qualified applicants, provided prelim-
inary application is filed in accordance with instructions listed in the following
paragraph.
No applicant will be considered for admission to the 1950 Summer Session
unless the preliminary application has been received at the Office of the Regis-
trar on or before Saturday, May 6, 1950. Other application forms (if required),
which will be sent upon the receipt of the preliminary application, must be in
the Office of the Registrar on or before June 1. It will be impossible to consider
applications received after these dates. All persons planning to attend the Sum-
mer Session, whether or not they have previously attended the University, must
file the preliminary application form to be considered.

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION TO SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION TO THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
A. For students who have never attended college:
1. Graduation from high school. Records show that the student who does
not graduate from high school in the top half of his class rarely succeeds
in college work. The University urges the prospective student to consider
this fact carefully before making application. Non-Florida students will
not be considered for admission if they do not meet this criterion.










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


2. Satisfactory achievement in high school. The University does not specify
any high school units as required, but the general pattern of the units
presented and the student's achievement will receive careful consideration.
The records reveal that those students who scatter most in their choice of
subjects are those who accomplish least in any of them. Therefore appli-
cants who present a record which shows no unity or a lack of essential
subjects cannot be considered.
3. Satisfactory scores on placement tests. All applicants must take the place-
ment tests before being admitted to the University College. There are
achievement tests in the fields of English, mathematics, social studies, and
natural sciences. Attainments in these fields are possible without specific
high school courses and are not guaranteed by the acquiring of certain
high school units. If the scores on the placement tests indicate inadequate
foundation for college work, the applicant may be denied admission.
B. For transfer students: *
1. Honorable Dismissal. The student must be eligible to return to the institu-
tion last attended. Students who for any reason will not be allowed to re-
turn to the institution last attended cannot be considered for admission.
2. Satisfactory record. All transfer students must have made an average of C
or higher on all work attempted at all institutions previously attended to
be considered for admission. The University of Florida accepts on transfer
only those courses completed at other institutions with grades of C or
higher.

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION TO THE UPPER DIVISION
A. 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.
B. By advanced standing from other institutions:
1. Honorable dismissal from the institutions previously attended. An appli-
cant for admission who for any reason is not eligible to return to the insti-
tution last attended cannot be considered for admission to the University.
2. An average of C or better. The average grade for all work attempted at
other institutions must be C or better. An average grade of C or better
is required for gradualton from the University of Florida, and one who
has not maintained this average before coming to the University need
not apply.
3. A minimum of 64 semester hours accepted as transfer credit (only those
courses completed at other institutions with grades of C or higher) not
more than four of which are in Military Science or Physical Education.
4. Specific course requirements for the professional school of the applicant's
choice. The courses listed as required for admission to the Upper Division
under the various curricula or acceptable substitutes must be offered as
advanced standing to qualify the student for admission to the Upper Divi-
sion. An applicant lacking some of these requirements may be permitted
to enroll in the Upper Division and complete them without reducing the
credits required in the Upper Division for a degree. In some cases the

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











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


student may be required to enroll in the University College until these
requirements are met.
ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE OF LAW
Applicants for admission to the College of Law must have received a degree
in arts or science in a college or university of approved standing, or must be
eligible for a degree in a combined course in the University of Florida, upon the
completion of one year of work in the College of Law. The University also offers
this combined course with the Florida State University.
Under existing legislation veterans may continue to enter on two years of
academic college work meeting the standards of the Association of American
Law Schools.
ADMISSION TO THE GRADUATE SCHOOL
To be admitted to the Graduate School an applicant must be a graduate of
a standard college or university and have a foundation in the major subject
sufficient in quantity and quality to be satisfactory to the department in which
the student proposes to major.
A complete transcript of all undergraduate and graduate work must be
transmitted to the Office of the Registrar before the date of registration.
ADMISSION OF UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS
To be admitted as an unclassified student the applicant must submit a state-
ment of honorable dismissal from the institution last attended.

ADMISSION INFORMATION FOR VETERANS
In addition to the regular academic requirements as set forth in the fore-
going pages, the entering veteran will be interested in the procedures necessary
to qualify for the various types of educational benefits available to veterans of
World War II.
THOSE ENTERING UNDER THE G. I. BILL (PUBLIC LAW 346)
Under the provisions of this act the United States Veterans Administration
assumes responsibility for fees and costs of instructional materials actually
needed by any veteran who holds an honorable discharge and who had ninety
days or more of active duty.
Application should be made to the Veterans Administration well in advance
of the Summer Session. Special forms for this purpose are available at the
various offices of the Veterans Administration. If there is no office in your city,
the forms can be obtained by addressing the Veterans Administration, Pass-a-
Grille Beach, Florida. With this form must be submitted appropriate documents
as required by the Veterans Administration. These include certified copies of
honorable discharges or certificates of separation, which would show your entire
service history. If claim is to be made for dependents, additional evidence must
be submitted. It is advisable that you consult with some representative of the
Veterans Administration for assistance in preparing such documents.
If the application is approved, the veteran will receive from the Veterans
Administration a form called a Certificate of Eligibility. The veteran should
keep this in his possession until he actually reports for registration at the Univer-
sity. If the Certificate of Eligibility has not been received by the applicant by the
time he is to report for registration, he will be charged for fees and books until
the Certificate of Eligibility has been cleared with the Veterans' Record Section
of the office of the Registrar. The veteran will be refunded monies expended for
fees and required supplies obtained from the University Bookstore upon presen-
tation of receipts to the Auditor of Veterans Accounts after his Certificate of











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


Eligibility has been cleared. The veteran's subsistence payments (which are made
directly to him) cannot begin until the Certificate of Eligibility properly endorsed
by the veteran has been filed with the Office of the Registrar, in turn endorsed
by him, and forwarded to the Veterans Administration.
THOSE ENTERING UNDER VOCATIONAL REHABILITATION ACT (PUBLIC LAW 16)
Government benefits are awarded to certain veterans who have service-
connected disabilities. Application must be made to the Veterans Administration
and should be made well in advance of the time the student expects to enter. If
the veteran's application for benefits under this act has not been approved by
the time he is to report for registration, he should bring a copy of his discharge
or certificate of service and begin his University work under the provisions of
Public Law 346. Advisors from the Veterans Administration will be present
during registration to assist such men in making application for benefits under
Public Law 346. These advisors will not, however, be in a position to act upon
applications for Public Law 16 in such a way that the eligibility for benefits can
be determined immediately.
COLLEGE CREDIT FOR SERVICE TRAINING
Veterans will be allowed credit for training and experiences obtained in the
armed forces during the war in accordance with the recommendations of the
American Council on Education as set forth in "A Guide to the Evaluation of
Educational Experiences in the Armed Services." All veterans entering or
reentering the University should consult the Director of Admissions in the Office
of the Registrar. In many cases it will be helpful to the student and his dean in
planning a program if this can be done in advance of registration.
INFORMATIONAL AND ADVISORS' SERVICES
All agencies of the University are serving student veterans and can be of
assistance in many ways. Probably the best results can be obtained if the
following are consulted for the type of information or services indicated:
A. Information pertaining to Veterans Administration procedure and regula-
tions: Officer in Charge, Veterans Administration Contact Office, Tenth Floor
Seagle Building, Gainesville.
B. Vocational Guidance: Veterans Guidance Center, Seagle Building, Gainesville,
or The Bureau of Vocational Guidance, Building E, University of Florida.
C. College credit for service training: Director of Admissions, Room 105, Build-
ing D, University of Florida.
D. General information and advice: Office of the Counselor for Veterans, Room
112, Language Hall, University of Florida.

ADMISSIONS INFORMATION FOR INDIVIDUALS WHO ARE NOT
CITIZENS OF THE UNITED STATES

The student from another country must:
1. Comply with the regulations of that country or nation and adhere to the
regulations of the Department of Justice of the United States.
2. Meet the admissions requirements of the University of Florida.

SPECIAL ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS FOR ALIENS
English Language Proficiency
The student must present satisfactory evidence of proficiency in the use of
spoken and written English, adequate to assure success in the program of
studies to be pursued.











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


Financial Arrangements
The student must present satisfactory evidence that adequate finances are
assured in an amount sufficient for the student to pursue his program of studies.
When to Apply
The times set forth in this catalog for making application for admission are
the dates after which the application will not be considered. It is urged that
the first application or letter of inquiry be made at least six months before the
student plans to begin study at the University of Florida.
Where to Apply

Make application to: Director of Admissions
Office of the Registrar
University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida, U.S.A.
Follow carefully the instructions submitted by the Director of Admissions.

EXPENSES
REGISTRATION FEES
Registration fee (Florida students) per term.................-- ...-- ...-...........------------$25.00
Registration fee (Non-Florida students) per term............................................. 95.00
Registration fee, 3 weeks course (Florida students) ......................................... 12.50
Registration fee, 3 weeks course (Non-Florida students) .................................. 47.50
SPECIAL FEES
Late registration fee ........................................................ ..... ... ... ............ 5.00
Breakage fee (Chemistry, Pharmacy, Biology and Soils).................................. 5.00
Graduation fee, Bachelors degree.. -- -----............--- .... ..........-............. 15.00
Graduation fee, Masters or Doctors degree........................-- -.................................... 25.00
Field Trip fee, AS. 306 ---................ -- -----............... 3.00
Field Trip fee, AS. 409-...........--..............-- ........................................-----.....-- -- -- --. 10.00
Applied Music fee (Two 30-minute lessons per week) per term ...................-----.. 20.00
Practice Room Rental (One hour per day) per term....................-------..................... 2.50
Instrument Rental fee per term -............--- ---- ---.................................. 2.50
EXAMINATION FEES
A non-refundable fee of $1, payable on the day of application, is charged for
each application for a comprehensive examination. Applications are necessary
only in case the student is not currently registered in the course concerned.
A comprehensive examination for all entering graduate students in Education
(National Teachers Examination, or equivalent) is required. A fee of $6.00 is
charged.
REFUND OF FEES
If before 4 p.m. on Friday of the first week of each term students for any
reason wish to withdraw from the University, the fees paid, less a flat fee of $3,
will be refunded. No refunds will be made after this date.

LIVING EXPENSES
Current costs of living are reflected in charges for food and lodging in the
Gainesville area. Meals may be obtained at relatively reasonable cost at the new
University Cafeteria, the Campus Club, University Soda Fountain, and at various
restaurants and cafeterias located adjacent to the campus. Lodging is available
in University Housing Facilities, in private rooming houses off-campus, and in
fraternity and sorority houses.











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


The following table, based on University charges, will afford an estimate of
expenses for the Summer Session per six weeks term. The cost of food and
lodgings of course, are variable, depending upon the tastes and financial situa-
tion of the individual.
Low High
Registration (Florida Students) .....-...........................------------- 25.00 $ 25.00
R oom ..................................................... ...................... 18.00 37.00
B oard .................................................... ............................ 60.00 80.00
Books.....................................................-----------------------------.....................--. 10.00 15.00

$113.00 $157.00

STUDENTS' DEPOSITORY
For the convenience and protection of students while in residence at the
University, funds may be deposited with the Cashier. A service charge of fifty
cents is made on each account, per term.

STUDENT LIFE
OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF STUDENT PERSONNEL
The Dean of Student Personnel coordinates the counseling and service activi-
ties 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 is the counselor to men students. He is interested in the
total life of the student, including his academic, financial, social, and recrea-
tional activities. In cooperation with the Advisor to Student Organizations and
the Dean of Women, his office serves as a clearing house for all non-classroom
activities. The Dean of Men serves as an advisor to student self-government so
that these activities may provide training in citizenship and leadership. He
cooperates with the Director of Housing in providing counseling for men who
live in University living facilities.
OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF WOMEN
The Dean of Women has broad responsibilities for the welfare of women
students. She serves as a personal and social counselor for students on a variety
of interests and problems and refers students to other services or agencies if
necessary. In cooperation with the Adviser to Student Organizations and the
Dean of Men she serves as an adviser to student government and to such student
organizations as the Women's Student Association, Residence Hall Counselors,
and the Panhellenic Council. The Dean of Women, in cooperation with the
Director of Housing, acts in administrative, supervisory, and counseling capacity
with relation to the University residence halls and women's fraternity houses.
OFFICE OF THE ADVISER TO STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS
The Adviser to Student Organizations, whose office is related to the offices of
the Dean of Men and the Dean of Women, is interested in the activities of all
organized student groups on the campus. This includes the 150 or more student
societies and clubs, the 23 national men's fraternities, and the 11 national
women's fraternities. He is a counselor for personal and group problems related
to all student organizations, and also provides the Interfraternity Conference
and the Student Organizations Advisory Council with leadership and guidance.
The Office of the Adviser to Student Organizations provides the machinery
for the formation and recognition of new organizations on the campus and











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


maintains a complete file about all campus organizations including such things
as constitution, officers, faculty adviser, list of members, etc. It is also the center
for the authorization of all social functions to be given by fraternities and other
student organizations.
OFFICE OF THE DIRECTOR OF HOUSING
University housing facilities are under the supervision of the Director of
Housing. Major objectives of this office are to develop and maintain comfortable
living accommodations and to promote policies and programs aimed toward
improving scholastic achievement, personality development and the participa-
tion of the individual student in the responsibilities and opportunities of group
living.
Residence halls for women are carefully supervised by qualified full-time
personnel. In addition, elected hall councils exercise positive responsibility in
the day-to-day activities of the women students. In the residence halls for men
there are full-time resident advisers and resident faculty counselors. Carefully
selected student counselors, heading student groups of approximately 60 men
each, assist individual and group activities. Resident student managers have
operational charge of the veterans' apartments.
BUREAU OF VOCATIONAL GUIDANCE AND MENTAL HYGIENE
The services of the Bureau of Vocational Guidance and Mental Hygiene are
available to all students. The chief functions of this Bureau are to analyze the
characteristics, interests, and abilities of the individual student; and to present
these analyses to the stuednt, together with complete descriptions of the occupa-
tions involved, in order that he may choose more intelligently his life vocation.
The bureau makes use of numerous vocational tests to supplement other
information obtained. A vocational guidance reading shelf is maintained by
the bureau in the University Library to provide students with information about
various vocational opportunities.
In addition to the services described above, the bureau offers services
to students who find their work hampered by worries, maladjustments, and
other unnatural conditions.
VETERANS GUIDANCE CENTER
The University Veterans Guidance Center provides guidance and counseling
in the matter of helping veterans with the problems they confront in the choos-
ing of and preparation for their life work. The Center may refer veterans to
other agencies for help in the solution of special allied problems.
Through the use of data obtained from interviews, tests, and other sources
the center assists in planning a program most suitable to the individual. Tests
of aptitude, interest and personality characteristics are used.
Interested veterans may make an appointment by contacting Veteran Admin-
istration Chief, Advisement and Guidance Center on the tenth floor of the Seagle
Building, or the Director of the Veterans Guidance Center, tenth floor of the
Seagle Building.
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.











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


STUDENT EMPLOYMENT
Every effort is made to aid qualified students in obtaining part-time employ-
ment. Opportunities are limited; consequently the number of part-time jobs
available does not approach the number of applicants seeking these jobs. Every
attempt is made to place students in work that utilizes their training and
experience.
Each student who is employed by the University must have an honor point
average of "C" for the semester or term immediately preceding his employment.
The average rate of pay per hour is between 50 and 75 cents; the average
earnings per month are about $40.
Student employment is directed by the Committee on Student Aid, Scholar-
ships, and Awards, with the Assistant Dean of Men administering the program.
All applications for work should be made prior to the opening of the semester in
which employment is desired. Application for work, however, may be filed at
any time.
Inquiries should be addressed to:
Assistant Dean of Men
University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida.
SCHOLARSHIPS AND LOAN FUNDS
For information on scholarships and loans at the University of Florida
students should refer to the Dean of Men, who is chairman of the committee on
Student Aid, Scholarships and Awards, and to the regular session catalog or the
special bulletin on Scholarships, Loan Funds and Student Employment for
details on the various types of aid.
LEWIS SUMMER SCHOLARSHIPS
Lewis summer scholarships are awarded annually to approximately one-
fourth of Florida's teachers. There are two types of scholarships: the $75
scholarship for those who earn six semester hours of credit during the summer
at one of the state institutions of higher learning; and the $20 scholarship
awarded for satisfactory workshop or work-conference participation. These
scholarships are awarded prior to the opening of the summer session upon the
recommendation of the county superintendent. Complete information may be
obtained from the county superintendent's office.
Scholarship checks will be available for distribution about three weeks after
the term begins. Teachers may draw on scholarship funds for fees, dormitory
room rent and books by presenting a written notice of scholarship award to the
University cashier. This notice should also be presented at registration.
Additional information may be obtained in Room 126, P. K. Yonge Labora-
tory School (College of Education) or the cashier's office.

HOUSING
GENERAL INFORMATION
It is the responsibility of each student to obtain his own housing by (1)
Applying to the Office of the Director of Housing for assignment to University
housing facilities, or (2) Making his own arrangements direct with the property-
owner for off-campus accommodations in private housing.
Rates quoted on all housing facilities are subject to change. All facilities
are equipped with basic furniture requirements such as beds, mattresses, dress-
ers, desks, and chairs. Residents may supply their own drapes, pictures, bed-
spreads, rugs, lamps, and linens.











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


Linens (sheets, towels, and pillow cases) are available for rent on a weekly
exchange basis; pillows, blankets, and limited amounts of extra, equipment are
available for rent on a term or semester basis. Linen rates per week are: sheets,
154 each; towels, 7 each; pillow cases, 60 each. Blankets, pillows, and lamps are
800 per semester, 400 per six-week term.
Heavy luggage may be sent ahead, prepaid, addressed in the student's name
and assigned room number. Such shipments will be held in the area trunk rooms
until called for by the student. The University assumes no responsibility beyond
the exercise of reasonable care for any shipment so received.
Carefully selected and trained personnel is in charge of each area, building,
or section. Students with personal problems or questions concerning procedure
or policy are aided by the head resident, resident manager, or student counselor
in charge of the area, building, or section.
APPLICATIONS, ROOM DEPOSITS, AND ASSIGNMENTS
All communications or inquiries concerning housing, applications, deposits,
and rent payments in University Housing Facilities should be sent to the Direc-
tor of Housing, University of Florida, Gainesville. An application for space in
housing facilities may be filed at any time. Checks or money orders should be
made payable to the University of Florida. Cash should NOT be sent through
the mail.
A room deposit payment of ten dollars must accompany applications for
assignment to facilities for single students. The room deposit will not be
accepted unless an application accompanies it. Applicants for assignment to
housing facilities for married couples are not required to post a deposit until
requested to do so by the Housing Office.
Each applicant will be given advance notice of exact assigmnent and deadline
date for payment of rent, if possible.
Roommate requests are honored wherever possible, provided the individuals
concerned submit their applications and pay room deposits on the same date
and clearly indicate on their respective applications their desire to room
together.
All freshman single students, with the exception of those whose homes are
in the Gainesville area, are required to live in University housing facilities as
long as space is available. All women students are required to live in University
housing facilities during the Summer Session, regardless of classification, as long
as space is available.
LIVING FACILITIES FOR SINGLE MALE STUDENTS
Five Permanent Residence Halls (Buckman, Thomas, Sledd, Fletcher, and
Murphree) of modern brick, concrete, and steel construction. Rooms have been
increased in capacity, through use of double-decker beds and extra equipment,
to accommodate three or four men in the suites, three men in the double rooms,
and two men in the single rooms. Each hall is divided into sections accommo-
dating from 30 to 60 men per section. All but a few rooms have lavatories, and
there is a community bath with shower and toilet facilities on each floor in each
section. Several lounges are available for study and entertainment. Summer
Session rates range from $15 to $35 per person per six-week term.
LIVING FACILITIES FOR SINGLE WOMEN STUDENTS
Three New Residence Halls (Mallory and Yulee completed in September,
1949, and a third hall scheduled for completion early in 1950) of modern brick,
concrete, and steel construction. Accommodations consist of single and double
rooms. Community baths with toilets, lavatories, and showers are located on
each floor of each hall. Each building contains a large lounge on the main











10 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

floor, a small lounge on each upper floor, and a recreation room on the ground
floor. Provision is made for snack bars in each building and there are laundry
rooms, sewing rooms, and hair-dressing rooms with coin-operated machines in
the group of buildings. Coin-operated irons and ironing boards are located on
each floor of each building as well as in the laundry rooms. Summer Session
rates range from $22.50 to $35 per person per six-week term.
In some instances, apartments are rented in Michael and Lonilair Halls
(described below) to single women students in groups of three or five who wish
to secure the facilities of apartment living.
LIVING FACILITIES FOR MARRIED COUPLES
Leased Apartment Facilities (Lonilair and Michael Halls), located at 1213-
1244 West Mechanic Street, two blocks from the campus, provide 7 one-bedroom
and 32 two-bedroom apartments. The buildings are of two-story construction
in modern brick veneer. Living rooms are partially furnished; kitchens are
equipped with electric ranges, refrigerators, and hot water heaters. Residents
pay their own utility costs. During the Summer Session these facilities are used
for married couples at the following rates: one-bedroom apartment, $95 per
six-week term; two-bedroom apartment, $110.
Three Apartment Villages (Flavets), located on campus, have been provided
through the Public Housing Authority. Assignments are currently restricted to
married veteran students only, with Flavet Village I and 11 further restricted to
couples with children only. Flavet I contains 26 buildings of one-story, temporary
construction, divided into 100 apartment units of one, two, or three bedrooms.
Flavet II, similar to Flavet I in construction, contains 20 buildings divided into
76 apartment units of one, two, or three bedrooms. Flavet III contains 54 build-
ings, of two-story, temporary construction, divided into 448 apartment units of
one or tWo bedrooms. All apartments are equipped with basic furniture require-
ments, but residents must furnish their own linens, rugs, kitchenware, etc. Cook-
ing and heating are by gas, metered to the individual apartments. Electricity
consumption in excess of the basic minimum is paid on a monthly basis on
meter readings. Rent rates per month (including basic electricity) are one-
bedroom apartment, $26.75; two-bedroom apartment, $29.50; three-bedroom
apartment, $32.25.
One Temporary Dormitory, located on campus, provides room space for cou-
ples without children at a monthly rate of $22.50. The building is of one-story,
temporary construction, provides 17 rooms, with a lavatory in each room,
separate community baths, with toilet and shower facilities, for men and
women, and a community lounge or study room. Cooking or kitchen facilities
are not available.
PRIVATE ROOMING HOUSES
Facilities and Rates. Many excellent rooming accommodations are available
in private homes or privately operated rooming houses in the Gainesville area.
In general, rates for rooms are somewhat higher than those in University
facilities.
Lists. Lists of rooms for single men and single women, and lists of rooms or
apartments for married couples are maintained at the Housing Office. In view
of frequent changes in availability, no lists are available for mailing. Definite
arrangements must be made directly with the property-owner by the student.
COOPERATIVE LIVING ORGANIZATION
The Cooperative Living Organization, organized and operated by students to
furnish economical living accommodations for its membership, is located at 227
North Washington Street. The qualifications for membership are financial need,
scholastic ability, and references of good character. In order to secure member-











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


ship in the CLO, students should apply to the CLO president at the above
address.
GEORGIA SEAGLE COOPERATIVE
Georgia Seagle Cooperative, organized in September, 1946, is unique in that
its main tenet is Christian fellowship in all phases of college life. It is organized
on a non-profit basis, with each member being assessed his pro-rata share of
actual operating cost, and is successful only through the active participation of
all members in its program. Georgia Seagle Cooperative is non-sectarian and
has most of the major religious denominations represented in its membership.
The administrative powers of the organization are vested in its representative
group, the co-op board.
Applications for membership in this organization may be obtained at the
Georgia Seagle Hall, 1110 West University Avenue.


GENERAL INFORMATION
SPECIAL FEATURES OF THE 1950 SUMMER SESSION
LECTURES AND PLAYS
The University presents outstanding lectures as part of the general educa-
tional and cultural life of the campus. The speakers are selected with a view to
offering to the University community stimulating presentations in the different
areas of learning.
During the Summer Session, under the direction of the Department of
Speech, full length plays, experimental one-act plays, and interpretative reading
programs are presented. The University provides facilities for high grade per-
formances under competent direction.
RELIGIOUS AND SOCIAL LIFE
The leading religious denominations have attractive places of worship and
students are welcome at every service. Students interested in the study of
religion and in preparing themselves for religious leadership may take courses
offered by the Department of Religion. Vesper services are conducted weekly on
the campus lawn or in the Florida Union.
SPANISH AND LATIN AMERICA AREA STUDIES PROGRAM
The Spanish department will offer a special program adapted to the needs of
all students and teachers of Spanish interested in acquiring a mastery of the
written and spoken language. During the first summer session Spanish tables
will be provided at the University dining hall; these will be presided over by
native speakers and members of the teaching staff. Oral practice will be supple-
mented by the use of the recording machine and record players, and advanced
conversation classes will be conducted in Spanish. Courses are arranged for
undergraduate and graduate credit, and include study of the literature, culture,
and institutions of Spain and Hispanic America. Special evening lectures will
be given in Spanish; a motion picture, with Spanish dialogue, will be shown.
There is also opportunity for contact with Latin-American students brought to
the University of Florida campus through the Institute of Inter-American
affairs. For a full description of the Latin-American Area-Study Program, see
pages 121-122 of the 1949-50 Catalog.
NEW COURSES OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO TEACHERS AND PRINCIPALS
The following courses designed to meet special needs of groups of teachers,
principals, and supervisors are offered for the first time this summer.
EN 500 Research and Thesis Writing a non-credit course of interest to
all students expecting to write theses or dissertations.











12 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

EN 545 Modern Practices in Elementary Education a basic course for all
beginning graduate majors in elementary education, and the first of a series of
courses designed to prepare secondary teachers for work in the elementary
school.
EN 557-558 Research on Administrative and Supervisory Problems This
is not a new course, but the work this summer will be centered around the
Junior High School. This is being offered at the request of the principals of
Florida.
EN 577 Problems in Reading; and EN 578 Developmental Reading -
These courses are designed to assist the classroom teacher to do a better job in
the teaching of reading.
EN 579 Methods and Materials in Secondary Mathematics Emphasis
will be on obtaining and using instructional materials for mathematics teachers.
EN 580 Workshop in Economic Education For social studies teachers,
principals, and supervisors.
EN 685 Seminar in General Education for Colleges For teachers and
administrators interested in general education in junior colleges or the lower
division of four year colleges.
BEN 552 Teaching Office Machines Designed to meet the needs of busi-
ness education teachers who are offering experiences in office machines.
For teachers of the exceptional child courses for teachers of the physically
handicapped, the slow learner, personality problems, and speech irregularities
will be offered by the College of Physical Education, Health and Athletics, and
by the Psychology and Speech departments of the College of Arts and Sciences.
THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES
The library resources of the University total more than 292,000 volumes. The
greater part of the collection is housed in the University Library, but there are
separate libraries for Law, Agriculture and Forestry, Architecture and Allied
Arts, Chemistry and Pharmacy, Biology and Geology. These libraries are located
in the buildings which house the corresponding activities.
The College of Education and the P. K. Yonge Laboratory School are served
by the P. K. Yonge Laboratory School Library, a collection of books for boys
and girls from kindergarten through the twelfth grade, and the College of Edu-
cation Library, a collection of professional materials supplementing the holdings
of the University Library in the field of Education. The library serving the exten-
sion activities of the University is located in the Seagle Building.
One of the outstanding collections in the University is the P. K. Yonge
Library of Florida History. This library, the gift of Julien C. Yonge of Pensacola,
was established in 1944 as a research center for students of Florida history. It is
one of the best of the libraries of Floridiana, and is being steadily developed
under the guidance of its donor.
On the first floor of the University Library are the University College Reserve,
and Periodicals Reading Rooms. On the second floor are the Reference Room,
the circulation desk, and the card catalog. This catalog indicates the holdings
not only of the University Library but also of the separate libraries mentioned
above. In the book stacks are forty-eight carrels for use of graduate students.

STUDENT HEALTH SERVICE

Applicants for admission to the University are furnished a medical history
and physical examination form by the Registrar's Office. The medical history is
filled in by the applicant before going to his doctor for the physical examination.











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


The physical examination must be performed and completed by a licensed Doc-
tor of Medicine and mailed by the doctor directly to the Head, Student Health
Service, Infirmary, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida. This medical his-
tory and pre-entrance physical examination must be approved by the University
Physician before the applicant is cleared for registration in the University.
The Health Service strives to prevent students with communicable diseases
from entering the University. All students enrolled at the University are given
semi-annual chest X-rays by a unit of the State Board of Health and every
effort is made to detect minimal tuberculosis of which the student may be
entirely unaware. Students should have been successfully vaccinated against
smallpox within the past five years and the Health Service advises all students
to be immunized to typhoid fever and tetanus before coming to the University.
The University maintains the Student Health Service in the Infirmary
Building on the campus for the protection and medical care of the students in
residence. The Out-patient Clinic is open during the day from 8:00 A.M. to 12:00
P.M., to provide all students in need of medical care with consultation and treat-
ment. The hospital, of 75 beds, provides the student in need of hospitalization
with twenty-four hour general nursing care and students entering the hospital
are under the constant observation of a University Physician. An emergency
service is available to students who become acutely ill or are injured when the
clinic is closed and such students may obtain treatment at any time by reporting
to the infirmary. The University Physicians do not make calls outside the
Infirmary or attempt to treat students in their rooms where the facilities for
treatment are inadequate. Students should be instructed before leaving home
always to report immediately to the Infirmary should they become ill. Parents
will be notified by the University Physician whenever a student is believed to be
seriously or critically ill.
The Infirmary is staffed and equipped for treating the acute illnesses, inju-
ries and emergencies which commonly occur while the student is in residence
at the University. It is not organized, however, to provide for the care of students
suffering from chronic diseases. The University does not assume the responsi-
bility for the treatment of students with Epilepsy, Organic Heart Disease,
Asthma, Rheumatic Fever, Diabetes or prolonged illnesses. Students with such
chronic diseases may receive emergency treatment in the Infirmary when needed
but they must arrange for a continuation of their medical care outside the
University Health Service.
Dental work and prescribing glasses are not provided by the Health Service
and students are urged to have defects of vision and teeth corrected before
coming to the University.
Elective surgical operations, such as removal of diseased tonsils, repair of
hernia, excision of hemorrhoids, etc., are not performed in the Infirmary and
should be done at home by the family physician or surgeon before the student
enters the University. Emergency surgical operations are the responsibility of
the student and his parents and are performed with their consent at another
hospital at their expense. Whenever an emergency operation is imperative, the
student shall be referred to a competent surgeon and transferred to the Alachua
General Hospital in Gainesville, which is fully approved for surgery by the
American College of Surgeons. Students receiving severe, multiple or compound
fractures will be handled in the same manner as students in need of emergency
surgery.
Competent physicians and surgeons in Gainesville cooperate readily with the
Health Service in consultations. Whenever a student is found to be in need of a
consultant, the University Physician will arrange for such a consultation at the










14 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

student's expense. Students requesting the professional attention of a physician
or registered nurse of their choice may do so at their expense and by the
approval of the Head of the Medical Staff of the Infirmary. Local physicians
are available for medical service to students at their places of residence, at the
student's expense.
The Health Service is available only to those students currently enrolled in
the University who have paid the student health fee. In the case of married
students, who are unacquainted with local physicians, the Health Service will
be glad to recommend well qualified physicians to attend their families.
The Health Fee does not include surgery, consultation, special duty nursing,
special medicines, treatments or laboratory work and an extra charge is made
for these. Physical examination forms can not be completed by University Phy-
sicians, except by the request of another Student Health Service, or with the
approval of the Director of Student Health Service. The Infirmary offers stu-
dents a diagnostic X-ray service at a very nominal cost. All X-rays are inter-
preted by a qualified Radiologist. A charge of $1.75 per day for board is also
made.
The University is not responsible for the care of students during vacation
periods. The Infirmary will be closed during University vacation periods, but in
certain instances it may make special arrangements for the continued care of
students who wre hospitalized before the vacation period.
During epidemics which necessitate the hospitalization of large numbers of
students, the facilities of the University Infirmary may be overtaxed and under
such abnormal circumstances it would be impossible for the University to assure
all students hospital care. However, during epidemics the University will make
every effort to provide such emergency arrangements as are deemed most satis-
factory for the care of ill students. Both the staff and hospital facilities will
usually be capable of giving essential care to students of the University under
normal conditions. In case the University Infirmary is filled to capacity, the
University does not assume payment of the student's doctor or hospital bills for
services rendered outside the Infirmary.

BUREAU OF VOCATIONAL GUIDANCE AND MENTAL HYGIENE
The services of the Bureau of Vocational Guidance and Hental Hygiene are
available to all students. The chief function of the Bureau is to provide the indi-
vidual student with an analysis of his characteristics, interests, and abilities,
together with the necessary information about occupations, so that he may
choose his vocation more intelligently.
Vocational information is provided by a reading shelf which the Bureau
maintains in the University Library. This shelf is supplied with an extensive
series of authoritative monographs on various occupations.
In addition, the Bureau aids students in the solution of personal problems
which may hamper their work. This service is open both to students who request
it themselves as well as to those referred to the Bureau by members of the
faculty and administrative officers.

CERTIFICATION OF TEACHERS
Persons desiring information concerning the certification of teachers are
advised to write to the State Department of Education, Tallahassee, Florida,
requesting Bulletin A on Certification of Teachers. This booklet gives all require-
ments for regular Graduate Certificates in the various fields as well as instruc-
tions concerning applications for certificates.









BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


Persons interested in shifting from temporary certification to regular certif-
ication should write the, State Department of Education for recommendations
as to what summer courses will count toward fulfilling requirements. In case the
individual does not hold a degree from an accredited college, he should have his
transcript evaluated by an accredited institution, as defined in Certificate Bul-
letin A, before writing the State Department for suggestions.
Certificates are granted by the State Department of Education, not by the
University. For the student's information, some of the requirements of the State
Department of Education listed in Bulletin A on Certification of Teachers are
repeated below, together with the numbers of courses offered by the University
to meet these requirements.
REQUIREMENTS FOR TEACHER CERTIFICATION


REQUIREMENTS
FOR ALL CERTIFICATES:
General Preparation


FOR ELEMENTARY CERTIFICATES:
Aspects of Human Growth
and Development
Problems of Instruction
Methods of Teaching Reading
Observation and Practice Teaching
Materials for Use with Children-
Children's Literature
Child's Physical Environment-
Children's Science
Child's Social and Economic
Environment-Children's
Social Studies
Child's Personal-Social
Environment-Health Education,
Physical Education
Creative Arts
Public School Music
Public School Art
FOR SECONDARY CERTIFICATES:
English
Mathematics
Physical Education
Science:
Physical Sciences
Biological Sciences
Social Studies:
History
Political Science
Economics
Sociology
Geography
General


OBSERVATION AND STUDENT
TEACHING
Based upon present offerings.


UNIVERSITY COURSES MEETING
REQUIREMENTS*

C-1, C-2 or C-6, C-3, C-41, C-42 or C-2,
C-5, and approved electives. PHA. 261
or PHA. 361 (Elementary) or PHA. 362
(Secondary), EN. 105-106


EN. 105-106
EN. 471
EN. 480
EN. 421-422

EN. 391

GL. 301 or GL. 302


SCL. 301 or SCL. 302

PHA. 361
PHA. 373

MSC. 160-161
SCA. 253-333-301

C-3 and courses in EH.
C-42 and courses in MS.
Courses in PHA.

C-2, Courses in PS. and CY.
C-6, Courses in BLY., BTY. and BCY.

Courses in HY.
Courses in PCL.
Courses in ES.
Courses in SY.
Courses in GPY. and ES. 381, 385
C-1 will be counted as 8 of the total
hours required but will not reduce the
specific requirements.
EN. 421-422











16 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

REGULATIONS GOVERNING EXTENSION OF CERTIFICATES
The following more important items govern the granting of extension cer-
tificates:
1. The certificate must be valid at the close of the Summer Term attended
and at the time formal application for extension is made.
2. The applicant must pass at least six semester hours in which no grade is
below C.
3. No student will be granted an extension of certificate who does not apply
for the same to the Registrar, Room 105, Building D. A list of those who
have applied will be posted on the bulletin boards in Language Hall and
Peabody Hall not later than July 10 for the First Term and August 20 for
the Second Term. In case of error in this list, students should report to
the Registrar. No student will be recommended for extension whose name
does not appear on this list by July 17 for the First Term or August 27
for the Second Term. Students should indicate exactly the name that
appears on the certificate which they wish to have extended.
4. Certificates to be extended must be sent by registered mail to T. D. Bailey,
State Superintendent of Public Instruction, Tallahassee, Florida, within
a year after the close of the Summer Term. Otherwise extension will not
be granted.

TEACHER PLACEMENT BUREAU
The Teacher Placement Bureau of the College of Education renders employ-
ment services to graduates of the University of Florida, aids school officials in
locating well-qualified candidates for positions in the Public schools. There is no
charge for the services of the Bureau. Teachers or employing officials who wish
to avail themselves of these services should contact the Director of the Teacher
Placement Bureau, Room 120, Yonge Building, University of Florida.

THE P. K. YONGE LABORATORY SCHOOL
The Laboratory School will be open the first term of the summer session.
Children of summer session students and all others are eligible for enrollment.
Application for admission should be made to the Principal of the Laboratory
School as soon as possible since the number who may be accommodated is
limited. Classes from the kindergarten through the eighth grade will be held.
High School classes are planned in the area of core curriculum, science, and
mathematics.
Pupils will register Monday, June 12 in Yonge 218, from 8:30 to 10:00 A.M.

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

ORGANIZATIONS
PHI KAPPA PHI
A chapter of the Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi was established at the Uni-
versity in 1912. To be eligible for consideration for membership, a student must











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


previously have earned at the University at least thirty semester hours of credit,
must have been guilty of no serious breach of discipline, and must stand among
the upper tenth of all candidates for degrees in his college. Eligibility for consid-
eration for membership is assured every student with an honor point average of
3.30 or higher, but a student who comes within the quota of his college may be
considered if his honor point average is not below 3.00. Graduate students meet-
ing certain prescribed requirements are also considered for membership.
KAPPA DELTA PI
The Upsilon Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi was established at the University of
Florida in 1923. The purpose of the society is to recognize and promote merit in
educational study and service. Both men and women are admitted to member-
ship. Members are chosen from juniors, seniors, graduate students, faculty, and
alumni. Requirements for membership are, in general, as follows: a scholastic
average of at least B; evidence of abiding interest in educational service; a good
professional attitude; and good personal-social characteristics. During the Sum-
mer Sessions the chapter holds a meeting each week.
PHI BETA KAPPA
Phi Beta Kappa was established on the campus of the University of Florida
in 1938. It is the oldest national fraternity, being founded in 1776. In conformity
with the national objectives of the society, the University of Florida chapter
restricts election to the College of Arts and Sciences. Not more than 15 per cent
of the senior class graduating in each semester, including both graduating
classes of the Summer Session, is eligible for election.
In addition to conferring membership upon qualified seniors in the College
of Arts and Sciences, the society seeks, by means of an Award in Recognition of
Creative Achievement, to honor each year not more than one graduating senior
from all the colleges on the campus who, irrespective of his honor point average,
has distinguished himself throughout his undergraduate career in such fields of
activity as creative writing, dramatics, and forensics, the fine arts, or any other
liberal discipline, and has revealed a decided talent, a persistent interest, and a
prospect of mature achievement in later life.
PHI DELTA KAPPA
A 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 education in the state and in the
nation.
RECREATION
THE FLORIDA UNION
The Florida Union is the official center of student activities, and provides a
meeting place for clubs and student officials. The Union also sponsors a broad
program of entertainment and recreation. Students attending the Summer
Session are cordially invited to use the game room, library, lounges, pianos,
meeting rooms, and all of the other facilities in the Union building. The Summer
Session lecture series, artist exhibitions, receptions, teas, piano recitals, and
other events of special interest will be presented during the summer.
The Florida Union operates Camp Wauburg, located about nine miles from
the campus, and permission to use the camp may be obtained at the Union desk.
Camp Wauburg has picnicking and swimming facilities.











18 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, Health and Athletics during
both terms of the Summer Session.
A Summer Session all-campus league will be organized with competition in
softball during both terms. Competition in tennis (singles and doubles), shuffle-
board (mixed doubles), and swimming will be offered during the first term;
and tennis (mixed doubles), volleyball, and handball during the second term.
A sports' clinic will be conducted prior to the tennis, volleyball, and handball
tournaments. Appropriate awards will be made to winning teams and individuals
in all sports.
The athletic and physical educational facilities, including the equipment
room service, will be available to all students. Use of these services and facilities
will also be extended to faculty members and wives of students upon the pay-
ment of a fee of $1.00 per term of six weeks at the Athletic Office. The Summer
Gator, the Orange and Blue Bulletin, and the Florida Intramural Bulletin will
carry current notices and announcements about various phases of the program.
THE SWIMMING POOL
The swimming pool will be open daily during both terms of Summer Session.
Dressing facilities for women will be located in the building immediately south
of the Gymnasium, and men will dress in the Gymnasium.


ACADEMIC REGULATIONS
STUDENT RESPONSIBILITY
Each student must assume full responsibility for registering for the proper
courses and for fulfilling all requirements for his degree. Several days before
registration students should confer with the deans of their respective colleges
regarding choice of courses. Juniors and seniors should confer with the heads of
the departments in which they expect to earn majors. Candidates for graduation
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 presentation of the cards
authorizing the change at the office of the Registrar. Unclassified students must
secure the approval of the Dean of the University for this purpose.
CREDITS
The term credit as used in this bulletin in reference to courses is equal to
one semester hour.
RESIDENCE REQUIREMENTS
1. The minimum residence requirement for the baccalaureate degree is two
semesters, or one semester and three summer terms, or five summer terms. New
students offering advanced standing must meet this requirement after entrance
to the University. Students who break their residence at the University by at-
tending another institution for credit toward the degree must meet this require-
ment after re-entering the University.
2. For the Master's Degree two semesters or six summer terms are necessary
to satisfy the residence requirements, except for the Master of Education Degree,
for which the requirements are two semesters and one summer term, or six
summer terms.
3. Students are required to complete the last thirty credit hours (56 in the











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


College of Law) applied towards the baccalaureate degree during regular resi-
dence in the respective colleges from which they expect to be graduated. Excep-
tion to this regulation may be made only upon written petition approved by the
faculty of the college concerned, but in no case may the amount of extension
work permitted exceed more than twelve of the last thirty-six hours required
for a baccalaureate degree.
AMOUNT OF EXTENSION WORK PERMITTED
No student will be allowed to take more than one-fourth of the credits toward
a degree by correspondence study and extension class work. Extension work to
apply on the last thirty hours is authorized only by special action of the faculty
of the college in which a student is registered. Such authorization must be
obtained 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 will a student in residence be permitted
to register for a correspondence course if that course is being offered in the
Summer Session.
MAXIMUM AND MINIMUM LOAD
The maximum load for which an undergraduate may register in a term is 6
semester hours or two courses not to exceed 7 semester hours. The maximum
load in the Graduate School is 6 semester hours per term.
The minimum load for any student is three semester hours. Registration for
less than three hours must be approved by the Dean of the college in which the
student is enrolled. After registration, the student may reduce his load to less
than three hours only with the approval of the Senate Committee on Student
Petitions.
GRADUATION WITH HONORS
For regulations in the various colleges covering graduation with Honors, see
the Catalog.
UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS
1. This group will include (a) students from other colleges and universities
who wish to earn credits in the Summer Session to be transferred eventually to
their respective institutions, and (b) other students not candidates for degrees.
2. In the event any student who has attended a Summer Session as an
unclassified student later wishes to become a candidate for a degree in one of
the colleges or schools of the University, he may do so (1) by regularizing his
admission to the University (present all the credentials required) and (2) by
meeting the requirements (in effect at the time of his application for candi-
dacy) for admission to the school or college he desires to enter.
3. If such a student is admitted to candidacy for a degree, credits earned
while an unclassified student will be accepted in so far as they apply toward
the degree requirements (in effect at the time he is admitted to candidacy) of
the college or school chosen by the student. A student must have been registered
as a regular student in the college or school from which he expects to receive the
Bachelor's Degree for at least three summer terms and in the Graduate School
for at least five summer terms for the Master's Degree. The residence require-
ment of at least five summer terms in the University will not be waived in any
case.
4. Students regularly enrolled during the academic year cannot become
unclassified students during the Summer Session.
5. Each student registered as an unclassified student will be given a definite
statement of the policies governing the application for admission to candidacy
in the various colleges and schools. This statement will make clear that credits
earned while a student is registered as an unclassified student can be applied











20 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

toward a degree in the college of his choice only if under regular procedure this
credit will apply toward that degree.
6. The registration blanks for unclassified students will be approved by the
Dean of the University and assistants chosen by him from the faculty.
ATTENDANCE
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 to him and
detrimental to the best interests of the class, it shall be the duty of the instruc-
tor to warn such student in writing that further absences or failure to do class
work will cause him to be dropped from the course with a failing grade. Where
possible this warning will be delivered personally; otherwise, it will be mailed to
the student's last University address by the Registrar. Instructors shall immedi-
ately report all such warnings to the Course Chairman or Department Head.
Should any absences or failure to do class work be incurred after this warn-
ing, the students will be dropped from the course and given a failing grade.
Should this reduce his load below the minimum of three hours he will be dropped
from the University and his record marked "Dropped for Non-Attendance" or
"Dropped for Unsatisfactory Work", as the case may be.
FAILURE IN STUDIES
A person registered in one of the colleges or professional schools of the Upper
Division who fails fifty per cent or more of his work in any term or semester will
be suspended for one semester and will not be readmitted to the University
until the lapse of one semester, except upon approval of a formal petition by the
Senate Committee on Student Petitions. A student who has been suspended once
and in any subsequent period of attendance fails fifty per cent or more of his
work shall be suspended and not be eligible for readmission. In administering
the above regulation, in no case shall failure in one course only cause a student
to be suspended.
Students registered in the University College will have their records reviewed
by a Committee on Student Progress at the end of each period of attendance. In
general the committee will be guided by the following policy. The student in the
Lower Division who has been in attendance one semester or the equivalent (two
six-week summer terms are considered the equivalent of a semester) and in any
subsequent period of attendance fails fifty per cent or more of his work will be
suspended and will not be eligible for readmission until the lapse of one semes-
ter, except on approval of a formal petition by the Senate Committee on Student
Petitions. A student who has been dropped once and in any subsequent period of
attendance fails fifty per cent or more of his work shall be suspended and will
not be eligible for readmission. In administering the above regulation, in no case
shall failure in one course only cause a student to be dropped.
COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATIONS
The comprehensive course examinations (of which the student must success-
fully pass six or more to complete the program of the University College) are
administered by the Board of University Examiners and are given in January,
May, July, and August of each year. A student must be familiar with the work
of the various courses and be able to think in the several fields in a comprehen-
sive way in order to pass these examinations. Standings on the comprehensive
examinations are issued by the Board of Examiners and are not subject to
change by any other agency.
APPLICATIONS FOR COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATIONS
University College students who are enrolled in a course at the time the
examination is given need not make application for it. University College stu-

































BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION 21

dents who are not enrolled in a course at the time an examination is given and
who wish to take the comprehensive examination must apply in writing to the
Board of Examiners for permission prior to the last date set for filing such appli-
cations. Applications will not be accepted from students registered in the col-
leges of the Upper Division. Before the application is accepted the applicant
will be required to furnish the Board of Examiners with proof that this privilege
has not been used to avoid the payment of usual University fees. Applications
will be accepted only for those examinations which are administered by the
Board of Examiners. The Board of Examiners is the only agency authorized to
give University College students examinations by application.











22 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
INTRODUCTORY STATEMENT
In a reorganization at the University of Florida in 1935, all freshmen and
sophomores were placed in one college. The University College administers all
the work of the Lower Division, which includes the pre-professional work for
the Upper Division schools and colleges and a core program of basic education
for all students. In 1944 the American Council on Education defined this pro-
gram: "General education refers to those phases of nonspecialized and non-
vocational education that should be the common denominator, so to speak, of
educated persons . the type of education which the majority of our people
must have if they are to be good citizens, parents, and workers." During his
freshman and sophomore years at the University, a student's time is about
evenly divided between these objectives of general education and those of pre-
professional or professional preparation.
While fully accepting its responsibility toward the professional training of
men 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 University. These students-more than
two-thirds of all enrolled-are not "failures" because they do not continue and
earn degrees, and they probably deserve more from the state university than an
odd assortment of only "introductory courses." Consequently at the University of
Florida a group of comprehensive courses have been worked out to give some
unity and meaning to a beginner's program. These comprehensive courses that
make up the core program are:
1. American Institutions (known hereafter as C-l)
2. The Physical Sciences (C-2)
3. Reading, Speaking and Writing: Freshman English (C-3)
4. Practical Logic: Straight Thinking (C-41) ;
Fundamental Mathematics (C-42)
5. The Humanities (C-5)
6. Biological Science (C-6)
GUIDANCE
If a freshman is still undecided about his life's work, he is not urged to guess
on registration day. His program may be made up largely from the comprehen-
sives which help him direct his thinking toward a desirable objective, together
with approved electives that may further enable him to explore interests and
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 the University College program is designed to guide the student. During the
time that he is making tentative steps toward a profession by taking special
subjects to test aptitudes, interests, and ability, he is also studying the several
great areas of human understanding and achievement. The work in the Univer-
sity College presents materials which are directly related to life experiences and
which will immediately become a part of the student's thinking to guide him to
making correct next steps. Thus the whole program -placement tests, progress
reports, vocational aptitude tests, basic vocational materials, selected material in
the comprehensive courses, student conferences, adjustments for individual dif-











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


ferences, election privileges, and comprehensive examinations- all are parts of
a plan designed to guide students.
UPPER DIVISION COOPERATION
While the necessary correlation and unification is attempted at the Univer-
sity College Office, throughout the University College period students consult
Upper Division deans and department heads to discuss future work. During the
last month of each school semester these informal conferences are supplemented
by a scheduled formal conference at which each student fills out a pre-registra-
tion card for his prospective Upper Division work.
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE COUNSELLORS
The University College Counsellors 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 counsellors 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. Since many high schools are also trying to
acquaint the student with the common body of knowledge so needed by all, their
records along with the placement test results indicate the variation that may
be made in the general program.
A student who has had three or four years of preparatory school study in
any one of the subject areas of the comprehensive courses, and his placement
tests or progress tests indicate superior knowledge and understanding at this
level may consult one of the counsellors for subsequent needed program
adjustment.
THE ASSOCIATE OF ARTS CERTIFICATE
The Associate of Arts Certificate is awarded in recognition of the successful
completion of two years of planned work at the University of Florida. In specific
detail, one must pass at least sixty-four semester hours including pre-profes-
sional work and the comprehensive courses that make up the core program.

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
NORMAL PROGRAM
Freshman Year Hours Sophomore Year Hours
1.-American Institutions ................ 8 1.-The Humanities ..................... 8
2.- The Physical Sciences ............. 6 2.-Biological Science .............. ..... 6
3.-Reading, Speaking and Writing- 3.-Departmental Electives ............. 16-20
Freshman English ............... o Military Science; Physical Fitness -
4.-Logic and Mathematics .. ........... 6 30-34
5.-Departmental Electives .. .......... 2-6
Military Science; Physical Fitness -
30-34
A student who has had three or four years of preparatory school study in any one of the
subject-areas of the comprehensive courses and whose placement test grades indicate superior
knowledge and understanding at that level may substitute an approved elective.
At least sixty academic hours plus Military Science are required to complete the Lower Division;
additional approved electives taken during the first two years may reduce the number of hours
required for an Upper Division degree.

SUGGESTED PROGRAM FOR STUDENTS ENTERING THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
IN THE SUMMER SESSION
Freshmen will be able to complete nearly half of the program for the first
year by attending the entire twelve weeks of the Summer Course. Suggestions
as to Summer Programs are listed below. These should be used in conjunction
with the regular University Catalog and after consulting the Dean of the Uni-
versity College or a member of the Advisors Group.
1. For the majority of students-any combination of the following 3 and 4 hour
courses totalling not more than seven hours per term.












24 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

First Term Hours Second Term Hours
C-12 American Institutions...... 4
C-11 American Institutions --. 4 (cont'd)
C-22 The Physical Sciences...... 3
C-21 The Physical Sciences...... 3 (cont'd)
C-32 Freshman English ............ 4
C-31 Freshman English ............ 4 (cont'd)
C-41 Practical Logic or
C-41 Practical Logic or C-42 Fundamental
C-42 Fundamental Mathematics ......--......... 3
Mathematics ................ 3 (cont'd)
C-62 Biological Science ........... 3
C-61 Biological Science ............ 3 (cont'd)
Basic Program for Pre-Medical or Pre-Dental Students.-The program listed
below covers the minimum pre-medical or pre-dental work prescribed by the
American Medical Association or by the American Dental Association for its
member schools. Since some schools require more, the student should write di-
rectly to the medical or dental school he is considering for a catalog and specific
information concerning its requirements.
Basic Two-Year Program for Pre-Medical or Pre-Dental Students
Freshman Year Sophomore Year
1.-American Institutions 1.-The Humanities
2.-General Chemistry 2.-Organic Chemistry
3.-Reading, Speaking and Writing- 3.-General Physics
Freshman English 4.-French or German
4.-Biological Science Military Science; Physical Fitness
5.-General Animal Biology (Laboratory)
Military Science; Physical Fitness


SUGGESTED SUMMER SESSION PROGRAM FOR
First Term Hours
C-11 American Institutions .... 4
or
C-31 Freshman English .........-.. 4
and
C-61 Biological Science ............ 3


PRE-MEDICAL OR PRE-DENTAL STUDENTS
Second Term Hours
C-12 American Institutions .... 4
(cont'd)
or
C-32 Freshman English ............ 4
(cont'd)
and
C-62 Biological Science ........... 3
(cont'd)


AGRICULTURE
The program for freshmen and sophomores working for a degree in the
College of Agriculture:
Freshman Year Hours Sophomore Year Hours
1.-American Institutions ..... .... 8 1.-Agricultural Chemistry .......... . 8
2.-Biological Science . ... ..... 6 2.-Logic and Mathematics ............... 6
3.-Biology and Botany Laboratories .... 6 3.-The Humanities .. 8
4.-Reading, Speaking and Writing- 4.-BTY. 303, or BLY. 162, or PS. 226 .. 3
Freshman English ...... .. .. 8 5.-Electives in Agriculture or C-2 ..6-9
5.-Electives in Agriculture or C-2 ....... 6 Military Science; Physical Fitness --
(May be postponed until 2nd year) 31-34
Military Science; Physical Fitness -
28-34
At least sixty academic hours plus Military Science are required to complete the Lower Division;
additional approved electives taken during the first two years may reduce the number of hours
required for an Upper Division degree.
A student taking electives in Agriculture or C-2 the first year may carry during his second year
additional electives.
Electives in Agriculture are: AG. 301, AG. 306*, AL. 211*, AS. 201*, AS. 306,
AY. 321*, AY. 324*, DY. 311*, EY. 202*, EY. 301, FY. 313*, HE. 201, HE. 312,
PY. 301*, SLS. 301, SLS. 302, limited to one course per department. Starred












BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


courses only may be elected during the freshman year. Students should consult
the curriculum of the department in which they expect to major for suggestions
as to courses to be elected.
Students intending to major in Agricultural Chemistry are required to take
CY. 101-102 instead of ACY. 125-126.
Forestry.-Students working for a degree in Forestry follow the program
above with the following exceptions. For (5) in the Freshman Year substitute
C-41 and C-42; in the Sophomore Year take either CY. 101-102 or ACY. 125-126
,for (1); take FY. 220 for (2); and BTY. 303, CL. 223, FY. 226 and FY. 228 for
(4) and (5).
ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS
The program for freshmen and sophomores working toward a degree in the
College of Architecture and Allied Arts is as follows:
Freshman Year Sophomore Year
1.-American Institutions 1.-The Humanities
2.-The Physical Sciences 2.-Biological Science
3.-Reading, Speaking and Writing- 3.-Departmental Electives as listed below
Freshman English Military Science; Physical Fitness
4.-Logic and Mathematics
5.-Departmental Electives as listed below
Military Science; Physical Fitness
A student who has had three or four years of preparatory school study in any of the subject-
areas of comprehensive courses and whose placement test grades indicate superior knowledge and
understanding at that level may substitute an approved elective.
At least sixty academic hours plus Military Science are required to complete the Lower Division.

Departmental electives are as follows:
Architecture-AE. 111-112 or AE. 113; AE. 115-116 or AE. 117; MS. 105-106.
Building Construction-AE. 111-112 or AE. 113; AE. 115-116 or AE. 117; MS.
105-106.
Landscape Architecture-AE. 111-112 or AE. 113; AE. 115-116 or AE. 117;
ACY. 125-126.
Drawing and Painting-ART 111-112 or ART 113; ART 115-116 or ART 117;
an elective.
Commercial Art-ART 111-112 or ART 113; ART 115-116 or ART 117; an
elective.
Interior Design-ART 111-112 or ART 113; ART 115-116 or ART 117; AE.
111-112 or AE. 113.
Crafts-ART 111-112 or ART 113; ART 115-116 or ART 117; an elective.

The basic professional work in the Department of Architecture or in the
Department of Art may be begun during the freshman year, or may be post-
poned until the sophomore year. If begun during the freshman year, the work
will require a nominal time of nine hours a week for four semesters, or if post-
poned until the sophomore year, a nominal time of 18 hours a week for two
semesters is required.

Students whose records in the University College do not indicate that they
are qualified to pursue with profit the professional work of the Upper Division
will not be admitted to the College of Architecture and Allied Arts.

ARTS AND SCIENCES
A student who plans to earn a 4-year degree in the College of Arts and
Sciences has the following basic program:












26 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

Basic Program
Freshman Year Sophomore Year
1.-American Institutions 1.-The Humanities
*2.-The Physical Sciences 2.-Biological Science
3.-Reading, Speaking and Writing- 3.-Basic courses for specialization (16-20
Freshman English semester hours)
*4.-Logic and Mathematics Military Science; Physical Fitness
5.-Electives (2-6 semester hours)
Military Science; Physical Fitness
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 Chemistry or Physics for the Physical Sciences and Basic Mathematics
for Logic and Fundamental Mathematics.
At least sixty academic hours plus Military Sciences are required to complete the Lower Divi-,
sion; additional approved electives taken during the first two years may reduce the number of
hours required for an Upper Division degree.
Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science.-There are no specific electives
to be taken during the freshman and sophomore years. However, in order to
complete the requirements of a major in four semesters in some departments
of the College of Arts and Sciences, it is necessary for the students to include as
electives during the first two years as much as he can of the contemplated
major field and of the required foreign language.
Bachelor of Science in Chemistry.-The University College program for
students planning to earn this degree should include CY. 105-106, General
Chemistry and Qualitative Analysis; MS. 105-106, Basic Mathematics; MS. 353-
354, Differential and Integral Calculus; and CY. 205-206, Quantitative Analysis.
If the student is unable to complete these courses before entering the Upper
Division, it will be necessary to take them in the Upper Division.

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
To enter the College of Business Administration and to register for a Curri-
culum in Business Administration Proper, for the Curriculum in Combination
with Law, or for the Curriculum in Public Administration, students are required
to complete the curriculum below or the equivalent thereof in each of the courses
or areas of knowledge listed including the following:
ES. 205-206.-Economic Foundations of Modern Life.
ATG. 211-212-Elementary Accounting.
ES. 203.-Elementary Statistics.
Approved electives may be taken from the following: ES. 208-Economic His-
tory of the United States; ES. 246-Consumption of Wealth; ES. 296-Industry
and Trade of Latin-America; ES. 303-Machine Technology in American Life;
BS. 291-Real Estate Fundamentals; BS. 360-Fundamentals of Insurance;
GPY. 203-204-Elements of World Geography; SCH. 241-Effective Speaking;
PCL. 301-302-American Government and Politics or other courses where ade-
quate cause therefore is shown.
Freshman Year
First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours
1.-American Institutions ............... 4 1.-American Institutions ........ ..... 4
*2.-The Physical Sciences .............. 3 *2.-The Physical Sciences ........ ...... 3
*3.-Logic or Mathematics .. ............ 3 *3.-Mathematics or Logic .............. 3
4.-Reading, Speaking and Writing- 4.-Reading, Speaking and Writing-
Freshman English ................ 4 Freshman English ....... ......... 4
5.-Approved Electives ................. 3 5.-Approved Electives .. .... ........ 3
Military Science; Physical Fitness Military Science; Physical Fitness -
14-17 14-17
Sophomore Year
1.- Accounting .. ...................... 3 1.- Accounting ......................... 3
2.- Econom ics ........ ................. 3 2.- Econom ics .......................... 3
3.- The Humanities ..................... 4 3.- The Humanities ..................... 4
4.- Biological Science ................... 3 4.- Biological Science ................ . 3
5.- Elective ...................... 3-4 5.--Statistics ........... ...... ......... 4
Military Science; Physical Fitness Military Science; Physical Fitness -
15-17 17












BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


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 Chemistry or Physics for the Physical Sciences and Basic Mathematics for
Logic and Fundamental Mathematics.
At least sixty academic hours plus Military Science are required to complete the Lower Division.
COURSES IN ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
AVAILABLE TO STUDENTS IN THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
The following courses in Economics and Business Administration may be
taken by students in the University College: ES. 203. Elementary Statistics; ES.
205-206, Economic Foundations of Modern Life; ES. 208, Economic History of
United States; ES. 303, Machine Technology in American Life; ATG. 211-212,
Elementary Accounting; ATG. 310, Accounting Mathematics; ATG. 314, Federal
Income Taxes for Individuals; ES. 246, The Consumption of Wealth; BS. 291,
Real Estate Fundamentals; and-ES. 296, Industry and Trade of Latin America;
and BS. 360, Fundamentals of Real Estate. It is anticipated that some students
who do not plan a four-year program will elect to take many of these courses
or to arrange a program of two years or less in length in which many of these
courses would be included. Also some students not headed for the College of
Business Administration may wish to elect one or more of these courses for one
reason or another.
Other related courses available to students in the University College are
BEN. 81, Introductory Typewriting; BEN. 91, Introductory Shorthand; BEN. 94,
Stenography; and BEN. 298, Office Practice and Management.

EDUCATION
The program for freshmen and sophomores working for a degree in the
College of Education is as follows:
Freshman Year Sophomore Year
1.-American Institutions 1.-The Humanities
*2.-The Physical Sciences 2.-Biological Science
3.-Reading, Speaking and Writing- 3.-Basic Courses for Specialization
Freshman English (16-20 semester hours)
*4.-Logic and Mathematics 4.-Military Science; Physical Fitness
5.-EN. 105-106, Aspects of Human 5.-SCL. 205-206, Children and Culture
Growth and Development
6.-Military Science; Physical Fitness
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 Chemistry or Physics for the Physical Sciences and Basic Mathematics for
Logic and Fundamental Mathematics.
At least sixty academic hours plus Military Science are required to complete the Lower Division;
additional approved electives taken during the first two years may reduce the number of hours
required for an Upper Division degree.
A student majoring in Industrial Arts Education should take during the first
two years EN. 105-106, SCL. 205, IN. 101-102, IN. 103-104. If IN. 101-102 are
taken the first year, the student may, during the sophomore year, take addi-
tional electives in Education.
A student majoring in Business Education should take during the first two
years EN. 105-106 and SCL. 205, BEN. 81, 181, BEN. 91, and ES. 205-206.

PROGRAM FOR STUDENTS MAJORING IN AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION
Freshman Year Sophomore Year
C-1 American Institutions ......... 8 C-41 Practical Logic ........ 3
C-3 Reading, Speaking and Writing.. 8 C-42 Fundamentals of Mathematics 3
C-6 Biological Science . ............ 6 C-5 Humanities ................. 8
AL. 309 General Animal Husbandry ..... 4 BTY. 303-4 General Botany ..... ....... 6
AY. 321 General Field Crops ........ 3 ACY. 125-6 Agricultural Chemistry ...... 8
PY. 301 Fundamentals of Poultry .. .... 3 AG. 306 Farm Machinery ............ 3
Military Science; Physical Fitness 2 Military Science;
Physical Fitness ........... 2
34 -
33
At least sixty academic hours plus Military Science are required to complete the Lower Division;
additional approved electives taken during the first two years may reduce the number of hours
required for an Upper Division degree.












28 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

PROGRAM FOR TEACHERS WHO EXPECT TO TEACH IN THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
The following courses are required to complete the regular program of the
University College and to meet the requirements of the State Department of
Education for a certificate in Elementary Education, as stated in the State
Department's Bulletin A, Certification of Teachers.
Completion of the basic comprehensive courses and at least twenty-two
semester hours from the other courses will entitle the student to the Certificate
of Associate of Arts and permit him to apply for admission to the College of
Education, where the remainder of the courses may be completed for the cer-
tificate and the bachelor's degree.


Basic Comprehensive Courses


C-I
C-2
C-3
C-41
C-42
C-5
C-6


Ad







*


American Institutions .............- ....- ...
The Physical Sciences ----....-.....
Reading, Speaking, and Writing .................
Practical Logic ...............-.... ...---- ---
Fundamental Mathematics ......................
The Humanities ...--......... --..---- ........
Biological Science ............---- .... .-- ......
English Electives ................ ---..---....-


ditional Courses Required


Minimum Credit
.......... 8


.-.- ..-- -.. .......... 8
-------- ----. ---.-- 3
.-.---- .......--...... 3
--.-------...---......3 8
........ ............. 6
- --..........--...--- 6
Minimum Credit


EN. 105-106 Aspects of Human Growth and Development........ 6
SCL. 205-206 Children and Culture ..------------...-- ..----.......----..------ 6
EN. 307 Children and Learning -------...... ---------......-............--.....--. 15
EN. 405 Practicum ..---..-.-......... ---....-- --................ 15
*EN. 480 Teaching of Reading ----.....-----........ ------------........ 3
*EN. 471 Problems in Instruction .-----.......----..--................ 3
rEN. 421-422 Student Teaching .......... .--... ... --..---........-- 6
GL. 301-302 Children's Science -...... ... ..... ..-........ 4
SCL. 301 Children's Social Studies or
SCL. 302 Children's Social Studies ........................... .. .....- 3
GPY. 315 Principles of Human Geography .-...............-----........---- 3
MSC. 160 Music for the Primary Child...........-.... --..........-- 3
PHA. 361 Elementary School Health Program ....................... 3
PHA. 373 Teaching Physical Education in the Elementary
S ch ool --.......................................... ...-. .... ............. 3
SCA. 253 General Art for Elementary Education.................... 4


These courses are under the old program and may be taken only on the advice of the
counselor.
*tNot required of those who will have had five years actual teaching experience, of which
at least twenty-four months must have been completed during the five-year period immediately
preceding the date of application for a certificate.
Teachers certificated in the Secondary School may become certificated in
Elementary Education by following one of the plans below. If a student is
working toward an advanced degree, the courses outlined in the plans below
must be approved by his counselor.

Plan I
"Satisfactory completion of one full semester of a full term integrated pro-
gram in Elementary Education approved by the State Department of Education."
EN. 307 Children and Learning ..................... -------................-..... .......-- 15
Electives (to be determined by the student and his counselor) .... 6











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


Plan II
"Satisfactory completion of two summer session campus workshops which
provide an integrated program in Elementary Education approved by the State
Department of Education."
EN. 545 Modern Practices in Elementary Education.............. 6
EN. 421-422 Student Teaching (hours of student teaching
determined by counselor) ............ ....-..........----- 3 or 6
Electives ------ .......... ................ ..---------9......... 9

21
Plan III
No less than 19 hours in courses taken in addition to any professional prepa-
ration required for the secondary certificate. Of the 19 hours 6 must be pre-
sented from Areas II and III under "course requirements in education for
elementary teachers and 13 semester hours must be presented from the Elemen-
tary School Course Specialization." 1
*EN. 480 Teaching of Reading .-.....-- ---................. ............. 3
*EN. 547 Problems in Elementary Education ..-..................... 3
EN. 421 Student Teaching ........................................... ............ 3
EH. 391 Children's Literature ...........-.........---------.......-------........------.....-.....-- 3
PHA. 361 Elementary School Health Program -----...- 3
*MSC. 160 Music for the Primary Child ----.-------------. 3
*SCA. 253 General Art for the Elementary Grades ................ 4

22
May be increased to six hours on advice of counselor.

ENGINEERING
The program for Freshmen and Sophomores working for a degree in the
College of Engineering is as follows:
Freshman Year Sophomore Year
1.-American Institutions 1.-The Humanities
*2.-C-2 or CY. 105-106 2.-Biological Science (elective except for
3.-Freshman English students in Public Health Engineering)
*4.-C-41 and C-42 or MS. 105-106 3.-MS. 353-354
**5.-ML. 181, Elective (from list below) 4.-PS. 205-206, 207-208
Military Science; Physical Fitness 5.-Electives (departmental electives as listed
below)
Military Science; Physical Fitness
Both CY. 105-106 and MS. 105-106 are required, but students who have not had four years of
mathematics and four years of science in their high school preparatory work are urged to take
C-2 and C-41 and C-42 first.
** Students desiring to graduate in minimum time in Engineering must complete their course
in engineering drawing during their first year in residence. This will require equipment costing
approximately thirty dollars.
Departmental prerequisites are as follows: Aeronautical Engineering, ML.
182, ML. 281-282; Chemical Engineering, ML. 182, CY. 202, CG. 342, CG. 345;
Civil Engineering (General), ML. 182, EM. 365, CL. 223-226; Civil Engineering
(Public Health Option), CY. 202, BLY. 161, C-61, EM. 365; Electrical Engi-
neering, ML. 182, 282, EM. 365; Industrial Engineering, ML. 182, 282, EM. 365;
Mechanical Engineering, ML. 182, 281-282.
The student should make every effort to complete these courses before apply-
ing for admission to the Upper Division, although he may be enrolled in the
Upper Division "on probation" if he has a good scholastic record and lacks only
a few hours of required work.

1 Florida Requirements for Teacher Education and Certification, Bulletin A (June, 1949) p. 29.











30 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

Students whose records in the University College do not indicate that they
are qualified to take the professional courses in Engineering will not be admitted
to the College of Engineering.
SUGGESTED SUMMER SESSION PROGRAM FOR STUDENTS PLANNING TO ENTER THE
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
First Term Hours Second Term Hours
MS. 105 Basic Mathematics ...... 4 MS. 106 Basic Mathematics ...... 4
ML. 181 Engineering Drawing.... 2 ML. 182 Descriptive Geometry -.. 2
This is not an inflexible program; it may be varied upon consultation with
the dean or an advisor if there is a particular need or if a student produces sat-
isfactory evidence of his ability to carry more advanced courses.
JOURNALISM
To enter the School of Journalism students are required to have completed
the six comprehensive courses; present credits in pre-professional work-JM.
214-216, ES. 205-6, HY. 241 and PSY. 201; have a grade average of C or better;
and a working knowledge of typewriting.
Those falling below a 2.0 grade average in University College will not be
considered for admittance to the School of Journalism until they have demon-
strated their ability to pursue with profit professional work in the Upper Divi-
sion by satisfactorily completing one semester's work prescribed by the Director
of the School of Journalism.
At least sixty academic hours plus Military Science are required to complete
the Lower Division.
Transfer students or those with a special hour-credit problem who have
not completed some of the pre-professional work in University College, may be
admitted provisionally to the School of Journalism on approval of the Director.
They will be expected, however, to complete the lower-level work without upper-
division credit for graduation.
LAW
Applicants for admission to the College of Law must have received a degree
in Arts or Sciences in an accredited college or university except as stated in the
description of the College of Law in the Catalog.
Although no particular courses are prerequisites, a student preparing for
admission to the College of Law should obtain a thorough mastery of the basic
comprehensive courses and also should take at least two courses in each of the
following general fields: Accounting, Economics, English, History (American and
English), and Political Science. Words being the tools of the legal profession, it
is essential that a student be able to read rapidly and meaningfully and to write
clearly and concisely; therefore courses requiring the rapid assimilation and di-
gestion of written materials and courses in expository writing are recommended.
PHARMACY
The basic program for students planning to work for a degree in the College
of Pharmacy:
Freshman Year Sophomore Year
1.-American Institutions 1.-The Humanities
2.-Physical Sciences 2.-Biological Science
3.-Reading, Speaking and Writing- 3.-General Chemistry
Freshman English 4.-Galenical Pharmacy
4.-Logic and Mathematics 5.-Practical Pharmacognosy
Military Science and Physical Fitness Military Science and Physical Fitness
PHYSICAL EDUCATION, HEALTH AND ATHLETICS
A student in the University College who plans to earn the degree offered by
the College of Physical Education, Health and Athletics should pursue the fol-
lowing basic program:

























BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION 31

Freshman Year Hours Sophomore Year Hours
1.-C-i, American Institutions .......... 8 1.-C-4, Logic and Mathematics ......... 6
2.-C-2, The Physical Sciences ... ...... 6 2.-C-5, The Humanities ................ 8
3.-C-3, Reading, Speaking and Writing: 3.-C-6, Biological Science ........ ...... 6
Freshman English ............... 8 4.-Courses selected from one of the four
4.-PHA 151, Introduction to Physical areas of specialization below....... 10
Education, Health, Athletics 5.-Military Science ........ ............ 2
and Recreation .. ................ 2 6.- Physical Fitness ..................... 0
5.-Courses selected from one of the four
areas of specialization below....... 6 32
6.- Military Science ................. ... 2
7.- Physical Fitness ..................... 0
32
Areas of Specialization
Physical Education for Men.-Students selecting this area of specialization will
normally elect the following courses as a part of their basic program:
PHA. 131 Coaching of Football PHA. 151 Introduction to Physical Education,
PHA. 132 Coaching of Track Health, Athletics and Recreation
PHA. 141 Tennis PHA. 241 Golf
PHA. 142 Gymnastics and Tumbling I PHA. 245 Team Games
PHA. 144 Swimming and Water Sports PHA. 261 Personal Hygiene

Physical Education for Women.-Students selecting this area of specialization
will normally elect the following courses as a part of their basic program:
PHA. 141 Tennis PHA. 171 Folk Dancing
PHA. 142 Gymnastics and Tumbling I PHA. 241 Golf
PHA. 144 Swimming and Water Sports PHA. 245 Team Games
PHA. 151 Introduction to Physical Education, PHA. 261 Personal Hygiene
Health, Athletics and Recreation PHA. 271 Modern Dance

Health Education.-Students selecting this area of specialization will normally
elect the following courses as a part of their basic program:
PHA. 151 Introduction to Physical Education, PHA. 263 Safety Education
Health, Athletics and Recreation PHA. 264 First Aid
PHA. 261 Personal Hygiene SY. 241 Sociological Foundations of Modern
PHA. 262 Community Hygiene Life

Recreation.-Students selecting this area of specialization will normally elect the
following courses as a part of their basic program:
PHA. 151 Introduction to Physical Education, PHA. 261 Personal Hygiene
Health, Athletics and Recreation SY. 241 Sociological Foundations of Modern
PHA. 171 Folk Dancing Life
PHA. 245 Team Games SCH. 241 Effective Speaking











32 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS OF THE UPPER DIVISION
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
The Summer Session offerings of the College of Agriculture provide basic
courses in the several curricula and a few advanced courses which will enable
students now enrolled to speed up their individual programs.
A number of curricula leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agri-
culture are offered. For complete information on the requirements for these
curricula the student should consult the University Catalog.

COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS
During the first term of the 1950 Summer Session, most of the undergraduate
courses in Architecture, Building Construction, Landscape Architecture, Draw-
ing and Painting, Commercial Art, Interior Design, and Crafts will be offered
as well as several graduate courses. A limited number of courses will be offered
during the second term. For detailed requirements for the several degrees
offered, as well as for more complete description of the courses, consult the
University Catalog.
In general, all courses given in the College of Architecture and Allied Arts
numbered 200 and above may be offered for credit in the Graduate School.
Subjects in Art required by the State Department of Education for certifica-
tion are fully covered in courses offered by the Department of Art. Regulations
concerning certification are described in a bulletin published by the State De-
partment and students who desire to be certificated should familiarize them-
selves with these regulations.

COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
Inasmuch as most of the subjects taught in the public schools are continued
on the college level by departments in the College of Arts and Sciences, this
college is of particular service to teachers of the State. Others who profit par-
ticularly by the operation of the College of Arts and Sciences in the Summer
Session are students of the College who wish either to make up deficiencies or
to hasten graduation, and students of other collegiate institutions and of other
colleges of the University who wish to complete basic arts and sciences require-
ments or electives.
Students are invited to discuss their academic problems with the Dean of the
College or his representative. As far as circumstances permit, the College will
adapt its program to the needs of the individual student.
CURRICULA IN ARTS AND SCIENCES
The College of Arts and Sciences offers curricula leading to the degrees of
Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, and Bachelor of Science in Chemistry.
Only students who have completed the University College or its equivalent (as
determined by the Board of Examiners and approved by the Dean of the College)
are eligible to enter the curricula and become candidates for degrees.
THE DEGREES OF BACHELOR OF ARTS AND BACHELOR OF SCIENCE
For complete information on the requirements for these curricula the student
should consult the University Catalog.
The degree of Bachelor of Arts will be conferred upon those who fulfill the
specified requirements and whose majors center in one or more of the fields of
art, economics, English, French, German, history, Latin, philosophy, political











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


science, religion, sociology, Spanish and speech. Similarly, the degree of Bachelor
of Science will be conferred upon those who fulfill the specified requirements
and whose majors center in one or more of the fields of bacteriology, biology,
botany, chemistry, geology, and physics.
The degree of Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science will be conferred upon
those who fulfill the requirements for the degree with majors in one or more
fields of geography, mathematics, and psychology when their remaining courses
are selected predominantly from the other fields which lead to either one or the
other degree.
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN CHEMISTRY
In addition to the Group Major in Chemistry there is offered a cur-
riculum leading to the degree "B.S. in Chemistry." This curriculum provides an
especially strong foundation in chemistry for students who desire to make this
science their vocation.
PRE-MEDICAL AND PRE-DENTAL COURSES
Students who upon graduation from the University College are eligible for
admission to the College of Arts and Sciences and who have not completed re-
quirements for admission to medical and dental schools may continue and com-
plete their pre-professional training in the College of Arts and Sciences. The
student should select courses in accordance with requirements for admission to
the particular school he wishes to enter, and should correspond with the dean
of that school for information and advice.
INTERDEPARTMENTAL CURRICULA
Certain special interdepartmental programs of study are offered to students
in the College of Arts and Sciences. These include:
The Curriculum in Social Administration
Foreign Service Training Program
Latin American Area Studies
American Area Studies Program
More detailed information concerning these programs is given in the Uni-
versity Catalog.
GRADUATE DEGREES
Courses are offered in the Graduate School leading to the degree of Master
of Business Administration, the degree of Master of Arts with a major in eco-
nomics and to the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. For requirements for these
degrees consult the section of this catalog entitled The Graduate School.

THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
GENERAL STATEMENT
The College of Business Administration of the University of Florida was
organized in 1926-27 to meet the needs of Florida business. The purposes of the
College of Business Administration are five in number: First, to provide students
with the fundamentals of business; second, to prepare them to become business
leaders and executives; third, to train them to serve as business technicians-
accountants, economists, statisticians, sales and market specialists and research
workers; four, to develop students-at least some students-into prospective
business leaders; and fifth, to prosecute projects of research.
The operations of business enterprise in recent years have become increasingly
complex in character. They have ceased to be simple and localized; they have
become intricate and highly involved-state-wide, nation-wide. To manage busi-
ness concerns and to make money, broad training is necessary. The principles
upon which the economic system functions, the forms of business units, the











34 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

ramifications of production and of markets, the services of transportation and
communication, the impact of taxation, the methods of financing-all require
consideration. Those who expect to be business owners and managers or who
desire to serve as business specialists must be provided with training in funda-
mentals-professional training in fundamentals.
The College of Business Administration is organized toward this end. It does
not turn out finished business men-managers, executives and department
heads. While it supplies its graduates with some skills and gives them a basic
understanding, it does not equip them to start at the top. They must start lower
down-even at the bottom-and by actual contacts and experience rise to the
top-rise more quickly and even more surely than they would be able to rise
without such training. Business today demands intensive study. It requires not
only experience but also scientific training.
Instruction in Public Administration is designed to provide analysis of the
basic principles of government. Its purpose is to prepare students for public
service occupations. Government has become increasingly complex and requires
personnel thoroughly trained in political science, economics, history, and other
related sciences. The program of training offered supplies basic courses in
these fields. It does not equip students with specific skills; it is designed to
provide them with broad training in the structure and functions of government
and to prepare them for readier entry into public life and occupations.

GRADUATION WITH HONORS
To graduate With Honors, a student must have graduated from the Univer-
sity College with honors and completed the work of the Upper Division with an
average of 3.2 or higher, or in lieu of graduation from the University College
with honors, have completed the work of the Upper Division with an average
of 3.4 or higher. To graduate With High Honors, a student must have graduated
from the University College with honors and completed the work of the Upper
Division with an average of 3.5 or higher, or in lieu of graduation from the
University College with honors, have completed the work of the Upper Division
with an average of 3.65 or higher, and receive an affirmative vote from the fac-
ulty of the College. All students who graduate With Honors or With High
Honors shall have completed a minimum of 45 hours in the Upper Division of
this College.

UNDERGRADUATE DEGREES AND CURRICULA
The College of Business Administration offers two undergraduate degrees:
The Bachelor of Science in Business Administration and the Bachelor of Science
in Public Administration. To secure the first named degree students must com-
plete either the curriculum of Business Admiinstration proper or the curriculum
in Combination with Law. To secure the second named degree they must com-
plete the Curriculum in Public Administration.

GRADUATE DEGREES
Courses are offered in the Graduate School leading to the degree of Master
of Business Administration, the degree of Master of Arts with a major in eco-
nomics and to the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. For requirements for these
degrees consult the section of the Catalog entitled The Graduate School.











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


CURRICULUM IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION PROPER
In order to enter the College of Business Administration and to register for
any of its curricula students are required to complete the curriculum in the
University College as specified or the equivalent thereof in each of the courses
of areas of knowledge listed, including the following:
ES. 205-206-Economic Foundations of Modern Life
ATG. 211-212-Elementary Accounting
ES. 203-Elementary Statistics
The Curriculum in Business Administration proper is divided into thirteen
groups or programs of studies. Each student is required to select and complete
one of these groups or programs. Of sixty-six semester hours required for gradu-
ation, from thirty-nine to fifty-one hours are prescribed. Where adequate cause
therefore is shown students may by petition in some cases substitute other courses
in economics and business administration for these prescribed courses. The
remaining hours in each group are approved electives. Of these hours, twelve
may consist of courses offered outside the College of Business Administration,
including six semester hours in advanced military science. The University
Catalog should be consulted for the requirements of each of the groups.

CURRICULUM IN COMBINATION WITH LAW

The College of Business Administration combines with the University College
and the College of Law in offering a six-year program of study to students who
desire ultimately to enter the College of Law. Students register during the first
two years in the University College and the third year and one term of the
summer session in the College of Business Administration. When they have fully
satisfied the academic requirements of the College of Business Administration,
they are eligible to register in the College of Law. When students have, after
entering the College of Law, completed one year's work in law (28 semester hours
with at least a C average), they may offer this year's work as a substitute for
the fourth year in the College of Business Administration and receive the degree
of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration. The University Catalog
should be consulted for the requirements of this curriculum.

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION

To enter the College of Business Administration and to register for a Cur-
riculum in Business Administration proper, for the Curriculum in Combination
with Law, or for the Curriculum in Public Administration, students are required
to complete the curriculum below or the equivalent thereof in each of the
courses or areas of knowledge listed including the following:
ES. 205-206-Economic Foundations of Modern Life
ATG. 211-212.-Elementary Accounting
ES. 203.-Elementary Statistics.
Freshman Year
First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours
1.-American Institutions ............... 4 1.-American Institutions ......... .... 4
*2.-The Physical Sciences .............. 3 *2.-The Physical Sciences .............. 3
*3.-Logic or Mathematics ............. 3 *3.-Mathematics or Logic ...... .... 3
4.-Reading, Speaking and Writing- 4.-Reading, Speaking and Writing-
Freshman English .................. 4 Freshman English ................ 4
5.-Approved Electives ....... .. ..... .. 3 5.-Approved Electives ....... ..... . .. 3
Military Science, Physical Fitness Military Science, Physical Fitness -
14-17 14-17











36 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

Sophomore Year
1.- Accounting ......................... 3 1.- Accounting .... . ..... . 3
2.- Economics .. ................ ... 3 2. Economics . . . 3
3.-The Humanities ................... 4 3.-The Humanities .. ..... ... 4
4.-Biological Science ....... . 3 4.-Biological Science .. .. . . 3
5.-Statistics . . . 4 5.-Elective . . . 3-4
Military Science, Physical Fitness Military Science, Physical Fitness -
17 15-17
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 Chemistry or Physics for the Physical Sciences and Basic Mathematics for
Logic and Fundamental Mathematics.
At least sixty academic hours plus Military Science are required to complete the Lower Division.

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 the University College: BS. 101, Introduction to Busi-
ness; BS. 260, Fundamentals of Insurance; ES. 203, Elementary Statistics; ES.
205-206, Economic Foundations of Modern Life; ES. 208, Economic History of
United States; ES. 246, Consumption of Wealth; ES. 296, Industry and Trade of
Latin America; ES. 303, Machine Technology in American Life; ATG. 211-212,
Elementary Accounting; ATG. 310, Accounting Mathematics; ATG. 314, Federal
Income Taxes for Individuals; RE. 291, Real Estate Fundamentals; and RE. 295,
Housing and Home Ownership.
It is anticipated that some students who do not plan a four-year program
will elect to take many of these courses or to arrange a program of two years
or less in length in which many of these courses would be included. Also some
students not headed for the College of Business Administration may wish to
elect one or more of these courses for one reason or another.

CURRICULUM IN PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION

In order to enter the College of Business Administration and to register for
the curriculum in Public Administration, students are required to complete the
curriculum in the University College as specified or the equivalent thereof in
each of the courses or areas of knowledge listed including the following courses:
ES. 205-206-Economic Foundations of Modern Life
ATG. 211-212-Elementary Accounting
ES. 203-Elementary Statistics
The University Catalog should be consulted for the requirements of this
curriculum.
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION
For admission to the College of Education all students will be required to
present a certificate of graduation from the University College, or its equiva-
lent, and have the approval of the Admissions Committee of the College
of Education.
GRADUATION WITH HONORS
To graduate from the College of Education with honors or high honors each
individual will be evaluated by the following criteria:
1. To be considered for graduation with honors a 3.2 average in the
Upper Division, and to graduate with high honors a 3.5 average on
his entire four years.
2. Participation in leadership and/or creative activities during the col-











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


lege period. These experiences may be obtained either on the campus
or off-campus.
3. Staff ratings of the individual on personal and professional qualities.
The ratings are to be done by instructors under whom the student has
had work, including the student's counselor and the individual who
directed his student teaching or internship.
DEGREES AND CURRICULA
The degrees Bachelor of Arts in Education and Bachelor of Science in
Education are offered in the College of Education. For either degree the stu-
dent is required to complete at least 60 hours (in the Upper Division) with
an average of C or higher, at least 18 resident hours of which must be in
Education and the remaining hours of which will be elected by the student
in conference with a counselor. In every case, the student must complete the
requirements listed in the general catalog for a subject or field of concen-
tration to be eligible for graduation.
CURRICULA IN ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY EDUCATION LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF
BACHELOR OF ARTS IN EDUCATION OR BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN EDUCATION
For all students beginning college work or transferring from other insti-
tutions, see requirements of State Department of Education for teacher certi-
fication in this bulletin and contact Undergraduate Counseling office, Yonge
118-A, for assignment to counselor.

COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
The College of Engineering is offering several courses during the Summer
Session in various departments so that students may graduate in a minimum
time. Many other courses included in the engineering curricula, such as math-
ematics and physics, are also available. During the summer months the en-
gineering student may also take subjects to meet elective requirements.
Students entering the University for the first time may find it to their ad-
vantage to enroll in mathematics, Freshman English, American Institutions or
General Chemistry and an appropriate engineering prerequisite. Students hav-
ing completed one year at the University may take courses in calculus and
physics. For those students who have completed calculus and physics, statics,
dynamics and strength of materials are suggested. Elective subjects in math-
ematics, physics and the humanities are recommended to all students.
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 and the dean as soon as possible.

SCHOOL OF FORESTRY
Courses in Forestry are offered during the Summer Session. The required
Summer Camp should be taken between the second and third year's work pro-
vided the necessary prerequisites have been completed. Students who contem-
plate registration in the School of Forestry should consult the University
Catalog for courses which are prerequisites or are required in the Forestry
curriculum.
SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM
A UNIT OF THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
Curriculum of the School of Journalism leading to the Bachelor of Science
in Journalism degree, is designed to provide the best possible education and
professional training. It is in no sense narrowed to a technical or trade school.










38 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

The program aims to provide its students with a broad background in
liberal arts and sciences-literature, economics, history, political science,
sociology, psychology-which are vital aspects of contemporary life and essen-
tial to the well-trained journalist. Some of these cultural subjects are re-
quired, others elective, giving latitude to the likes and goals of individual
students.
The general plan of education in journalism calls for the student to devote
about three-fourths of his university career to general background courses.
In the other fourth he is combining background knowledge with learning
journalistic techniques and putting into actual practice these techniques.
Students entering the School of Journalism must choose one of the pro-
grams of study.
The professional courses break down into two principal fields: editorial
and advertising. The editorial sequence is recommended for those going into
editorial departments of newspapers or magazines, wire services or news agen-
cies. Variations in the editorial sequence can be made for those seeking special
training for weekly papers, radio news writing or public relations.
Required courses in journalism in the Upper Division total only 27 hours
in Advertising and 30 hours in the Editorial sequence. This makes it possible
for the student to take more than 30 hours of work in the Upper Division
outside the School of Journalism. Forty hours of journalism, including four
hours in University College, is the maximum for which a student may receive
credit.
The minimum requirement for graduation from the School of Journalism
is sixty-four semester hours in which the student must earn an average of
C or better and must earn a grade of C or better in ALL journalism courses.

COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
The Summer Session offerings of the College of Pharmacy provide two
courses in the Lower Division and several courses in the Upper Division.
Although no graduate courses are offered, graduate students will be given
guidance on theses leading to the M.S. and Ph.D. degrees.
For complete description of the courses and requirements for admission
and graduation the student should consult the University Catalog.

COLLEGE OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION, HEALTH AND ATHLETICS
REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION
Students entering the College of Physical Education, Health and Athletics
are required (1) to present a certificate of graduation from the University
College or its equivalent as determined by the Board of University Examiners,
(2) to be certified by the Board of University Examiners as qualified to pursue
the work of the College, (3) to have the approval of the Committee on Admis-
sions of the College of Physical Education, Health and Athletics, and (4) to
have completed the professional courses listed under the basic program in
the University College section of this catalog although a student may be en-
rolled in the Upper Division "on probation" until he completes them. Stu-
dents whose records in the University College do not indicate that they are
qualified to take the professional courses of the Upper Division will not be
admitted to the College.
Transfer students entering from other institutions must present college
credit equivalent to graduation from the University College, as determined
by the Board of University Examiners, and have the approval of the Com-










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


mittee on Admissions of the College of Physical Education, Health and
Athletics.
THE DEGREE AND REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION
The degree of Bachelor of Science in Physical Education and Health is
granted to students who satisfactorily complete one of the following curricula:
Physical Education for Men, Physical Education for Women, Health Educa-
tion, or Recreation. The minimum requirement for graduation from the Col-
lege of Physical Education, Health and Athletics is 66 semester hours with an
average of C or higher. Each student is required to select and complete one
of the curricula offered in this college.
In addition to completing the requirements of one of the several curricula,
the student must have earned six "Activity Units" in approved extra-curricu-
lar activities before being recommended for graduation. Experience shows that
men and women in this profession are called on to perform many and varied
services in their respective schools and communities. Participation in extra-
curricular activities while in college (such as student government, student
publications, athletics, dramatics, debating and serving on student committees)
contribute substantially to the success of persons entering the profession. For
this reason the "Activity Units" must be distributed over two different types
of extra-curricular activities. Such extra-curricular activities will be accepted
from the date of matriculation in the University. "Activity Units" are not to
be confused with regular course credits. Detailed information on this require-
ment may be secured from the Head of The Professional Curriculum.
CURRICULUM IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION (FOR MEN)
This curriculum is designed to prepare students (1) to become teachers
of physical education in secondary schools and colleges; (2) to coach athletic
teams; (3) to become directors of intramural and interscholastic athletic
programs; (4) to serve in the school-community recreation program.
The curriculum in Physical Education aims to give a student the broad
training which a job analysis of the several positions seems to demand.
Therefore, the curriculum provides the student with training considerably
beyond that required for minimum certification.
Since many teachers are expected to teach more than one subject, electives
chosen with the approval of the adviser may be used to complete certification
requirements in a second teaching field. Sufficient elective hours are available
to allow for certification in one of the following: Mathematics, History, Eng-
lish, Health Education, Biology, Chemistry, Physics, or Junior High School
Science. Restricted certification may be secured in Industrial Arts.
Group I-Physical Education
Forty-eight semester hours are required in physical education and related
fields, chosen with the approval of the adviser. Thirty-six semester hours are
required in physical education including not less than 8 semester hours in
each of areas 1 and 2 and not less than 12 semester hours in area 3. Not less
than 12 semester hours in related fields are required in area 4.
1. Athletic Coaching
2. Theory and Practice of Physical Education Activities
3. Principles, Methods and Administration of Physical
Education and Athletics
4. Auxiliary Courses, including anatomy and physiology,
administration of recreation, speech, health and
safety education













40 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

Note: The following courses may be applied toward meeting the requirements of the several
areas listed above. Selection should be made in terms of professional needs and objectives and must
be chosen with the approval of the adviser.
ATHLETIC COACHING (Not less than 8 semester hours) CREDIT
PHA. 131-Coaching of Football .................................................. 3
PHA. 132- Coaching of Track .................................................... 3
PHA. 231- Coaching of Basketball ............................................... 3
PHA. 232- Coaching of Baseball ................................................. 3
THEORY AND PRACTICE OF
PHYSICAL EDUCATION ACTIVITIES (Not less than 8 semester hours)
PH A 141- T ennis ................................................................ 1
PHA. 142- Gymnastics and Tumbling I .......................................... 1
PH A. 143- Com bat Sports ........................................................ 1
PHA. 144-Swimming and W ater Sports .......................................... 1
PH A. 171- Folk D dancing ......................................................... 2
PH A 241- G olf .................................................................. 1
PHA. 242- Recreational Sports ................................................... 2
PHA. 243-Gymnastics and Tumbling II .......................................... I
PHA. 244-Life Saving and W ater Safety ......................................... 1
PHA. 245- Team G am es .......................................................... 2

PRINCIPLES, METHODS AND ADMINISTRATION
OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND ATHLETICS (Not less than 12 semester hours)
PHA. 151-Introduction to Physical Education, Health, Athletics and Recreation.. 2
PHA. 351-Intramural Athletics and Officiating .................................. 2
PHA. 363-Teaching Physical Education in the Secondary School ................ 3
PHA. 373-Teaching Physical Education in the Elementary School ............... 3
PHA. 441-Administration of Physical Education and Athletics ................... 3
PHA. 484-Tests and Measurements in Physical Education ....................... 2
PHA. 487-Adapted and Corrective Physical Education ........................... 2
PHA. 488-Conditioning of Athletes and Care of Injuries ........................ 2
AUXILIARY COURSES (a course in each sub-area is normally required)
Anatomy and Physiology
PHA. 315-Applied Anatomy and Physiology ..................................... 3
Administration of Recreation
PHA. 325-The Conduct of Playgrounds and Indoor Centers ...................... 3
Health and Safety Education
PHA. 261- Personal Hygiene ..................................................... 3
Speech
SCH 241- Effective Speaking ..................................................... 3
Group II-Education
Courses in Education amounting to not less than 18 semester hours,
chosen with the approval of the adviser, including not less than 12 semester
hours from area 1 and not less than 6 semester hours from area 2.
1. Education courses, including foundations of education,
teaching in the secondary school, special methods or
the equivalent
2. Student Teaching

Group III-Approved Electives
Elective courses chosen with the approval of the adviser to complete the
required total of 66 semester hours. Elective hours accrue only in cases where
students complete professional courses as a part of their basic program in
the University College.

CURRICULUM IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION (FOR WOMEN)
This curriculum is designed to prepare students (1) to become teachers
of physical education in secondary schools and colleges; (2) to coach athletic
sports; (3) to direct intramural programs; (4) to teach physical education in
the elementary schools; (5) to serve in school-community recreation programs.
The curriculum in Physical Education aims to give a student the broad
training which a job analysis of the several positions seems to demand.
Therefore, the curriculum provides the student with training considerably
beyond that required for minimum certification.












BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


Since many teachers are expected to teach more than one subject, elec-
tives chosen with the approval of the adviser may be used to complete cer-
tification requirements in a second teaching field. Sufficient elective hours
are available to allow for certification in one of the following: Mathematics,
History, English, Health Education, Biology, Chemistry, Physics, or Junior
High School Science.
Group I-Physical Education
Forty-eight semester hours are required in physical education and related
fields, chosen with the approval of the adviser. Thirty-six semester hours are
required in physical education including not less than 12 semester hours in
each of areas 1 and 2. Not less than 12 semester hours in related fields are
required in area 3.
1. Theory and Practice of Physical Education Activities
2. Principles, Methods and Administration of Physical
Education
3. Auxiliary courses, including anatomy and Physiology,
administration of recreation, speech, health and safety
education

Note: The following courses may be applied toward meeting the requirements of the several
areas listed above. Selection should be made in terms of professional needs and objectives and must
be chosen with the approval of the adviser.
THEORY AND PRACTICE OF PHYSICAL
EDUCATION ACTIVITIES (Not less than 12 semester hours) CREDIT
PH A 141- Tennis ................................................................ 1
PHA. 142-Gymnastics and Tumbling I ........................................... 1
PHA. 144-Swimming and W ater Sports .......................................... 1
PHA. 171- Folk D dancing ......................................................... 2
PH A 241- G olf ................................................................... 1
PHA. 242- Recreational Sports ................................................... 2
PHA. 244-Life Saving and W ater Safety ............... ........................ 1
PHA. 245- Team G am es .......................................................... 2
PHA. 271- M modern D ance ......................................................... 1
PHA. 345-Methods and Materials in the Teaching of Team Games ............. 3
PHA. 355-Methods and Materials in the Teaching of Individual Sports .......... 3
PHA. 371-Methods and Materials in the Teaching of Rhythmical Activities ..... 3
PRINCIPLES, METHODS AND ADMINISTRATION
OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION (Not less than 12 semester hours) CREDIT
PHA. 151-Introduction to Physical Education, Health, Athletics and Recreation.. 2
PHA. 363-Teaching Physical Education In the Secondary School ................ 3
PHA. 373-Teaching Physical Education in the Elementary School .. 3
PHA. 441-Administration of Physical Education and Athletics ................... 3
PHA. 484-Tests and Measurements in Physical Education ........................ 2
PHA. 487-Adapted and Corrective Physical Education ........................... 2
AUXILIARY COURSES (A course in each sub-area is normally required)
Anatomy and Physiology
PHA. 315-Applied Anatomy and Physiology ................................... 3
Administration of Recreation
PHA. 325-The Conduct of Playgrounds and Indoor Centers ....................... 3
Health and Safety Education
PHA. 261- Personal Hygiene ..................................................... 3
Speech
SCH 241- Effective Speaking .................................................... 3

Group II-Education
Courses in Education amounting to not less than 18 semester hours, chosen
with the approval of the adviser, including not less than 12 semester hours
from area 1 and not less than 6 semester hours from area 2.

1. Education Courses, including foundations of education,
teaching in the secondary school, special methods or the
equivalent
2. Student Teaching












42 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

Group III-Approved Electives
Elective courses chosen with the approval of the adviser to complete the
required total of 66 semester hours. Elective hours accrue only in cases where
students complete professional courses as a part of their basic program in the
University College.
CURRICULUM IN HEALTH EDUCATION
This curriculum is designed to prepare students (1) to become teachers
of health education in schools and colleges; (2) to serve as coordinators of
school health education programs; (3) to serve as health educators in state
and county health departments or voluntary health agencies.
The curriculum in Health Education aims to give a student the broad
training which a job analysis of the several positions seems to demand. There-
fore, the curriculum provides the student with training considerably beyond
that required for minimum certification in school health education.
Since many teachers are expected to teach more than one subject, electives
chosen with the approval of the adviser may be used to complete certification
requirements in a second teaching field. Sufficient elective hours are available
to allow for certification in one of the following: Mathematics, Junior High
School Science, History, Social Studies, Science, English, or Physical Educa-
tion. Students who plan to qualify for positions with official or non-official
health agencies should elect courses, with the adviser's approval, that will
further their training for such positions.
Group I-Health Education
Courses amounting to not less than 42 semester hours, chosen with the
approval of the adviser, including not less than 9 semester hours in each of
areas 1, 3 and 4 and not less than 6 semester hours from area 2.
1. Health Education Subject Matter
2. Safety Education Subject Matter
3. Principles, Methods and Administration of Health
Education
4. Auxiliary Courses, including speech, sociology, bacteri-
ology, anatomy and physiology
Note: The following courses may be applied toward meeting the requirements of the several
areas listed above. Selection should be made in terms of professional needs and objectives and must
be chosen with the approval of the adviser.
HEALTH EDUCATION SUBJECT MATTER (Not less than 9 semester hours) CREDIT
PHA. 239- Narcotics Education .................................................. 2
PHA. 261- Personal Hygiene ...................................................... 3
PHA. 262- Community Hygiene .................................................. 3
PSY. 309-Personality Development (Mental Hygiene) ........................... 3
-Nutrition and Health ................................................. 3
SAFETY EDUCATION SUBJECT MATTER (Not less than 6 semester hours)
PHA. 263- Safety Education ...................................................... 2
PH A. 264- First Aid .............................................................. 2
PHA. 421-Driver Education and Training ...................................... 3
PRINCIPLES, METHODS AND ADMINISTRATION
OF HEALTH EDUCATION (Not less than 9 semester hours)
PHA. 151-Introduction to Physical Education, Health, Athletics and Recreation.. 2
PHA. 361-The Elementary School Health Program ..... ....... 3
PHA. 362-The Secondary School Health Program ................................ 3
PHA. 422-The Community Health Education Program .......................... 3
AUXILIARY COURSES (Not less than 9 semester hours)
Anatomy and Physiology
PHA. 315-Applied Anatomy and Physiology ..................................... 3
Bacteriology
BCY. 301-General Bacteriology ....................... ........................ 4
Sociology
SY. 241-Sociological Foundations of Modern Life .............................. 4
Speech
SCH. 241-Effective Speaking ............................................ 3











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


Group II-Education
Students preparing for school positions are required to complete courses in
Education amounting to not less than 18 semester hours, chosen with the ap-
proval of the adviser, including not less than 12 semester hours from area
1 and not less than 6 semester hours from area 2.
1. Education Courses, including foundations of educa-
tion, teaching in the secondary school, special methods
or the equivalent
2. Student Teaching
Students preparing for positions with official and non-official health
agencies are required to complete courses in Education amounting to not less
than 9 semester hours, chosen with the approval of the adviser.

Group III-Approved Electives
Elective courses chosen with the approval of the adviser to complete the
required total of 66 semester hours. Elective hours accrue in cases where
students complete professional courses as a part of their basic program in
the University College.
CURRICULUM IN RECREATION
This curriculum is designed to prepare students (1) to serve in school
recreation programs; (2) to become leaders or directors of community recre-
ation, industrial recreation, summer camps, playgrounds, youth organizations,
or state and federal recreation services.
The curriculum in Recreation aims to give a student the broad training
which a job analysis of the several positions seems to demand. Electives chosen
with the approval of the adviser may be used to meet certification require-
ments if a student plans to qualify for a school position. Students who plan
to qualify for non-school recreation positions should elect courses, with the
adviser's approval, that will further their training for such positions.

Group I-Recreation
Courses amounting to not less than 48 semester hours, chosen with the
approval of the adviser, including not less than 10 semester hours in each
of areas 1 and 3 and not less than 8 semester hours in each of area 2 and 4.
1. Recreational Activities
2. Programs and Leadership
3. Principles, Methods and Administration of Recreation
4. Auxiliary Courses, including speech, sociology, health
and safety education
Note: The following courses may be applied toward meeting the requirements of the several
areas listed above. Selection should be made in terms of professional needs and objectives and must
be chosen with the approval of the adviser.
RECREATIONAL ACTIVITIES (Not less than 10 semester hours) CREDIT
PH A. 141- Tennis ................................................................ 1
PHA. 171- Folk D dancing ......................................................... 2
PH A 241- G olf .................................................................. 1
PHA. 242- Recreational Sports ................................................... 2
PHA. 244-Life Saving and W ater Safety ......................................... 1
PHA. 245- Team G am es .......................................................... 2
IN. 413- Arts and Crafts ......................................................... 3
IN 414- Arts and Crafts ......................................................... 3
M SC. 262- Community Music ..................................................... 2
SCH. 245-Recreational and Community Dramatics ............................... 3
PROGRAMS AND LEADERSHIP (Not less than 8 semester hours)
PHA. 322-Camp Programs and Counselor Training .............................. 2
PHA. 324- Social Recreation ..................................................... 3
PHA. 447-The Operation of Recreation Programs ............................... 3











44 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

PRINCIPLES, METHODS AND ADMINISTRATION
OF RECREATION (Not less than 10 semester hours)
PHA. 151-Introduction to Physical Education, Health, Athletics and Recreation.. 2
PHA. 351-Intramural Athletics and Officiating .................................. 2
PHA. 446-Administration of Community Recreation ............................. 3
PHA. 323- Camp Administration ................................................. 2
PHA. 321- The Theory of Play ................................................... 2
PHA. 325-The Conduct of Playgrounds and Indoor Centers ...................... 3
AUXILIARY COURSES (Not less than 8 semester hours)
Health and Safety Education
PHA. 261- Personal H ygiene ..................................................... 3
PHA. 262- Comm unity Hygiene ................................................... 3
PH A 264- First A id .............................................................. 2
Sociology
SY. 241-Sociological Foundations of Modern Life ................................ 4
Speech
SCH. 241-Effective Speaking ..................................................... 3
Group II-Education
Students preparing for school positions are required to complete courses
in Education amounting to not less than 18 semester hours, chosen with the
approval of the adviser, including not less than 12 semester hours from areas
1 and not less than 6 semester hours from area 2.
1. Education Courses, including foundations of education,
teaching in the secondary school, special methods or the
equivalent
2. Student Teaching
Students who are preparing for non-school recreation positions, are re-
quired to complete courses in Education amounting to not less than 9 semes-
ter hours, chosen with the approval of the adviser.
Group III-Approved Electives
Elective courses chosen with the approval of the adviser to complete the
required total of 66 semester hours. Elective hours accrue only in cases where
students complete professional courses as a part of their basic program in the
University College. Students preparing for school positions have sufficient
elective hours to meet certification requirements in physical education.

THE GRADUATE SCHOOL

The Graduate School offers work leading to the degrees of Master of Arts,
Master of Arts in Architecture, Master of Arts in Education, Master of
Science in Building Construction, Master of Fine Arts, Master of Physical
Education and Health, Master of Science, Master of Science in Agriculture,
Master of Science in Engineering, Master of Science in Pharmacy, Master
of Science in Forestry, Master of Education, Master of Agriculture, Master
of Business Administration, and Doctor of Education. The Ph.D. degree is
offered in selected fields.
The work for the Master's Degree must be completed within seven years
from the time of first registering for graduate work. For summer session stu-
dents this means seven summers.
Passing grades for students registering in the Graduate School are A and
B. All other grades are failing.
National Teacher Examinations.-All graduate students and students work-
ing on advanced programs in the Department of Education are required to
take the National Teacher Examinations early in their programs. A prelim-
inary application blank is available in the Office of Graduate Studies in Edu-
cation, YN 202. This examination is given at stated intervals by the Board of
University Examiners. A fee of $6.00 is required.











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


MASTER'S DEGREE WITH THESIS
Admission.-To be admitted to the Graduate School an applicant must
be a graduate of a standard college or university and have a foundation in
the major subject sufficient in quantity and quality to be satisfactory to
the department in which the student proposes to major.
Residence.-Two semesters, or six six-weeks summer terms, are necessary
to satisfy the residence requirements.
Work Required.-The work for the Master's Degree shall be a unified pro-
gram with a definite objective, consisting of 24 semester hours, at least 12
of which shall be in the student's major field in courses designated strictly
for graduates. At least one six-hour minor in a single related field is required.
The remaining six hours of the 24 required may be used to apply either to
the major work, or the minor, or on a second minor, as determined by the
student's supervisory committee. Courses in the minor may be numbered
300 or above, while major courses must be numbered 500.
Admission to Candidacy.-Whether an applicant has been provisionally
or regularly admitted, his supervisory committee shall review his entire
academic record at the end of the first semester or summer session of resi-
dence. In addition to the approval of the committee, the formal approval of
the principal department concerned will be necessary to admit the applicant
to candidacy, to fix definitely the additional residence and course require-
ments, and to approve the program as submitted. In the Department of Edu-
cation, candidates for advanced degrees or teaching certificates, should con-
sult the department for additional information affecting admission to
candidacy.
In all departments a final general examination, either oral or written or
both, covering the whole of the field of study of the candidate, or any part
of it, is required. This may embrace not only the thesis and the courses taken
but also any questions that a student majoring in that department may rea-
sonably be expected to answer.
Thesis.-Two copies of a thesis in a subject closely allied to the major
subject are required. The title of the thesis should be submitted on the form
for Application for Admission to Candidacy when the course work is about
half completed (at the end of the third summer term). The original and first
carbon copy of the thesis, in temporary bindings, must be submitted at the
date noted in the "Calendar," which is three weeks before the date of
graduation.
Two copies of a brief abstract of the thesis must be submitted at the time
the thesis is presented. Candidates should consult the office of the Dean of
the Graduate School for instructions.
Foreign Language Requirement.-The requirement of a reading knowledge
of a foreign language is left to the discretion of the student's supervisory
committee. If it is required, the examination should be passed by the end of
the fourth summer term, or when the course work is half completed.
Supervisory Committee.-A special supervisory committee is appointed by
the Dean of the Graduate School to supervise the course work and the thesis
of all candidates. This committee is recommended to the Dean by the head
of the department in which the student is majoring when the course work
is well along. The chairman of the committee, in general, takes the respon-
sibility for directing the thesis to completion. This supervisory committee
conducts the final oral and/or written examination and if satisfactory, recom-
mends the candidate to the Graduate Council for the proper degree.










46 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

MASTER OF EDUCATION
Description and Purpose.-This degree is designed for the professional
preparation of teachers, rather than for research. The work aims to develop
in public school workers a wide range of essential abilities and to give them
a broad background of advanced general education, rather than to encourage
them to specialize narrowly. While not neglecting to add to the qualification
already attaained, it further aims to overcome weaknesses in a student's de-
velopment. There is a continuous integration of fields of subject matter with
educational theory and practice and with each other. Moreover, a continuous
provision is made for diagnosing students' needs and for the planning of
individual programs to care for those needs.
Admission.-A student with a bachelor's degree from an accredited insti-
tution may be admitted to the M.Ed. program whether or not he has pre-
viously earned any prescribed amount of credits in Education.
In summer terms, an entering student from a non-accredited institution
may be permitted to register as an unclassified student until his standing
can be determined. Upon the recommendation of the Graduate Committee of
the Department of Education and the approval of the Dean of the Graduate
School, credits earned while a student is unclassified may count toward his
degree.
Residence.-A minimum of six summer terms, or two semesters and one
short summer term, or the equivalent, is required as residence. Any student
whose undergraduate work does not fit into this program may have to spend
more than the minimum time to earn the degree.
Transfer of credits.-If recommended in advance by the Graduate Com-
mittee and approved by the Dean of the Graduate School, a student may be
permitted to study with some competent teacher in another institution for
one six-weeks summer term. No graduate credits earned prior to admission
to the University may be transferred without special recommendation of the
Graduate Committee and the approval of the Graduate Council. No more
than six semester hours of credit may be thus transferred. This transfer of
credit does not reduce the residence requirement for the degree.
Work Rquired.-Instead of having a fixed requirement of majors and minors,
each student will be required to submit to the Graduate Committee a plan
of study which shows a reasonable amount of balance and direction. Mini-
mum course requirement is 36 semester hours, of which not more than six
may be taken in any one summer term and not more than fifteen in any one
semester. Six semester hours of workshop or extension courses may be allowed
and will count as residence credit.
A great deal of individual work is expected, but not without counsel, guid-
ance, and instruction. Competence is judged (1) by daily association with
the students on the part of designated instructors; (2) by oral, or written,
or both evaluation at the end of each term; and (3) by a comprehensive oral
and written examination administered by the Graduate Committee just
before graduation.
A thesis is not required, but the student is required to submit a consider-
able amount of written material in the form of reports, term papers, records
of work accomplished, etc., all of this written material to be directed toward
the integration, adaption, and utilization of the student's program. A reading
knowledge of a foreign language is not required, but the effective use of the
English language is expected of all candidates. Admission to the work of this
program is not a guarantee that the student will be admitted to candidacy
for the degree. The Graduate Committee will recommend the student for










BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


admission to candidacy as soon after his first semester or summer session of
work as he has satisfied the committee of his qualifications. In the Department
of Education, candidates for Advanced degrees or Ad-Teaching Certificates,
should consult the Department for additional information affecting Admis-
sion to Candidacy.
The candidate must have completed at least one year of teaching prior to
taking the last six semester hours of work, or must have included in his record
the satisfactory completion of an internship program or a minimum of six
semester hours of student teaching.
Any additional work above the normal residence requirement must be
recommended by the Graduate Committee and approved by the Dean of the
Graduate School.
The Graduate Committee of the Department of Education.-A special
counselor is appointed for each student in the Master of Education program.
His work is under the general supervision of the Graduate Committee in the
Department of Education.
MASTER OF AGRICULTURE
1. Admission.-Qualified students holding the degree of Bachelor of Science
in Agriculture, or its equivalent, may enroll in courses leading to the profes-
sional degree of Master of Agriculture.
2. Residence.-A minimum of two semesters, or six six-weeks summer terms,
or the equivalent, is required as residence.
3. Work Required.-A minimum of thirty semester hours of course work is
required, at least fifteen of which must be designated strictly for graduates.
Each student's program is designed so as to take into account the qualifications
and needs of the individual and is subject to the approval of the Supervisory
Committee. A thesis is not required, but the student will submit reports, term
papers and records of work accomplished. A final oral examination by the Super-
visory Committee covering the whole field of study of the candidate is required.
4. Supervisory Committee.-A Supervisory Committee, consisting of the
major professor as chairman and two others from the related fields of study,
appointed by the Dean of the Graduate School, has charge of the program of
work of the candidate.
MASTER OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
This is a professional degree representing a fifth year of work for those stu-
dents who plan to enter business occupations and wish to go beyond the under-
graduate degree.
Admission.-Qualified students holding the degree of Bachelor of Science in
Business Administration, or its equivalent, may be admitted to courses leading
to the degree of Master of Business Administration.
Residence.-A minimum of two semesters, or six six-weeks summer terms,
or the equivalent, is required as residence.
Work Required.-Thirty semester hours of economic and business courses
are required. Of these, not less than 15 semester hours must be in course des-
ignated strictly for graduates and numbered 500 or more.
Examinations.-A thesis is not required, but candidates must pass two
examinations. The first is a written examination covering accounting, sta-
tistics, economic theory, and finance given at the time of admission to candi-
dacy which is ordinarily near the end of the first semester of graduate work.
The second is an oral examination on the candidate's field of specialization
given at the close of course work by a committee composed of the candidate's
major professor and two members of the Committee on Graduate Offerings.











48 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

Supervisory Committee.-Students registered for the M.B.A. degree are
supervised by the Committee on Graduate Offerings of the College of Business
Administration through the Chairman of the Committee and with the assistance
of the professor of the student's major subject.
MASTER OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH
Admission.-Qualified students holding the degree of Bachelor of Science
in Physical Education and Health, or its equivalent (such as a Bachelor of
Arts in Education with a major in Physical Education), may be admitted to
courses leading to the professional degree of Master of Physical Education and
Health.
Residence.-A minimum of two semesters, or six six-weeks summer terms,
or the equivalent is required as residence.
Work Required.-A minimum of thirty semester hours of course work is
required, at least fifteen of which must be courses in the fields of Physical
Education, Health Education or Recreation designated strictly for graduates
(courses numbered 500 or above). Of the remaining fifteen hours, at least six
semester hours must be taken in courses outside the College of Physical Edu-
cation, Health and Athletics.
Admission to Candidacy.-Admission to the work of this program is not a
guarantee that the student will be admitted to candidacy for the degree. The
student will be required to successfully pass a written and/or oral examina-
tion in addition to being recommended by the supervisory committee for ad-
mission to candidacy. This examination should be taken by the end of the
student's first semester of residence.
Final Examination.-A thesis is not required but the candidate must pass
a final examination at the close of his course work. This written and/or oral
examination will be administered by the supervisory committee and will cover
the student's whole field of study.
Supervisory Committee.-A committee of five members of the faculty of the
College of Physical Education, Health and Athletics, with the Dean of the
College or some person designated by him serving as chairman, will supervise
the work of students registered in this program.
DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY
The degree of Doctor of Philosophy is offered in the departments of Animal
Husbandry (Animal Nutrition), Biology (Zoology), Chemical Engineering,
Chemistry, Economics, English, History, Horticulture, Mathematics, Pharmacy,
Pharmacognosy and Pharmacology, Political Science, Psychology and Spanish.
It is expected that other departments will be added from year to year as facili-
ties are increased.
Residence.-A minimum of three academic years of resident graduate work,
of which at least the last year must be spent at the University of Florida, is
required of all candidates for the doctor's degree. In many cases, it will be neces-
sary to remain longer than three years, and necessarily so when the student
is not devoting his full time to graduate work.
Distribution of Work.-Two thirds of the student's time is expected to be
spent upon his major subject and the dissertation, and about one-third on his
minor or minors. The student will be guided in his whole course of study by the
professor of his major subject and by his special supervisory committee. The
Graduate Council does not specify just what or how many courses will be re-
quired. The work is mainly research, and the student is thrown largely upon his
own responsibility.
Minors.-The student must take one minor and may not take more than











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


two. In general, if two minors are taken, the second minor will require at least
one year.
Special Supervisory Committee.-When the student has advanced sufficient-
ly towards his degree, a special committee will be appointed by the dean, with
the professor of the major subject as chairman. This committee will direct,
advise, and examine the student. The dean is ex-officio member of all super-
visory committees.
Language Requirements.-A reading knowledge of both French and German
is required of all candidates for the Ph.D. degree. Upon the recommendation
of the candidate's supervisory committee, in special cases another foreign
language may be substituted for French or German. The examination in the
languages are held by the language departments concerned. These require-
ments should be met as early as possible in the student's career and must be
satisfied before the applicant can be admitted to the qualifying examination.
Qualifying Examination.-The qualifying examination, which is required of
all candidates, may be held during the second term of the second year of resi-
dence. The examination, which will be conducted by the special supervisory
committee, is both written and oral and covers both major and minor subjects.
After passing the qualifying examination, the student must put in at least one
full academic year of residence before the degree is conferred. If the student
fails the qualifying examination, he will not be given another opportunity unless
for special reasons a re-examination is recommended by his special supervisory
committee and approved by the Graduate Council.
Dissertation.-A satisfactory dissertation showing independent investigation
and research is required of all candidates. Two typewritten copies of this dis-
sertation must be presented to the dean on or before the date specified in the
University Calendar.
Printing of Dissertation.-One hundred printed copies of the dissertation
must be presented to the University within two years after the conferring of
the degree. Reprints from reputable journals may be accepted upon the
recommendation of the special supervisory committee. After the dissertation
has been accepted, the candidate must deposit with the Business Manager,
not later than one week before the degree is conferred, the sum of $50 as a
pledge that the dissertation will be published within the prescribed time. This
sum will be returned if the printed copies are received within two years.
Final Examination.-After the acceptance of the dissertation and the com-
pletion of all the work of the candidate, he will be given a final examination,
oral or written, or both, by his special supervisory committee.
DOCTOR OF EDUCATION
The requirements for the degree are the same as those for the Doctor of
Philosophy, with the exception that candidates for the degree of Doctor of Edu-
cation may either satisfy the usual language requirement or substitute the
following:
(a) A course in educational research
(b) An examination covering the techniques of using the library
(c) An elementary course in statistics
The work will be offered mainly in the field of school administration, with
the proviso that candidates who wish to study in the instructional fields may be
admitted on an individual basis with the approval of the Graduate Council.
A minor will be supporting work taken in another field. It will consist of at
least twelve semester hours for the first minor and at least six semester hours
for the second minor. Minors may not be taken in any branch of Education.





















50 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

The residence requirement may not be satisfied by Summer Session attend-
ance alone. Either the last year of residence or the next to the last must be
one continuous academic year.

RESEARCH PROGRAM AT THE OAK RIDGE
INSTITUTE OF NUCLEAR STUDIES
The University of Florida is one of the Sponsoring Universities of the Oak
Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies located at Oak Ridge, Tennessee. Through
this cooperative association with the Institute our Graduate Research Pro-
gram has at its disposal all the facilities of the National Laboratories in Oak
Ridge and of the research staffs of these laboratories. When Master's and
Doctoral candidates have completed their resident work it is possible, by
special arrangement, for them to go to Oak Ridge to do their research problems
and prepare their theses. In addition, it is possible for the staff members of
this university to go to Oak Ridge for varying periods, usually not less than
three months, for advanced study in their particular fields. Thus, both staff
and students may keep abreast of the most modern and up-to-date develop-
ments in atomic and nuclear research that is in progress at the Oak Ridge
laboratories.
The students will go to Oak Ridge on Oak Ridge Graduate Fellowships
which have varying stipends determined by the number of dependents they
have and the level of work that they are doing. Staff members may work in
Oak Ridge on stipends commensurate with their present salary and rank.
A copy of the Bulletin and Announcement of the Graduate Training Pro-
gram of the Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies is available in the office
of the Dean of the Graduate School. Should you be interested, ask for this
Bulletin at his office, and he will be glad to assist you in making an appli-
cation for an Oak Ridge Fellowship. If you prefer you may request a Bulletin
by writing to the Chairman of the University Relations Division of the Oak
Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies, Box 117, Oak Ridge, Tennessee.
All arrangements for these fellowships will be made between the Dean
of the Graduate School and the Institute.











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


SPECIAL THREE WEEK COURSES WITHIN THE FIRST TERM

The courses listed in this section are for special groups and run for
three weeks only. Students registering for courses listed in this sec-
tion follow the same admission and registration procedures as other
students but are limited to a maximum load of three semester hours
and pay a registration fee of $12.50 ($47.50 for Non-Florida Students.)

June 12 to July 1
AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION
GRADUATE COURSES
AXT. 501.-Advanced Rural Leadership. 11/2 credits.
10:00 daily-NE 404-HAMPSON and STAFF
Open only to Agricultural Extension workers and those having per-
mission of the instructor.
Advanced training in the art of rural leadership.
AXT. 508.-Advanced Agricultural Extension Service Youth Program. 11/2 credits.
The last half of the course AXT 507-508.
Hour to arrange, daily-NE 404-HAMPSON
Open only to Agricultural Extension workers and those having
permission of the instructor.
Advanced training in developing and conducting 4-H Boys' and Girls' Club work and other
Extension rural youth programs.
EDUCATION
EN. 412.-Special Methods in Vocational Agriculture. 2 Credits.
10:00 and 2:30 daily. Yn. LOFTEN, W. T.
Special procedures used In planning, organizing, and teaching classes in vocational agriculture.
Attention is also given to the supervision of F.F.A. work.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION, HEALTH AND ATHLETICS
PHA. 324.-Social Recreation. 11/2 credits.
Open only to Agricultural Extension workers.
8:30 daily. FG 206. MILLAR, J.
Methods, materials and techniques of conducting social recreation programs. Instruction is given
In planning and participating in social activities for groups of varying sizes and for different
situations. The activities include progressive parties, quiet, and semi-active group games, stunts and
contests, social mixers, outing events Including hikes and picnics, and activities for special occasions,
such as Thanksgiving, Halloween and Christmas.
SPEECH
SCH. 300.-Advanced Public Speaking. 11/2 credits.
Prerequisite: Sch. 241 or consent of instructor. Enrollment limited to
Agricultural Extension Workers attending short course.
7:00 daily E 130.

July 3 to July 22
EDUCATION
EN. 482.-Planning for Improved Daily Living. 3 credits.
8:30 and 10:00 daily YN 323 INGLE, K. H.
The techniques of using Florida resources in the areas of arts and crafts, architecture, housing,
Interior decorating and landscaping. Attention is given to developing understandings and apprecia-
tions of the fine arts, costume designing, health practices and the more human relationships.
GRADUATE COURSE
EN. 573.-The Supervision of Vocational Education. 3 credits.
10:00 and 2:30 daily YN 140 LOFTEN, W. T.
Designed to acquaint students with various national, state, and local supervisory problems in
agriculture and to suggest plans for solving them. A special term paper will be required.











52 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

SCHEDULE OF COURSES

First Term
All classes ordinarily meet for eighty minutes with a five minute recess at
the end of the first forty minutes. Classes scheduled to meet daily meet Mon-
day through Saturday.
Students not registered in the Graduate School will not be permitted to reg-
ister for graduate courses unless they secure written approval from the Dean of
the Graduate School and the instructor concerned.

MINIMUM SIZE OF CLASSES
No ungraduate 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 regis-
trations.
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) the minimum is
6 registrations.
ABBREVIATIONS
The following abbreviations have been used to designate buildings:


A BUILDING A
(Accounting)
AN ANDERSON HALL
AU AUDITORIUM
B BUILDING B
(Civil Engineering)
BA BENTON ANNEX
BN BENTON HALL
C BUILDING C
(Mechanical Drawing)
CR CANCER RESEARCH
LABORATORY
DL DAIRY LABORATORY
E BUILDING E
(Classrooms and Laboratories)
F BUILDING F
(Engineering)
FG FLORIDA GYMNASIUM
FL FLOYD HALL
FM FARM MACHINE
LABORATORY
GH GREENHOUSE
GY GYMNASIUM (OLD)
HT HORTICULTURE BUILDING
I BUILDING I
(Classrooms)
J BUILDING J
(Classrooms)


K BUILDING K
(Classrooms)
LE LEIGH HALL
LI LIBRARY
LW LAW BUILDING
MI MILITARY BUILDING
N BUILDING N
(Engineering Class Rooms and
Laboratories)
NE NEWELL HALL
NL NUTRITION LABORATORY
PE PEABODY HALL
PO POULTRY LABORATORY
R BUILDING R
(Music)
RE REED LABORATORY
SC SCIENCE HALL
SE SEAGLE BUILDING
SL SANITARY LABORATORY
U BUILDING U
(Architecture and Art)
VL VEGETABLE PROCESSING
LABORATORY
WA WALKER HALL
(Engineering Building)
WO WOOD PRODUCTS
LABORATORY
YN YONGE BUILDING











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


COMPREHENSIVE COURSES
C-11.-American Institutions. 4 credits.
(Register for the Lecture Section and one Discussion Section.)
Lecture Section 11: 2:30 T. AU
Discussion Sections:
Section 101 7:00 daily E 118
Section 102 8:30 daily E 118
Section 103 10:00 daily E 118
Section 104 11:30 daily E 118
Section 105 1:00 daily E 118

C-12.-American Institutions. 4 credits.
(Register for one Lecture Section and one Discussion Section.)
Lecture Section 21: 10:00 M AU
Lecture Section 22: 8:30 W AU
Discussion Sections:
Section 201 7:00 daily E 163
Section 202 8:30 daily E 163
Section 203 10:00 daily E 163
Section 204 11:30 daily E 163
Section 205 1:00 daily E 163
C-11-12: Designed to develop and stimulate the ability to interpret the interrelated problems of
the modern social world. The unequal rates of change in economic life, in government, in education,
in science, and in religion are analyzed and interpreted to show the need for a more effective
coordination of the factors of our evolving social organization of today. Careful scrutiny is made
of the changing functions of social organizations as joint interdependent activities so that a con-
sciousness of the significant relationships between the individual and social institutions may be
developed, from which consciousness a greater degree of social adjustment may be achieved.
C-21.-The Physical Sciences. 3 credits.
(Register for one Lecture Section and one Discussion Section.)
Lecture Section 11: 11:30 T BN 203
Lecture Section 12: 2:30 T BN 203
Discussion Sections:
Section 101 7:00 daily BN 201
Section 102 10:00 daily BN 201
Section 103 2:30 daily BN 201
C-22.-The Physical Sciences. 3 credits.
(Register for one Lecture Section and one Discussion Section.)
Lecture Section 21: 11:30 M BN 203
Lecture Section 22: 2:30 M BN 203
Discussion Sections:
Section 201 8:30 daily BN 205
Section 202 11:30 daily BN 201
Section 203 1:00 daily BN 201
C-21-22: An attempt to survey the phenomena of the physical universe with particular refer-
ence to man's immediate environment; to show how these phenomena are investigated; to explain
the more important principles and relations which have been found to aid in the understanding of
them; and to review the present status of man's dependence upon the ability to utilize physical
materials, forces, and relations. The concepts are taken mainly from the fields of physics, chemistry,
astronomy, geology, and geography, and they are so integrated as to demonstrate their essential
unity. The practical and cultural significance of the physical sciences is emphasized.
C-31.-Reading, Speaking, and Writing (Freshman English.) 4 credits.
(Register for the Lecture Section, one Discussion Section, and one
Laboratory Section).
Lecture Section 11: 1:00 M AU











54 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

Discussion Sections:
Section 101 7:00 daily AN 307
Section 102 10:00 daily AN 307
Section 103 7:00 daily AN 306
Section 104 10:00 daily AN 306
Section 105 8:30 daily AN 314
Section 106 11:30 daily AN 314
Writing Laboratory Sections:
Section 301 10:00 TF AN 209
Section 302 11:30 M Th AN 209
Section 303 11:30 TF AN 209
Section 304 2:30 M Th AN 209

C-32.-Reading, Speaking, and Writing (Freshman English). 4 credits.
(Register for the Lecture Section, one Discussion Section, and one
Laboratory Section).
Lecture Section 21: 1:00 T AU
Discussion Sections:
Section 201 8:30 daily AN 307
Section 202 11:30 daily AN 307
Section 203 8:30 daily AN 306
Section 204 11:30 daily AN 306
Section 205 7:00 daily AN 314
Section 206 10:00 daily AN 314
Writing Laboratory Sections:
Section 401 8:30 M. Th AN 209
Section 402 8:30 T F AN 209
Section 403 10:00 M. Th AN 209
Section 404 2:30 T F AN 209
C-31-32: Reading, Speaking, and Writing. Designed to furnish the training in reading, speaking
and writing necessary for the student's work in college and for his life thereafter. This training
will be provided through practice and counsel in oral reading, in silent reading, in logical thinking,
In fundamentals of form and style, in extension of vocabulary and in control of the body and voice
in speaking. Students will be encouraged to read widely as a means of broadening their interests
and increasing their appreciation of literature.

C-41.-Practical Logic. 3 credits.
(Register for one section only.)
Section 1 7:00 daily SC 212
Section 2 8:30 daily SC 212
Section 3 10:00 daily SC 212
Both in private life and in vocational life man is faced with the necessity of thinking. In this
course an attempt is made to stimulate the student (1) to develop his ability to think with greater
accuracy and thoroughness, (2) to be able to use objective standards necessary in critically evalu-
ating his own thinking process and product as well as the conclusions reached by others, and (3)
to record both process and product of thinking in effective language. The material used applies to
actual living and working conditions. The case method is used to insure practice, many illustrations
are given, and numerous exercises are assigned.
C-42.-Fundamental Mathematics. 3 credits.
(Register for one section only.)
Section 1 7:00 daily SC 202
Section 2 8:30 daily SC 202
Section 3 11:30 daily PE 101
A practical elementary course consisting of that mathematics deemed most useful for students
who do not plan necessarily to specialize in mathematics. It covers the development of the number
system, computation with approximate and exact numbers, algebra as a generalization of arith-
metic, practical geometry, functional relationships, logarithms and the simple trigonometry of the
triangle, simple and compound interest, and annuities. Not open to students who have completed
Basic Mathematics.











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


C-51-The Humanities. 4 credits.
(Register for the Lecture Section and one Discussion Section)
Lecture Section 11: 2:30 M AU STAFF
Discussion Sections:
Section 101 7:00 daily K 111
Section 102 8:30 daily K 111
Section 103 10:00 daily K 111
Section 104 11:30 daily K 111
Section 105 1:00 daily K 111
Section 106 4:00 daily K 111
Section 107 7:00 daily K 215
Section 108 8:30 daily K 215
Section 109 10:00 daily K 215
Section 110 11:30 daily K 215
Section 111 1:00 daily K 215
C-52.-The Humanities. 4 credits.
(Register for the Lecture Section and one Discussion Section.)
Lecture Section 21: 2:30 W AU STAFF
Discussion Sections:
Section 201 7:00 daily K 109
Section 202 8:30 daily K 109
Section 203 10:00 daily K 109
Section 204 11:30 daily K 109
Section 205 1:00 daily K 109
C-51-52: The Humanities. A course designed to provide an understanding and appreciation of
the literature, philosophy, art and music in which the enduring values of human life have found
expression. The course deals both with the culture of our own day and with our cultural heritage.
Its larger purpose is to enable the student to develop a mature sense of values, an enlarged
appreciation and a philosophy of life adequate for the needs of our age.
C-61.-Biological Sciences. 3 credits.
(Register for one Lecture Section and one Discussion Section.)
Lecture Section 11: 4:00 T LE AUD
Lecture Section 12: 2:30 M LE AUD
Discussion Sections:
Section 101 7:00 daily I 101
Section 102 8:30 daily I 101
Section 103 10:00 daily I 101
Section 104 11:30 daily I 107
Section 105 7:00 daily I 107
Section 106 8:30 daily I 107
Section 107 10:00 daily I 107
C-62.-Biological Sciences. 3 credits.
(Register for one Lecture Section and one Discussion Section.)
Lecture Section 21: 4:00 M LE AUD
Lecture Section 22: 2:30 T LE AUD
Discussion Sections:
Section 201 7:00 daily I 109
Section 202 8:30 daily I 109
Section 203 10:00 daily I 109
Section 204 11:30 daily I 109
C-61-62: In C-61 a biological interpretation of the living animal and plant in terms of self-
maintenance and reproduction will be considered. In C-62 the important aspects of genetics, evolu-
tion, and the social-economic inter-relations of organisms will provide the main sequence and
material. The lectures will be devoted to a consideration of biological topics and contributions of
current, social, political or ideological interest.












56 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

DEPARTMENTAL COURSES

ACCOUNTING

ATG. 211.-Elementary Accounting. 3 credits.
The first half of the course ATG. 211-212.
(Register for one section only.)
Section 1 7:00 daily A 4 SCOTT, N. H.
Section 2 8:30 daily A 4 PETERSON, E. G.
Section 3 10:00 daily A 4 SCOTT, N. H.
Section 4 11:30 daily A 4 PETERSON, E. G.
Designed to provide the basic training in business practice and in accounting. A study of
business papers and records; recording transactions; preparation of financial statements and
reports. Prerequisite for advanced standing in Economics and Business Administration.

ATG. 212.-Elementary Accounting. 3 credits.
The second half of the course ATG. 211-212.
(Register for one section only.)
Section 1 7:00 daily A 3 BELL, G. E.
Section 2 8:30 daily A 3 DaVAULT, J. W.
Section 3 10:00 daily A 3 ODOM, D. B.
Section 4 11:30 daily A 3 MATTHIES, W. R.

ATG. 310.-Accounting Mathematics. 3 credits. Prerequisite: ATG. 211-212.
7:00 daily A 2 ODOM, D. B.
This course is open only to students who have completed ATG. 211 and 212 and should be
currently registered in ATG. 311. The computations will apply directly to accounting problems
considered primarily in ATG. 311 and other Upper Division courses in accounting.

ATG. 311.-Accounting Principles. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ATG. 211-212.
8:30 daily A 2 ANDERSON, C. A.
A study of the mechanical and statistical aspects of accounting; books of record; accounts fiscal
period and adjustments; working papers; form and preparation of financial statements; followed
by an intensive and critical study of the problems of valuation as they affect the preparation of the
balance sheet and income statements.

ATG. 312.-Accounting Principles. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ATG. 311.
10:00 daily A 2 MOSHIER, W. F.
Consideration is given to the legal aspects of accounting and related problems resulting from
the legal organization form used by businesses; liabilities; proprietorship: corporations; capital
stock; surplus: followed by a study of the financial aspects of accounting as disclosed by an
analysis and interpretation of financial statements; financial ratios and standards, their prepara-
tion, meaning and use.

ATG. 313.-Cost Accounting. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ATG. 311.
11:30 daily A 2 DaVAULT, J. W.
A study of the methods of collection, classification, and interpretation of cost data; special
problems, standard costs, cost systems, use of cost data in business control.

ATG. 317.-Governmental Accounting. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ATG. 312.
11:30 daily A 1 DEINZER, H. T.
A study of the basic principles underlying governmental and institutional accounting. Detailed
consideration is given to the operation of recommended types of funds, the budget process, account
structure, tax accounting for cities, and the utilization of accounting in the preparation of signifi-
cant reports.












BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


ATG. 411.-Advanced Accounting. Problems. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ATG. 312.
7:00 daily A 1 MOSHIER, W. F.
A study of specialized accounting problems; partnerships; statement of affairs, consignments;
installments; ventures; insurance; and other related subjects.

ATG. 418.-Advanced Accounting. C.P.A. Problems. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ATG. 312.
8:30 daily A 1 MATTHIES, W. R.
A continuation of the study of specialized accounting problems; receiverships; foreign exchange;
stock brokerage; estates and trusts; budgets; business taxes; consolidations and mergers; and other
problems usually covered in the C.P.A. examinations.
GRADUATE COURSE
ATG. 514.-Federal Income Tax Accounting. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ATG. 414.
10:00 daily A 1 DEINZER, H. T.
Advanced consideration of corporation income tax accounting; procedure in respect to the
controversies over income tax liability, including rules of practice before the Treasury Department
and the Tax Court; and federal estate and gift taxes, including their income tax aspects. This
course requires some original search for the application of income tax standards, and provides for
the preparation of reports or briefs.

AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY

ACY. 125.-Agricultural Chemistry. 4 credits.
The first half of the course ACY. 125-126.
(Register for the Lecture-Demonstration, Section 1, and one
Discussion Section, 11 or 12.)
Section 1 11:30 daily LE AUD THOMAS, G. A.
Section 11 2:30 M Th LE 142
Section 12 2:30 T F LE 142
Selected fundamentals of inorganic chemistry designed primarily for agricultural students.
Suitable also for the general student who wishes a non-laboratory course in chemistry.

AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS

AS. 201.-Agricultural Economics. 3 credits.
8:30 daily Ht-410 GREENMAN, J. R.
An introduction to the field of agricultural economics; principles of economics as applied to
agriculture; economic problems of the agricultural industry and the individual farmer.

AS. 405.-Agricultural Prices. 3 credits.
10:00 daily Ht-410 FRENCH, A. L., JR.
Prices of farm products and the factors affecting them.

AS. 410.-Agricultural Statistics. 3 credits.
7:00 daily Ht-410 FRENCH, A. L., JR.
The principles involved in the collection, tabulation, and interpretation of agricultural
statistics.

AS. 413.-Agricultural Policy. 3 credits.
11:30 daily Ht-410 GREENMAN, J. R.
A history of farmer attempts and accomplishments through organization and legislation to
improve the economic and social status of agriculture. Evaluation of present legislative programs
and policies affecting the farmer.
GRADUATE COURSES
AS. 505.-Research Problems in Farm Management.
To arrange.












58 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

AS. 511.-Research Problems in Marketing Agricultural Products.
To arrange.

AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING

AG. 301.-Drainage and Irrigation. 3 credits.
10:00 M T W Th FL-210 CHOATE, R. E.
Laboratory: 1:00 to 4:00 T Th FM
The drainage and irrigation of lands with treatment of the necessity for such in the production
of field, fruit, and vegetable crops. The cost, design, operation and upkeep of drainage and irriga-
tion systems. Field work in laying out systems.

AG. 302.-Farm Motors. 3 credits
7:00 M T W Th FL-210 CHOATE, R. E.
Laboratory: 1:00 to 4:00 M W PM
The general principles of operation of the various sources of farm power. The care, operation,
and repair of electric motors, internal combustion engines, (including automobile, stationary gasoline
engines, truck and tractor), and windmills.

AG. 403.-Agricultural Engineering Investigations. 2 credits.
11:30 M T W Th FL-210 ROGERS, F.
Assigned reading and reports of recent developments in the field of agricultural engineering.
GRADUATE COURSE
AG. 570.-Problems in Agricultural Engineering. 3 credits.
8:30 daily FL-210 ROGERS, F.
Special problems in agricultural engineering.

AGRONOMY
AY. 321.-General Field Crops. 3 credits.
10:00 M T W Th FL 302 SENN, P. H.
Laboratory 1:00 to 4:00 T Th FL 302 SENN, P. H.
Grain, fiber, sugar, peanut, tobacco, forage and miscellaneous field crops, with special emphasis
on varieties and practices recommended for southern United States. The history, botanical char-
acteristics, soil and climatic adaptations, fertilizer and culture practices, growing processes, har-
vesting, uses, economic production and cropping systems are topics discussed.

AY. 329.-Applied Genetics. 3 credits.
8:30 daily FL 302 HANSON, W. D.
Fundamentals of inheritance, emphasizing the application of genetics and its associated branches
of science in the improvement of economic plants and animals and in programs for human
betterment.

AY. 426.-Individual Problems in Agronomy-variable credit.
To Arrange FL 302 SENN and HANSON.
Individual problems selected from the fields of crop production, genetics, or plant breeding.
GRADUATE COURSES
AY. 526.-Special Agronomic Problems-variable credit.
To Arrange FL 302 SENN and HANSON.
Library, laboratory, or field studies relating to crop production and improvement. Experiments
are studied, publications reviewed and written reports developed.
AY. 570.-Research in Agronomy-variable credit.
To Arrange FL 302 SENN and HANSON.
Original work on definite problems In field crops, genetics, or plant breeding.

ANIMAL HUSBANDRY

AL. 309.-General Animal Husbandry. 4 credits.
7:00 daily PL 104 PACE, J. E.
Laboratory: 2:30 to 5:30 T Th FL 104
Types and breeds of farm animals; principles of breeding, selection and management.












BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


AL. 311.-Elementary Nutrition. 4 credits.
8:30 daily FL 104 JETER, M. A.
Laboratory 2:30 to 5:30 W F FL 104
Elements and compounds; metabolic processes in animal nutrition; biological assays.

AL. 314.-Livestock Judging. 3 credits.
8:30 T Th S FL 102 PACE, J. E.
Laboratory 2:30 to 5:30 MWF FL 102
Special training in livestock judging; show ring methods; contests at fairs.
GRADUATE COURSES
AL. 501.-Advanced Animal Production. 3 credits.
To arrange GLASSCOCK, R. S.
Assignment of abstracting scientific articles in the fields of animal production, nutrition and
genetics. Reviews and discussions.

AL. 509.-Problems in Animal Nutrition. 1 to 4 credits.'
To arrange.

AL. 511.-Problems in Swine Production. 6 credits.
Prerequisites: AL. 503 and AL. 508, or BLY. 210.
To arrange CUNHA, T. J.
Experimental problem and thesis.

AL. 513.-Problems in Beef Production. 6 credits.
Prerequisites: AL. 503 and AL. 508, or BLY. 210.
To arrange GLASSCOCK, R. S.
Experimental problem and thesis.

ANTHROPOLOGY

APY. 400.-Field Session in Archeology. 6 hours. 6 credits.
8:30-11:30 daily E 161 GOGGIN, J. M.
Excavation of archeological sites, recording of data, laboratory handling and analysis of
specimens, and study of the theoretical culture principles which underlie field methods and artifact
analysis. Two hours of lectures and discussion, four hours of supervised laboratory and field work.

ARCHITECTURE

AE. 111.-Fundamentals of Architecture, Group 1. Projects 1 to 3 inclusive.
27 hours a week. 3 credits. The first half of the course AE. 111-112.
Open to students who have had no previous work in Architecture.
1:00 to 5:30 daily U 108.
A creative introductory course consisting of a series of beginning projects each of which
involves an analysis of human actions and needs, the design of a building to meet those needs,
and a study of the problems involved. A study of the principles of design and of the materials and
methods of construction forms an integral part of the work from the beginning.

AE. 112.-Fundamentals of Architecture, Group 2. Projects 4 and 5. 27 hours
a week. 3 credits. Prerequisite: AE. 111.
1:00 to 5:30 daily U 109.
A continuation of AE. 111 involving more advanced projects.
AE. 115.-Fundamentals of Architecture, Group 3. Projects 6 and 7. 27 hours
a week. 3 credits. Prerequisite: AE. 112.
1:00 to 5:30 daily U 109.
A continuation of AE. 112. Emphasis is placed upon the creation of buildings to meet the
requirements of use. Drawing of all kinds is taught, not in a formal manner, but as an incidental
accompaniment to design.

*Credit assigned must be shown on registration blank.












60 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

AE. 116.-Fundamentals of Architecture, Group 4. Projects 8 and 9. 27 hours
a week. 3 credits. Prerequisite: AE. 115.
1:00 to 5:30 daily U 107.
A continuation of AE. 115 involving more advanced projects.
UPPER DIVISION ARCHITECTURE
AE. 211.-Projects in Architecture, Group 1. Variable credit.
48 hours a week to be arranged. PE 201.
A continuation of AE. 116 or AE. 117. The planning and design of a chapel, commercial building
or a residence and a study of the architectural, presentational, and structural problems involved.

AE. 212.-Projects in Architecture, Group 2. Variable credit.
48 hours a week to be arranged. PE 208.
A continuation of AE. 211 for students in Architecture. An apartment unit, a ous stalion, a
community building, or an elementary school.

AE. 313.-Projects in Architecture, Group 3. Variable credit.
48 hours a week to be arranged. PE 107.
A continuation of AE. 212 for students in Architecture. A two-story house, a motion picture
theater, or a bank and office building.

AE. 314.-Projects in Architecture, Group 4. Variable credit.
48 hours a week to be arranged. PE 302.
A continuation of AE. 313 for students in Architecture. An airport terminal, a city hall, or a
small hospital.

AE. 415.-Projects in Architecture, Group 5. Variable credit.
48 hours a week to be arranged. PE 301.
A continuation of AE. 314 for students in Architecture. A high school, or a hotel.
AE. 416.-Thesis in Architecture. Variable credit.
Project 17. 48 hours to be arranged. PE 306.
A continuation of AE. 415 offered each semester for students in Architecture.
A comprehensive final project based on a program submitted by the student and approved by
the faculty.
AE. 456.-Thesis in Planning. Variable credit.
Project 17. 48 hours to be arranged. PE 206.
Prerequisite: Permission of faculty.
A comprehensive project in community planning based on a program submitted by the student
and approved by the faculty. Research into the social, economic, and physical structure of an
existing community, and the preparation of a preliminary plan for its development.
UPPER DIVISION BUILDING CONSTRUCTION
AE. 221.-Projects in Building Construction, Group 1. Variable credit.
48 hours a week to be arranged. E 179.
A continuation of AE. 116 or AE. 117. A study of the problems involved in the structural
design, estimating, and construction of buildings. History of construction; plumbing installations.
AE. 222.-Projects in Building Construction, Group 2. Variable credit.
48 hours a week to be arranged. E 179.
A continuation of AE. 221. A study of the problems involved in the structural design, esti-
mating and construction of buildings. History of construction; heating installations.
AE. 323.-Projects in Building Construction Group 3. Variable credit.
48 hours a week to be arranged. E 178.
A continuation of AE. 222. Advanced problems in the structural design, estimating, and con-
struction of buildings. Electrical installations.
AE. 324.-Projects in Building Construction, Group 4. Variable credit.
48 hours a week to be arranged. E 177.
A continuation of AE. 323. Advanced problems in the structural design, estimating, and con-
struction of buildings. Professional relations and practice.












BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION 61

UPPER DIVISION LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE
AE. 231.-Projects in Landscape Architecture, Group 1. Variable credit.
48 hours a week to be arranged. PE 109.
A continuation of AE. 116 or AE. 117. The design of small properties and a study of the
landscape and construction problems involved.

AE. 232.-Projects in Landscape Architecture, Group 2. Variable credit.
48 hours a week to be arranged. PE 109.
A continuation of AE. 231 for students in Landscape Architecture. The design of small
properties.

AE. 333.-Projects in Landscape Architecture, Group 3. Variable credit.
48 hours a week to be arranged. PE 109.
A continuation of AE. 232 for students in Landscape Architecture. The design of public and
private properties.

AE. 334.-Projects in Landscape Architecture, Group 4. Variable credit.
48 hours a week to be arranged. PE 109.
A continuation of AE. 333 for students in Landscape Architecture. The design of public and
private properties.
GRADUATE COURSES
AE. 501.-Architectural Design. Variable credit. Prerequisite: Bachelor's de-
gree in Architecture and AE. 416, or equivalent.
To arrange. PE 209.
Research on a special phase of architectural design selected by the student with the approval
of the faculty.

AE. 503.-Architectural Research. Variable credit. Prerequisite: Bachelor's
degree in Architecture.
To arrange. PE 209.
Detailed investigation of a selected problem for the purposes of providing insight and under-
standing in some field of fundamental importance in architecture.

AE. 505.-Community Planning. Variable credit. Prerequisite: Bachelor's de-
gree in Architecture, AE. 456 or equivalent, and permission of the faculty.
To arrange. PE 209.
The analysis and solution of an advanced problem in community planning selected by the
student with the approval of the faculty.

AE. 551.-Building Construction. Variable credit. Prerequisite: Bachelor's de-
gree in Architecture or in Building Construction.
To arrange. PE 209.
Advanced study of a problem in materials or methods of building construction selected by the
student with the approval of the faculty.

AE. 553.-Structural Design of Buildings. Variable credit. Prerequisite: Bach-
elor's degree in Architecture or in Building Construction.
To arrange. PE 209.
Advanced study of a problem in the structural design of buildings selected by the student
with the approval of the faculty.

ART

ART 111.-Fundamentals of Art. 3 credits.
Open to. students who have had no previous training in Art.
8:30 to 11:30 daily E 176 COVINGTON, H.
The study and appreciation through creative experiences of the elements of design such as line,
shape, form, space, value, color and texture.











62 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

ART 115.-Color and Design. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ART 111.
8:30 to 11:30 daily WA 300 McINTOSH, P. R.
A series of imaginative color compositions emphasizing the use of color and design.
ART 116.-Color and Design. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ART 115.
8:30 to 11:30 daily E 176 COVINGTON, H.
The relationship of color and design to art products in contemporary life. A consideration of
art in the community, in the home, in industry and in religion.

ART 231.-Clothing Design. 3 credits
1:00 to 4:00 daily WA 300 VAN KLEECK, A. G.
The principles of color, line and design studied in relation to the individual plus a short study
of historic costume and an elementary study of textiles and processes in clothing construction.

ART 251.-Drawing and Painting. 3 credits.
8:30 to 11:30 daily WA 301 McINTOSH, P. R.
Projects in the form of creative figure compositions, still life and improvisations.
ART 252.-Drawing and Painting. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ART 251.
8:30 to 11:30 daily WA 301 McINTOSH, P. R.
Projects in the form of creative figure compositions, portraits, murals for schools and the
community.

ART 261.-Commercial Art. 3 credits.
1:00 to 4:00 daily WA 300 SUMMERS, M. D.
Principles of design in advertising with projects in lettering and layout.
ART 262.-Commercial Art. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ART 115-116 or ART 117, and ART 261.
1:00 to 4:00 daily WA 300 SUMMERS, M. D.
The visual arts in advertising. A study of reproduction processes and the preparation of
finished designs with emphasis on lettering and rendering.
ART 271.-Interior Design. 3 credits.
1:00 to 4:00 daily PE 300 MILLICAN, G. C.
Elements and principles of interior design. Background finishes, furniture, furnishings, and
accessories considered from the standpoint of design, construction, selection, and use.

ART 272.-Interior Design. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ART 115-116 or ART 117, and ART 271.
1:00 to 4:00 daily PE 300 MILLICAN, G.
The design of simple interiors with emphasis on interior planning, color and furnishings.
ART 281.-Crafts. 3 credits
1:00 to 4:00 daily WA 304 VAN KLEECK, A. G.
Designed to acquaint the student with the following crafts: Metal Work, jewelry, wood carving,
leather work, weaving, textiles, pottery, ceramics and plastics.
ART 282.-Crafts. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ART 281.
1:00 to 4:00 daily WA 304 VAN KLEECK, A. G.
A continuation of ART 281 with special emphasis on two of the crafts.
ART 303.-Projects in Art (Design). 4 credits.
Prerequisite: ART 202.
7:30 to 11:30 daily WA 300 McINTOSH, P. R.
Principles, technique and media.











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


ART 303.-Projects in Art (Drawing). 4 credits.
Prerequisite: ART 202.
7:30 to 11:30 daily WA 301 McINTOSH, P. R.
Studies for projects, freehand and instrumental drawing.
ART 353.-Drawing and Painting. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ART 252.
8:30 to 11:30 daily WA 301 McINTOSH, P. R.
Projects in the form of portraits, figure painting and mural design.

ART 363.-Commercial Art. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ART 262.
1:00 to 4:00 daily WA 300 SUMMERS, M. D.
A continuation of ART 262.
ART 373.-Interior Design. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ART 272.
1:00 to 4:00 daily PE 300 MILLICAN, G. C.
Problems in Interior Design with emphasis on homes, schools, churches
buildings.

ART 383.-Crafts. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ART 282.
1:00 to 4:00 daily WA 304 VAN KLEECK, A. G.
A continuation of ART 282 with special emphasis on one of the crafts.

ART. 394.-History of Arts. 2 credits.
11:30 M T W Th PE 300 GRAEFFE, A. D.
History of the Arts in modern times.


and commercial


GRADUATE COURSES
ART 503.-Art Problems. Variable Credit.
Prerequisite: Approved undergraduate major in Art and permission of
the faculty.
To arrange WA 303.
Advanced study in the area in which the student desires to specialize. The areas from which
selection can be made are Painting, Crafts and Design.

ART 509.-Art of the Twentieth Century. Variable credit.
Prerequisite: Approved undergraduate major in art and permission of
the faculty.
To arrange. WA 303.
Individual work with occasional conferences.

ASTRONOMY

ATY. 141.-Descriptive Astronomy. 3 credits. Not open to students who have
had any other Astronomy course.
11:30 daily PE 10.
Concepts useful for the appreciation of the universe about us. Telling time by the stars;
getting acquainted with constellations; variable and double stars; planets and meteors. Selected
experiments with occasional observation periods.

BACTERIOLOGY
BCY. 301.-General Bacteriology. 4 credits.
Register for the Lecture (Section 1) and one Laboratory (Section 11 or 12).
Lecture Section 1 8:30 daily SC 101 CARROLL, W. R.












64 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

Laboratory Section 11 1:00 to 4:00 T Th SC 104 CARROLL,W.R.
Laboratory Section 12 1:00 to 4:00 W F SC 104 CARROLL, W. R.
Morphology, physiology, and cultivation of bacteria and related micro-organisms, Frobisher,
Fundamentals of Bacteriology, 3d. Ed.

BCY. 306.-Bacteriology of Foods. 4 credits.
8:30 daily SC 111 EMERSON, R. L.
Laboratory 1:00 to 4:00 T Th SC 10 EMERSON, R. L.
Relation of bacteria yeast, molds 'and other micro-organisms to preservation and spoilage of
foods. Tanner, Microbiology of Foods, 3d. Ed.
GRADUATE COURSE
BCY. 500.-Advanced Bacteriology. Variable credit.*
Problems In Pathogenic, Dairy, Sanitary, Industrial, Food and Soil Bacteriology.
Bacteriology courses in the 600 group are taught in the Bureau of Laboratories, State Board
of Health, Jacksonville, and are open only to qualified Board of Health workers approved by the
staff of the State Board of Health. Such persons must meet regular admission requirements and
follow same registration procedures as resident students.

BCY. 600.-Infectious Diseases. 1 to 6 credits.*
To arragne Jacksonville HARDY.
Public health aspects of bacteriology and parasitology. Treats of etiology, epidemiology, labora-
tory diagnosis of all of the important diseases.

BCY. 610.-Immunology, Advanced. Variable credit.*
To arrange Jacksonville GALTON.
Principles of immunology and serology as applied to the prevention of diseases and public
health.

BCY. 620.-Laboratory Administration. Variable credit.*
To arrange Jacksonville HARDY.
Methods employed in managing or directing a bureau of laboratories or a division thereof.

BCY. 690.-Research. Variable credit.*
To arrange Jacksonville GALTON.
Recent advances in the field of public health investigation. Opportunity is offered for the
student to do original research under the supervision of the staff, on one of the public health
problems of Florida. Field studies are combined with laboratory investigations.

BIOLOGY
BLY. 133.-Common Animals and Plants of Florida. 3 credits.
No credit toward a major or group major in the College of Arts and Sciences except with the
specific permission of the Head of the Department. A service course offered for the special needs
of various groups of students.
Lecture Section 1 10:00 M T Th F SC 101 LAESSLE, A. M.
Laboratory Section 11 1:00 to 4:00 M W SC 213
Laboratory Section 12 1:00 to 4:00 T Th SC 213
Designed to provide a recognition and an acquaintance with some of the more common animals
and plants of Florida. Especially planned to prepare teachers to answer the question, "What
animal or what plant is that?" Individual work in the field and the making of personal reference
collections of plants and animals are encouraged.
BLY. 161.-Biology Laboratory. 2 credits. Prerequisites or corequisite: C-61.
Section 11 8:30 to 11:30 M T Th F SC 106 WALLACE, H. K.
Section 12 1:00 to 4:00 M T Th F SC 106
An introductory laboratory course dealing with cells, the organization of a mammal and of the
major groups of plants and animals.
BLY. 209.-Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy. 4 credits.
10:00 M T W Th F SC 111 GROBMAN, A. B.
Laboratory 1:00 to 4:00 M T W Th F SC 107
The morphology and classification of chordate animals.
'Credit assigned must be shown on registration blank.












BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


BLY. 411.-Individual Problems in Animal Biology. 2, 3, or 4 credits.*
Prerequisite: At least twelve credits in approved major courses in biology
and permission of the Head of the Department. Qualified students and
the instructor concerned may choose a particular topic or problem of study.
GRADUATE COURSES
BLY. 507.-Taxonomic Studies. 3 to 5 credits.*
To arrange Staff.
A detailed classification of a selected group of animals, well represented in the local fauna.

BLY. 511.-Florida Wild Life. 3 credits.
To arrange Staff.
Studies in the application of ecological principles to specific wild life research and to the
practice of wild life conservation.

BLY. 513.-Vertebrate Morphology. 3 to 5 credits.*
To arrange Staff.

BLY. 515.-Invertebrate Morphology. 3 to 5 credits.*
To arrange Staff.

BLY. 519.-Individual Problems in Animal Biology. Variable credit.*
To arrange Staff.
BLY. 519-520 is required of all applicants for the Master's Degree. Each applicant undertakes
an approved individual problem in biology, the results of which will be presented in a Master's
thesis. Such problems will be carried out under the direction of a member of the staff. Problems
may be chosen from one of the following fields: vertebrate or invertebrate morphology or em-
bryology; classification of taxonomy of certain approved groups; natural history or distribution of
a selected group of local animals; investigations of animal habitats in the Gainesville area.

BLY. 521.-Natural History of Selected Animals. 3 to 5 credits.*
To arrange Staff.
A detailed study of the life history or life histories and ecological relationships of some species
or natural groups of local animals.

BLY. 523.-Natural History of Selected Animals. Variable credit.*
To arrange Staff.

BLY. 533.-Problems and Concepts of Taxonomy and Nomenclature. 2 credits.
To arrange Staff.
A critical study of selected taxonomic synopses, revisions and monographs with special reference
to the bearing of the principles and concepts of distribution, genetics and ecology of taxonomic
problems.

BLY. 541.-Problems in Game Management. Variable credit.*
To arrange Staff.
The application of a taxonomic and ecological background to various specific problems of
Florida game and wild life management.

BLY. 565.-Seminar in Cancer Research. 3 credits.
S 9:30-12:30 CR

BLY. 581.-Cancer Research. 1 to 6 credits.*
To arrange
BOTANY
BTY. 303.-General Botany. 3 credits.
The first half of the course BTY. 303-304.
Register for the Lecture (Section 1) and one Laboratory (Section 11 or 12).


*Credit assigned must be shown on registration blank.












66 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

Lecture Section 1 7:00 M T W F SC 101 FORD, E. S.
Laboratory Section 11 1:00 to 4:00 W F SC 2
Laboratory Section 12 7:00 to 10:00 Th S SC 2
The form structure, growth, reproduction, physiology and function of plants and their various
organs; relation of plants to their environment and to each other. Required of students majoring
kn Botany, Bacteriology and Plant Pathology.

BTY. 306.-Plant Kingdom-Higher Plants. 3 credits.
10:00 T Th SC 11 FORD, E. S.
Laboratory 1:00 to 4:00 M T Th SC 11 FORD, E. S.

GRADUATE COURSE
BTY. 500.-Advanced Botany. 4 credits.
To be arranged.
Laboratory and problems in one or more of the fields of botany, taxonomy, physiology, ecology
and plant geography, and morphology and anatomy depending on requirements of the minor or
major student in botany. Admitted only by approval of head of department and instructor.


BUSINESS ORGANIZATION AND OPERATION

BS. 260.-Fundamentals of Insurance. 3 credits.
8:30 daily I 210 SWEENEY, V. V.
A study of the basic fundamentals underlying the business of insurance as a prerequisite for
more advanced and detailed work in the subject, designed to serve two distinct needs: (1) to give
students of economics and commerce a general knowledge of the subject; and (2) to lay a
foundation for the future work of those interested in entering the business.

BS. 333.-Salesmanship. 3 credits.
11:30 daily I 209 YODER, L. C.
An introduction to selling. Analysis of types, stages, problems of psychology, of sale situations.

BS. 334.-Sales Management. 3 credits.
10:00 daily I 202 GOODWIN, F.
In this course major emphasis is placed on the selection and training of salesmen.

BS. 336.-Credit and Collections. 3 credits.
8:30 daily I 209 YODER, L. C.
Policies and procedures in granting of credit and making collections by commercial enterprises.

BS. 366.-Casualty Insurance. 3 credits.
11:30 daily I 205 SWEENEY, V. V.
Concept of negligence; protection against claims arising from the injury of person or property
of others; workmen's compensation; burglary, robbery, theft; power plant insurance; credit in-
surance; accident and health insurance.

BS. 371.-Industrial Management. 3 credits.
8:30 daily I 203 HODGES, H. G.
An examination of the basic fundamentals of management underlying the solution of problems
of organization and operation of business enterprises. Application of these fundamentals to specific
fields of industrial management such as production, material, personnel, purchasing, etc.

BS. 373.-Personnel Management. 3 credits.
7:00 daily I 210 OLIVER, C.
A comparison of and critical evaluation of public and private personnel practices and techniques
of recruiting, selecting, transferring, promoting, classifying and training workers. Attention is
centered on the problem of training to fit workers for the different types and levels of duties
called for by government, by industry and by other types of business enterprises. Consideration of
organization, policies, and procedures of managing men.












BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


BS. 401-Business Law. 3 credits.
(Register for one section only.)
Section 1 8:30 daily I 201 HURST, H. C.
Section 2 10:00 daily I 201 RAY, R. E.
Contracts: Formation and interpretation; operation and discharge; remedies. Agency: Nature
and formation of relationship; inter-relationship responsibilities and rights; responsibility as to
third parties, termination of relationship.

BS. 402.-Business Law. 3 credits.
7:00 daily I 201 RAY, R. E.
Sales: Formaton and performance of contracts of sale of personal property; remedies of sellers
and buyers for breach. Negotiable Instruments: Formation and operation of negotiable contract;
rights and obligations of various parties on negotiable instrument; discharge.

BS. 403.-Law of Business Units. 3 credits.
11:30 daily I 201 HURST, H. C.
Partnership: nature, internal and external relationship, property rights of partners, dissolution
and winding up. Corporations: Corporate charter and structure, stock and stockholders, directors
and officers, and powers of corporation.

BS. 427.-Corporation Finance. 3 credits.
8:30 daily I 202 McFERRIN, J. B.
A study of the economic and legal forms of business enterprise; the instruments of business
finance; financial problems as they relate to the ordinary operations of the business Involving
working capital, income, dividend policy and current borrowing.

BS. 439.-Principles and Problems of Merchandising. 3 credits.
7:00 daily I 209 BROHM, H. D.
Kinds of merchandising organization; wholesaling and retailing; store operation; merchan-
dising practices and procedures; purchasing, selling and sales management; elements of sales-
manship.

BS. 471.-Principles of Industrial Organization. 3 credits.
11:30 daily I 203 HODGES, H. G.
Includes coordinative, scalar, functional and staff phases of government, military, church, and
finally industry whose internal and external problems are considered in their application to
leadership.
GRADUATE COURSES
BS. 534.-Problems of Sales Management. 3 credits.
2:30-5:00 T Th S I 102 GOODWIN, F.
Analysis of the field, the processes, the problems and the policies of sales management.

BS. 521.-Problems in Commercial Banking. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: BS. 420.
8:30 daily I 212 DOLBEARE, H. B.
Study and analysis of recurring and special problems confronting the individual bank and
commercial banks as a whole.

BUSINESS EDUCATION

BEN. 81.-Introductory Typewriting. 2 credits.
(Register for one section only.)
Section 1 8:30 daily YN 306 CAUSEY, E. L.
Section 2 2:30 daily YN 306 CAUSEY, E. L.
Skill in typewriting is developed through practice upon personal and business problems. It is
intended that the student will develop the skill necessary to meet his personal needs In typing.

BEN. 91.-Introductory Shorthand. 3 credits.
11:30 daily YN 305 CREWS, J. W.
The theory of Gregg shorthand is completed, using the functional method approach.












68 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

BEN. 181.-Advanced Typewriting. 2 credits.
Prerequisite: BEN. 81 or permission of instructor.
10:00 daily YN 306 MAXWELL, H. C.
Designed for those who desire more Intensive training in typewriting as well as for those who
desire teacher certification in typewriting. An emphasis will be placed on increased speed and
special forms, including reports and manuscripts.

BEN. 191.-Shorthand Dictation. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: BEN. 81 and BEN. 91, or permission of instructor.
2:30 daily YN 305 MAXWELL, H. C.
Dictation is developed, with emphasis on both speed and accuracy. There is a continued
emphasis on shorthand skills.

BEN. 291.-Shorthand Dictation and Transcription. 2 credits.
Prerequisite: BEN. 191 or permission of instructor.
1:00 daily YN 306 MAXWELL, H. C.
An advanced course in Gregg shorthand for those who wish to develop a higher degree of
skill in taking dictation. Transcription speed from shorthand notes is emphasized. This course
is needed for obtaining state certification as a teacher of shorthand.

BEN. 352.-Office Machine Techniques. 2 credits.
Prerequisite: BEN. 81 or permission of instructor.
1:00 daily YN 305 CAUSEY, E. L.
The voice-writing machines, duplicating machines, adding marines and calculating machines
are studied, both as to techniques and operation. The student will be given the opportunity to
develop skill in the operation of each of these machines.

BEN. 461.-Principles of Business Education. 3 credits.
8:30 daily YN 305 MOORMAN, J. H.
Undertakes to develop an understanding of the purposes, administration, and supervision of
business education.

BEN. 463.-Teaching Social-Business Subjects. 3 hours.
Prerequisites: A course in accounting, business law, economics.
11:30 daily YN 306 MOORMAN, J. H.
Designed for teachers or prospective teachers of business subjects. It includes the study of the
curriculum, materials, and methods of teaching the business subjects which may be included in
the general education program of the high school student.

GRADUATE COURSES
BEN. 552.-Teaching Office Machines. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
10:00 daily YN 305 CREWS, J. W.
The course will emphasize the functions of machines in offices, the type of machine best fitted
co carry out the various functions, and the methods of teaching the operation of machines com-
monly used in business offices. Instruction in the operation of equipment with which the student
is not familiar will be given.

BEN. 561.-Principles of Business Education. 3 credits.
8:30 daily YN 305 MOORMAN, J. H.
The principles, purposes, program, administration and supervision of business education are
studied in relation to the total secondary school program. Each student will make an intensive
study of some area which is of particular interest to him.

BEN. 563.-Teaching Social-Business Subjects. 3 credits.
11:30 daily YN 306 MOORMAN, J. H.
For teachers of business subjects. The curriculum, materials and methods of teaching social-
business subjects are studied. Each student will make an intensive study in the area in which he
is particularly interested. There will be an attempt to develop a program of studies which can be
introduced into the total school program, Whenever possible the P. K. Yonge Laboratory School
will be used as a laboratory for the study of the problems undertaken.











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
CG. 361.-Materials of Engineering. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CY. 102 or CY. 106, and PS. 206.
8:30 daily F 101 BEISLER, W. H.
Production, properties and uses of ferrous and non-ferrous metals and alloys, cement, bricks,
plastics, timber, etc.
CG. 346.-Industrial Stoichiometry. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: CG. 345.
10:00 daily WA 211 TYNER, M.
Industrial processes and calculation. Material and energy balances on industrial processes.
GRADUATE COURSE
CG. 580.-Research in Chemical Engineering. Variable credit."

CHEMISTRY

CY. 101.-General Chemistry. 4 credits. The first half of the Course CY. 101-102.
(Register for the Lecture, one Discussion Section and one Laboratory
Section.)
Lecture Section 1: 8:30 M T Th F LE AUD JACKSON, V. T.
Discussion Sections:
Section 11 10:00 T Th LE 212
Section 12 1:00 M W LE 212
Section 13 2:30 M W LE 154
Laboratory Sections:
Section 101 1:00 to 5:30 T Th LE 138
Section 102 1:00 to 5:30 T Th LE 138
Section 103 1:00 to 5:30 T Th LE 138
Fundamental laws and theories of chemistry and the preparation and properties of the common
non-metallic elements and their compounds.
CY. 105.-General Chemistry. 4 credits. The first, half of the course CY. 105-106.
Prerequisites: Upper percentile rating in placement tests in physical
sciences and mathematics or satisfactory completion of C-2. In general,
freshmen should present evidence that they have had high school
chemistry.
(Register for the Lecture, one Discussion Section and one Laboratory
Section.)
Lecture Section 1: 2:30 M T Th F LE 212 SANDERSON, R. T.
Discussion Sections:
Section 11 8:30 M W LE 142
Section 12 10:00 M W LE 142
Laboratory Sections:
Section 101 8:30 to 1:00 T Th LE 138
Section 102 8:30 to 1:00 T Th LE 138
CY. 203.-Analytical Chemistry (Qualitative). 3 credits.
Prerequisites: CY. 102 or ACY. 126.
10:00 M T Th F LE 118
Laboratory: 1:00 to 5:30 M W LE 136

CY. 301.-Organic Chemistry. 4 credits. The first half of the course CY. 301-302.
Prerequisite: CY. 202.
*Credit assigned must be shown on registration blank.











70 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

(Register for the Lecture Section, one Discussion Section and one Labora-
tory Section.)
Lecture Section 1: 10:00 M T Th F LE AUD BUTLER, G. B.
Discussion Sections:
Section 11 8:30 W S LE 154
Section 12 10:00 W S LE 212
Laboratory Sections:
Section 101 1:00 to 5:30 T Th LE 238
Section 102 1:00 to 5:30 T Th LE 238
Section 103 1:00 to 5:30 M W LE 238
Preparation and properties of the various aliphatic compounds.
CY. 401.-Physical Chemistry. 4 credits. The first half of the course CY. 401-402.
Prerequisites: One year of College Physics, CY. 202, and MS. 353-354.
8:30 daily LE 212
Laboratory: 1:00 to 5:30 T Th LE 204
Matter in the three states, elementary thermodynamics, solutions, homogeneous and hetero-
geneous equilibria.
CY. 462.-Photographic Chemistry. 3 credits.
Prerequisites: CY. 262, or CY. 302; college physics, or suitable photographic
experience.
7:00 daily LE 118
Theory and practice of photographic processes and materials, and their uses.
GRADUATE COURSES
Prerequisites: The following courses or their equivalents: General Chem-
istry-eight semester hours; Analytical Chemistry-eight semester hours;
Organic Chemistry-eight semester hours; Physical Chemistry-eight semester
hours; Chemical Literature-one semester hour. Any deficiency in the pre-
requisites must be satisfied as soon as possible after entering the Graduate
School.
Each graduate student, registering for the first time, must take compre-
hensive written examinations over the fields of inorganic, analytical, organic
and physical chemistry. These examinations are given sometime during the
first three weeks of the fall semester. The results of these examinations are
utilized by the Special Supervisory Committees in arranging the student's
study program.
All graduate students are expected to attend appropriate seminars.
CY. 565.-Seminar in Cancer Research. 3 credits.
S 9:30-12:30 CR
Special departmental instructions should be obtained from the Head of the
Department.
CY. 570.-Research in Inorganic Chemistry. 2 to 6 hours credit.*
CY. 571.-Research in Analytical Chemistry. 2 to 6 hours credit.*
CY. 572.-Research in Organic Chemistry. 2 to 6 hours credit.*
CY. 573.-Research in Physical Chemistry. 2 to 6 hours credit.*
CY. 574.-Research in Naval Stores. 2 to 6 hours credit.*
CY. 575.-Research in Sanitary Chemistry. 2 to 6 hours credit.*
CY. 576.-Research in Biochemistry. 2 to 6 hours credit.*
CY. 581.-Cancer Research. 1 to 6 credits.*
To arrange
*Credit assigned must be shown on registration blank,












BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


CIVIL ENGINEERING

CL. 223.-Surveying. 3 credits. Prerequisite: MS. 105-106.
Register for the lecture (Section 1) and one laboratory (Section 11 or 12).
Section 1 10:00 M T W Th RE 402 KATTERHENRY, A. A.
Section 11 1:00-5:30 M W RE 403 KATTERHENRY, A. A.
Section 12 1:00-5:30 T Th RE 403 KATTERHENRY, A. A.
The use of surveyors tape, level and transit; traversing and balancing of surveys; calculation
of areas, contour work; line-azimuth by observation on sun, stadia surveying with transit; topo-
graphic mapping; land subdivision and determination of the accuracy or order (first, second or
third) of survey required for the purpose.

CL. 301.-Forest Surveying. 3 credits. Prerequisite: CL. 223.
8:30 T Th RE 402 WINSOR, A. N.
1:00-5:30 T Th F S RE 301 WINSOR, A. N.
Topographic mapping; resurvey of land lines and boundaries; timber road detail by compass
and Abney level; mapping and traverse from aerial photograph data; plane table surveys; stadia
measurements; line-azimuth determination; adjustment of instruments; leveling.

CL. 333.-Design in Reinforced Concrete. 3 credits. Prerequisites EM. 367,
CL. 326.
8:30 daily RE 302 BUGG, S. L.
The principles of reinforced concrete design; design of concrete mixtures; design of beams for
bending; combined bending and axial loads; bond, shear, and web reinforcing; composite beams;
columns; simple retaining walls. Dunham, Theory and Practice of Reinforced Concrete.

CL. 426.-Water Supply and Treatment. 3 credits. Prerequisite: EM. 313.
10:00 M T W Th RE 302 KIKER, J. E.
1:00-5:30 M W RE 301 KIKER, J. E.
Sources of supply, methods of treatment; the design of water systems including supply, treat-
ment and distribution. Hardenbergh, Water Supply and Purification.
GRADUATE COURSES
CL. 521.-Advanced Metal Structures. Variable credit.*
Prerequisites: CL. 438, CL. 335.
To arrange BROMILOW, F.
Studies of structural stability; application and economics of available metals; problems in
structural details, fatigue of structural members; evolution of specifications; types of movable
bridges; RR bridge specifications; the design of steel rigid frames.

CL. 527.-Advanced Sanitary Engineering. 3 credits.
Prerequisites: CL. 426, CL. 429.
To arrange KIKER, J. E.
An advanced study of the biological, chemical and physical principles utilized in water,
sewage, and industrial waste treatment processes.

CL. 547.-Advanced Highway Engineering. 1 to 6 credits.*
Prerequisites: CL. 439, CL. 450.
To arrange RITTER, L. J.
Special problems in fields of highway planning, design and construction.

CL. 548.-Advanced Soil Mechanics. 1 to 6 credits.*
Prerequisite: CL. 424.
To arrange RITTER, L. J.
Special problems in the application of soil mechanics to the design and construction of
buildings, foundations, dams, levels, and highways.


*Credit assigned must be shown on registration blank












72 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

DAIRYING

DY. 311.-Principles of Dairying. 3 credits.
8:30 M T W Th DL 203 ARRINGTON, L. R.
Laboratory 1:00 to 4:00 T Th DL 110
Composition and properties of milk; sanitary milk production; common methods of analyzing
milk; common dairy processes; farm methods of handling milk.

DY. 420.-Problems in Dairy Technology. Variable credit.*
To arrange ARRINGTON, L. R.
GRADUATE COURSE
DY. 521.-Problems in Milk and Milk Products. Variable credit.*
To arrange ARRINGTON, L. R.
A course designed to teach methods in dairy products research.

ECONOMICS

ES. 203.-Elementary Statistics. 4 credits.
(Register for one section only.)
Section 1 7:00 daily PE 1 COLLINS, E. C.
1:00 M W PE 1
Section 2 10:00 daily PE 1 COLLINS, E. C.
2:30 M W PE 1
Section 3 11:00 daily PE 1 ANDERSON, M. D.
2:30 T Th PE 1
The statistical method as a tool for examining and interpreting data; acquaintance with such
fundamental techniques as find application in business, economics, biology, agriculture, psychology,
sociology, etc.; basic preparation for more extensive work in the field of statistics. Prerequisite
for advanced standing in Economics and Business Administration.
ES. 205.-Economic Foundations of Modern Life. 3 credits.
The first half of the course ES. 205-206.
(Register for one section only.)
Section 1 7:00 daily I 205 BRASHEAR, J. H.
Section 2 10:00 daily I 208 CALOHAN, C. E.
Section 3 11:30 daily I 210 CALOHAN, C. E.
This is an introductory course in economics designed primarily to meet the requirements of
University students who feel the need for a workable knowledge of the economic system. Emphasis
is placed on analysis and descriptions of the more important economic organizations and institu-
tions which, in their functional capacities, constitute the economic order. Economic principles and
processes are explained, especially those relating to an understanding of value, price, cost, rent,
interest, wages, profit, money, banking, commerce, foreign exchange, foreign trade and business
cycles. The first term, which is devoted largely to the study of economic organizations and
institutions and to the principles governing value and price, may be taken separately for which
3 semester hours of credit are given. Prerequisite for advanced standing in Economics and Business
Administration.
ES. 206.-Economic Foundations of Modern Life. 3 credits.
The second half of the course ES. 205-206.
(Register for one section only.)
Section 1 7:00 daily I 206 ROBERTSON, A. J.
Section 2 8:30 daily I 206 MILLICAN, C. N.
Section 3 10:00 daily I 206 ROBERTSON, A. J.
Section 4 11:30 daily I 206 MILLICAN, C. N.
ES. 246.-The Consumption of Wealth. 3 credits.
7:00 daily I 202 JOHNSON, J. G.
An economic analysis of the problems involved in determining the extent and trends of
consumer demand and in the adjustments of productive processes to that demand.
*Credit assigned must be shown on registration blank.












BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION 73

ES. 303.-Machine Technology in American Life. 3 credits.
8:30 daily I 208 WEBB, J. N.
Shift from agrarian to industrial economy; development of machine technology and mass
production; finance capitalism; impact of technological change on cultural pattern; class
stratification and conflicts; relation of technology to nationalism and internationalism.

ES. 321.-Money and Banking. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ES. 205-206.
11:30 daily I 202 DOLBEARE, H. B.
An introduction to the field of finance; a study of the institutions providing monetary, banking
and other financial services; interrelationships and interdependence of financial institutions;
central banking; government control of finance; significance of financial organization to the
economic system as a whole.

ES. 327.-Public Finance. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ES. 205-206.
7:00 daily I 208 DONOVAN, C. H.
Principles governing expenditures of modern government; sources of revenue; public credit;
principles and methods of taxation and financial administration as revealed in the fiscal systems
of leading countries.

ES. 335.-Economics of Marketing. 3 creidts.
Prerequisite: ES. 205-206.
10:00 daily I 209 BROHM, H. D.
The nature of exchange and the economic principles underlying trade, with particular attention
given to interregional trade. The significance of comparative costs, comparative advantages and
comparative disadvantages. The institutions and methods developed by society for carrying on
trade operations; retail and wholesale agencies; elements of marketing efficiency; the cost of
marketing; price maintenance; unfair competition; the relation of the government to marketing.

ES. 351.-Elements of Transportation. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ES. 205-206.
8:30 daily I 205 BIGHAM, T. C.
General survey of the significance, characteristics, and major problems of intercity trans-
portation.

ES. 372.-Labor Economics. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ES. 205-206.
10:00 daily I 203 OLIVER, C.
Labor problems; insecurity, wages and income; hours, sub-standard workers, industrial conflict,
attempts to solve labor problems by employees; unionism in its structural and functional aspects;
attempts to solve labor problems by employers; personnel management, employee representation,
employers' associations; attempts to solve labor problems by state; protective labor legislation,
raws relating to settlement of industrial disputes.

ES. 382.-Principles of Resource Utilization. 3 credits.
10:00 daily SC 208 THOMSON, K. W.
A comprehensive review of the natural and human resources of the United States followed by
an intensive study of the wise and wasteful practices of exploitation and utilization of these
resources. A study of the human and economic significance of the principles of conservation with
special reference to Florida.
ES. 407.-Economic Principles and Problems. 3 credits.
The first half of the course ES. 407-408. Prerequisite: ES. 205-206.
(Register for one section only.)
Section 1 8:30 daily PE 112 ELDRIDGE, J. G.
Section 2 10:00 daily I 210 JOHNSON, J. G.
ES. 407-408: An advanced course in economic theory with special emphasis on the causes of
economic maladjustments arising from the operation of economic forces.
ES. 408.-Economic Principles and Problems. 3 credits.
The second half of the course ES. 407-408.
11:30 daily PE 112 ELDRIDGE, J. G.












74 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

ES. 469.-Business Cycles and Forecasting. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ES. 203.
8:30 daily PE 1 ANDERSON, M. D.
A survey of the problem of the reduction of business risk by forecasting general business
conditions; statistical methods used by leading commercial agencies in forecasting.
GRADUATE COURSES
ES. 508.-Present-day Schools of Economic Thought. 3 credits.
11:30 daily I 208 WEBB, J. N.
The purpose of this course is to examine the main currents of contemporary American and
English economic thinking with particular reference to the developments occurring between the
two World Wars. The writings of Hansen, Mitchell, Clark, and Commons, in the United States,
and of Keynes, Cole, Robinson, and Hobson in England will be examined.

ES. 537.-Imperfect Competition. 3 credits.
8:30 daily BN 208 HESKIN, 0. E.
A comprehensive review of recent attempts to reconstruct economic theory in terms of
"imperfect" or "monopolistic" competition.

ES. 579.-Fiscal Policy. 3 credits.
10:00 daily I 205 DONOVAN, C. H.
Fiscal policy in relation to other means of control; opposing viewpoints as to proper scope
of fiscal policy; the case for deficit spending; tax policy and economic stability; debt manage-
ment; budgetary theory and practice.

EDUCATION

EN. 106.-Aspects of Human Growth and Development. 3 credits.
The second half of the course EN. 105-106.
10:00 daily YN 207 LAIRD, D. S.
Selected units on mental health of late adolescence.

EN. 301.-The Function of the School in Society. 3 credits.
8:30 daily YN 207 BROWNE, E. B.
Historical background of the American high school; the problem of the distinctive function
and purpose of education in a democratic social order; and the bearing of this purpose on
problems of administration, on the selection and organization of subject matter, and on classroom
procedures.

EN. 305.-Development and Organization of Education. 3 credits.
10:00 daily YN 234 KITCHING, A. E.
Historical development of our schools is traced and the role of today's schools is considered
in its broad economic, sociological and psychological significance.

EN. 306.-Vocational Education. 3 credits.
8:30 daily YN 150 GARRIS, E. W.
Development, function, and scope of vocational education as provided for by the Federal acts
of Congress.

EN. 309.-Teaching of Secondary Mathematics. 3 credits.
2:30 daily YN 316 PHILLIPS, W. B.
For students who plan to teach mathematics in grades 9-12. Basic concepts and skills that
should be taught in algebra and geometry with emphasis on procedures and materials that have
been shown to be effective in teaching these concepts and skills.

EN. 316.-Elementary Quantitative Methods in Education and Psychology.
3 credits.
11:30 daily YN 316 PHILLIPS, W. B.
Application of statistical processes and formulas to educational and psychological data are
studied. Stress is laid on the interpretation of typical quantitative treatments of findings in
psychology and education.











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


EN. 385.-Child Development. 3 credits.
1:00 daily YN 201 LAIRD, D. S.
Growth and development of children into mature personalities. Recent research will be studied
through outside reading, class discussion and observation. Methods of evaluating child growth.

EN. 386.-Educational Psychology. 3 credits.
Section 1 8:30 daily YN 140 McGUIRE, V.
Section 2 11:30 daily YN 140 McGUIRE, V.
Application of psychological principles to the educational process. Individual differences, prin-
ciples of learning, transfer of training, and the nature of reasoning.

EN. 397.-Secondary School Curriculum and Instruction. 3 credits.
8:30 daily YN 236 HAMBLEN, C. H.
Introduces the student to basic curriculum concepts and informs him about general methods
of teaching in the junior and senior high schools.

EN. 398.-Secondary School Curriculum and Instruction in the Major Sub-
ject Fields. 3 credits.
2:30 daily YN 234 HAMBLEN, C. H.
The adaptations of teaching methods to the student's major and minor areas of concentration.
About half of the course is devoted to laboratory work in developing resource units in planned
course sequences.

EN. 403.-Philosophy of Education. 3 credits.
11:30 daily YN 236 BAMBERGER, F. E.
Various theories and philosophies of education, their relationships to the democratic principle,
and their significance to the evolving system of education in the United States.

EN. 418.-Audio-Visual Materials. 3 credits.
11:30 daily YN 142 MORGAN, H. C.
The techniques needed to provide better classroom utilization of the audio-visual aids to
learning. Some opportunity to develop skill in these techniques will be presented to students.

EN. 421.-Student Teaching. 3 credits.
Students may register for this course only with permission of the under-
graduate counselor.
The first half of the course EN. 421-422.
To arrange YN 114

EN. 422.-Student Teaching. 3 credits.
Students may register for this course only with permission of the under-
graduate counselor.
To arrange YN 114 -

EN. 471.-Problems of Instruction. 4 credits.
1:00 daily and 2:30 M W YN 207 TISON, J. P.
Curriculum practices and development of plans for classroom experience.

EN. 480.-Teaching of Reading. 3 credits.
2:30 daily YN 236 McCRACKEN, J.
A comprehensive survey is made of the problems of teaching reading in all grades and practical
procedures are set forth for attacking these problems. Each student will identify a problem in his
own school and submit a proposed solution for it.
GRADUATE COURSES
NOTE: All new graduate students in Education are required to attend
an orientation meeting at 7:00 P.M., June 13, in the P. K. Yonge Auditorium.
Information will be given about types of graduate study, the planning of the
individual program, and facilities available.












76 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

EN. 500.-Research and Thesis Writing. No credit.
4:00 daily YN 236 BAMBERGER, F. E.
For candidates in the M.A.E. program. Such topics will be considered as: methods of research,
use of primary materials, problems of measurement, statistical analysis of research, the graphical
representation of educational data, and the assembling and organization of materials for the
thesis. All candidates for the M.A.E. degree are invited to enroll for this course.

EN. 506.-Introduction to Audio-Visual Materials. 3 credits.
8:30 daily YN 142 CRUTCHER, G. L.
Laboratory: 1:00 daily YN
Techniques needed to provide better classroom utilization of the audio-visual aids to learning.
Some opportunity to develop skill in these techniques will be presented to students.

EN. 508.-The Educational Philosophy of John Dewey. 3 credits.
10:00 daily YN 134 NORMAN, J. W.
The more important trends in present-day education. Reference will be made to the philosophical
and psychological theories which constitute the background of these theories and which serve to
explain the divergencies.

EN. 510.-History of Education. 3 credits.
1:00 daily YN 134 NORMAN, J. W.
Evaluation of present-day education by tracing back to their beginnings such dominant factors
as the teacher, the curriculum, the school plant, and the sources of support and control for
schools. Present trends and probable future developments are considered.

EN. 517.-Educational Statistics. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: EN. 316 or an equivalent course or the approval of the
instructor.
10:00 daily YN 314 KIDD, K. P.
Statistical methods as applied to educational data and problems are systematically studied.

EN. 518.-Organization and Administration of Secondary Schools. 3 credits.
8:30 daily YN 138 LEPS, J. M.
The varied duties of principals in junior high schools, senior high schools and junior colleges
are comprehensively studied.

EN. 519.-Foundations and Problems of Curriculum Construction. 3 credits.
A basic course for graduates doing major work in the Instruction or Guidance fields.
1:00 daily YN 228 DURRANCE, C. L.
Conflicting viewpoints in curricular practice, the relationship of pupil maturity to curriculum
development, implications of the guidance emphasis, approaches to writing courses of study, re-
organizing the program of studies, developing core courses, planning the co-curricular and extra-
curricular programs. Each student will present a discussion of some curriculum problem.

EN. 521.-Public School Business Administration and Finance. 3 credits.
10:00 daily YN 138 JOHNS, R. L.
State. local, and federal financing of education; school financial records and reports; the
preparation and administration of budgets; purchasing procedures; the issuance and sale of school
securities.

EN. 524.-Organization and Administration of Elementary Schools. 3 credits.
11:30 daily YN 138 EGGERT, C. L.
Organization of the elementary school in the light of its purposes and functions. The duties
of the school principal are considered in their broad applications to elementary school problems.

EN. 528.-Teaching the Major Subjects in Secondary Schools. 3 credits.
Students who have had EN. 398 or a special methods course in the aca-
demic areas should not register for this course.
2:30 daily YN 234 HAMBLEN, C. H.
Special methods of instruction in two of the four subject areas commonly known as English,
mathematics, science, and social studies. Each student will do practical laboratory work in
planning two course sequences and in writing instructional plans for several units in each course.












BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


EN. 530.-Individual Work. 3 or 6 credits.
To arrange YN 302 WILLIAMS, W. R.
Restricted to students with special problems, and registration may be arranged only with the
approval of the instructor and the head of the department.

EN. 535.-Fundamentals of Educational Supervision. 3 credits.
10:00 daily YN 236 GREEN, E. K.
The functions of supervisory officers related to improving instruction are critically reviewed
in their backgrounds of educational purposes and the organization of school systems. Introductory
consideration is given to the use of various supervisory devices and procedures in elementary and
secondary school situations.

EN. 537.-Supervision of Student Teaching and Internships. 6 credits.
8:30 and 10:00 daily YN 311 LEENHOUTS, L. N.
Designed to help teachers who supervise student teachers or interns.

EN. 540.-Foundations of Education. 3 credits.
(Register for one section only.)
Section 1 10:00 daily YN 201 HINES, V. A.
Section 2 2:30 daily YN 228 COX, D. A.
An orientation course for those studying for the M.Ed. degree. Graduate programs are planned
in the light of each student's educational needs. The socio-economic bases for education are
comprehensively surveyed.

EN. 541.-Problems in Educational Psychology. 6 credits.
8:30 and 10:00 daily YN 316 McLENDON, I. R.
Individualized study is made of problems dealing with child development, adolescence, learning,
and other areas of educational psychology.

EN. 545.-Modern Practices in Elementary Education. 6 credits.
8:30 and 10:00 daily YN Gym WOFFORD, K. V.
Required of all majors in graduate work in elementary education. Emphasis will be placed on
modern elementary school curricular practices as they are emerging in the United States with
especial emphasis upon child growth and development and mental health.

EN. 547.-Problems in Elementary Education. 3 credits.
8:30 daily YN 134 GREEN, E. K.
The principles and practices of elementary school education are studied by the problem
approach.

EN. 557.-Research on Administrative and Supervisory Problems. 3 credits.
In the summer of 1950 this course must be taken concurrently with EN. 558.
8:30 daily YN Cafeteria
Special problems in school organization and administration for southern states. Types of
organizations and administrative programs necessary to meet the needs of early adolescence. The
junior high school program of Florida.

EN. 558.-Research on Administrative and Supervisory Problems. 3 credits.
In the summer of 1950 this course must be taken concurrently with EN. 557.
10:00 daily YN Cafeteria
A continuation of EN. 557.

EN. 562.-Principles of Pupil Guidance. 3 credits.
Section 1 11:30 daily YN 150 CUMBEE, C. F.
Section 2 2:30 daily YN 150 CUMBEE, C. F.
This course is similar to En. 462, except that students carry out an individual guidance project
in addition to their survey of guidance principles and practices in schools. Those who have had
an introductory course in guidance should take EN 563 as their second course in the field.












78 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

EN. 563.-Techniques in Guidance and Counseling. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: EN. 562 or an equivalent course or the approval of the
instructor.
10:00 daily YN 226
Measuring instruments useful in guidance; counseling techniques; the keeping and use of
records; functions of a guidance specialist.

EN. 572.-Preparing Course Materials and Community Programs in Agriculture.
3 credits.
10:00 daily YN 150 GARRIS, E. W.
Basic principles will be considered. Each student will prepare a community program and a
course of study in agriculture for his locality.

EN. 577.-Problems in Reading. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: EN. 480 or comparable course.
8:30 daily YN 226 BROWN, C. F.
Selection of specific reading problems for exhaustive study by individuals or small groups.
The problems studied will be those encountered in the classroom situation in the areas of reading
readiness, grouping for instruction, initial instruction in reading, materials of instruction,
acquisition of skills, methods of diagnosis, correction of reading difficulty, and evaluation.

EN. 578.-Developmental Reading. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: EN. 480 or comparable course.
11:30 daily YN 226 BROWN, C. F.
Reading instruction beyond the primary grades is often incidental. This course is designed to
help teachers in the intermediate grades and in high school. Topics discussed will include the
purposes for teaching reading on each grade level, the specific skills, habits, and attitudes which
should be fostered, and materials and techniques of instruction.

EN. 579.-Methods and Materials in Secondary Mathematics. 3 credits.
1:00 daily YN 316 KIDD, K. P.
Designed for helping the teachers of junior and senior high school mathematics classes to
obtain and use materials for the enrichment of their teaching. Teachers will actually construct and
assemble materials for their classes. Topics such as the following will be included: simple field
problems in surveying, construction and use of slide rule, navigation problems, examination of
films and filmstrips, construction of resource units.

EN. 584.-Education for Young Children. 6 credits.
8:30 and 10:00 daily YN 105 HOLDFORD, A. V.
A course designed to assist teachers of children cf pre-school and early school age. It will
include such topics as the following: What young children are like; curriculum experiences to
meet the needs of young children; methods and materials in the education of young children;
reports and records; working with parents.

EN. 640.-School and Society. 3 credits.
8:30 daily YN 234 HINES, V. A. and LEWIS, H. G.
Provides a social and philosophic frame of reference through a rigorous study of the society
in which education takes place and of the implications of this society for the functioning of the
school. Conducted on a seminar basis. Limited to students in the sixth year program of teacher
education and candidates for the doctor's degree in education.

EN. 675.-The Core Program in the Secondary School. 3 credits.
1:00 daily YN 234 OLSON, C. M.
A program for teachers who are interested in learning how to work effectively in schools
which utilize the core curriculum type of organization.
EN. 685.-Seminar in General Education for Colleges. 3 or 6 credits.
8:30 and 10:00 daily YN 232 HENDERSON, L. N.
This is an advanced course designed to acquaint the student with the several aspects of
general education programs in higher institutions, including junior colleges. Investigation of forces
contributing to the general education movement, of the characteristics and needs of the "new
student," of objectives of general education, of types of courses and programs, of the content of
courses, and of similar related problems will be features of the seminar. The student will have
opportunity to observe in University College one of America's older and more successful general
education programs in action.











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING

EL. 341.-Elements of Electrical Engineering. 3 credits.
The first half of the course EL. 341-342.
Prerequisites: MS. 354, PS. 206, PS. 208.
8:30 daily N 119 SCHOONMAKER, L. E.
For engineering students not majoring in electrical subjects. Electric and magnetic circuits;
electrostatics; electromagnetics; d-c machinery; representation of alternating currents by vectors
and complex quantities; transmission; and utilization of electrical energy; characteristic of a-c
machinery; selection; testing; and installation of electrical equipment.
EL. 344.-Problems in Direct and Alternating Currents. 3 credits.
10:00 daily N 115 SASHOFF, S. P.
A-c circuits and network theorems for electric and magnetic circuits, single phase circuit
analysis, energy and power, coupled circuits, balanced and unbalanced polyphase circuits.

EL. 349.-Dynamo Laboratory. 1 credit.
The first half of the course EL. 349-350.
Corequisite: EL. 341.
Section 1 1:00- 5:30 MW N 125 SCHOONMAKER, L. E. and
JOHNSON, W. E.
Section 2 6:00-10:30W N 125 SASHOFF, S. P. and
1:00- 5:30F JOHNSON, W. E.
A laboratory course for engineering students not majoring in electrical subjects. Experimental
studiess and tests of direct current circuits and apparatus.
EL. 443.-Industrial Electronics. 3 credits.
Prerequisites: EL. 346, EL. 449, EL. 471.
M T W Th 8:30 N 123 MacDONALD, F. W.
M W 1:00 p.m.-5:30 p.m. N 111 MacDONALD, F. W.
Electron tubes and their application to industry.

EL. 471.-Electrical Machinery II. 4 credits.
Prerequisite: EL. 363.
8:30 daily N 115 WILSON, J. W.
T Th 1:00-5:30 N 125 WILSON, J. W. and JOHNSON, W. E.
Measurement of a.c. quantities; transformers; a.c. rotating machinery; experiments and tests
of a.c. equipment.
EL. 493.-Electrical Design and Experimental Procedure. Variable credit.*
To arrange.
GRADUATE COURSES
EL. 543.-Communication Lines and Filters. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: EL. 446.
To arrange NELSON, P. H.
Theory and analysis of communication networks; circuits containing transmission lines and
waveguides.

EL. 555.-Electromagnetic Fields and Waves. 3 credits.
Prerequisites: EL. 464 or equivalent.
To arrange WHITE, D. C.
Electromagnetic theory from the engineering point of view; propagation and reflection of waves,
guided waves, resonant cavities, antennas and radiation.
EL. 591.-Special Topics in Electrical Engineering. Variable credit.*
To arrange.


*Credit assigned must be shown on registration blank.












80 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

ENGINEERING MECHANICS

EM. 313.-Fluid Mechanics. 4 credits. Prerequisites: EM. 365, MS. 354.
Register for the lecture (Section 1) and one laboratory (Section 11 or 12.)
Section 1 8:30 daily RE 101
Section 11 M W 1:00 to 5:30 RE 100
Section 12 T Th 1:00 to 5:30 RE 100
Mechanics of compressible and incompressible fluids. Special emphasis on viscosity effects.
Bernoulli's theorem, surface and form resistance, impulse-momentum principle, lift and drag, laws
of similarity and dimensional analysis. Study includes statics, kinetics, and dynamics, and the
application of basic principles to the flow of fluids through measuring devices and pipes, and
around immersed bodies.

EM. 314.-Hydraulic Engineering. 3 credits. Prerequisite: EM. 313.
11:30 daily RE 302.
Hydrology: analyses of rainfall and stream flow ending in the determination of a unit-hydro-
graph; flood control engineering. Open channels: study of critical flow, transilatory waves, and
the hydraulic jump; backwater computations; reservoir routing; channel design. Pipes: construction
of nomographs; pipe networks, Cross method; water hammer, Gibson method; pipe design. Pumps:
use of service and pump characteristic curves based on manufacturer's data; cavitation studies.
Turbines: significance of performance curves and specific speed; design of intake structures,
control works, and draft tubes. Structures: design of a gravity dam by the method of zones.

EM. 365.-Engineering Mechanics-Statics. 3 credits. Prerequisites: PS. 205.
ML. 182. Corequisite: MS. 354.
Section 1 8:30 daily WA 211
Section 2 11:30 daily WA 211
Principles of statics: resultants and equilibrium of co-planar force systems; resultants and
equilibrium of space force systems; trusses containing two force members; structures containing
three force members; friction; centroids; moments of inertia; Mohr's circle.

EM. 366.-Engineering Mechanics-Dynamics. 3 credits. Prerequisites: EM. 365,
MS. 354.
8:30 daily WA 213
Principles of dynamics: rectilinear translation; curvilinear translation including special equa-
tions for highway banking and dynamic balancing of rotating weights; mass moment of inertia;
rotation; plane motion; work and energy; impulse and momentum.

EM. 367.-Strength of Materials. 3 credits, Prerequisites: EM. 365, MS. 354.
11:30 daily WA 209
Tension, compression, shear, stress and strain; combined stresses; Mohr's circle; riveted joints
for pressure vessels and structural work; torsion; bending moments; stresses, and deflection of
simple, cantilever, and continuous beams; eccentric loading; columns.

GRADUATE COURSE
EM. 564.-Advanced Strength of Materials. 3 credits. Prerequisite: EM. 365.
To arrange SAWYER, W. L.
Special problems in localized stress, principal stresses, strains due to principal stresses, thick
wall cylinders, shear center, unsymmetrical bending, curved flexural members, closed rings, flat
plates.

ENGLISH

EH. 134-Contemporary Reading. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: C-3, or permission of C-3 Course Chairman.
1:00 daily AN 201 FOGLE, S. F.
Designed to aid the student in planning for himself a well-rounded program in reading, which
will serve to keep him abreast of the best In contemporary thought. Some time will be spent in
introducing each student to the bibliography and writing in the area of his special professional
interest.












BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


EH. 216.-Literary Masters of America. 3 credits.
The second half of the course EH. 215-216. May be taken for credit without
EH. 215.
8:30 daily AN 203 FAIN, J. T.
A study of representative works by major American writers from Whitman to Ernest Heming-
way. Emphasis is placed on understanding and critical appreciation rather than on literary
history.

EH. 217.-Literary Masters of England. 3 credits.
The first half of the course EH. 217-218. May be taken for credit without
EH. 218.
10:00 daily AN 203 RUFF, W.
The most interesting and significant English writers are read and discussed, primarily for an
appreciation of their art and outlook on life.

EH. 223.-Masterpieces of World Literature. 3 credits.
The first half of the course EH. 223-224. May be taken for credit without
EH. 224.
11:30 daily AN 201 MURPHREE, A. A.
A lecture and reading course designed to acquaint the student with some of the great books
of the world.

EH. 302.-Shakespeare. 3 credits.
10:00 daily AN 201 ROBERTSON, C. A.
The great tragedies will be studied, notably Hamlet, Othello, King Lear, Macbeth, and Antony
and Cleopatra.

EH. 303-English Literature of the 19th Century. 3 credits.
11:30 daily AN 203 FAIN, J. T.
The ideas that dominated the Empire at the height of her power, studied in literary embodi-
ment in poetry, essay, and novel. Attention will be focused on Tennyson and Browning; Newman,
Carlyle, and Macaulay; Dickens, Thackeray, and the Brontes.

EH. 305.-Introduction to the Study of the English Language. 3 credits.
8:30 daily AN 311 PYLES, T.
Designed to meet the needs of three types of students: (a) for the general student it offers a
means of improving his written and spoken English by showing him what "good English" is; (bi
for the English teacher in the secondary school it provides an adequate minimum knowledge of the
English language; (c) for the English major and beginning graduate student it serves as an
introduction to further linguistic study. Primary emphasis is placed, not upon grammatical rules,
but rather upon the most interesting features of our languages as written and spoken.

EH. 327.-Imaginative Writing. 2 credits.
1:00 M T W Th AN 212 BAUGHAN, D. E.
Designed to help the student who desires guidance in developing his capacity for original work.
Group discussion, individual conferences, many papers.
EH. 355.-Business English. 3 credits.
7:00 daily AN 201 CLARK, W. A.
A general course in business writing, including business letters and elementary report writing.
Prerequisite: C-3.
EH. 365.-Contemporary Literature: Fiction. 3 credits.
7:00 daily AN 203 RUFF, W.
A consideration of the most important English and American writers of prose fiction from
Thomas Hardy to the present, with major emphasis upon recent novelists.
EH. 380.-English in the Secondary Schools. 3 credits.
10:00 daily AN 212 WISE, J. H.
Designed to help teachers of English by (1) a review of the contents, both the language and
the literature, of secondary school English, with attention to some of the methods widely used in
high school English courses, and (2) a study of both the ultimate and the immediate objectives
of the Secondary English program.












1!2 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

EH. 399.-Introduction to the Study of Literature. 3 credits.
8:30 daily AN 212 FOGLE, S. F.
A consideration of the nature of literature, its types, forms, content and values. Designed to
provide the student with a better critical understanding of literary art. Lectures, wide reading
and discussion.
EH. 401.-American Literature. 3 credits.
8:30 daily AN 201 CONNER, F. W.
Together with EH. 402, a critical and historical survey of American literature from 1607 to the
present, considering the broad movements in the development of this literature, its relation to its
social and cultural background, and the artistic merit of its principal productions. Lectures, reports,
extensive readings. EH. 401 covers the period from 1607 to 1865, and may be taken for credit
without EH. 402.
EH. 405.-Drama of the Restoration and Eighteenth Century. 3 credits.
11:30 daily AN 212 PATRICK, J. M.
A survey of the English stage from Dryden to Sheridan, with emphasis upon principal plays,
playwrights and dramatic tendencies.
EH. 409.-Chaucer. 3 credits.
11:30 daily AN 311 PYLES, T.
Designed to help the student appreciate Chaucer as a story teller, as a wise, humorous and
penetrating observer of human life, and as a great poet.
EH. 415.-Milton. 3 credits.
10:00 daily AN 311 ORAS, A.
Though the emphasis will fall upon Paradise Lost, all of Milton's poetry will be read and much
of his prose. Attention will be given to Milton's social, religious, educational and philosophical
views, and his work will be related to his age. Wide reading in the literature of the period will be
expected.
EH. 434.-English Literature of the 18th Century. 3 credits.
1:00 daily AN 311 CONGLETON, J. E.
A study of the prose and poetry of the age of Dr. Johnson.
GRADUATE COURSES
EH. 505.-Drama of the Restoration and Eighteenth Century. 3 credits.
11:30 daily AN 212 PATRICK, J. M.
The English stage from Dryden to Sheridan.
EH. 509.-Chaucer. 3 credits.
11:30 daily AN 311 PYLES, T.
A thorough study of the Canterbury Tales; collateral readings (in translation) of important
medieval writings.
EH. 515.-Milton. 3 credits.
10:00 daily AN 311 ORAS, A.
Though the emphasis will fall upon Paradise Lost, all of Milton's poetry will be read and much
of his prose. Attention will be given to Milton's social, religious, educational and philosophical
views, and his work will be related to his age. Wide reading in tie literature of the period will be
expected.
EH. 529.-Graduate Seminar. 1 credit.
2:30 M T W Th AN 311 BOWERS, R. H.

EH. 530.-Individual Work. Variable credit.*
To be arranged.
Provision will be made for students who desire to supplement the regular courses by individual
reading or investigation under guidance. Students will be helped to plan a definite program, and
will meet a member of the department staff in frequent conferences.
EH. 534.-English Literature of the 18th Century. 3 credits.
1:00 daily AN 311 CONGLETON, J. E.
A study of the prose and poetry of the age of Dr. Johnson.
*Credit assigned must be shown on registration blank.












BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


EH. 565.-Literary Criticism, Historical and Analytical. 3 credits.
1:00 daily AN 203 ORAS, A.
Classical and Renaissance criticism. The particular program varies from year to year.

EH. 584.-Whitman. 3 credits.
'2:30 daily AN 203 CONNER, F. W.
A seminar. Close study of Leaves of Grass and Whitman's principal prose works.

ENTOMOLOGY

EY. 301.-Economic Entomology. 3 credits.
8:30 M T W Th FL 308 HETRICK, L. A.
Laboratory 1:00 to 4:00 T Th FL 308
An introduction to economic entomology, which is based upon a study of the life histories and
control of major insect enemies of American agricultural crops. Particular stress is placed upon
southern and Florida economic insects. This course is designed for all students in the College of
Agriculture either as a pre- or corequisite for other entomology courses.
Texabook, Destructive and Useful Insects by Metcalf and Flint; or Insects of Farm, Garden
and Orchard by Pealrs.

EY. 305.-Problems in Entomology. 2 to 4 credits.
Prerequisites: EY. 201, EY. 301, EY. 304 or EY. 314, and the basis course
in the selected specialized field.
To arrange CREIGHTON, J. T. and HETRICK, L. A.
Consists of an entomological problem for study which may be in any field of specialization.
Including histology, morphology, taxonomy, embryology, biological control, ecology, toxicology, plant
quarantine, biology, life history and habits, commercial entomology, structural pest control, and
medical and veterinary entomology. Textbook not required.

EY. 480.-The History of Entomology. 1 credit.
Prerequisites: EY. 301.
10:00 M T FL 308 HETRICK, L. A.
A study of the major historical aspects of the field of entomology. Textbook, Fragments of
Entomological History by Peterson.
GRADUATE COURSE
EY. 503.-Problems in Entomology. 2 to 4 credits.*
To arrange FL 308 CREIGHTON, J. T.
Consists of a problem for study which may be selected in any field of entomological specializa-
tion; including histology, morphology, taxonomy, embryology, biological control, ecology, toxicology,
plant quarantine, inspection control, commercial, life history and habits, biology, and medical and
Veterinary entomology.

FORESTRY

FY. 220.-Introduction to Forestry. 2 credits.
7:00 M T W Th HT 409 BRUSH, W. D.
A basic course designed to acquaint the student with the various phases and fundamental
aspects of the field of Forestry.

FY. 221.-Summer Camp. 5 credits.
Field SWINFORD, K. R.
Summer Camp work covers the entire field of Forestry. Students are given practical work in
surveying, cruising, silviculture, mensuration, and forest management work.
FY. 226.-Dendrology of Angiosperms. 3 credits.
10:00 M T W Th 1:00-4:00 T Th HT 409 BRUSH, W. D.
Classification and distinguishing characteristics of commercially important broad-leafed forest
tree species of the United States, including also their size, form, habitat and range. Laboratory and
field identification.
*Credit assigned must be shown on registration blank.












84 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

FY. 309.-Wood Technology. 3 credits.
8:30 M T W Th 1:00-4:00 M W WO SMITH, R. B.
Identification of the commercial timbers of the United States by appearance and structure as
apparent under the hand lens; microscopic structure and non-mechanical physical properties of
wood, effects of moisture on strength and dimensions, etc.
FY. 313.-Farm Forestry. 3 credits.
7:00 M T W Th 1:00-4:00 W F J 101 FRAZER, P. W.
Farm forests in the farm management plan; economic and other values of farm forests; methods
of growing and protecting farm forests; measuring and marketing farm forest products: wood
preservation.
FY. 353.-Principles of Wildlife Management. 3 credits.
11:30 daily HT 409 BECKWITH, S. L.
The basic principles and concepts of wildlife as a crop, its increase, conservation and manage-
ment, inclusive of game birds, fish, and mammals.
FY. 410.-Forest History and Policy. 2 credits.
10:00 M T W Th J 101 FRAZER, P. W.
History of forest land use in the United States. Development of conservation agencies ano
study of federal and state laws affecting forests.
FY. 431.-Forest Problems Seminar. Variable credit*.
To arrange
Designed to cover particular fields of Forestry, to be determined by the staff. The work will be
made to supplement the student's training during previous semesters.
FY. 434.-Applied Wildlife Management. 3 credits.
8:30 M T W Th 1:00-6:00 M W HT 409 BECKWITH, S. L.
The application of management principles to selected species of wildlife, life history studies.
field methods of wildlife investigation, observation studies, census and mapping methods, and
food studies.
GRADUATE COURSE
FY. 503.-Research Problems in Wood Utilization. 3 to 6 credits.*
To arrange SMITH, R. B.
Individual research in naval stores, small sawmill operation or pulpwood production, etc.

FRENCH
FH. 33.-First-Year French. 3 credits.
The first half of the course FH. 33-34. Open to students who have had no
work in French.
8:30 daily E 182

FH. 34.-First-Year French. 3 credits.
The second half of the course FH. 33-34.
11:30 daily E 182
FH. 201.-Second-Year French. 3 credits.
The first half of the course FH. 201-202. Prerequisite: One year of college
French, or two years of high school French.
10:00 daily E 182
Reading from modern French writers, and oral work.
FH. 430.-Individual Work. Variable credit.
To arrange E 187
Conferences, reading and reports. The course offers an opportunity to study, for credit, certain
phases of French literature, language and civilization for which there are no regular course
offerings. May be elected for additional credit in subsequent sessions. Students will be helped to
plan a definite program.
*Credit assigned must be shown on registration blank.












BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION 85

GRADUATE COURSE
FH. 530.-Individual Work. Variable credit.
To arrange E 187
Conferences, reading and reports. The course offers graduate students an opportunity to study,
for credit, certain phases of French literature, language and civilization for which there are no
regular course offerings. May be elected for additional credit in subsequent sessions. Students will
be helped to plan a definite program.


GENERAL SCIENCE

GL. 301.-Children's Science, I. 2 credits.
10:00 daily YN 142 TISON, J. P.
Courses GL. 301 and GL. 302 together satisfy the state requirement for science in the Elemen-
tary Education teacher training course.
GL. 305.-Teaching Science in High School, I. 3 credits.
1:00 daily YN 142 ELLIOTT, L. P.
This course is designed to give actual practice in the teaching of general science, chemistry,
physics, and biology. The students will organize the subject matter, set up the necessary apparatus,
and take turns at teaching before the other members of the class. The guiding philosophy will be
that of modern science. The chief aim will be to develop teachers who can teach in keeping with
the method of science and develop scientific mindedness on the part of their pupils.

GEOGRAPHY

GPY. 295.-Geography of the Americas. 3 credits.
8:30 daily SC 208 THOMPSON, K. W.
An introductory course to the area studies of the Americas. A regional survey of the lands and
peoples of Anglo- and Latin America; location, surface features, climate; population; natural
resources and their use; an analysis of the present day nations and their economic, political and
social environment. First half of the basic course in Latin-American area studies in resources,
economics, industries and trade. Second half listed under ES. 296, Industries and Trade of Latin
America.
GPY. 315.-Principles of Human Geography. 3 credits.
7:00 daily SC 208 DUNKLE, J. R.
Basic principles underlying the study and teaching of modern geography in the elementary
school; the earth as a planet; wind systems; seasons, elements of meteorology; weather and climate;
land forms. How peoples have adjusted life and work to changing world environment. Correlations
between geography and history are stressed. Opportunity is given students who wish to carry on
special studies relating to any specific part of the course.

GPY. 490.-Field Course in Resource Utilization. 3 credits.
To arrange DIETTRICH, S. R.
An integrated study of the problems of local resources and their use in a designated unit area,
such as a county or a city. The course consist. of a combination of classwork and field-work.
Course will operate as a continuous field trip in a selected area.

GRADUATE COURSE
GPY. 500.-Field Course in Geography. 3 credits.
To arrange DIETTRICH, S. R.
Methods of geographical field work. Observation, classification, interpretation, note taking,
traversing and mapping of data. Areal analysis: landforms, climate, vegetation, soils, resources,
settlement patterns and land use. Eighteen work days of which not less than twelve are field work.
Required of all candidates for graduate degrees in geography.

GEOLOGY

GY. 203.-Elements of Physical Geology. 3 credits.
8:30 M T W Th F I 104
Laboratory 1:00-4:00 T I 104
An introduction to earth science, with special application to .Florida. A study of minerals and
rocks and their formation, the operation of geological processes, land forms and their interpretation,
and the application of geological knowledge to human affairs, especially in reference to natural
resources and agriculture.











86 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

GY. 416.-Advanced Historical Geology. 3 credits.
10:00 daily I 104
Advanced study of the origin and history of the earth and the development of plant and animal
life during the geologic past.
GERMAN

GN. 33.-First-Year German. 3 credits.
The first half of the course GN. 33-34. Open to those students who have
had no previous work in German.
(Register for one section only.)
Section 1 7:00 daily E 123 JONES, 0. F.
Section 2 10:00 daily E 165 MAUDERLI, M. 0.

GN. 34.-First-Year German. 3 credits.
The second half of the course GN. 33-34.
11:30 daily E 123

GN. 201.-Second-Year German. 3 credits.
The first half of the course GN. 201-202. Prerequisites: GN. 33-34 or
equivalent.
(Register for one section only.)
Section 1 8:30 daily E 123
Section 2 11:30 daily E 165 MAUDERLI, M. 0.

GN. 430.-Individual Work. Variable credit.*
8:30 daily E 186 JONES, 0. F.
GRADUATE COURSE
GN. 530.-Individual Work. Variable credit.*
8:30 daily E 186 JONES, 0. F.
GN. 430, GN. 530: make it possible for a study to study, for credit, certain phases of the
various Germanic languages and literatures for which there are no course offerings. GN. 430 and
GN. 530 may be elected for additional credit in subsequent sessions. Students will be helped to plan
a definite program, and will meet the instructor for frequent conferences.

HISTORY

HY. 240.-Modern World History. 3 credits.
8:30 daily PE 5
Survey of Early Modern History from the Middle Ages to 1815.
HY. 241.-History of the Modern World. 3 credits.
7:00 daily PE 112
A study of the modern world from the Congress of Vienna to the present time.

HY. 303.-American History, 1830-1876. 3 credits.
The first half of course HY. 303-304.
8:30 daily PE 112
The Civil War and Reconstruction.
HY. 307.-The Renaissance and Reformation. 3 credits.
The first half of the course HY. 307-308.
11:30 daily PE 5
The Renaissance.

*Variable. Credit assigned must be shown on the registration blank.











BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


HY. 313.-Europe During the Middle Ages. 3 credits.
The first half of the course HY. 313-314.
10:00 daily PE 112
The history of Western Europe from 476 A.D. to the Renaissance and Reformation.

HY. 331.-Survey of American History. 3 credits.
The first half of the course HY. 331-332.
7:00 daily PE 5
A general survey course on the development of the United States.

HY. 351.-Florida History. 3 credits.
The first half of the course HY. 351-352. (Formerly HY. 251)
1:00 daily PE 114
Designed to familiarize the student with the discovery, exploration, settlement and development
of that area now comprised in the present State of Florida. Special emphasis will be given the
period since Reconstruction.

HY. 361.-English History to 1688. 3 credits.
The first half of the course HY. 361-362. Prerequisite: C-1 or HY. 313-314.
11:30 daily PE 114
A survey of English History from the Anglo-Saxon settlements to the Glorious Revolution.
HY. 363.-Latin American History to 1850. 3 credits.
The first half of the course HY. 363-364. Prerequisite: C-1 or HY. 313-314.
10:00 daily PE 114
A survey of the colonization and development of Latin America.

HY. 374.-The Plata Region. 3 credits.
7:00 daily PE 114
The Plata region from the colonial period to the present; Spanish influences; independence;
the rise of modern Argentina, Uruguay, and Paraguay; the age of Rosas; the struggle for popular
government; the Argentine design for hegemony.

HY. 430.-The Old South. 3 credits.
8:30 daily PE 114
A study of the South to the close of the Civil War, 1865. The impact of climate, soil and the
plantation system upon the Southern social, economic and political life, thought and action. The
causes and events connected with the Civil War. The condition of the nation at the close of the
war.
HY. 433.-The West. 3 credits.
1:00 daily PE 112
A study of the Westward movement, from the Atlantic to the Pacific, with emphasis on the
Influence of the frontier in shaping American democracy.
GRADUATE COURSES
HY. 503.-American History, 1830-1876. 3 credits.
The first half of course HY. 503-504.
8:30 daily PE 112
The Civil War and Reconstruction.

HY. 506.-Introduction to Historical Research. 3 credits.
11:30 daily LI
A study of historical method, research techniques and bibliography, the evolution of histori-
ography, and a survey of leading historians.
HY. 507.-The Renaissance and Reformation. 3 credits.
The first half of the course HY. 507-508.
11:30 daily PE 5
The Renaissance.












88 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

HY. 509.-U. S. History Seminar. 3 credits.
The first half of the course HY. 509-510.
10:00 daily LI
For graduate students majoring in history.

HY. 530.-The Old South. 3 credits.
1:00 daily PE 112
A study of the South to the close of the Civil War, 1865. The impact of climate, soil and the
plantation system upon the Southern social, economic and political life, thought and action. The
causes and events connected with the Civil War. The condition of the nation at the close of the
war.

HY. 561.-English History to 1688. 3 credits.
The first half of the course HY. 561-562.
11:30 daily PE 114
A survey of English History from the Anglo-Saxon settlements to the Glorious Revolution.

HY. 574.-History of the Plata Region. 3 credits.
7:00 daily PE 114
The Plata region from the colonial period to the present; Spanish influences; independence;
the rise of modern Argentina, Uruguay, and Paraguay; the age of Rosas; the struggle for popular
government; the Argentine design for hegemony.
HY. 585.-Seminar in the Middle Ages. 3 credits.
The first half of the course HY. 585-586.
2:30 daily LI
Directed research on selected topics in the history of the Middle Ages. Bibliography and
historiography.

HORTICULTURE

HE. 201.-Principles of Horticulture. 3 credits.
Desirable prerequisite: BTY. 303-304. Required of all horticulture majors.
8:30 M T W Th FL 209 WOLFE, H. S.
Laboratory: 1:00 to 4:00 M W FL 209
The principles underlying home and commercial production of fruits, vegetables and flowers.
A course designed both for students not expecting to major in horticulture and as an introductory
course for horticulture majors which should be taken in the sophomore year.
Textbook: Schilleter and Richey, Textbook of General Horticulture.
GRADUATE COURSE
HE. 570.-Research in Horticulture. Variable credit.*
To arrange WOLFE, H. S.


INDUSTRIAL ARTS EDUCATION

IN. 101.-Introduction to Industrial Arts. 3 credits.
1:00 and 2:30 daily YN Shop NEUBAUER, G. W.
Orientation is given to the basic industrial arts through reading, discussion, visitation, experi-
mentation, participation in planning, and execution of shop problems. The problem work is done
in woodworking, pattern-making, molding, metal working, plastics, sheet metal, ceramics, house-
hold mechanics, concrete construction, automotive mechanics, electricity, and drawing.

IN. 102.-Elementary Woodwork. 3 credits.
1:00 and 2:30 daily YN Shop CHENEY, M. W.
Projects, shop sketching, wood finishing, the development of abilities to use common tool
techniques in hand woodworking, and the acquiring of related information.


*Credit assigned must be shown on registration blank.












BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION


IN. 103.-Elementary Mechanical Drawing. 3 credits.
8:30 and 10:00 daily YN 304-A STRICKLAND, T. W.
Care and use of drafting instruments, practice in sketching, lettering, dimensioning, ortho-
graphic projection, making of working drawings, and blueprint reading.
IN. 211.-General Bench Metals. 3 credits. (Formerly IN. 411)
8:30 and 10:00 daily YN Shop CHENEY, M. W.
Three general areas of study are covered in this course: (1) hand tools and processes in metals,
including forming, molding, raising, chasing, piercing and planishing; (2) metal materials, including
their properties, availability, and application; and (3) basic sheet metals, including layout, develop-
ment, soldering, seaming, wiring and riveting.
IN. 303.-Machine Woodwork. 3 credits.
8:30 and 10:00 daily YN Shop NEUBAUER, G. W.
Power machinery and machine maintenance, and use of the jointer, tilting arbor bench saw,
band saw, lathe, mortiser, drill press, router, shaper, and other small machines.
IN. 312.-Elementary School Handicrafts. 3 credits. (Formerly IN. 413)
8:30 and 10:00 daily YN 304-B BERGENGREN, R. F.
Designed primarily for elementary teachers, this course offers a wide range of experiences
which provide for individual creative expression in both structural and decorative design applica-
tion. Emphasis is given to the creation of simple projects in such media as leather, textiles, clay,
reed, felt, linoleum block, metal, cork, woods. Development of native craft materials is encouraged.
IN. 313.-Handicrafts. 3 credits. (Formerly IN. 414)
1:00 and 2:30 daily YN 304-B BERGENGREN, R. F.
This course gives the individual an opportunity to acquire knowledge and skill in the major
arts and crafts areas of leather, metal, woods, ceramics, plastics, and textiles. This will be of
particular value to those planning secondary teaching as well as to those engaged in recreational
and adult programs.
IN. 401.-Architectural Drawing. 3 credits.
1:00 and 2:30 daily YN 304-A STRICKLAND, T. W.
Elements of architecture are studied along with presentation drawings. Work is done on models,
working drawings, plans, elevations, sections, details, symbols, dimension, specifications, lettering,
and related problems.
GRADUATE COURSES
IN. 524.-Problems in Industrial Arts and Vocational Education. 3 credits.
Prerequisites: graduate credit in industrial arts and vocational education
plus the approval of the instructor.
8:30 daily YN 302 WILLIAMS, W. R.
Seminar. Advanced study is made and research conducted into the field of industrial arts and
vocational education.
IN. 525.-Advanced Industrial Arts Design. 3 credits.
10:00 daily YN 302 WILLIAMS, W. R.
A critical study is made of industrial arts project design for various media. Principles are
applied through laboratory practice.

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING
IG. 463.-Specifications, Engineering Relations and Industrial Safety. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: Senior classification.
Section 1 8:30 daily WA 102 GOOD, M. R.
Section 2 10:00 daily WA 102 CRABTREE, F. H.
Specifications for Engineering Materials and construction of engineering projects and letting
contracts, agreements and contractural relations; organization of safety work in industry; accident
causes and legal responsibility of employer and employee; Engineering Ethics.
IG. 472.-Human Engineering. 2 credits.
Prerequisite: IG. 463.
10:00 M T Th F WA 209 GOOD, M. R.
The human factors as they affect production engineering and management problems in
industry.















90 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION

JOURNALISM
JM. 214.-Introduction to Journalism. 3 credits.
8:30 daily K 205 EMIG, E. J.
To be taken in University College; recommended on the sophomore level.
A survey designed to acquaint the student with professional requirements and opportunities
for a career in publishing, editing, reporting, and advertising.
JM. 408.-Public Opinion. 3 credits.
11:30 daily K 205 EMIG, E. J.
A study of the force of public opinion in modern life; the psychological technique and strategy
of directors of public opinion; attitude-measurement; reader-interest surveys; radio-audience and
movie-audience measurement; market and consumer analysis; public opinion polls.
JM. 411.-Public Relations. 3 credits.
Senior standing or permission of instructor.
10:00 daily K 103 WEIMER, R. 0.
A study of the relationships between journalistic media and the public, and the principles,
methods and means of influencing the public. Public relations programs will be prepared.

LATIN

LN. 430.-Individual Work. Variable credit.*
Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor.
To arrange E 181 BRUNET, J.
Readings, conferences and reports. This course makes possible the study, for credit, of phases
of Latin literature, language and civilization for which there are no special course offerings.
Students will be helped by the instructor to plan a definite program, and will meet with him for
conferences.
LAW

LW. 304.-Contracts II. 3 credits.
8:30 daily LW 203

LW. 306.-Domestic Relations. 2 credits.
1:00 M T Th F LW 301 KRASTIN, K.

LW. 401.-Introduction to United States Constitutional Law. 2 credits.
11:30 T W Th F LW 201 MILLER, G. J.

LW. 403.-Agency. 2 credits.
2:30 M T Th F LW 301 DELONY, D.
LW. 408.-Legal Ethics. 1 credit.
10:00 T W LW 203 KRASTIN, K.
LW. 415.-Abstracts. 2 credits.
(Register for one section only.)
Section 1 7:00 M T Th F LW 301 DAY, J. W.
Section 2 11:00 M T Th F LW 301 DAY, J. W.
LW. 431.-Appellate Procedure and Judgments. 2 credits.
8:30 M T Th F LW 104 TeSELLE, C. J.
LW. 435.-Equity Jurisprudence II. 2 credits.
8:30 M T Th F LW 301 MALONEY, F. E.


*Credit assigned must be shown on registration blank.




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