• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Front Matter
 Map of campus
 Table of Contents
 University calendar
 Administrative officers
 Faculty
 General information
 Admission
 Expenses
 Housing facilities
 Student employment
 Scholarships and loan funds
 Student regulations
 Athletics and physical educati...
 Health service
 Bureau of vocational guidance and...
 Music
 Libraries, Florida state museu...
 Student organization and publi...
 Honor system
 Colleges, schools, and curricu...
 Description of courses














Title: University record
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00221
 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: July 1948
Copyright Date: 1943
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: VID00221
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 Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Front Matter
        Page 1
    Map of campus
        Page 2
    Table of Contents
        Page 3
    University calendar
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Administrative officers
        Page 6
    Faculty
        Page 7
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    General information
        Page 33
    Admission
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
    Expenses
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
    Housing facilities
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
    Student employment
        Page 45
        Page 46
    Scholarships and loan funds
        Page 47
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    Student regulations
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
    Athletics and physical education
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
    Health service
        Page 68
        Page 69
    Bureau of vocational guidance and mental hygiene
        Page 70
    Music
        Page 71
        Page 72
    Libraries, Florida state museum
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
    Student organization and publications
        Page 76
        Page 77
    Honor system
        Page 78
        Page 79
    Colleges, schools, and curricula
        Page 80
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    Description of courses
        Page 185
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Full Text


























The Record comprises:


The Report of the President to the Board of Control, the Catalog, the announce-
ments of special courses of instruction, and reports of the University Officers.


These bulletins will be sent gratuitously to all persons who apply for them. The appli-
cant should specifically state which bulletins or what information is desired. Address


THE REGISTRAR, University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida



























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TABLE OF CONTENTS

PAGE
University Calendar .......... ............................................ 4
Administrative Officers ........ .................................... ......... 6
F faculty ........ ............................................... ... ........ 7
G general Inform ation ....................... ........................... ...... 33
Admission ............................................................... .... 34
Expenses ....... .. ......................................... ............. 38
Fees and T uition .......................................................... 38
Special Fees .......................................... ................... 3
H housing F facilities ............................................................. 42
Student Em ploym ent ........................................................... 45
Scholarships and Loan Funds ............ .................. .................... 47
Student R regulations ..... .............. .......... 61
Athletics and Physical Education .. .... ..... ........ 64
Health Service .................... .. ....... ............................ 68
Bureau of Vocational Guidance and Mental Hygiene ........ ................. .. 70
M military Science and T actics ............ ....................................... 70
M usic ............ ............................................ ........... 71
Libraries ........ ........................................................ 73
Florida State M useum ....... ........... ........................... 73
Student Organization and Publications .......................................... 76
Honor System ....................... ......................................... 78
Colleges, Schools, and Curricula ................................................ 80
University College . . . ..... ................ ......................... 80
College of A agriculture ............... ...................................... 89
School of A architecture and Allied A rts ............................... . 102
College of A rts and Sciences .............. .................................. 109
College of Business A administration .................................. . 117
College of Education ............. .......................................... 129
College of Engineering . ........... ........................................ 139
School of Forestry .................................................... 154
College of Law ........... ............................................ 156
School of Pharmacy .......... ...... ..................... ............ 160
College of Physical Education, Health and Athletics .................... .. 163
R adio B broadcasting . ...................................................... 172
Graduate School .......... ............................................ 175
Description of Courses ........................ ................. .......... 185





CATALOG 1948-49


CALENDAR 1948-49

FIRST SEMESTER
1948

August 13, Friday. ................. Last day for filing preliminary application and
credentials for admission for first semester.
September 13-14, Monday-Tuesday...Placement Tests. Preliminary registration for all
students who have previously attended the Univer-
sity of Florida.
September 15-18, Wednesday-Saturday Registration period.
September 20, Monday, 7:40 A.M..... Classes for 1948-49 Session begin; late registration
fee of $5.00 for all students registering on or after
this date.
October 2, Saturday, 12 Noon .......Last day for registering for the first semester, for
adding courses, and for changing sections in all
courses, except comprehensive courses.
October 4, Monday, 12 Noon........ Last day for submitting resignation and receiving
any refund of fees.
October 15, Friday, 5 P.M.......... Last day for students to apply to the Dean to be
designated as Honor Students.
October 30, Saturday, 12 Noon .......Last day for making application for a degree to be
conferred at the end of the first semester.
November 6, Saturday. .............. Georgia Florida football game in Jacksonville.
Classes suspended.
November 20, Saturday .............. Homecoming. Classes suspended.
November 24, Wednesday, 5:30 P.M.. Thanksgiving Recess begins.
November 29, Monday, 7:40 A.M..... Thanksgiving Recess ends.
December 2, Thursday. ............. Last day for removing grades of I or X received
in the preceding semester of attendance.
December 3, Friday, 4 P.M.......... Last day for dropping courses without receiving
grade of E.
December 18, Saturday, 12:30 P.M.... Christmas Recess begins.
December 28, Tuesday. ............. Last day for filing preliminary application and cre-
dentials for admission for second semester.

1949

January 3, Monday, 7:40 A.M........ Christmas Recess ends.
January 14, Friday. ................. Last day for candidates for degrees to complete
correspondence courses.
January 17, Monday, 4 P.M......... Last day for graduate students graduating at the
end of the first semester to submit theses to the
Dean.
January 24, Monday. ............... Final Examinations begin.
January 24, Monday. ............... Second semester registration begins for students
who have previously registered in the University.
Late registration fee of $5 for not registering ac-
cording to announcements in the Orange and Blue
Bulletin.











UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


February 3, Thursday, 4 P.M........First semester ends; all grades are due in the Office
of the Registrar.
February 3-4, Thursday-Friday ...... Placement tests.
February 4, Friday. ................. Faculty meeting to pass upon candidates for de-
grees.
February 4-5, Friday-Saturday....... Second semester registration for students not in at-
tendance during first semester.
February 5, Saturday, 8 P.M......... Conferring of degrees.

SECOND SEMESTER

February 7, Monday, 7:40 A.M....... Classes begin. Late registration fee, $5.
February 12, Saturday, 12 Noon ...... Last day for registration for second semester, for
adding courses, and for changing sections.
March 5, Saturday, 12 Noon ......... Last day for making application for a degree to be
conferred at the end of second semester. Last day
for submitting resignation and receiving any refund
of fees.
March 18, Friday, 5 P.M............ Last day for students to apply to the Dean to be
designated as Honor Students.
April 13, Wednesday ................ Last day for removing grades of I and X received
in preceding semester of attendance.
April 13, Wednesday, 5:30 P.M....... Spring Recess begins.
April 18, Monday, 7:40 A.M......... Spring Recess ends.
April 27, Wednesday, 4 P.M........ Last day for dropping courses without receiving
grade of E.
May 17, Tuesday ................... Last day for candidates for degrees to complete
correspondence courses.
May 18, Wednesday, 4 P.M.......... Last day for graduate students graduating at the
end of the semester to submit theses to the Dean.
May 23, Monday ................... Final examinations begin.
June 2, Thursday, 4 P.M............ All grades for candidates for degrees are due in
the Office of the Registrar.
June 3, Friday. ..................... Faculty meetings to pass upon candidates for de-
grees.
June 4, Saturday, 5 P.M............. Final examinations end.
June 5, Sunday ..................... Baccalaureate Sermon.
June 6, Monday ..................... Commencement.
June 6, Monday, 12 Noon ............ Second semester ends; all grades are due in the
Office of the Registrar.





CATALOG 1948-49


STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION
MILLARD CALDWELL ............. ........................................... Governor
R A G RAY ........... ........ .................................. Secretary of State
J. EDWIN LARSON ..... ... ........................................ .. State Treasurer
J. TOM WATSON ................ .....................................Attorney General
COLIN ENGLISH, Secretary .. ... ............. State Superintendent of Public Instruction


BOARD OF CONTROL
J. THOMAS GURNEY, A.B., LL.B., Chairman ............................ Attorney at Law
Orlando, Florida
THOMAS W. BRYANT, B.S., LL.B., (Florida) ................... ....... Attorney at Law
Lakeland, Florida
N. B. JORDAN ........ ...... .................................... .. ........ Banker
Quincy, Florida
JOSEPH HENSON MARKHAM, A.B., J.D. (Florida) ...... ... ......... Attorney at Law
Jacksonville, Florida
HOLLIS RINEHART, LL.B ...... .. ... .................... . Attorney at Law
Miami, Florida


WILLIAM F. POWERS ... Business Manager and Acting Secretary of the Board of Control
Tallahassee, Florida
J. W. BLANDING............ .... ...... ........ Auditor for the Board of Control
Sarasota, Florida


ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL OF THE UNIVERSITY
1948-49
J. HILLIS MILLER, M.A., Ph.D., LL.D., Litt.D.............. President of the University
JOHN STUART ALLEN, Ph.D. ................. . .. ....... Vice-President of the University
WILLIAM TOBIAS ARNETT, M.A. in Arch.
Director of the School of Architecture and Allied Arts
GEORGE FECHTIG BAUGHMAN, LL.B., M.A ..... ............. Business Manager
ALVAH ALDEN BEECHER, M.M ............................. ..... . Director of Music
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S ......... .... ............. Dean of the University
HAROLD GRAY CLAYTON, M.S.A. .......Director of the Engineering Experiment Station
HENRY ANDERSON FENN, LL.B ......... .............. .Dean of the College of Law
PERRY ALBERT FOOTE, Ph.D. ... .................... Director of the School of Pharmacy
LEWIS FRANCIS HAINES, Ph.D......... ................. Editor of the University Press
H. HAROLD HUME, D.Sc.
Provost for Agriculture and Dean of the College of Agriculture
RICHARD SADLER JOHNSON, B.S.P... . . . . ....................... . . Registrar
WINSTON WOODARD LITTLE, M.A. ..................... Dean of the University College
JOHN FLETCHER MARTIN, M.A...... .Director of the Institute of Inter-American Affairs
WALTER JEFFRIES MATHERLY, MA., LL.D...Dean of the College of Business Administration
DONALD RAY MATTHEWS, M.A .... ................ Director of Alumni Affairs
JOHN VREDENBURGH McQuITTY, Ph.D..... .... ................. University Examiner





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


RALPH ALEXANDER MORGEN, Ph.D......... Director of the Engineering Experiment Station
HAROLD MOWRY, M.S.A................. Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station
HAROLD STEPHENSON NEWINS, M.F.................... Director of the School of Forestry
RALPH EMERSON PAGE, Ph.D................... Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
GARLAND WHEELER POWELL. ......................... Director of Radio Station WRUF
GEORGE SHELDON PRICE, Graduate USMA, Col. F.A.,
Profesor of Military Science and Tactics
BERT CLAIR RILEY, B.A., B.S.A................. Dean of the General Extension Division
NILES CLARETT SHAEFFER. ................. Acting Director of the Florida State Museum
GLENN BALLARD SIMMONS, Ph.D............... Acting Dean of the-College of Education
THOMAS MARSHALL SIMPSON, Ph.D......................... Dean of the Graduate School
ALLEN ORRIN SKAGGS, B.A.J........................ Acting Publicity Director
DENNIS K. STANLEY, M.Ed.
Dean of the College of Physical Education, Health and Athletics
JOSEPH WEIL, M.S ........................ . . .Dean of the College of Engineering
STANLEY LEROY WEST, LL.B., B.S. in L.S............... Director of University Libraries
H. M AX W ISE, Ed.D.. . . . . ........................... . Dean of Student Personnel


OFFICERS OF
INSTRUCTION, RESEARCH AND ADMINISTRATION
1947-48

(The first date indicates the year of first employment, the second the year of present rank)
ABBOTT, OUIDA DAVIS, Ph.D. (Missouri), Head, Department of Home Economics, Agricul-
tural Experiment Station (1925-1925).
ADAMS, FRANK THOMPSON, Litt.M., Assistant Professor, General Extension Division (1946-
1947).
ALLEGER, DANIEL EUGENE, M.S., Associate Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1945-1947).
ALLEN, JOHN STUART, Ph.D., (New York University), Vice-President (1948-1948).
ALLINSON, BRENT Dow, M.A., Acting Assistant Professor of Political Science (1947-1947).
ALLISON, ROBERT VERRILL, Ph.D. (New Jersey), Head, Everglades Experiment Station
(1926-1944).
AMES, BURTON WEBER, M.A.E., Director of Non-Academic Personnel (1923-1948).
ANDERSON, CARL ARTHUR, B.S., Instructor in Accounting (1947-1947).
ANDERSON, MONTGOMERY DRUMMOND, Ph.D., (Robert Brookings), Professor of Business
Statistics and Economics (1927-1927).
ANDERSON, RICHARD JAMES, M.A., Assistant Professor of Vocational Guidance (1943-1946).
ANDERSON, WILLIAM JENNINGS, B.S.E., Acting Instructor in Physical Sciences (1946-1946).
ANDREWS, BURTON ALLEN, LL.B., Professor of Law (1947-1947). (Resigned February 1,
1948).
APPERSON, FRANCES EUGENIA, B.A. in L.S., Serials Librarian (1943-1947).
ARNETT, WILLIAM TOBIAS, M.A. in Arch., A.I.A., Director of the School of Architecture
and Allied Arts (1928-1946).
ARNOLD, LILLIAN ELEANORE, M.S., Assistant Botanist, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1927-1936).
ARNOLD, P. T. Dix, M.S.A., Assistant Professor of Dairying (1931-1934).





CATALOG 1948-49


ARNOW, WINSTON EUGENE, J.D. (Florida), Professor of Law, Part-time (1947-1947).
ARRINGTON, LEWIS ROBERTS, M.S., Assistant Professor of Dairy Manufactures (1946-1946).
ATCHLEY, MELL H., M.A., Assistant Professor of Sociloogy (1947-1947).
ATKIN, ERNEST GEORGE, Ph.D., (Harvard), Professor of French (1927-1927).
BAGWELL, ARCHIE BOYD, B.A., Instructor in Physical Education (1947-1947).
BAIER, JOHN FREDERICK, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics (1947-1947).
BAIR, ROY ALBERT, Ph.D., (Iowa State), Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1941-1946).
BAKER, FRANK SLOAN, B.S., Assistant Animal Husbandman, North Florida Experiment
Station (1945-194.5).
BANISTER, JOHN ROBERT, M.S. in L.S., Assistant Professor, General Extension Division
(1947-1947).
BARINGER, WILLIAM ELDON, Ph.D., (Illinois), Associate Professor of Social Sciences (1947-
1947).
BARNETT, JOE P., B.S.A. Assistant Horticulturist, Citrus Experiment Station (1948-1948).
BARRETT, WILLIAM JORDAN, M.A., Part-time Instructor in Chemistry (1947-1947).
BARRINEAU, THOMAS LORREN, M.A.E., District Supervisor, Agricultural Education (1946-
1947).
BARRUS, EDITH YOUNG, B.A., District Home Demonstration Agent, Agricultural Extension
Service (1918-1943).
BARRY, MARY ELIZABETH, M.A., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1942-1945).
BARTLETT, GEORGE ROBERT, Ph.D., (Chicago), Professor of Humanities (1947-1947).
BATTISTA, JULIUS BERNARD, B.A.E., Assistant Coach (1941-1946).
BAUGHAN, DENVER EWING, Ph.D. (Yale), Associate Professor of English (1946-1946).
BAUGHMAN, GEORGE FECHTIG, M.A., Business Manager (1941-1948).
BAULT, ROGER QUINCY, M.A., Acting Instructor in Physics (1947-1947).
BEALE, CLYDE KENYON, B.A.J., Associate Editor, Agricultural Experiment Station and
Agricultural Extension Service (1935-1946).
BEARD, PERCY MORRIS, M.S., Assistant Professor of Physical Education, Business Manager
of Athletics, and Track Coach (1936-1946).
BEATY, ROBERT COLDER, M.A., Dean of Students (1925-1938).
BECKENBACH, JOSEPH RILEY, Ph.D. (Rutgers), Horticulturist in charge, Vegetable Crops
Laboratory (1937-1943).
BECKER, CHARLES HENRY, Ph.D. (Florida), Associate Professor of Pharmacy (1947-1947).
BECKER, RAYMOND BROWN, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Professor of Dairy Husbandry (1929-1935).
BECKWITH, STEPHEN LYON, M.F., Assistant Professor of Forestry (1948-1948).
BEECHER, ALVA ALDEN, M.M., Director of Music (1948-1948).
BEISLER, WALTER HERMAN, D.Sc. (Princeton), Head Professor of Chemical Engineering
(1923-1939).
BELL, CHARLES EDWARD, Ph.D. (Iowa State), Associate Chemist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1931-1932).
BELL, OTIS, B.S.A.E., District Supervisor of Agricultural Education (1947-1947).
BELLAMY, RAYMOND EDWARD, Ph.D. (Florida), Acting Assistant Professor of Biology
(1947-1947).
BENTLEY, GEORGE ROBERT, M.A., Associate Professor of Social Sciences (1938-1946) (on
leave 1947-48).
BERNER, LEWIS, Ph.D. (Florida), Assistant Professor of Biological Science (1937-1946).
BEVIS, JOYCE, M.A., Clothing Specialist, Agricultural Extension Service (1940-1943).
BIGHAM, TRUMAN CICERO, Ph.D. (Stanford), Professor of Economics (1930-1931).





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


BISCHOFF, LAWRENCE, PHILIP, B.S., Captain C.A.C., Assistant Professor of Military Science
and Tactics (1948-1948).
BISHOP, JOHN AUGUSTINE, B.C.E., Instructor in Civil Engineering (1946-1947).
BITCOVER, EZRA HAROLD, M.S., Soils Chemist, Citrus Experiment Station (1948-1948).
BLACK, ALVIN PERCY, Ph.D. (Iowa), Professor of Chemistry (1919-1941).
BLACK, JOHN HUNTER, M.A.E., Assistant Professor of Education (1947-1947).
BLACKLOCK, RAYMOND WILLIAM, B.A., State Boys' Club Agent, Agricultural Extension
Service (1916-1920).
BLACKMON, GULIE HARGROVE, M.S.A., Horticulturist and Head of Department, Agricul-
tural Experiment Station (1923-1937).
BLAKE, ROBERT GEORGE, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics, (1943-1946).
BLALOCK, JAMES CAREY, M.A., Acting Instructor in Chemistry, part-time (1947-1947).
BLALOCK, LEWIS FLORENCE, M.A., Associate Registrar and Director of Admissions (1927-
1945).
BLANTON, LAWTON WALKER, M.A.E., Assistant Professor of Mathematics (1941-1946).
BLEDSOE, ROGER WILLIAM, Ph.D. (Iowa), Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1943-1947).
BLESS, ARTHUR AARON, Ph. D. (Cornell), Professor of Physics (1928-1936).
BLOCK, SEYMOUR STANTON, Ph.D. (Pennsylvania State), Assistant Research Engineer,
Engineering Experiment Station (1944-1946).
BOND, RAYMOND CRAM, M.S.A., Associate Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1943-1945).
BONEY, KATHERINE McKAY, B.S., Assistant Chemist, Animal Industry, Agricultural Ex-
periment Station (1944-1944).
BOSWELL, JAMES HARLAN, M.A., Associate Professor of Physical Education and Recreation
(1947-1947).
BOURKE, NORMAN, M.E., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering (1943-1946).
BOUTELLE, MARGARET WHITE, M.A., Teacher and Librarian, P. K. Yonge School (1934-
1946).
BOWEN, FRANCIS JOHN, M.S., Acting Part-time Instructor in Chemistry (1947-1947).
BOWERS, JOHN COLANGELO, M.S., Assistant Chemist, Citrus Experiment Station (1948-
1948).
BOWERS, ROBERT HOOD, JR., Ph.D. (Yale), Associate Professor of English (1946-1946).
BOWMAN, HAZEL Lois, M.A., Instructor in Extension Education, General Extension Divi-
sion (1948-1948).
BRADSHAW, JAMES PHILIP, M.A., Instructor in English (1946-1946).
BRANSFORD, THOMAS LEROY, B.S.C.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering (1948-1948).
BRATLEY, HOMER EELS, M.S.A., Assistant Entomologist, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1923-1932).
BREGGER, THOMAS, Ph.D. (Cornell), Plant Pathologist, Everglades Experiment Station
(1935-1935).
BRISTOL, LORIS ROOD, M.A., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1932-1943) (on leave 1947-48).
BRISTOL, MARY CORNELL, B.S., Biology Librarian (1943-1947).
BRODKORB, PIERCE, Ph.D. (Michigan), Assistant Professor of Biological Science (1946-1946).
BROOKE, DONALD LLOYD, M.S.A., Associate Agricultural Economist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1937-1946).
BROOKER, MARVIN ADEL, Ph.D. (Cornell), Professor of Agricultural Economics (1927-1947).
BROOKS, ALBERT NELSON, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Plant Pathologist in Charge, Strawberry In-
vestigations Laboratory (1926-1941).





10 CATALOG 1948-49

BROWDER, WALTER GORDON, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Associate Professor of Social Sciences,
(1946-1946). (Resigned February 1, 1948).
BROWN, JOHN ALDEN, B.A., Instructor in Business Education (1947-1947).
BROWN, RICHARD DEWITT, B.M., Professor of Instrumental Music and Director of Band
(1920-1947).
BRUNET, JOSEPH, Ph.D. (Stanford), Profesor of French (1928-1944).
BRYANT, FRED DAVID, B.A. in L.S., Cataloguer, Library (1943-1947).
BUGG, STERLING LOWE, M.S.C.E., Instructor in Civil Engineering (1948-1948).
BUNTING, DONALD CHARLES, B.A., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1948-1948).
BURGHER, FRANK EDWIN, B.S., Captain, Infantry, Assistant Professor of Military Science
and Tactics (1945-1945).
BURGIS, DONALD STAFFORD, M.S.A., Assistant Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment Sta-
tion (1941-1946).
BURNEY, HAROLD W., B.S.M.E., Assistant in Research, Engineering Experiment Station
1947-1947).
BURNSON, CHARLES MALCOLM, M.A.E., Instructor in Psychology (1947-1947).
BUSHONG, CHARLES CECIL, B.S., District Extension Representative, General Extension Divi-
sion (1947-1947).
BUTLER, GEORGE BERGEN, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Assistant Professor of Chemistry (1946-
1947).
BYERS, CHARLES FRANCIS, Ph.D. (Michigan), Professor of Biology and Chairman of Bio-
logical Sciences (1927-1942).
CALAWAY, WILSON THAYER, B.S., Assistant in Research, Engineering Experiment Station
(1946-1946).
CALDERWOOD, HOWARD NEWTOX, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Research Engineer, Engineering Ex-
periment Station (1945-1947).
CALDWELL, ROBERT EDWARD, M.S.A., Assistant Professor of Soils and Assistant Soils Chem-
ist Agricultural Experiment Station (1939-1948).
CALHOUN, EUNICE ZIPPERER, M.A.E., Teacher, P. K. Yonge Laboratory School (1944-1947).
CAMERON, EDITH MCBRIDE, B.J., Associate Professor, Head of Women's Activities, General
Extension Division (1927-1944).
CAMP, ARTHUR FORREST, Ph.D. (Washington), Vice Director in Charge, Citrus Experi-
ment Station (1923-1944).
CAMPBELL, JAMES THEODORE, M.A.E., Assistant Professor, Bureau Educational Research
(1945-1947).
CANTRALL, IRVING JAMES, Ph.D. (Michigan), Assistant Professor of Biological Science
1946-1946).
CARKHUFF, DORIS BRYAN, B.S.P., Part-time Instructor in Pharmacy (1947-1947).
CARLETON, WILLIAM GRAVES, J.D. (Florida), Chairman and Professor of Social Sciences
(1931-1940).
CARR, ARCHIE FAIRLY, Ph.D. (Florida), Associate Professor of Biology '(1934-1944) (on
leave 1947-48).
CARR, WILLIAM CURTIS, B.A.E., Assistant University Examiner (1946-1946).
CARRIGAN, RICHARD ALFRED, Ph.D. (Cornell) Professor of Soils (1938-1948).
CARROLL, RALPH E., B.S., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment Station
(1940-1946).
CARROLL, WILLIAM RICHARD, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Professor of Bacteriology (1927-1941).
CARSON, ROBERT EMMETT, Ph.D. (Michigan), Professor of Humanities (1946-1946).





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


CARTER, LILLY ISABELLE, B.A.E., Order Librarian (1941-1944).
CARTER, SIDNEY, B.Arch., Instructor in Architecture (1946-1946).
CARVER, WILLIAM ANGUS, Ph.D. (Iowa State), Associate Agronomist, Agricultural Experi-
ment Station (1925-1931).
CHACE, JAMES EDWARD, JR., Ph.D. (Chicago), Head Professor of Real Estate (1930-1946).
CHANDLER, HARLEY WILLARD, M.S., Dean of the University (1923-1939).
CHAPMAN, WILLIS HARLESTON, M.S., Associate Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Sta-
tion (1942-1945).
CHAZAL, EUGENIE LOUISE, B.S. in L.S., Cataloger, Library (1947-1947).
CHENEY, MAX WILTON, B.A.E., Teacher, P. K. Yonge Laboratory School (1947-1947).
CHERRY, HENRY SPURGEON, M.S., Associate Professor of Physical Education and Head of
Department Intramurals (1942-1946).
CHOATE, RUSH EDGAR, B.S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering (1947-1947).
CLARK, FRED, B.S., Assistant Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station (1938-1940).
CLARK, VERNON WILMOT, LL.B., Professor of Law (1946-1946).
CLARK, WASHINGTON AUGUSTUS, M.A., Assistant Professor of English (1931-1937).
CLAYTON, BURKETT SALE, B.S.C.E., Drainage Engineer, Everglades Experiment Station
(1932-1936).
CLAYTON, HAROLD GRAY, M.S.A., Director, Agricultural Extension Service (1914-1947).
CLEMENT, RALPH DAVID, Ph.D. (Pittsburgh), Associate Professor of Humanities (1945-
1945).
COBIN, MILTON, B.S., Associate Horticulturist, Sub-Tropical Station (1947-1947).
CODY, MADISON DERRELL, M.A., Professor of Botany (1919-1939).
COGHILL, KENNETH ROBINSON, M.A., Associate Professor of Music (1947-1948).
COLEHOUR, JAMES KINNEY, M.S., Research Chemist, Citrus Experiment Station (1946-
1946).
COLLEY, BERT EMMETT, Instructor in Civil Engineering (1948-1948).
COLLINS, ERNEST CLIFFORD, M.B.A., Assistant Professor of Economics and General Busi-
ness (1948-1948).
COMAR, CYRIL LEWIS, Ph.D. (Purdue), Associate Biochemist, Animal Industry, Agricul-
tural Experiment Station '(1943-1943).
COMINS, HARRISON DURIGEN, M.S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering (1946-1946).
CONGLETON, JAMES EDMUND, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Professor of English (1946-1946).
CONNER, FREDERICK WILLIAM, Ph.D. (Pennsylvania), Associate Professor of English (1935-
1946).
CONOVER, ROBERT ARMINE, Ph.D. (Illinois), Associate Plant Pathologist, Sub-Tropical Ex-
periment Station (1947-1947).
CONSTANS, HENRY PHILIP, M.A., Head Professor of Speech (1929-1937).
COOPER, BRYANT SYMS, Ph.D. (Vanderbilt), Professor of Humanities (1946-1946).
COOPER, JOHN FRANCIS, M.S.A., Editor, Agricultural Experiment Station and Agricultural
Extension Service (1925-1925).
COWAN,, RUSSELL WALTER, Ph.D. (California), Associate Professor of Mathematics (1947-
1947).
Cox, ERNEST HAYNES, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Professor of English (1946-1947).
CRAGO, ALFRED, Ph.D. (Iowa), Head, Veterans' Guidance Center (1929-1945).
CRANDALL, CLIFFORD WALDORF, LL.B., Professor and Acting Dean of Law (1913-1947).
CRAPS, JOHN ELLIS, M.A., Instructor in German (1939-1946).
CREIGHTON, JOHN THOMAS, Ph.D. (Ohio State), Head Professor of Entomology (1927-
1937).





CATALOG 1948-49


CRESAP, IDA KEELING, Librarian, Agricultural Experiment Station (1923-1923).
CREWS, EDWIN HATCHER, M.S.H.PI., Assistant Professor of Required Physical Education
(1946-1946).
CROMARTIE, JOEL BLAKE, B.S.E., Soil Surveyer, Agricultural Experiment Station (1945-
1946).
CROSBY, HAROLD BRYAN, LL.B., Instructor in Law (1948-1948).
CROWSON, HERBERT, B.S., Acting Instructor in Physical Sciences (1946-1946).
CRUTCHER, GEORGE LEE, M.A.E., Associate Professor and Acting Head of Visual Instruc-
tion, General Extension Division (1946-1946).
CUMBIE, CARROLL FLEMING, M.A.E., Associate Professor of Education (1936-1946).
CUMMINGS, ROBERT JAY, B.I.E., Instructor in Industrial Engineering (1947-1947).
CUTLER, RONALD JOHN, M.A., Instructor in English (1946-1946).
CYZYCKI, VICTOR WALTER, B.S.A., Assistant Soil Surveyor, Agricultural Experiment Sta-
tion (1947-1947).
DAUER, MANNING JULIAN, Ph.D. (Illinois), Professor of History and Political Science
(1933-1946).
DAVIDSON, ROBERT FRANKLIN, Ph.D. (Yale), Chairman and Professor of Humanities (1946-
1946).
DAVIS, GEORGE KELSO, Ph.D. (Cornell), Animal Nutritionist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1942-1942).
DAVIS, JOHN HENRY, JR., Ph.D. (Chicago), Professor of Botany (1946-1946).
DAY, JAMES WESTBAY, J.D. (Florida), Professor of Law (1921-1930).
DEAN, GEORGE WARREN, C.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering (1948-1948).
DEBRUYN, JOHN WILLIAM, M.A., Assistant Professor of Music (1926-1926).
DECKER, PHARES, Ph.D. (Cornell), Associate Plant Pathologist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1942-1942).
DEINZER, HARVEY T., Ph.D. (Michigan), Associate Professor of Accounting (1947-1947).
DENNIS, ROBERT SOLOMON, B.S., Director, Production and Miarketing Administration,
Agricultural Extension Service (1927-1946).
DENNISON, RAYMOND ALEXANDER, Ph.D. (Iowa), Associate Chemist, Agricultural Experi-
ment Station (1945-1946).
DENT, JOHN ADLUM, M.E., Acting Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering (1946-
1946).
DERRY, STEPHEN ARTHUR, B.S.C.E., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1946-1946). (Resigned March 1, 1948.)
DESNOYERS, WILLIAM ARTHUR, B.S., Assistant Hydrologist, Everglades Experiment Sta-
tion (1947-1947).
DEVAULT, JAMES W., Ph.D. (Columbia), Professor of Accounting (1947-1947).
DICKEY, DALLAS CLAUDE, Ph.D. (Louisiana State), Associate Professor of Speech (1946-
1946).
DICKEY, RALPH DAVIS, B.S.A., Assistant Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1927-1933).
DICKINSON, JOSHUA CLIFTON, M.S., Instructor in Biology (1946-1947).
DICKISON, RAYMOND ROBINSON, B.S. in L.S., Assistant Director of Libraries (1947-1947).
DIEHL, EARL JACOB, B.S.E.E., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment Sta-
tion (1946-1946).
DIETTRICH, SIGISMOND DERUEDESHEIM, Ph.D. (Clark), Professor of Geography and Chair-
man, Division of Geology and Geography (1931-1945).
DIETZ, JOHN WAMSER, M.A., Professor of Finance (1940-1946).





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


DOLBEARE, HARWOOD BURROWS, B.A., Professor of Economics (1927-1942).
DONOVAN, CLEMENT HAROLD, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Associate Professor of Economics
(1940-1941).
DORWARD, KELVIN, M.S., Entomologist, North Florida Agricultural Experiment Station
(1947-1947).
DOSTAL, BERNARD FRANCIS, M.A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics (1927-1927).
DoTY, FRANKLIN AHASUERUS, Ph.D. (Iowa), Assistant Professor of the Social Sciences
(1946-1946).
DOVELL, JUNTUS ELMORE, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Assistant Professor of History and So-
cial Sciences (1946-1947).
DRAKE, CHESTER WARREN, B.S.E.E., Acting Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering,
part-time (1948-1948).
DRIGGERS, JAMES CLYDE, B.S.A., Assistant Professor Poultry Husbandry and Assistant
Poultry Husbandman, Agricultural Experiment Station (1939-1946).
DUCHARME, ERNEST P., M.S., Plant Pathologist, Citrus Experiment Station (1946-1946).
DUER, MARGARET DICKINSON, B.S. in L.S., Head of Circulation, Library (1942-1945).
DUNCAN, JAMES MOYER, M.S. in Ch.E., Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering
(1948-1948).
DUNN, CHARLOTTE DELIA, B.S., Teacher, P. K. Yonge Laboratory School (1934-1934).
DUNN, EDGAR STREETER, M.A., Instructor in Economics (1947-1947).
DuPREE, STERLING AGNEW, B.S.Ed., Assistant Coach (1948-1948).
DURRANCE, CHARLES LIVINGSTON, M.A.E., Associate Professor of Education (1940-1948).
DUSENBERRY, DELWIN BENNETT, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Assistant Professor of Speech (1947-
1947).
EBAUGH, NEWTON CROMWELL, M.S., Head Professor of Mechanical Engineering (1935-
1935).
EDDINS, AUTHUR HAMNER, Ph.D. (Iowa State), Plant Pathologist in Charge of Potato
Laboratory (1928-1937).
EDSON, CHARLES GRANT, B.A., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering (1946-1946).
EDMONSON, EDWARD MACON, Graduate U.S.M.A., Col., F..A, Professor of Military Science
and Tactics (1936-1946).
EDWARDS, EARL WILLIAM, B.S., Lt. Col., Infantry, Assistant Professor of Military Science
and Tactics (1946-1946).
EDWARDS, NAOMI LOUISE, B.S. in L.S., Head, Reference Department, Library (1943-1947).
EDWARDS, RICHARD ARCHUR, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Professor of Geology (1940-1946).
EHRMANN, WINSTON WALLACE, Ph.D. (Yale), Professor of Sociology and Social Sciences
(1938-1946).
ELDRIDGE, JOHN GRADY, M.A., Professor of Economics (1925-1935).
EMERSON, DAVID LEE, M.S., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment Station
(1944-1946).
EMIG, ELMER JACOB, M.A., Head Professor of Journalism (1927-1929).
EMMANUEL, MICHEL GEORGE, B.S.B.A., Part-time Instructor in Accounting (1947-1947).
EMMEL, MARK WIRTH, D.V.M. (Iowa), Veterinarian, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1933-1936).
ESHLEMAN, SILAS KENDRICK, M.E., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering (1922-
1943).
EUBANK, WAYNE C., Ph.D. (Louisiana State), Associate Professor of Speech (1946-1946).
EUTSLER, ROLAND BYERLY, Ph.D. (Pennsylvania), Professor of Economics, Assistant Dean,





CATALOG 1948-49


College of Business Administration, and Director, Bureau of Economic and Business
Research (1925-1946).
FAGEN, WILLIAM FREDERICK, M.S., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1947-1947).
FAIN, JOHN TYREE, Ph.D. (Vanderbilt), Associate Professor of English (1947-1947).
FAIRING, ROBERT LEWIS, Ph.D. (Pittsburgh), Assistant Professor of Extension Education,
General Extension Division (1947-1947).
FARRIS, LESTER COLLINS, M.A., Associate Profesor of English (1925-1927).
FEARNEY, EDWARD MAURICE, B.Arch., A.I.A., Instructor in Architecture (1946-1946).
FERNANDEZ, PEDRO VILLA, M.A., Associate Professor of Spanish (1947-1947).
FIELD, LACHLAN MACLACHLAN, Capt. F.A., Assistant Professor of Military Science and
Tactics (1946-1946).
FIFIELD, WILLIARD MERWIN, M.S., Assistant Director, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1929-1942).
FIREBAUGH, JOSEPH JESSE, M.A., Assistant Professor of Humanities (1947-1947).
FIRMAGE, DAVID ALLEN, M.S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering (1947-1947).
FISHER, FRANCINE, M.S., Associate Plant Pathologist, Citrus Experiment Station (1946-
1946).
FLAGG, NORMAN BYRON, B.S.Arch., Assistant Professor of Architecture (1937-1946).
FLANIGAN, FRANK MCCHESNEY, B.S.M.E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering (1947-
1947).
FLOWERS, JOHN WILSON, Ph.D. (Virginia), Associate Professor of Physics (1947-1947).
FOGLE, STEPHEN FRANCIS, Ph.D. (Illinois), Associate Professor of English (1946-1946).
FOLKS, SOLOMON JOHN, B.S.A., Instructor in Animal Industry and Assistant Animal Hus-
bandman, Agricultural Experiment Station (1946-1947).
FooTr, PERRY ALBERT, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Director, School of Pharmacy (1928-1940).
FORD, E. S., Ph.D. (Chicago), Associate Professor of Botany (1947-1947).
FORSEE, WILLIAM THOMAS, Ph.D. (Florida), Chemist, Everglades Experiment Station
(1931-1946).
FOSTER, CHARLES R., D.Ed. (Harvard), Professor of Education (1947-1947).
FOSTER, FREDERICK DOUGLAS, B.A., Superintendent of Infirmary (1946-1948).
FouTs, EVERETT LINCOLN, Ph.D. (Iowa State), Professor of Dairy Manufactures and Dairy
Technologist, Agricultural Experiment Station (1490-1940).
Fox, GEORGE GILLESPIE, Ph.D. (Princeton), Head Professor of Philosophy (1939-1946).
FRASH, EDWIN STANTON, B.S., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering (1934-1941).
FRAZER, PERCY WARNER, M.F., Assistant Professor of Forestry (1936-1937).
FRENCH, ROWLAND BARNES, Ph.D. (Iowa), Biochemist, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1935-1943).
FRENCH, DAVID MILTON, Ph.D. (Virginia), Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1947-1947).
FRIED, DAVID, B.Arch., Assistant Professor of Architecture (1947-1947) (Resigned Febru-
ary 15, 1948).
FULFORD, HORACE JOSEPH, B.S.A., Assistant Animal Husbandman, Range Cattle Station
(1942-1947).
FULLER, DAVID Dow, B.S., Assistant Coach (1946-1946).
FUNK, ARTHUR LAYTON, Ph.D. (Chicago), Associate Professor of Social Sciences (1946-
1946).
GADDUM, LEONARD WILLIAM, Ph.D. (Missouri), Professor and Chairman of Physical Sci-
ences (1926-1939).





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


GAGER, WILLIAM ATKINS, Ph.D. (Peabody), Associate Professor of Mathematics (1940-
1942).
GAITANIS, LouIS ANDREW, LL.B., Assistant Professor of Economics (1946-1946).
GALLAGHER, FRANK JOSEPH, Capt., A.F., Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tac-
tics (1948-1948).
GALLATIN, MELVIN HERMAN, B.S.A., Collaborator, Soil Conservation, Agricultural Experi-
ment Station (1947-1947).
GALLENTINE, DONAL OGDEN, B.M.E., Assistant in Research, Engineering Experiment Sta-
tion (1944-1946).
GAMMON, NATHAN, Ph.D. (Ohio State), Soils Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1946-1946).
GANO, OVID RAYMOND, B.E.E., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment Sta-
tion (1941-1947).
GARRIS, EDWARD WALTER, Ph.D. (Peabody), Professor of Agricultural Education (1927-
1927).
GEHAN, FREDERICK EDWARD, M.A., Assistant Professor of English (1946-1946).
GELTZ, CHARLES, GOTTLIEB, M.S.F., Professor of Forestry (1946-1946).
GENOVAR, FRANK DENNIS, Swimming Coach and Instructor in Physical Education (1929-
1946).
GILLESPIE, JOE GILL, B.S., Lt. Col., A.F., Assistant Professor Military Science and Tactics
(1946-1946).
GLASSCOCK, RAYMOND SYLVESTER, Ph.D. (Illinois), Professor of Animal Husbandry and
Animal Husbandman, Agricultural Experiment Station (1942-1944).
GLUNT, JAMES DAVID, Ph.D. (Michigan), Professor of History (1923-1938).
GOETHE, SAM PAUL, M.S.Eng., Professor of Aeronautical Engineering (1942-1946).
GOETTE, WILLIAM LouIS, M.A.E., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1923-1936).
GoIN, COLEMAN JETT, Ph.D. (Florida), Instructor in Biological Science (1936-1942).
GOODWIN, FRANK, Ph.D. (Pennsylvania), Associate Professor of Economics (1947-1947).
GORDON, CLEMENT DAVIS, Ph.D; (Wisconsin), Associate Poultry Geneticist in charge, West
Central Florida Experiment Station (1942-1942).
GORMSEN, SVEND THEODORE, B.S., Instructor in Mathematics (1947-1947).
GRADY, RUSSELL SHELBY, M.S., Associate Professor of Accounting (1946-1946).
GRAHAM, KLEIN HARRISON, LL.D. (Tampa), Business Manager (1906-1928) (Retired,
January 1, 1948).
GRAMLING, LEA GENE, Ph.D. (Florida), Assistant Professor of Pharmacy (1935-1946).
GRAND, JOHN Louis ROCHON, M.A., A.I.A., Head Professor of Architecture (1937-1948).
GRANGER, JOHN ANDREW, B.S.A., Horticulturist, Citrus Experiment Station (1945-1947).
GRANTHAM, GEORGE RICHARD, M.S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering (1947-1947).
GRATZ, LEVI OTTO, Ph.D. (Cornell), Associate Director of Research, Agricultural Experi-
ment Station (1923-1943).
GRAY, LEON ARCHIBALD, M.A.E., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1941-1947).
GREAVES-WALKER, ARTHUR FREDERICK, D.Sc. (Alfred), Research Engineer, Engineering
Experiment Station (1946-1946).
GREEN, ELEANOR KUHLMAN, M.A.E., Instructor, P. K. Yonge School (1938-1940).
GREEN, WARREN EMMETT, M.A., Instructor in English (1946-1946).
GREENE, CLARENCE WILSON, Ph.D. (Michigan State), Acting Professor of Physics (1946-
1946).
GREENE, ROBERT EDWARD LEE, Ph.D. (Cornell), Agriculture Economist, Agricultural Ex-
periment Station (1948-1948).





CATALOG 1948-49


GREENMAN, JOHN ROOSEVELT, B.S.A., Professor of Agricultural Economics (1939-1945).
GRIFFITHS, JAMES THOMPSON, Ph.D. (Ohio State), Associate Entomologist, Citrus Experi-
ment Station (1946-1946).
GROBMAN, ARNOLD BRAMS, Ph.D. (Rochester), Assistant Professor of Biology (1946-1946).
GROPP, ARMIN HENRY, Ph.D. (Oregon), Instructor in Chemistry (1947-1947).
GROTH, JOHN HENRY, Ph.D. (Washington), Professor of Humanities (1946-1946).
GUILD, CHARLES JAMES, Ph.D. (Boston) Assistant Professor of Real Estate (1947-1947).
HAAR, FRANKLIN BLAINE, Ph.D. (Pittsburgh), Associate Professor of Physical Education
(1946-1947).
HAGERMAN, ROBERT SCOTT, M.S., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1948-1948).
HAINES, LEWIS FRANCIS, Ph.D. (Michigan), Professor of Humanities (1941-1946).
HALE, LESTER LEONARD, Ph.D. (Louisiana State), Associate Professor of Speech (1935-
1943).
HALL, IVAN CLIFFORD, Ph.D. (Chicago), Professor of Bacteriology, (1947-1947) (Resigned
February 5, 1948).
HALLADAY, DANIEL WHITNEY, M.A., Instructor in Required Physical Education (1947-
1947).
HALSEY, LAWRENCE HENRY, B.S.A., Assistant Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment Sta-
tion (1948-1948).
HAMBLEN, CHARLES, HILLEN, B.A., Instructor in Education (1947-1947).
HAMILTON, HENRY GLENN, Ph.D. (Cornell), Professor of Agricultural Economics (1921-
1934).
HAMILTON, JEFFERSON MERRITT, B.S.Arch., A.I.A., Associate Professor of Architecture
(1947-1947).
HAMMOND, EUGENE ASHBY, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Associate Professor of Social Sciences.
(1942-1946).
HAMMOND, HANS, M.A., Assistant Professor of Social Sciences (1940-1946).
HAMPSON, CHARLES MARLOWE, M.S., Extension Economist and Associate Professor of
Agronomy (1937-1946).
HANNA, PAUL LAMONT,.Ph.D. (Stanford), Professor of the Social Sciences (1939-1946).
HANSEN, HOWARD JAMES, C.E., Professor of Mechanics and Acting Head Professor of-
Industrial Engineering (1946-1947).
HANSON, BERNARD ALLEN, M.A., Instructor in the Humanities (1947-1947).
HARKNESS, ROY WENDELL, Ph.D. (California), Assistant Chemist, Subtropical Experiment
Station (1945-1945).
HARRELL, LEE WYLEY, B.S.P., Associate Director, Bureau of Professional Relations, School,
of Pharmacy (1947-1947).
HARRIS, HENRY CLAYTON, Ph.D. (Cornell), Associate Professor of Agronomy (1943-1946)-
HART, FREEMAN HANSFORD, Ph.D. (Columbia), Professor of Social Sciences and Humani-
ties (1946-1946).
HART, THOMAS ALONZO EDWARD, Ph.D. (Michigan), Associate Professor of English and,
Humanities (1946-1946).
HARVIN, RICHARD LAWSON, M.Ch.E., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1947-1947).
HAWKINS, HAROLD MILLS, M.S.Ch.E., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experi-
ment Station (1946-1946).
HAWKINS, JOHN ERSKINE, Ph.D. (Pennsylvania), Professor of Chemistry and Director
of Naval Stores Research (1935-1944).





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 17

HAYES, FRANCIS CLEMENT, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Associate Professor of Spanish (1946-
1946).
HAYNIE, JOHN DALE, B.S.A., Extension Agriculturist, Agricultural Extension Service
(1947-1947).
HAYSLIP, NORMAN CALVIN, B.S.A., Associate Entomologist, Everglades Experiment Station
(1943-1947).
HEATH, FRED HARVEY, Ph.D. (Yale), Professor of Chemistry (1923-1925).
HENDERSON, JOHN STIALE, Ph.D. (Louisiana State), Assistant Professor of Economics
(1946-1946).
HENDERSON, JOSEPH RUSSELL, M.S.A., Extension Agronomist, Agricultural Extension Serv-
ice and Soils Technologist, Agricultural Experiment Station (1928-1947).
HENDERSON, LEON NESBITT, Ed.D. (Columbia), Professor of Education (1940-1945).
HENDRICKSON, RUDOLPH, B.S., Assistant Chemist, Citrus Experiment Station (1947-1947).
HERBERT, THOMAS WALTER, Ph.D. (Princeton), Associate Professor of English (1946-
1946).
HERNDON, ROBERT STUMON, M.Ed., Instructor in Education (1947-1947).
HESKIN, OSCAR EDWARD, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Professor of Economics (1938-1946).
HESTER, JANICE PARHAM, B.S. in L.S., Part-time Assistant in Circulation, Library (1927-
1946).
HETRICK, LAWRENCE ANDREW, M.S., Assistant Professor of Entomology (1947-1947).
HILL, CLIFTON CARR, M.S., Associate Professor of Mechanics (1947-1947).
HINCKLEY, ELMER DUMOND, Ph.D. (Chicago) Head Professor of Psychology and Di-
rector of the Bureau of Vocational Guidance and Mental Hygiene (1926-1937).
HINES, VYNCE A., M.S., Assistant Professor of Education (1947-1947).
HINRICHS, JOHANN, J., M.A., Acting Assssistant Professor of German (1948-1948).
HODGES, ELVER MYRON, Ph.D. (Rutgers), Associate Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1941-1941).
HOFF, ROBERT STEPHEN, B.S.E.E., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1946-1946).
HOFFMAN, JAMES CLINKSCALES, M.S., Associate Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1941-1947).
HOFFMAN, PAUL CHARLES, M.S.M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering
(1948-1948).
HOLBROOK, HOLLIS HOWARD, B.F.A., Head Professor of Art (1938-1948).
HOIIOWAY, ETHYL CLIO, B.S., District Home Demonstration Agent, Agricultural Extension
Service (1926-1937).
HOLST, WILLIAM HENRY, Graduate, Massachusetts School of Art, Instructor in Drawing
and Painting (1946-1946).
HOLTZ, VIRGINIA PHILLIPS, B.S. in L.S., Assistant in Circulation, Library (1946-1946).
HOOKS, DAVID WOODALL, M.A., Acting Instructor in Speech (1947-1947).
HUGG, ALAN EDDY, M.Ed.,Associate Professor of Citizenship Training, General Extension
Division (1947-1947).
HUGHES, CHARLES Roy, M.A., Associate Professor and Head of Department of Corre-
spondence Study, General Extension Division (1933-1947).
HUGHETT, RALPH HAROLD, B.S., Major, Inf., Assistant Professor of Military Science and
Tactics (1946-1946).
HULL, FRED HAROLD, Ph.D. (Iowa State), Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1927-1938).
HUMBLE, THOMAS NIXON, M.B.A., Assistant Professor of Accounting (1946-1946).





CATALOG 1948-49


HUME, H. HAROLD, D.Sc. (Clemson), Provost for Agriculture, Dean of the College of Agri-
culture (1899-1943).
HURST, HUBER CHRISTIAN, M.A., Professor of Business Law (1927-1946).
HUSA, WILLIAM JOHN, Ph.D. (Iowa), Head Professor of Pharmacy (1923-1923).
HUSTAD, MYRNA STENGEL, B.E., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1945-1945).
HUTSON, ALBERT DONALD, B.S.E.E., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1946-1946).
HYATT, DORIS YOUNG, B.S. in L.S., Assistant in Circulation Department, Library 1945-
1946).
INGLE, KELSEY HUDLESON, B.A.E., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1945-1945).
JACKSON, ELMO Louis, Ph.D. (Harvard), Associate Professor of Economics (1946-1946).
JACKSON, HARRY R., Capt., F. A., Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics
(1946-1946).
JACKSON, VESTUS TWIGGS, Ph.D. (Chicago), Professor of Chemistry (1924-1935).
JACKSON, WILLIAM, B.S.A., Animal Husbandman in Charge, Western Florida Agricultural
Experiment Station (1948-1948).
JACUNSKI, EDWARD WALTER, B.S., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering (1947-
1947).
JAMISON, FRANK STOVER, Ph.D. (Cornell), Truck Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1934-1934).
JANES, BYRON EVERETT, Ph.D. (Michigan), Associate Horticulturist, Agricultural Experi-
ment Station (1942-1943).
JENNINGS, ROY TURNEY, M.S.C.E., Associate Professor of Industrial Engineering (1947-
1947).
JOHNS, ROE LYELL, Ph.D. (Columbia), Professor of Education (1946-1946).
JOHNSON, CARL HENRY, Ph.D. (Washington), Assistant Professor of Pharmacognosy (1939-
1941).
JOHNSON, JAMES GUYTON, Ph.D. (California), Acting Professor of Economics (1948-1948).
JOHNSON, JOHN MALCOLM, B.S.A., Agricultural Engineer, Agricultural Experiment Service
(1945-1945).
JOHNSON, JOSEPH STUART, Ph.D. (Iowa State), Assistant Dean of Engineering and Pro-
fessor of Electrical Engineering (1946-1947).
JOHNSON, McMILLAN HOUSTON, B.S.Arch., Assistant Professor of Architecture (1946-1946).
JOHNSON, RAYMOND CLARENCE, B.S., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experi-
ment Station (1946-1946).
JOHNSON, RICHARD SADLER, B.S.P., Registrar (1931-1939).
JOHNSON, WARREN OSWALD, B.A., Meteorologist (1935-1946).
JOHNSON, WILLIAM EDWARD, B.E.E., Assistant in Research, Engineering Experiment Sta-
tion (1943-1946).
JONES, DAVID WILSON, B.S.A., Assistant Animal Husbandman, Range Cattle Experiment
Station (1946-1946).
JONES, EDMUND RUFFIN, Ph.D. (Virginia), Professor of Biology (1946-1947).
JONES, OSCAR FREDERICK, Ph.D. (Stanford), Assistant Dean of Arts and Sciences and Asso-
ciate Professor of German (1937-1946).
JoY, FRED LEIPOLD, B.S.F., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment Station
(1947-1947).
KELBERT, DAVID GUSTAF ALFRED, B.S.A., Associate Plant Pathologist, Vegetable Crops
Laboratory (1923-1946).





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 19

KELLEY, FORREST MANLEY, B.S.Arch., A.I.A., Assistant Professor of Architecture (1937-
1946).
KELSHEIMER, EUGENE GILLESPIE, Ph.D. (Ohio State), Entomologist, Vegetable Crops Lab-
oratory (1942-1942).
KENNEDY, E. DONALD, M.S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering and Assistant
Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment Station (1947-1947).
KENNEDY, WILLIAM MICHAEL, Capt., F. A., Assistant Professor of Military Science and
Tactics (1946-1946).
KEOWN, MARY ELLEN, B.S., State Home Demonstration Agent, Agricultural Extension
Service (1917-1936).
KESSLER, WILLIAM J., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment Station
(1943-1945).
KESTERSON, JAMES WALTER, M.S., Associate Chemist, Citrus Experiment Station (1947-
1947).
KIDD, KENNETH PAUL, Ph.D. (Peabody), Assistant Professor of Education (1938-1948).
KIDDER, RALPH WYMAN, B.S., Associate Animal Husbandman, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1930-1945).
KIKER, JOHN EWING, M.C.E., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering (1947-1947).
KILBY, JOHN DAVIS, M.S., Instructor in Biology (1934-1947).
KILLINGER, GORDON BEVERLY, Ph.D. (Iowa State), Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1941-1943).
KIMMEL, ALBERT LouIS, M.Ch.E., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1945-1945).
KINCAID, RANDALL RICH, Ph.D. (Missouri), Plant Pathologist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1929-1943).
KING, IRA LAMAR, B.C.E., Assistant Professor of Industrial Engineering (1947-1947).
KING, WALTER BLAKE, B.M.E., Assistant in Research, Engineering Experiment Station
(1942-1948).
KIRK, WILLIAM GORDON, Ph.D. (Iowa State), Vice Director in charge of Range Cattle
Station (1936-1944).
KIRKLAND, EDWIN CAPERS, Ph.D. (Northwestern), Associate Professor of English (1946-
1946).
KITCHING, EUGENE AUMAN, M.A.E., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1938-1946).
KNORR, LouIS CARL, Ph.D. (Cornell), Associate Histologist, Citrus Experiment Station
(1948-1948).
KNOWLES, HAROLD LORAINE, Ph.D. (Kansas), Associate Professor of Physics (1931-19431).
KOKOMOOR, FRANKLIN WESLEY, Ph.D. (Michigan), Professor and Chairman of Funda-
mental Mathematics (1927-1935).
KORUTURK, SADI SABIT, B.S.Arch., Assistant Profesor of Architecture (1947-1947).
KRIENKE, WALTER ALBERT, M.S., Associate Professor of Dairying and Associate in Dairy
Manufacturing, Agricultural Experiment Station (1946-1946).
KUITERT, LouIS C., Ph.D. (Kansas), Assistant Entomologist, Agricultural Experiment Sta-
tion (1948-1948).
KURTH, ARTHUR, LINCOLN, Ph.D. (Yale), Assistant Professor of French (1947-1947).
LAESSLE, ALBERT MIDDLETON, Ph.D. (Florida), Assistant Profesor of Biology (1934-1947).
LAGASSE, FELIX SCOTT, Ph.D. (Maryland), Associate Horticulturist, Agricultural Experi-
ment Station (1939-1943).
LAIRD, DOROTHY STEPHENS, M.A.E., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1944-1947).
LAIRD, GLADYS O'NEAL, B.A.E., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1936-1936).





20 CATALOG 1948-49

LAND, MARY REES, M.A.E., Instructor, General Extension Division (1947-1947).
LANG, GAINES BARRETT, Ph.D. (Illinois), Assistant Professor of Mathematics (1942-1946).
LANHAM, JAMES SAMUEL, Ph.D. (Texas), Head Professor of Accounting (1947-1947).
LARRICK, THOMAS, M.Arch., A.I.A., Professor of Architecture (1946-1946).
LATOUR, MARINUS HENRY, B.E.E., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1940-1946).
LAWRENCE, CHARLES ELLIS, B.S.Ch.E., Major, F. A., Assistant Professor Military Science
and Tactics (1946-1946).
LAWRENCE, FRED PARKER, B.S.A., Acting Citriculturist, Agricultural Extension Service
(1947-1947).
LAWSON, STANTON CLOWES DAVISON, M.S., Associate Professor of Industrial Engineering
(1947-1947).
LEAKE, JAMES MILLER, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Head Professor of History and Political
Science (1919-1919).
LEAVITT, BENJAMIN BURTON, Ph.D. (Harvard), Assistant Professor of Biological Science
(1946-1946).
LEE, ROBERT CHARLES, Ph.D. (Peabody), Assistant Professor of English (1937-1947).
LEENHOUTS, LAURA NELJA, M.Ed., Assistant Professor of Education (1945-1948).
LEGGETT, JAMES THOMAS, M.S.Eng., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering (1938-
1946).
LEIGH, TOWNES RANDOLPH, Ph.D. (Chicago), Honorary Vice President, Dean of Arts and
Sciences, and Head Professor of Chemistry (1920-1933).
LEIGHTY, RALPH GEORGE, B.S., Associate Soil Surveyor, part-time, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1947-1947).-
LEMMERMAN, LEO VIRGIL, M.A., Part-time Instructor in Chemistry (1946-1946).
LEPS, JOSEPH MCELROY, D.Ed. (Columbia), Professor of Education (1943-1945).
LEWIS, HAL GRAHAM, M.A.E., Professor of Education (1936-1944).
LEWIS, HOWARD KENNETH, E.E., Assistant Professor of Mathematics (1946-1946).
LILES, ANNETTE LUCILLE, B.S. in L.S., Circulation Assistant, Library (1947-1947).
LINCOLN, FRANCIS, BUSY, Ph.D. (California), Horticulturist, Sub-tropical Experiment Sta-
tion (1947-1947).
LINDSEY, HARRY LEE, B.S.Arch., A.I.A., Assistant Professor of Architecture (1947-1947).
LIPSCOMB, RALPH WALDO, M.S., Associate Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1944-1944).
LITHERLAND, ALLYN CAPRON, M.A., Acting Instructor in Mathematics (1940-1947).
LITTLE, HERSCHEL WRAY, M.S., Assistant Agricultural Economist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1948-1948).
LITTLE, WINSTON WOODARD, M.A., Dean, University College (1931-1937).
LITZENBERGER, SAMUEL G., Ph.D. (Iowa State), Associate Agronomist, Agricultural Ex-
periment Station (1948-1948).
LOFTEN, WILLIAM TRAVIS, M.A.E., Associate Professor of Agricultural Education (1937-
1947).
LORENZ, ERNEST HENRY, B.S.B.A., Major, F. A., Assistant Professor of Military Science
and Tactics (1946-1946).
LORZ, ALBERT PROTUS, Ph.D. (Virginia), Associate Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1948-1948).
LOWRY, WILLIAM LEONARD, B.A., Associate Professor of Journalism (1930-1941).
LUNDY, HOSEA WILLIE, B.S.A., Associate Agronomist, West Florida Experiment Station
(1946-1947).





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


LYONS, EDWARD, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Acting Associate Professor of Chemistry (1947-
1947).
LYTLE, ERNEST JAMES, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics (1946-1946).
MCALLISTER, SAMUEL JOSEPH, A.B., Head Coach of Baseball (1937-1937).
McBRIDE, DOROTHY ELIZABETH, B.S., Assistant Professor of Physical Education (1947-
1947).
MCCACHREN, JAMES ROLAND, A.B.E., Assistant Professor of Physical Education (1946-
1946).
McCALL, BEVODE CHALMUS, M.A., Acting Instructor in Social Sciences (1947-1947).
MCCALL, WADE WILEY, M.A., Instructor in Soils (1947-1947).
MCCARTY, MARTIN EDGAR, M.A., Acting Assistant Professor of Mathematics (1946-1946).
McCRACKEN, JANET MAY, M.S., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1946-1947).
McCUBBIN, EARL NOEL, Ph.D. (Cornell), Truck Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1940-1941).
McCUTCHEN, KENNETH SHANNON, B.S., Assistant Professor of Psychology (1947-1947).
McDAVID, RUBY, District Home Demonstration Agent, Agricultural Extension Service
(1917-1923).
McEACHERN, FLY MCCALL, B.A.E., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1944-1944).
McFERRIN, JOHN BERRY, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Professor of Economics (1937-1946).
McGAUGHEY, RICHARD EDWARD, B.A.E., Appraiser, Veterans Guidance Center (1945-1946).
McGRIFF, JACK, B.A.E., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1946-1947).
McGUIRE, VINCENT, M.A., Temporary Instructor, P. K. Yonge School (1947-1947).
McINNIS, SAM W., M.A., Assistant Professor in Mathematics (1929-1937).
McLAIN, EDWARD WALLACE, B.S., Major, C.A.C., Assistant Professor Military Science and
Tactics (1947-1947).
McLENDON, HARACE S., B.A., Extension Soil Conservationist, Agricultural Extension
Service (1948-1948).
McLENDON, IDA RUTH, Ph.D. (Ohio State), Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1936-1947).
MACLEOD, MALCOLM LORIMER, Ph.D. (Virginia), Associate Professor of English (1939-
1947).
MCMULLEN, KENNETH SMITH, B.S.A., District Agent, Agricultural Extension Service
(1928-1946).
McNEEs, STERLING GLENN, LL.B., Professor of Law (1947-1947).
McQUEEN, NATHANIEL, HOLDERBY, B.S.A.E., Assistant Boys Club Agent, Agricultural Ex-
tension Service (1935-1942).
McQuIrrY, JOHN VREDENBURGH, Ph.D. (Kentucky), University Examiner (1929-1935).
MABRY, ARMON ERCELL, B.S.C.E., D.P.L.G., Ecole Nationale et Superieure des Beaux
Arts, Paris, Assistant Professor of Architecture (1947-1947).
MACLACHLAN, JOHN MILLER, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Associate Dean of Arts and Sciences
and Head Professor of Sociology (1938-1946).
MAGIE, ROBERT OGDEN, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Pathologist, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1945-1945).
MAGUIRE, LILLIAN IRMA, M.A., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1934-1934).
MALCOLM, JOHN LOWRIE, Ph.D. (Rutgers), Associate Soils Chemist, Agricultural Experi-
ment Station (1948-1948).
MALONE, EUBERT HARRISON, 1st Lt., Inf., Assistant Professor of Military Science and
Tactics (1948-1948).
MALONEY, FRANK EDWARD, LL.B., Associate Professor of Law (1946-1946).





CATALOG 1948-49


MARSHALL, EDWARD S., M.A., Acting Instructor in Politiccal Science (1947-1947).
MARSHALL, SIDNEY PAUL, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Associate Professor of Dairy Husbandry
and Associate Dairy Husbandman, Agricultural Experiment Station (1942-1947).
MARTIN-, EARL OLNEY, B.S.E.E., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1947-1947).
MARTIN, JAMES A., M.A.E., Instructor in Vocation Guidance (1939-1947).
MARTIN, JOHN FLETCHER, M.A., Director of the Institute of Inter-American Affairs and
Professor of Spanish, part-time (1942-1946).
MARTINSON, EARL PEHR, M.A., Associate Professor of Industrial Engineering (1948-1948).
MASON, RAYMOND WOODROW, M.A., Associate Professor of Economics (1947-1947).
MASON, RoY HOMER, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics (1947-1947).
MATHERLY, WALTER JEFFRIES, LL.D. (William Jewell), Dean of Business Administra-
tion (1926-1926).
MATTHEWS, DONALD RAY, M.A., Director of Alumni Affairs (1929-1947).
MAXWELL, HUGH CLYDE, M.S.E., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1945-1945).
MAYNARD, ZOLLIE MCCULLOR, B.A.E., Instructor in Physical Education (1946-1946).
MEAD, ARTHUR RAYMOND, Ph.D. (Columbia), Director of Educational Research and Pro-
fessor of Education (1931-1935).
MEEK, WILBUR T., Ph.D. (Columbia), Assistant Professor of Economics (1947-1947).
MEHRHOF, NORMAN RIPLEY, M.Ag., Professor of Poultry Husbandry and Poultry Husband-
man, Extension Poultry Husbandman (1924-1935).
MESSICK, JOHN FREDERICK, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Acting Associate Professor of Mathe-
matics (1947-1947).
MEYER, HARVEY KESSLER, M.A., Principal of P. K. Yonge School (1936-1947).
MEYER, HERBERT ALBERT, Ph.D. (Iowa), Associate Professor of Mathematics (1946-1946).
MILBURT, CHARLES, M.A., Instructor in Geography (1947-1947) (Resigned Feb. 15, 1948).
MILLER, EUGENE FRANCIS, B.S., Major, A.F., Assistant Professor of Military Science and
Tactics (1947-1947).
MILLER, GEORGE JOHN, A.B. (Oxon), LL.M., Professor of Law (1948-1948).
MILLER, HAROLD EDGAR, M.D. (Georgia), University Physician (1947-1947).
MILLER, HARVEY GEORGE, Assistant in Research, Engineering Experiment Station (1947-
1947).
MILLER, HOWARD NILE, Ph.D. (California), Associate Plant Pathologist, Agricultural Ex-
periment Station (1948-1948).
MILLER, J. HILLIS, Ph.D. (Columbia), Litt.D., LL.D., President of the University (1947-
1947).
MILLER, JAMES W., B.S.F., Assistant Professor of Forestry (1936-1937).
MILLETT, FRANK BLAKE, B.S., Part-time Instructor in Physical Sciences (1947-1947).
MIMS, BERNICE ASHBURN, M.A., Associate Professor, General Extension Division (1928-
1946).
MITCHELL, JEAN OLTMAN, M.A.E., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1928-1945).
MOBLEY, GORDON SIMKINS, B.S.C.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering (1946-1946).
MOEHLENBROCK, ARTHUR HENRY, Ph.D. (Iowa), Assistant Professor of German (1947-
1947).
MOONEY, ERNEST GORDON, B.A.E., Instructor in Physical Education (1936-1945).
MOORE, WILLIAM EDGAR, Ph.D. (Peabody), Professor of Humanities (1930-1946).
MOORMAN, JOHN HAYNES, M.A.E., Associate Professor of Business Education (1944-1944).
MORALES, JULIO ALFRED, M.A., Acting Instructor in Mathematics (1946-1946).





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


MORGEN, RALPH ALEXANDER, Ph.D. (California), Director, Engineering Experiment Sta-
tion (1938-1947).
MORRIS, ALTON CHESTER, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Professor of English (1927-1946).
MORRISON, ROY WILLIAMSON, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Professor of Education (1947-1947)
(Deceased May 13, 1948).
MORRISON, SHELIA GRAHAM, M.A., Instructor in Speech (1947-1947).
MORSE, RICHARD FAIRFIELD, B.E.E., Assistant in Research, Engineering Experiment Station
(1945-1946).
MOSHIER, WILLIAM FRANKLIN, B.S.B.A., Assistant Professor of Accounting (1940-1946).
MOUNTS, CHARLES EUGENE, Ph.D. (Duke), Associate Professor of English (1926-1945).
MOWRY, HAROLD, M.S.A., Director, Agricultural Experiment Station (1922-1943).
MULL, LEON EDMUND, M.A.D.H., Assistant Dairy Technologist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1940-1940).
MURPHEY, MILLEDGE, B.S., Assistant Professor of Entomology (1947-1947).
MURPHREE, ALBERT ALEXANDER, B.A. (Oxon.), Assistant Professor of English (1929-1934).
MURPHREE, CLAUDE LEON, B.A., Assistant Professor of Music and Humanities (1925-1941).
MURRAY, WILLIAM JAMES, LL.B., Instructor in Business Law and Economics (1948-1948).
MYERS, FORREST EARL, M.S., Temporary Assistant Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1948-1948).
MYERS, JULIAN MOSTELLA, B.S., Associate Agricultural Engineer, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1947-1947).
NALBACH, ERNEST WILLIAM, D.Ed. (New York), Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1948-1948).
NEALE, JAMES RALPH, B.A., Instructor in English (1946-1946).
NEBI, ZIYA YUSUF, M.A.Arch., Assistant Professor of Architecture (1945-1946)) (Resigned
Jan. 31, 1948).
NEFF, THOMAS O'NEIL, B.S.E.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering (1946-
1946).
NELLER, JOSEPH ROBERT, Ph.D. (Rutgers), Soils Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Sta-
tion (1930-1944).
NELSON, PAUL HARRY, M.S., Associate Profesor of Electrical Engineering (1947-1947).
NETTLES, VICTOR FLEETWOOD, M.S.A., Assistant Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1938-1938).
NEWINs, HAROLD STEPHENSON, M.F., Director, School of Forestry (1935-1937).
NIELAND, LOUIS THEODORE, Extension Forester, Agricultural Extension Service (1917-1938).
NOBLE, CLARENCE VERNON, Ph.D. (Cornell), Associate Dean of Agriculture and Head Pro-
fessor of Agricultural Economics (1926-1947).
NOLA, LOUIS, B.S.B.A., Instructor in Accounting (1947-1947).
NOLAN, WILLIAM JOHN, Ph.D. (Michigan), Associate Research Engineer, Engineering
Experiment Station (1946-1946).
NORMAN, JAMES WILLIAM, Ph.D. (Columbia), Dean Emeritus of Education and Professor
of Education (1916-1946).
NORTON, BESSIE AMANDA, M.A.E., Instructor in School Art (1934-1948).
NOVAK, ARTHUR FRANCIS, Ph.D. (Purdue), Instructor in Chemistry (1947-1947).
NUTTER, HAZEN EDWARD, M.A., Director, Florida Curriculum Laboratory (1938-1938).
OLIVER, CLIFTON, M.A., Instructor in Economics (1946-1946).
OLIVER, JAMES ARTHUR, Ph.D. (Michigan), Assistant Professor of Biology (1948-1948).
OLSEN, JULIAN OLE, JR., B.A., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1947-1948).
OLSEN, ROBERT WINTHROP, B.S., Biochemist, Citrus Experiment Station (1947-1947).
OLSON, CLARA McDONALD, Ph.D. (Peabody), Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1934-1945).





CATALOG 1948-49


OSBORN, GEORGE COLEMAN, Ph.D. (Indiana), Associate Professor of Social Sciences (1947-
1947).
O'STEEN, ALVA WOODROW, B.S.A., Supervisor, Florida Egg Laying Contest, Agricultural
Extension Service (1941-1945).
OTTE, BURTON JOHN HENRY, M.S., Associate Professor and Curator of Chemistry (1925-
1937).
OWEN, HARRY ASHTON, JR., B.E.E., Assistant in Research, Engineering Experiment Sta-
tion (1946-1948).
OWENS, JAMES BACOT, B.S., Agricultural Statistician, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1945-1945).
PACE, JAMES EDWARD, B.S., Instructor in Animal Industry (1942-1946).
PADDICK, MORRIS EVANS, Ph.D. (Iowa State), Associate Agronomist, Agricultural Experi-
ment Station (1947-1947).
PAQUETTE, RADNOR JOSEPH, M.S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering (1948-1948).
PARDEE, MARY RUTH, B.S., Assistant Cataloger, Library (1945-1945).
PARKER, WILLIAM DAVIS, M.B.A., Instructor in Accounting (1947-1947).
PARRIS, GEORGE KEITH, Ph.D. (Cornell), Plant Pathologist in Charge, Vegetable Crops
Laboratory (1945-1945).
PARVIN, FAYETTE WARD, B.S.A., Associate Economist, Agricultural Extension Service (1946-
1948).
PATRICK, REMBERT WALLACE, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Professor of Social Sciences (1940-
1945).
PATTERSON, LEROY, B.S., Capt., F.A., Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics
(1947-1947).
PATTERSON, PAUL BRYAN, B.S., Instructor in Mathematics (1946-1947).
PAYNE, ANCIL NEWTON, Ph.D. (Illinois), Associate Professor of History (1929-1945).
PEARCE, JAMES MARTINE, M.S., Acting Part-time Instructor in Chemistry (1946-1946).
PEARSON, CHARLES ROBERT, B.M.E., Part-time Instructor in Aeronautical Engineering
(1947-1947).
PEELER, RUTH BEATRICE, M.A., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1934-1934).
PEET, JAMES CLINTON, E.E., Acting Professor of Electrical Engineering (1947-1947).
PERRY, FRANKLYN STANTON, B.S.A., Assistant Extension Poultry Husbandman, Agricultural
Extension Service (1946-1946).
PETERSON, ERHART GUSTAF, M.B.A., Assistant Professor of Accounting (1947-1947).
PETTIS, AUBREY MARSHALL, B.S.A.E., Farm Electrification Specialist (1947-1947).
PHELPS, EARLE BERNARD, B.S., Temporary Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1944-1944).
PHELPS, GEORGE OSBORN, M.S.M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering (1937-
1946).
PHILLIPS, ARTHUR MINIS, B.S., Assistant Entomologist, North Florida Experiment Station
(1944-1944).
PHILLIPS, LAWRENCE ROY, Ph.D. (Indiana), Assistant Professor of Chemistry (1946-1947).
PHILPOTT, FRANK EXCELL, M.A., Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Assistant
Track Coach (1946-1946).
PHILPOTT, HARRY MELVIN, Ph.D. (Yale), Assistant Professor of Religion (1947-1947).
PHIPPS, CECIL GLENN, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Professor of Mathematics (1924-1943).
PIERCE, EMORY LOWE, Ph.D. (Florida), Assistant Professor of Social Science (1945-
1945).
PIERSON, WILLIAM HASKELL, M.S., Associate Professor of Geography (1946-1946).





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


PIRENIAN, ZAREH MEGUERDITCH, M.S., Associate Professor of Mathematics (1925-1937).
PISANI, FRANK WARREN, A.B., District Extension Representative, General Extension Divi-
sion (1948-1948).
POLLARD, CASH BLAIR, Ph.D. (Purdue), Professor of Chemistry (1930-1937).
POOLE, LEWIS ALBERT, B.S.E.E., Acting Instructor in Physics (1946-1947).
PORGES, JOHN MELVILLE, B.A., Acting Instructor in Spanish (1947-1948).
POTTER, WILLIAM MELVILLE, B.A., Assistant Professor of Physical Education (1946-1946).
POWELL, GARLAND WHEELER, Director of Radio Station WRUF (1929-1930).
PRESCOTT, FORD LEWIS, M.E., Professor of Aeronautical Engineering (1923-1946).
PRICE, JOSEPH EDWIN, A.B.E., Assistant Dean of Students (1930-1937).
PRICE, THOMAS JAMES, Comptroller, (1927-1947).
PRIDGEN, ILA ROUNTREE, LL.B., Law Librarian (1929-1947).
PRINCE, VIVIAN CHRISTINE, B.S. in L.S., Head Cataloger, Library (1943-1946).
PROCTOR, SAMUEL, M.A., Instructor in Socical Sciences (1946-1946).
PROSSER, DAVID STANLEY, B.S., Assistant Horticulturist, Citrus Experiment Station (1948-
1948).
PUMPHREY, FRED HOMER, E.E., Head Professor of Electrical Engineering (1946-1946).
QUACKENBUSH, ORVILLE FRANCIS, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Associate Professor of Sociology
(1941-1946).
RANDOLPH, JOHN W., B.S., Agricultural Engineer, Everglades Experiment Station (1947-
1947).
RAY, DELMAS DENNIS, M.B.A., Assistant Professor of Accounting (1948-1948).
REAVES, CLARENCE WILLIAM, B.S.A., Extension Dairy Husbandman, Agricultural Exten-
sion Service (1947-1947).
REILLY, JAMES HERBERT, B.S., Instructor in Physical Education (1947-1947).
REED, HAROLD M., B.S., Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Station (1948-1948).
REITZ, HERMAN, J., M.S., Associate Plant Pathologist, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1946-1946).
REMP, GEORGE EDWARD, M.E., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1946-1947).
RETHLINGSHAFER, DOROTHY ADELAIDE, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Associate Professor of
Psychology (1947-1947).
REYNOLDS, JOHN HENRY, M.A., Assistant Professor of Social Sciences (1946-1947).
RHODES, BERNARD LEONIDAS, M.D. (Duke), Resident Physician (1946-1946).
RHODES, FLOYD CHARLES, B.E.E., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1948-1948) (Resigned April 1, 1948).
RICHARDSON, JAMES GILBERT, B.S.B.A., Instructor in Economics (1946-1946).
RIETZ, EDWARD GUSTAVE, Ph.D. (Chicago), Associate Professor of Agricultural Chemistry
(1946-1948).
RIKER, HAROLD CLARK, M.A., Director of Housing (1938-1946).
RILEY, BERT CLAIR, B.S.A., Dean, General Extension Division (1919-1919).
RING, ALFRED A., Ph.D. (New York), Associate Professor of Real Estate (1947-1947).
RITCHEY, GEORGE EDGAR, M.S., Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station (1927-1942).
RITTER, LEO JOHN, B.S., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering (1946-1947).
ROBERTSON, CHARLES ARCHIBALD, A.M., Professor of English and Chairman, Division of
Language and Literature (1915-1946).
RODGERS, EARL GILBERT, B.S.A., Instructor in Agronomy (1946-1947).
ROGERS, ANDREW JACKSON, M.A., Assistant Professor of Entomology (1941-1947).
ROGERS, FRAZIER, M.S.A., Head Professor of Agricultural Engineering (1918-1923).





CATALOG 1948-49


ROGERS, LEWIS HENRY, M.S., Professor of Soils (1935-1947) (Resigned Feb. 1, 1948).
ROGERS, RUBY ROSE, B.S. in L.S., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1945-1945).
ROGERS, WILLIAM BRADLEY, B.S.M.E. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering (1947-1947).
ROSE, EMBREE RECTOR, M.D. (Indiana), Resident Physician (1945-1945) (Resigned Feb.
1, 1948).
ROSE, GILLIS NORMAN, B.S., Associate Agricultural Economist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1943-1947).
ROSE, HAROLD CLELAND, B.Arch., Instructor in Architecture (1947-1947).
RUEHLE, GEORGE DEWEY, Ph.D. (Washington State), Vice Director in charge of Sub-
tropical Experiment Station (1930-1944).
RUFF, WILLIAM, Ph.D. (Yale), Associate Professor of English and Humanities (1946-
1946).
RUNZLER, WILLAM THEODORE, Ph.D. (Erlangen, Germany), Acting Assistant Professor
of German (1947-1947).
RUPRECHT, RUDOLPH WILLIAM, Ph.D. (Massachusetts Agricultural College), Vice-Director
in Charge, Central Florida Experiment Station (1920-1946).
RYBERG, MILTON EMANUEL, Associate Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment Sta-
tion (1947-1947).
SALT, ELLIS BENTON, D.Ed. (New York), Professor of Physical Education (1930-1946).
SANDERS, DORSEY ADDREN, D.V.M. (Kansas), Veterinarian, Agricultural Experiment Sta-
tion (1925-1932).
SASHOFF, STEPHAN PENCHEFF, M.S., Professor of Electrical Engineering (1932-1946).
SAVAGE, CLIFFORD BOYNTON, M.S.A., Temporary Assistant Horticulturist, Agricultural
Experiment Station (1947-1947).
SAVAGE, ZACH, M.S.A., Associate Agricultural Economist, Agricultural Experiment Sta-
tion (1929-1947).
SAWYER, EARL M., B.S.E., Acting Instructor in Physical Sciences (1946-1947).
SAWYER, WILLIAM LINCOLN, M.S., Professor of Civil Engineering (1929-1946).
SCHAFFER, NILE CLARETT, Acting Director of the Florida State Museum (1942-1946).
SCHNELL, HERMAN WALKER, M.A., Head Professor of Required Physical Education (1946-
1947).
SCHOONMAKER, LUCA ELMENDORF, B.S.E.E., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering
(1947-1947).
SCHRADER, GEORGE F., B.E.E., Instructor in Electrical Engineering (1945-1947).
SCHWEYER, HERBERT ENGLISH, Ph.D. (Columbia), Associate Professor of Chemical Engi-
neering (1946-1946).
SCOTT, EMILY SUSAN, B.S. in L.S., Senior Cataloger, Library (1944-1947).
SCUDDER, DELTA LEWIS, Ph.D. (Yale), Head Professor of Religion (1946-1946).
SEALE, CHARLES COLIN, D.I.C.T.A., (Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture, British
West Indies), Assistant Agronomist, Everglades Experiment Station (1945-1945).
SEBOLD, HOWARD, R., M.L.A., Assistant Professor of Architecture (1948-1948).
SEESTEDT, HENRY CLARE, B.E.E., Assistant in Research, Engineering Experiment Station
(1948-1948).
SENN, PETTUS HOLMES, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Head Professor of Agronomy (1929-1939).
SEVERIN, PAUL VINCENT, B.A., Assistant Coach and Instructor in Required Physical Edu-
cation (1946-1946).
SHAFFER, CHARLES VERNON, B.E.E., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1946-1946).





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


SHARPE, RALPH HAROLD, M.S., Associate Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1948-1948).
SHAW, GEORGE SESSIONS, B.E.E., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1947-1947).
SHEALEY, ARTHUR LISTON, D.V.M. (McKillip), Head Professor of Animal Husbandry,
Animal Industrialist, Head of Department of Animal Husbandry, Agricultural Ex-
tension Service (1919-1935).
SHERMAN, HARLEY BAKWEL, Ph.D. (Michigan), Acting Head Professor of Biology (1925-
1937).
SHERMAN, JOSEPH E., B.S., Head, Department of Sports Publicity (1947-1947).
SHIELDS, MURRAY WILLIAM, Ph.D. (Washington), Associate Professor of Business Ad-
ministration (1946-1946).
SHOWALTER, ROBERT KENNETH, M.S., Associate Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1945-1945).
SIKES, ANNA MAE, M.S., Extension Nutritionist, Agricultural Extension Service (1928-
1936).
SILER, HARRY KITTRELL, B.E.E., Assistant in Research, Engineering Experiment Station
(1946-1946).
SILLIMAN, CHARLES VRTACEK, LL.B., Acting Instructor in Law (1948-1948).
SIMMONS, FAYE Lois, B.S., Serials Assistant, Library (1947-1947).
SIMMONS, GLENN BALLARD, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Acting Dean of Education (1928-1941).
SIMPSON, CHARLES F., B.S., Associate Veterinarian, Agricultural Experiment Station (1948-
1948).
SIMPSON, THOMAS MARSHALL, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Dean, Graduate School and Head Pro-
fessor of Mathematics (1918-1940).
SITES, JOHN WILBUR, M.S., Horticulturist, Citrus Experiment Station (1942-1947).
SKAGGS, ALLEN ORRIN, B.A.J., Acting Director of Publicity (1939-1945).
SKINNER, BLANCHE ESTELLE, M.A.E., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1945-1946).
SKINNER, THOMAS COBB, M.A., Instructor in Agricultural Engineering (1947-1947).
SKOFIELD, HARRIET CLARK, M.A., Cataloger, Library (1945-1945).
SLAGLE, DEAN, LL.B., Professor of Law (1924-1924).
SMITH, ARTHUR ALLEN, Part-time Acting Instructor in Architecture (1948-1948).
SMITH, BETTY LOUISE, LL.B., Assistant Law Librarian (1948-1948).
SMITH, CHARLES BASSEL, Ph.D. (Wisconcin), Associate Professor of Mathematics (1946-
1946).
SMITH, DOYLE WILLIAM, B.S., Assistant Chemist, Everglades Experiment Station (1948-
1948).
SMITH, EDWARD FRANK, E.E., Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering (1928-1937).
SMITH, FREDERICK BUREAN, Ph.D. (Iowa State), Head Professor of Soils (1937-1944).
SMITH, JAMES HUNN, B.S.M.E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering (1947-1947).
SMITH, JESSE LEE, Extension Agronomist, Agricultural Extension Service (1920-1932).
SMITH, JOSEPH GORDON, M.A.E., District Supervisor, Agricultural Education (1943-1947).
SMITH, RALPH LESLIE, M.S., Associate Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station (1943-
1947).
SMITH, SYDNEY EDWARD, B.E.E., Assistant in Research, Engineering Experiment Station
(1946-1948).
SMYTH, CORNELIUS JOSEPH, LL.B., Professor of Law (1947-1947).
SPECHT, RANDOLPH CHILLIAN, B.S.Ch.E., Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment Sta-
tion (1944-1944).





CATALOG 1948-49


SPENCER, ERNEST LEAVITT, Ph.D. (Rutgers), Soils Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Sta-
tion (1943-1943).
SPINKS, DANIEL OWEN, M.S., Instructor in Soils (1947-1947).
SPURLOCK, ALVIN HAROLD, M.S.A., Associate Agricultural Economist, Agricultural Experi-
ment Station (1931-1940).
STANLEY, DENNIS KEITH, M.A.E., Dean of Physical Education, Health and Athletics (1931-
1946).
STEARNS, CHARLES ROBERT, B.S.A., Insecticide Chemist, Citrus Station (1935-1946).
STEARNS, THOMAS WESLEY, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Assistant Professor of Chemistry (1935-
1946).
STEELE, RICHARD KEPPLE, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering (1947-1947).
STEFFENS, JOHN F., B.S., Agricultural Statistician, Agricultural Experiment Station (1947-
1947).
STEIZ, WILLIAM B., A.B., Instructor in Speech (1948-1948).
STEPHENS, HAROLD WILLIAM, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics (1946-1946).
STERLING, HUGo OTTO, B.A., Assistant Horticulturist, Citrus Experiment Station (1942-
1942).
STEVENS, BILLIE KNAPP, M.A., Assistant Professor of Physical Education (1936-1947).
STEVENS, FREDERICK DELOS, B.S., Sugarcane Agronomist, Everglades Experiment Station
(1930-1930).
STEVENS, GRACE ADAMS, M.A., Instructor in Education (1936-1948).
STODDARD, DAVID L., Ph.D. (Maryland), Associate Pathologist, Everglades Experiment
Station (1947-1947).
STORER, MORRIS BREWSTER, Ph.D. (Harvard), Professor of Humanities (1947-1947).
STOUT, GERALD JOHN, Ph.D. (Ohio State), Associate Professor of Horticulture (1947-1947).
STRICKLAND, THOMAS WESLEY, M.A.E., Assistant Professor of Education (1943-1944).
STRIPLING, ROBERT OLIN, M.A.E., Assistant Professor of Education (1941-1946).
STRYKER, PHILIP DAVID, Ph.D. (Northwestern), Assistant Professor of English (1947-1947).
SUIT, Ross FRISBIE, Ph.D. (Iowa State), Plant Pathologist, Citrus Experiment Station
(1945-1946).
SULLIVAN, ARNOLD WAYNE, B.E.E., Assistant in Research, Engineering Experiment Sta-
tion (1948-1948).
SULLIVAN, FRANK EDMUND, B.Ch.E., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experi-
ment Station (1948-1948).
SUMMERS, MELVIN DALE, B.F.A., Instructor in Art (1948-1948).
SVARLIEN, OSCAR, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Associate Professor of Social Sciences (1946-
1946).
SWANSON, DANIEL CRAMER, Ph.D. (Cornell), Associate Professor of Physics (1929-1943).
SWANSON, LEONARD ERWIN, D.V.M. (Ohio State), Parasitologist, Experiment Station
(1941-1941).
SWEENEY, VICTOR VALENTINE, M.A., Assistant Professor of Economics (1947-1947).
SWEETING, BENJAMIN, M.A., Assistant in Testing and Guidance, Veterans Guidance Cen-
ter (1945-1945).
SWINFORD, KENNETH ROBERTS, B.S.F., Instructor in Forestry (1937-1946).
TANKERSLEY, JAMES ALBERT, B.S.M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering
(1947-1947).
TAPPAN, WAYNE ROGERS, B.A., Instructor in Education (1947-1947).
TARRANT, PAUL, Ph.D. (Duke), Assistant Professor of Chemistry (1946-1947).





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


TEDDER, PAUL MATHEW, B.S.E.E., Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment Station
(1943-1943).
TELFORD, GEORGE BALDRIDGE, Ph.D. (Iowa), Assistant Professor of Political Science (1947-
1947).
TELLER, MORTON HERMAN, B.S.E., Acting Instructor in Physics (1943-1947).
TESELLE, CLARENCE JOHN, LL.B., Professor of Law (1928-1929).
TEW, Roy EDWARDS, M.A.E., Assistant Professor of Speech (1937-1942).
THOMAS, GERALD ANDREW, M.S., Acting Part-time Instructor in Chemistry (1946-1946).
THOMPSON, ARTHUR WILLIAM, M.A., Assistant Professor of Social Sciences (1946-1947).
THOMPSON, LEONARD GARNETT, JR., Ph.D. (Iowa State), Soils Chemist, North Florida
Agricultural Experiment Station (1945-1945).
THOMPSON, ROBERT ALDEN, M.S.Eng., Head Professor Aeronautical Engineering (1932-
1946).
THOMPSON, WILLIAM LOUDEN, B.S., Entomologist, Citrus Experiment Station (1927-1944).
THOR, ERIC, B.S., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering (1947-1947).
THORNTON, GEORGE DANIEL, Ph.D. (Iowa State), Associate Professor of Soils and Asso-
ciate Soil Microbiologist, Agricultural Experiment Station (1941-1947).
TIFFIN, WILLIAM T., M.S.M.E., Associate Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1944-1947).
TIMMONS, DOYAL EDGAR, M.S.A., Extension Economist, Agriculture Extension Service
(1927-1931).
TIMPAS, ANTHONY LAMPROU, B.S.E.E. Instructor in Electrical Engineering (1946-1946).
TISDALE, WILLIAM BURLEIGH, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Head Professor of Botany and Bacteri-
ology, Plant Pathologist and Head of Department, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1922-1939).
TISON, EUNICE JEAN PIEPER, B.S., Instructor in Education (1936-1948).
TIssoT, ARCHIE NEWTON, Ph.D. (Ohio State), Entomologist and Head of Department, Agri-
cultural Experiment Station (1925-1946).
TORRACA, PASQUALE MARIO, M.Arch., A.I.A., Associate Professor of Architecture (1947-
1947).
TOWNSEND, JULIUS CHARLES, JR., B.S. Agricultural Statistician, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1945-1945).
TRAMMELL, MARY PAULINE, B.S. in L.S., Reference Assistant, Library (1947-1947).
TRUJILLO, VIDAL, M.A., Assistant Professor of Spanish (1944-1946).
TUCKER, WOODSON COLEMAN, M.S., Acting Part-time Instructor in Chemistry (1946-1946).
TURLINGTON, RALPH D., M.B.A., Instructor in Marketing and Statistics (1947-1947).
TURNER, GLOVER MANUEL, LL.B., Assistant Dean and Head of Teacher Training and Adult
Education, General Extension Division (1929-1945).
TUTTLE, FRANK WALDO, Ph.D. (Iowa), Associate Professor of Economics (1935-1947).
TwIrrY, MARTHA UNDERWOOD, B.S.E., Teacher, P. K. Yonge School (1944-1944).
TWOMEY, TIMOTHY ALOYSIUs, B.S.C., Assistant Football Coach (1946-1946).
TYNER, MACK, Ph.D. (Cincinnati), Associate Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment
Station (1944-1944).
VALK, MELVIN EHRMAN, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Associate Professor of German (1947-1947).
VAN NESS, GLENN, D.V.M. (Kansas State), Associate Poultry Pathologist, Agricultural
Experiment Station; Associate Professor of Animal Industry (1946-1946).
VEITH, DONALD PRIOR, M.A., Assistant Professor of English (1946-1946).
VOLK, GAYLORD MONROE, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1939-1939).





30 CATALOG 1948-49

VOORHEES, RICHARD KENNETH, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Associate Horticulturist, Agricultural
Experiment Station (1931-1947).
WADKINS, OSCAR LEE, JR., B.E.E. Assistant in Research, Engineering Experiment Station
(1947-1947).
WAGLOW, IRVING FREDERICK, B.S., Assistant Professor of Required Physical Education
(1946-1946).
WALDO, SELDEN FENNELL, LL.B., Part-time Professor of Law (1938-1947).
WALKER, BIRON HELTON, M.A., Assistant Professor of English (1941-1947).
WALKER, ROBERT DIXON, JR., B.S., Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment Station
(1944-1944).
WALKER, SUE ROBERTS, B.S., Serials Assistant, Library (1947-1947).
WALLACE, HOWARD KEEFER, Ph.D. (Florida), Associate Professor of Biology (1932-1945).
WALLACE, MAXWELL, JOSEPH, M.A., Instructor in French (1936-1946).
WALLACE, RUSSELL WALLIS, B.S., Associate Agronomist, North Florida Experiment Sta-
tion (1942-1942).
WALTER, JAMES MUNDAY, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Plant Pathologist, Vegetable Crops Labora-
tory (1947-1947).
WANDER, IRVIN WOODROW, Ph.D. (Ohio State), Chemist-Physicist, Citrus Experiment
Station (1947-1947).
WARNER, JACOB DEWEY, M.S., Vice-Director in Charge, North Florida Experiment Sta-
tion (1929-1944).
WATERMAN, ARTHUR JOHN, Ph.D. (New York), Associate Professor of Political Science
(1948-1948).
WATKINS, JOHN VERTREES, M.S., Assistant Professor of Horticulture (1926-1938).
WATKINS, MARSHALL OWEN, B.S.A., Assistant to Director, Agricultural Extension Service
(1941-1945).
WEATHERS, JAMES WESLEY, B.S., Capt., Inf., Assistant Professor of Military Science and
Tactics (1948-1948).
WEBB, JOHN NYE, Ph.D. (Columbia), Professor of Social Sciences (1943-1944).
WEBER, GEORGE FREDERICK, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Professor of Plant Pathology (1922-1938).
WEEKS, MARGARET SIGMON, M.A., Assistant Professor of Physical Education (1947-1947).
WEIL, JOSEPH, M.S., Dean of Engineering (1921-1938).
WENZEL FREDERICK WILLIAM, Ph.D. (Massachusetts), Chemist, Citrus Experiment Sta-
tion (1948-1948).
WERSHOW, IRVING ROBERT, Ph.D. (Yale), Assistant Professor of Spanish (1946-1947).
WEST, ERDMAN, M.S., Professor of Botany and Mycologist, Agricultural Experiment Sta-
tion (1925-1946).
WEST, ROBERT CHARLES, M.A., Acting Instructor in Physical Sciences, part-time (1946-
1946).
WEST, STANLEY LERoY, B.S. in L.S., Director of Libraries (1938-1946).
WESTFALL, MINTER JACKSON, Ph.D. (Cornell), Assistant Professor of Biological Science
(1947-1947).
WHITE, JAKE B., B.S.A., Associate Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station (1941-
1944).
WHITEHEAD, RICHARD HOLMES, B.A., Assistant Registrar (1938-1938).
WHITNER, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN, B.S.A., Assistant Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment
Station (1922-1945).
WICKLUND, HAROLD ALPHONSE, B.S., Capt., A.F., Assistant Professor of Military Science
and Tactics (1946-1946).





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 31

WILLIAMS, CLIFFORD DAVID, B.S.C.E., Head Professor of Civil Engineering (1945-1946).
WILLIAMS, HERMAN BARNES, B.M.E., Assistant Research Engineer, Engineering Experi-
ment Station (1946-1946).
WILLIAMS, OSBORNE, Ph.D. (Chicago), Assistant Professor of Psychology (1927-1927).
WILLIAMS, ROBERT LEO, B.F.A., Instructor in Architecture (1947-1948).
WILLIAMS, WALTER ROLLIN, Ph.D. (Ohio State), Professor of Education (1942-1947).
WILLIAMSON, ROBERT CROZIER, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Head Professor of Physics (1930-1930).
WILLSON, ALLAN EDMONS, B.S.A., Associate Biochemist, Agricultural Experiment Sta-
tion (1947-1948).
WILMOT, ROYAL JAMES, M.S.A., Fumigation Specialist, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1933-1933).
WILSON, JAMES LARRIMORE, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Assistant Professor of English (1939-
1947).
WILSON, JAMES ROBERT, Jur.Sc.D. (Columbia), Part-time Professor of Law (1946-1947).
WILSON, JOHN WALLACE, Sc.D. (Harvard), Entomologist, Central Florida Experiment
Station (1930-1947).
WILSON, JOHN WESLEY, M.S.Eng. Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering (1932-
1943).
WILSON, WILLIAM HAROLD, Ph.D. (Illinois), Professor and Chairman of Freshman Logic
(1927-1946).
WIMBERLY, STANLEY EUGENE, Ph.D. (Michigan), Associate Professor of Psychology (1935-
1946).
WINCHESTER, CLARENCE FLOYD, Ph.D. (Missouri), Associate Professor of Animal Hus-
bandry (1947-1948).
WINGATE, HOMER DEWITr, B.S.B.A., Auditor (1926-1926).
WINSOR, ARTHUR NELSON, M.S.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering (1945-1948).
WINSOR, HERBERT WILLIAMS, B.S.A., Assistant Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Station
(1930-1930).
WISE, JACOB HOOPER, Ph.D. (Peabody), Professor and Chairman of Reading, Speaking
and Writing, University College (1925-1935).
WOFFORD, KATE VIXON, Ph.D. (Columbia), Professor of Elementary Education (1947-
1947).
WOLF, RAYMOND BERNARD, B.B.A., Professor and Head, Department of Intercollegiate
Athletics, Head Football Coach (1946-1946).
WOLFE, HERBERT SNOW, Ph.D. (Chicago), Head Professor of Horticulture (1930-1938).
WOLFENBARGER, DANIEL OTIS, Ph.D. (Cornell), Associate Entomologist, Subtropical Ex-
periment Station (1945-1945).
WORCESTER, DONALD EMMET, Ph.D. (California), Assistant Professor of History and
Political Science (1947-1947).
WUNDERLICH, HENRY, Ph.D. (Texas), Assistant Professor of Psychology (1945-1947).
YONGE, JULIEN CHANDLER, Director, P. K. Yonge Library of Florida History (1944-1944).
YOUNG, FRANK NELSON, Ph.D. (Florida), Assistant Professor of Biological Science (1935-
1946).
YOUNG, JOHN ADAMS, M.A., Acting Part-time Instructor in Chemistry (1947-1947).
YOUNG, JOHN WILLIAM, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics (1946-1946).
YOUNG, THOMAS WILBUR, Ph.D. (Cornell), Associate Horticulturist, Citrus Experiment
Station (1942-1942).
ZETROUER, WALLACE FEASTER, B.E.E., Assistant in Research, Engineering Experiment Sta-
tion (1943-1946).
















CATALOG 1948-49


ZIEGLER, EDWIN ALLEN, M.A., Professor of Forestry (1937-1937).
ZIEGLER, LouIS WILLIAM, B.S.A., Assistant Professor of Horticulture (1930-1947).
ZINK, KARL EDWIN, M.A., Instructor in English (1938-1946).
ZINN, CHARLES, JOSEPH, M.D. (Pennsylvania), University Physician (1947-1947).

MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY WHO RETIRED PRIOR TO
THE 1947-48 SESSION
BRISTOL, Lucius MOODY, Ph.D. (Harvard), Professor Emeritus of Sociology (1945).
BROWN, HAMLIN L., B.S.A., Extension Dairyman, Agricultural Extension Service (1946).
CAWTHON, WILLIAM STANMORE, M.A., Associate Professor of History and Political Science
(1942).
COCKRELL, ROBERT SPRATT, LL.B., Professor Emeritus of Law (1940).
DEBUSK, EZRA FRANKLIN, B.S., Citriculturist, Agricultural Experiment Station (1947).
FARR, JAMES MARION, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Professor Emeritus of English (1942).
FINEREN, WILLIAM W., M.E., Research Engineer, Engineering Experiment Station (1945).
FULK, JOSEPH RICHARD, Ph.D. (Nebraska), Professor of Public School Administration
(1945).
HATHAWAY, WILLIAM BYRON, M.A., Associate Professor Emeritus of Spanish (1944).
LITTLE, WILBERT ALVA, M.A., Professor Emeritus of Ancient Languages (1945).
NETTLES, WILLIAM THOMAS, B.S., District Agent, Agricultural Extension Service (1947).
PERRY, WILLIAM SANFORD, M.S., Associate Professor of Physics (1947).
REED, PERCY LAWRENCE, M.S., Professor of Civil Engineering (1945).
SPENCER, ARTHUR PERCIVAL, M.S., Director, Agricultural Extension Service (1947).
TIGERT, JOHN JAMES, M.A. (Oxon.), LL.D., Ed.D., D.C.L., D.Litt., L.H.D., President
Emeritus (1947).
TRUSLER, HARRY RAYMOND, LL.B., Dean Emeritus, College of Law (1947).
VAN HYNING, THOMPSON, Director of the Florida State Museum (1946).
WALKER, EDGAR SMITH, B.S., Professor of Mechanical Engineering (1945).
WILLOUGHBY, CLAUDE HOUSTON, M.A., Professor of Animal Industry (1946).
YEATON, PHILIP 0., B.S., Professor of Industrial Engineering (1947).





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


GENERAL INFORMATION

HISTORICAL NOTE

The University of Florida is a combined state university and land-grant college
located approximately in the center of the State. While its beginnings go back to the
days previous to Florida's admission to the Union in 1845, its first college-the College of
Arts and Sciences-did not open until 1853. A few years later the passage of the Morrill
Act, providing lands for state institutions of higher learning which would promote agri-
culture, mechanical arts, and military science, resulted in the beginnings of the College
of Agriculture, the College of Engineering, and the Agricultural Experiment Station.
By 1905 there were a half-dozen state-supported institutions of higher learning in
Florida, located in various parts of the State and struggling for existence. At that time
the Florida Legislature took a step unprecedented in the history of education in any state
by passing the Buckman Act which abolished the six State Colleges and provided for the
establishment of two new institutions, of which the University of Florida was one. It was
established, for men, at Gainesville and placed under the directions of the Board of
Control, a body created by the Buckman Act, composed of five members representing the
five geographical sections of the State, and serving without compensation, except for
travel and incidental expenses incurred in the performance of duty. Under the Consti-
tution of Florida all responsibility for the State educational institutions is vested in the
State Board of Education, an ex-officio body composed of the Governor, the State Super-
intendent of Public Instruction, the Secretary of State, the Attorney General, and the
State Treasurer. All acts of the Board of Control are subject to the approval of the
Board of Education.

SETTING AND ENVIRONMENT

The University of Florida is located on the western fringe of Gainesville, a city
with a population of about 18,000. Situated in the rolling highlands of central Florida,
midway between the Atlantic Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico, the city is fortunate in its
natural endowments. Its temperature ranges throughout the year are those of semi-
tropical climate, the mean average temperature being 69.9 degrees. Extremes of heat
are unknown and frost rarely occurs. These favorable conditions, together with the
relatively slight variations in humidity, insure an equable climate that is ideally suited
the year round for study, recreation, and rehabilitation.
In addition to its moderate climate, Gainesville offers many other advantages to
students of the University. Well known as a winter resort, it is excellently equipped
with a wide variety of recreational facilities. The city golf course is within easy reach
of the campus, and swimming and boating accommodations are available at nearby springs
and rivers. The lakes in the vicinity abound in fresh-water fish, while the Atlantic
Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico, meccas of deep-sea fishermen, are within a two hours'
drive. As the seat of Alachua County, the city is the focal point of diversified industrial
and farming activities which afford many opportunities for part-time student employment
and practical business experience.
A modern and well governed municipality, Gainesville has the distinction of being
one of the cleanest and most progressive cities in the State. Its people are hospitable and
cooperative, and the moral and religious atmosphere is wholesome. Churches that are
active include the Presbyterian, Baptist, Lutheran, Methodist, Catholic, Episcopal, Chris-





CATALOG 1948-49


tian Adventist, Christian Scientist, Church of Christ, Christian and Missionary Alliance,
Advent Christian, B'nai Israel, and the First Church of the Nazarene. Several of these
denominations maintain chapels adjacent to the campus. These include Crane Hall
(Roman Catholic), the Baptist Student Union, Wesley Foundation (Methodist), Chapel
of the Incarnation (Episcopal), the Presbyterian Student Center, and the Hillel Founda-
tion (Jewish). All of the chapels carry on extensive programs of vital interest to
University students.
The city is served by the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad and the Seabord Air Line
Railway. A schedule of daily bus service, with connections to all points in the United
States, is maintained by the Florida Motor Lines.

ADMISSIONS
GENERAL STATEMENT

The Board of University Examiners is the agency responsible for administering 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 ad-
vanced 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 college credit as ad-
vanced 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.

ADMISSION 1948-49

All persons considering attending the 1948-49 session are urged to read the
following carefully.
Date of Application
No applicant will be considered for admission to the 1948-49 session unless
the preliminary application has been received at the Office of the Registrar on or
before Friday, August 13, for the first semester, Tuesday, December 28, 1948, for
the second semester. 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 September 1, for the first semester, January 15, for the
second semester. It will be absolutely impossible to consider applications re-
ceived after these dates. All persons planning to attend the Fall Session,
whether or not they have previously attended the University, must file the pre-
liminary application form to be considered.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


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 gradu-
ate 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.
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 af them. Therefore applicants 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 placement
tests before being admitted to the University College. These are achievement tests
in the fields of English, mathematics, social studies, and natural sciences. Attain-
ments 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 institution last
attended. Students who for any reason will not be allowed to return to the institu-
tion 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.


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 applicant for
admission who for any reason is not eligible to return to the institution 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
graduation from the University of Florida, and one who has not maintained this
average before coming to the University need not apply.
3. 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

*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.





CA TALOG 1948-49


curricula or acceptable substitutes must be offered as advanced standing to qualify
the student for admission to the Upper Division. 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 student may be required to enroll in the University College until
these requirements are met.

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS FOR SPECIAL STUDENTS

Special students may be admitted to the various schools and colleges of the Upper
Division only by approval of the Board of University Examiners. Each case will be con-
sidered on an individual basis. Application for admission as a special student must in-
clude: (1) records of previous educational experience (high school or college transcripts) ;
(2) a statement as to the type of studies to be pursued; (3) a brief statement of the
reason or reasons for selecting a special program other than a regular one; (4) satisfactory
evidence of ability to pursue these studies-for example, a student to enroll as a special
student for some technical courses and who feels qualified to do so by reason of employment
or other experience should submit a brief description of this experience.

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.
The above rule, waived at the beginning of the war, went back into effect at the
beginning of the second semester, 1947-48.
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 INFORMATION FOR VETERANS

In addition to the regular academic requirements as set forth in the foregoing pages,
the entering veteran will be interested in the procedures necessary to qualify for the vari-
ous 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'. Special





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


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 appro-
priate 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 Adminis-
tration a form called a Certificate of Eligibility. The veteran should keep this in his pos-
session until he actually reports for registration at the University. If the Certificate of
Eligibility has not been received by the applicant by the time he is to report for registra-
tion, he should bring a copy of his discharge or certificate of service. Credit for fees and
books will be given upon the presentation of such a document even though the Certificate
of Eligibility has not been issued. However, the veteran's subsistence payments (which
are made directly to him) cannot begin until the Certificate of Eligibility properly en-
dorsed 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 dis-
abilities. 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 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 Special Assistant
for Veterans in the Office of the Registrar. In many cases it will be helpful to the stu-
dent 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 types of information or services indicated:

A. Information pertaining to Veterans Administration procedure and regulations: Officer
in Charge, Veterans Administration Contact Office, Tenth Floor Seagle Building,
Gainesville.





CATALOG 1948-49


B. Vocational Guidance: Veterans Guidance Center, Seventh Floor Seagle Building,
Gainesville, or The Bureau of Vocational Guidance, Room 110 Language Hall, Uni-
versity of Florida, Gainesville.

C. College credit for service training: The Registrar, Building D, University of Florida,
Gainesville.

D. General information and advice: Office of the Counselor for Veterans, Room 112,
Language Hall, University of Florida, Gainesville.


EXPENSES

REGISTRATION FEES
1st Sem. 2nd Sem.
Undergraduate Students . . ... ...... .. ...... $ 50.00 $ 50.00
Graduate School Students .... .... . . . . 35.00 35.00
All Non-Florida Students Pay Additional .............. 175.00 175.00

DESCRIPTION OF REGISTRATION FEES

Registration Fees listed in the above table include the following:
Contingent Fee.-A fee of $27.50 per semester is charged every student.
Special Fee.-A fee of $2.50 per semester is required of each student for the construc-
tion and rehabilitation of buildings.
Infirmary Fee.-All students are charged an Infirmary Fee of $7.50 per semester
which secures for the student, in case of illness, the privilege of a bed in the Infirmary and
the services of the University Physician and the professionally trained nurses, except in
cases involving a major operation.
Student Activity Fee.-A fee of $24.00 is assessed to maintain and foster athletic
sports, student publications, and other student activities. $12.00 of this fee is paid the
first semester, and $12.00 is paid the second. Student fees are assessed by a vote of the
student body and approved by the Board of Control before they are adopted.
Swimming Pool Fee.-A fee of 50 cents per semester is charged all students for use
of the lockers and supplies at the swimming pool.

SPECIAL FEES

Fees which apply in special cases only are listed below:
Breakage Fee.-Any student registering for a course requiring locker and laboratory
apparatus in one or more of the following departments is required to buy a breakage book:
Chemistry, Pharmacy, Biology, and Soils. This book costs $5.00. A refund will be al-
lowed on any unused portion at the end of the year, when the student has checked in his
apparatus to the satisfaction of the departments concerned. Veteran students do not buy
these books. They are charged by the Laboratory concerned for breakages incurred and
for consumable materials.
Room Reservation Fee.-Students wishing to reserve rooms in the Residence Halls
must pay a room reservation fee of $10 at the time such reservation is made.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Special Examination Fee.-A fee of $5 is charged for each examination taken at a
time other than that regularly scheduled.
Application Fee for Comprehensive Examination.-A non-refundable fee of $1, payable
on the day of application, is charged for each application for a comprehensive examina-
tion. Applications are necessary only in case the student is not currently registered in
the course concerned.
Diploma Fee.-This fee of $5 must be paid at the time the student makes formal ap-
plication for a degree. This must be done on or before the last day for making such ap-
plication as stated in the calendar for the semester at the close of which the student ex-
pects to receive the degree. If, for any reason, the student does not receive the degree at
this time, the fee for subsequent applications for the degree will be $5.
Library Fines.-A fine of 5 cents a day is charged for each book in general circulation
which is not returned within the limit of two weeks. "Reserve" books may be checked out
overnight, and if they are not returned on time the fine is 15 cents for the first hour and
5 cents an hour or fraction of an hour thereafter until they are returned.
Students Depository.-For the convenience of students while in residence at the Uni-
versity, funds may be deposited with the Cashier. A service charge of $1.00 is made on
each account per semester. On new accounts after mid-semester the charge is fifty cents.
Service Deposit . R. 0. T. C. Students.-All students enrolled in military science
and tactics are issued regulation uniforms and other military equipment necessary. To
provide against loss, as well as insure prompt return each student is required to put up a
deposit at the time of registration which will be refunded upon return of all Government
property:

Basic training ............................................. $10.00
A advanced training . .. ... ............................ 20.00

P. K. YONGE LABORATORY SCHOOL-FEES
H igh School Fee ............................. ............ $ 5.00
Elementary School Fee ................ .................... 3.50

FEES FOR PART-TIME STUDENTS
Students who carry nine hours or less will be charged a contingent fee of $25.00 a
semester, the infirmary fee of $7.50 a semester and special fee of $2.50 a semester. Such
students must pay any tuition which their classification specifies. Such students are not
entitled to any of the privileges attached to any other University fee.

MUSIC FEES
Fees for applied music lessons, instrument rental and practice room rental are pay-
able at the time of registration in the office of the Business Manager.
No deduction will be made for lessons missed by the student. In case of serious
illness, make-up lessons will be arranged in the Division of Music office. Lessons missed
because of University holidays or during examination week will not be re-scheduled.

APPLIED MUSIC LESSON FEES
One lesson per week, one-half hour ............ $30.00 per semester
Two lessons per week, one-half hour each ........ 60.00 per semester





CATALOG 1948-49


PRACTICE ROOM RENTAL FEES

One hour per day for the semester ..................... $ 5.00
Two hours per day for the semester .......... ......... 10.00
Three hours per day for the semester . . . . . . . . 15.00

INSTRUMENT RENTAL FEES

Brass, woodwind and string instruments owned by the University may be rented by
students at the rate of $5.00 per semester.

PAYMENT OF FEES

Fees are payable as a part of the registration procedure except for the Non-Florida Fee
for the first semester of attendance which must be sent to the Office of the Registrar before
the applicant may be issued an Admission Certificate; the Room Reservation Fee which
must accompany the Application for Room Reservation and be sent to the Director of
Housing; and Special Fees which are payable at the time that the student expects to
receive the service for which the fee is assessed. Failure to pay fees when due makes
registration incomplete and will result in assessment of the $5 late registration fee.
If any remittance is made by mail it must be accompanied by the full name of the
student concerned and a notation concerning the fee or fees being paid. All remittances
must be made payable to the University of Florida and sent to the Office of the Business
Manager except as noted above. The Office of the Business Manager will issue receipts
for all funds received which will indicate the purpose of payment. Students are cautioned
to preserve these receipts and have them available for examination by any University offi-
cial concerned.

REFUND OF FEES
Students resigning before the dates specified in the University Calendar are entitled
to a refund of all fees except $5 of the contingent fee. This $5 is the cost of service in
registering the student and is never refunded.

OTHER EXPENSES
Room Rent.-Rent for rooms in the Residence Halls varies from $26.50 to $50.00
per student per semester. Remittances for Room Rent should be made in accordance with the
directions issued by the Director of Housing. If the student does not reside in one of
the units of the Residence Hall System the arrangements concerning rates and method of
payment are the responsibility of the individuals concerned.

Meals.-Cost of meals in the University Cafeteria varies with the individual. Books of
coupons having cash value may be purchased from the Office of the Business Manager
or meals may be paid for in cash.
The P. K. Yonge Cafeteria, located in the Yonge Building serves noon day meals five
days each week, and offers to University students high quality food at reasonable prices.
The University Soda Fountain, located in the basement of Florida Union, offers strictly
fountain service, all kinds of sandwiches, candies, tobaccos, etc.

Books and Supplies.-Cost of these items varies with the program of the student. It is
estimated that from $30.00 to $50.00 per year will cover this expense for most students.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORID.4


SUMMARY OF EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR

Minimum Maximum
General Fees and Course Expenses ............ .$100.00* $100.00*
Books and Training Supplies for the Year ....... 50.00 100.00
Laundry and Cleaning ...................... 25.00 35.00
Room and Board ...... ................... 450.00 600.00

Estimated Total Expenses . .. . ... $625.00 $835.00

TUITION

Non-Florida students, including those pursuing graduate work, pay tuition of $175.00
per semester in addition to the fees charged Florida students.
Classification of Students.-For the purpose of assessing tuition, students are classified
as Florida and non-Florida students.

A Florida student, if under twenty-one years of age, is one: (1) whose parents have
been residents of Florida for at least twelve consecutive months next preceding his regis-
tration; or (2) whose parents were residents of Florida at the time of their death, and who
has not acquired residence in another state; or (3) whose parents were not residents of
Florida at the time of their death but whose successor natural guardian has been a resi-
dent of Florida for at least twelve consecutive months next preceding the student's regis-
tration.
A Florida student, if over twenty-one years of age, is one: (1) whose parents are resi-
dents of Florida (or were at the time of their death) and who has not acquired residence
in another state; or (2) who, while an adult, has been a resident of Florida for at least
twelve consecutive months next preceding his registration, provided such residence has
not been acquired while attending any school or college in Florida; or (3) who is the
wife of a man who has been a resident of Florida for at least twelve consecutive months
next preceding her registration; or (4) who is an alien who has taken out his first citizen-
ship papers and who has been a resident of Florida for at least twelve consecutive months
next preceding his registration.
All students not able to qualify as Florida students are classified as non-Florida stu-
dents.
The status of the classification of a student is determined at the time of his first regis-
tration in the University, and may not thereafter be changed by him unless, in the case
of a minor, his parents move to and become legal residents of this State, by maintaining
such residence for twelve consecutive months. If the status of a student changes from a
non-Florida student to a Florida student, his classification may be changed at the next
registration thereafter.
A fee of $10 will be charged all students registering incorrectly. In the case of non-
Florida students, this fee will be assessed in addition to the tuition. In the case of Florida
students who give an out of state address at the time of registration or any other time,
this fee will be charged unless the student files a written explanation acceptable to the
Registrar stating why the out of state address was given and giving proof that his resi-
dence is Florida.

*Non-Florida students are charged $350 tuition per year in addition.





CATALOG 1948-49


UNIVERSITY CAFETERIA

The Cafeteria, located adjacent to the Residence Halls, offers to University students
high quality food at reasonable prices. The meals are carefully planned, offering a pleasing
variety of foods attractively served.
All service is cafeteria style, affording individual selections. The policy is to furnish
well prepared food at actual cost. Coupon books containing tickets with a monetary
value of $5.00 or $15.00 are available for the convenience of students.


UNIVERSITY HOUSING FACILITIES

GENERAL INFORMATION

Each Student is responsible for making his own arrangements for housing accommo-
dations. He may do this by (1) applying to the Director of Housing for assignment to
University Housing Facilities or (2) making his own arrangements for accommodations
off-campus in private housing, where the Housing Office acts only as a referral agency,
and direct contact between the student and the householder is necessary.
Room facilities have been increased by expansion of room capacity in permanent
dormitories, construction of new (temporary) dormitories on campus and by use of
temporary facilities at the Alachua Army Air Base. Rates quoted below on all these
facilities are subject to change.
All facilities are furnished with basic furniture requirements such as beds, mat-
tresses, dressers, desks and chairs. Residents may supply their own linens, although a
linen and equipment rental supply room is maintained in Murphree Basement for the
convenience of residents. A limited quantity of extra equipment as well as pillows and
blankets are available for rent.

FACILITIES FOR SINGLE MEN STUDENTS

Five Permanent Dormitories.-Buckman, Thomas, Sledd, Fletcher, and Murphree
Halls have been increased in capacity by converting single -rooms to rooms for two,
doubles and suites to rooms for three or four, and some triples to rooms for four. Each
hall is divided into sections accommodating from 30 to 60 men each. All but a few rooms
have lavatories, and there is a community bath-with shower and toilet facilities-on each
floor of each section. Steam heat is furnished. Semester rent rates range from $26.50
to $50.00 per person.

Sixteen New Dormitories.-These buildings, located on-campus, are of one-story con-
struction, contain from 17 to 25 rooms each, and have community showers and toilets
and community study rooms. Each room will accommodate two or four students at
semester rates from $26.00 to $52 per student. Individual room space is limited. Lava-
tories are installed in individual rooms. Heating is by steam or space heaters.

. Temporary Structures at Alachua Army Air Base.-These buildings, located six
miles from the campus on the Jacksonville highway, are of one story, temporary con-
struction, with tar-paper exteriors. Regular barracks structures, grouped around con-
crete block shower and toilet buildings, are divided into a community study room and
a dormitory sleeping room to accommodate a maximum of 30 students. A few structures
are divided into rooms for four students each and have inside toilet facilities. Heat





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


for all is provided by coal stoves; hot water is available. Bus transportation is avail-
able. Semester rent rates are $26.00 per person.

FACILITIES FOR SINGLE WOMEN STUDENTS
Lonilair and Michael Halls.-Located at 1213-1244 West Mechanic Street, two blocks
from the campus, are new, modern, two-story, fire-proof apartment buildings containing
three one-bedroom and sixteen two-bedroom apartments each. Three students are as-
signed to one-bedroom, five to two-bedroom apartments. Apartments are furnished with
beds, mattresses, dressers, desks, and chairs; living rooms are partially furnished. Use
of kitchens is optional at added utility cost. Heating is by space heaters. A lounge is
available for residents and guests.

Patrick and Pierce Courts.-Located on Colson and Lafayette Streets, one block from
the campus, consist of four new, modern, one-story frame units per court. Each unit
consists of four two-room suites with private entrances and connecting baths. The suites,
which accommodate two students each, are furnished with desks, chairs, lamps, beds,
mattresses, dressers, and a lavatory. Heating is by gas. A lounge is available for
residents and guests.
Rent in University Housing for women students will be $103.00 per student per
semester. Residents will pay utility costs on each apartment or suite.
Private Rooming Houses.-Rooms will be available in approved private homes. Lists
of such spaces will be maintained for mailing purposes and referral to persons who come
to Gainesville to check on such accommodations. Arrangements for rental must be made
directly between the student and the householder.

FACILITIES FOR MARRIED STUDENTS
Three Apartment villages, located on-campus, have been provided by the Public
Housing Authority for married veteran students. Flavet I contains 26 buildings of one-
story, temporary construction, divided into 100 apartment units containing one, two, or
three bedrooms. Flavet II contains 20 buildings, similar to Flavet I, divided in to 76
apartment units containing one, two, or three bedrooms. Flavet III contains 54 buildings
of two-story, temporary construction, which provide 448 one or two bedroom apartments.
All apartments are equipped with basic furniture requirements, but residents must sup-
ply their own linens, rugs, kitchenware, etc. Cooking and heating are by gas, metered to
the individual apartments. Rent rates per month (including basic electricity) are $26.75
(one bedroom), $29.50 (two bedrooms), $32.25 (three bedrooms). In Flavet I and II
electricity charges over basic minimum are paid according to meter readings.
Three Temporary Trailer Parks are located at the Alachua Army Air Base for use
by couples who have trailers. Water and electricity are available. There are concrete
block lavatory buildings for men and women, and former barracks provide community
study and recreation rooms. Rent rates are $8.00 per month including basic water.
Electricity charges are extra.
One New Dormitory, located on-campus, provides room space for 17 couples at a
monthly rental rate of $22.50. This building is similar to the new dormitories described
under facilities for single students. Cooking is not permitted.

APPLICATIONS AND ASSIGNMENTS
Applicants for assignment to facilities for single students must post a room deposit
fee of $10.00 before an application will be considered for an assignment. All applica-





CATALOG 1948-49


tions from incoming students for a given period of school are considered in chronological
order according to date of room deposit payment, after reassignments of current residents
and students have been handled. Assignments are made for the total estimated period
of attendance at the University provided attendance is continuous. Room-mate requests
are honored wherever possible, provided the individuals concerned submit their applica-
tions and pay room deposit fees on the same date. Applicants requiring special accom-
modations because of physical disabilities will be given every consideration. A doctor's
certificate stating disability and need is required.
The room deposit fee is not a payment on rent but is a separate deposit against
incidental charges, damages, and completion of lease agreement. It. is refundable on
request if an assignment cannot be made or when the student has completed his assigned
period of residence and removed from his quarters and same have been checked as to
condition. Applicants will be notified in writing as to their exact assignments. The
Notification of Space Assignment gives general terms and conditions of assignment, dead-
line date for cancellation without charge against the room deposit fee, deadline date for
payment of rent for the semester, and deadline date for cancellation with partial refund
of room deposit fee.
Applicants for assignment to facilities for married couples are not required to post a
deposit until requested to do so by the Housing Office. Such applications will be con-
sidered chronologically, according to date received by Housing Office, when an assignment
can be made. Couples with children receive priority over those without children for
assignment to apartment units.


GENERAL POLICIES

Rent and other charges for single students are due and payable in advance at the
Housing Office, as stated in the Notification of Space Assignment. Failure to pay rent
when due may result in cancellation of assignment.
Rent and other charges for married couples are due and payable, without demand or
billing, at the Housing Office on or before the first day of each calendar month.
Assignees will check in in person at the Housing Office before occupying quarters
assigned. If assignee has not checked in by 10 P. M. of day before classes begin for
the period, the assignment will be cancelled and deposit taken up, unless written notice
of arrival after that date has been filed with the Housing Office.
Right of Occupancy is restricted to assignee himself for assigned space only, subject
to assignee's observing principles of conduct and procedure stated in dormitory policy
and supplements thereto. Assignee cannot sub-lease his assigned space to another person
or transfer to another space without advance approval from the Housing Office.
A Student who withdraws from Housing Facilities during the period covered by
his assignment is not entitled to refunds on rent.
A Student vacating his quarters in Housing Facilities, either during or at the end of
the period, must check out in person at the Housing Office.
The University reserves the right to change or cancel any assignment and the right
of entry by its authorized personnel into any quarters at any time for purposes of in-
spection, repair, or discipline.
Extra electrical appliances are subject to charge per item per term. The wiring
of all electrical equipment is subject to inspection and must meet required standards. The
use of hot plates and similar heating and cooking devices and radio sending sets is
prohibited.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORID.


Applicants who have received room assignments may send heavy luggage ahead,
prepaid and addressed in their own names, in care of Murphree Hall Basement. The
University assumes no responsibility beyond the exercise of reasonable care for any ship-
ment so received.

PRIVATE ROOMING HOUSES
Facilities and Rates.-Many excellent rooming accommodations are available in pri-
vate homes or privately operated rooming houses near the campus. Rates for rooms are
somewhat higher than those in the University units.

Lists.-Private off-campus rooms are inspected, approved, and listed under the di-
rection of the Housing Office. Printed lists of approved houses may be obtained from
the Office of the Director of Housing.

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 maximum income $35 per month, scholastic
ability, and references of good character. In order to secure membership in the CLO,
students should apply to the CLO President at the above address.


STUDENT EMPLOYMENT

At the University of Florida every effort has always been made to aid qualified stu-
dents in obtaining part-time employment. The University facilities are limited. Gaines-
ville is not a large, industrial city. Consequently, the number of part-time jobs available
does not approach the number of students seeking those jobs. In other words, the compe-
tition is extremely keen, the part-time employment opportunities definitely limited.
Before the prospective student makes arrangements to attend the University of Florida
he should:

1. Complete all requirements for admission.
2. Have a place to room, reserved, with deposit or advanced rent paid. (Apply to:
Director of Residence, Murphree Hall Offices, for University facilities, and for
information regarding private facilities.)
3. Have sufficient funds to pay for
(a) All fees, at the time of registration. (See current catalog for breakdown of these
fees.)
(b) Room rent, in advance, as required by landlord.
(c) Board, books, supplies, and incidentals-$100.00 minimum, safe estimate for
the first month.
AND FUNDS ASSURED EACH MONTH (not including "anticipated earnings")
IN THE AMOUNT OF $50.00 to $60.00.
Expenses vary, depending on the living accommodations obtained, and the personal
tastes and habits of the individual.
It is not wise for the first-year student to work part-time, unless (a) some employment
be absolutely essential in order to attend college, and (b) the individual is above-the-





CATALOG 1948-49


average to superior, both on the basis of high school record and achievement on the col-
lege placement tests.
Successful completion of academic courses is the major purpose of college attendance.
Until the student has demonstrated ability to do well in his or her studies, attempting a
part-time job is questionable procedure, at least. The "plus values" of college-extra-
curricular activities, etc.-are of great intangible worth. Part-time employment restricts
those activities and may cause neglect to studies. "DON'T WORK IF THERE ARE
OTHER MEANS WHEREBY COLLEGE CAN BE FINANCED," is sound advice.
1. Where to Apply.-Make application to the Office of the Dean of Students, Lan-
guage Hall.
2. Amount of Earnings.-The average earnings per month for most students is ap-
proximately $40.00. Earnings vary with the nature of the job, the skills of the individual,
and the amount of time per month the student can devote to employment. The average
rate of pay per hour is 50c-60c. In most cases the first-year student must have several
week-day afternoons or mornings free for work. Many employers insist on three or more
consecutive work hours, at least four days per week, by the student employees.
3. Policy Governing Self-Help Awards.-There are usually three or four applicants
for each University job available. The University Self-Help Committee, in awarding jobs
under its jurisdiction, has consistently ruled that, need being equal, the individual student
with the superior college record or a high standing on placement tests plus superior high
school record shall be given preference. Each student who is employed by the University
must maintain a "C" average, or better, both for his total academic average and for each
semester or term of attendance.
4. Nature of Jobs Available.-Every attempt is made to place the student in work
that utilizes his training and experience, and, wherever possible, is related to his field of
major study or interest. Students are employed as typists, office assistants, library work-
ers, student assistants in the various departments, workers in the University Cafeteria,
painters, etc. In fact, work done by students ranges from duties demanding special skills
to those demanding no skill except a willingness to work and learn.
5. Definite Assurance of Work.-THE ACTUAL "PROMISE" OF A PART-TIME
JOB, THE DUTIES TO BE PERFORMED, SALARY, AND WHEN TO REPORT ARE
ARRANGED BY THE INDIVIDUAL STUDENT AND HIS EMPLOYER. The Self-
Help Committee, through its representatives, may recommend a student for a specific
job. The student's employment is subject to interview approval by the employer. There-
fore, it is advisable that, wherever possible, the student come to the University during
the summer months for the purpose of conferring with several prospective employers.
If a visit is made to the campus, (1) it should be during a weekday (Saturdays and
Sunday are not satisfactory) and (2) arranged for a definite time, at least one week in
advance.

6. When to Apply.-Applications should be made at least thirty (30) days before the
opening of the semester or term in which employment is desired. However, at any time
prior to the opening of a semester or term, or during the academic period itself, any
student who needs employment should report to Room 112, Language Hall.
INQUIRIES CONCERNING STUDENT EMPLOYMENT AND REQUESTS FOR
APPLICATION BLANKS SHOULD BE ADDRESSED TO: Office of the Dean of Stu-
dents, Language Hall, University of Florida, Gainesville.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


SCHOLARSHIPS

The University of Florida does not have large sums of money available for cash
scholarship. Many of the scholarships available to students are awarded directly by the
donors, and administered through the Business Office of the University and the Committee
on Student Aid and Scholarships. However, there are a number of scholarships awarded
and administered by the Committee on Student Aid and Scholarships. Also, this Com-
mittee collects all information relative to the basis of award, the value, and other perti-
nent facts pertaining to scholarships. The Committee also collects information on the
applicants and supplies this information to donors. In some instances the Committee has
been given the authority to make awards without consulting donors.
While scholarship as evidenced by academic attainment is an important feature in
making awards, it is by no means the only consideration. The student's potential capacity
to profit by college training and to make reasonable returns to society are important
considerations in making all awards.
In addition to the opportunities for scholarship awards at the University, prospective
students are urged to consult the resources in their home communities. Many civic
clubs and community organizations are interested in providing means whereby students
may attend college when they are convinced the investment will be worth while.
Unless otherwise specified applications for scholarships listed below should be made
to the Dean of Students, who is Chairman of the Committee on Student Aid and Scholarship
at the University of Florida, Gainesville.



Arthur Ellis Hamm Memorial Scholarship.-Established in 1919 by Mrs. Elizabeth
C. Hamm in accordance with the last will and in memory of her husband, Captain
Arthur Ellis Hamm, a former student of the University who fell in battle at St. Mihiel,
France, on September 14, 1918.

Loring Memorial Scholarship.-A scholarship maintained by Mrs. William Loring
Spencer in memory of her distinguished uncle, General Loring.

Albert WI. Gilchrist Memorial Scholarship.-This scholarship is open to students of
the junior and senior classes. Scholastic achievement is the principal basis of this award.

David Levy Yulee Memorial Scholarship.-This scholarship is awarded annually on
the basis of scholarship, and is open to members of the junior and senior classes.

The Charles E. Tufts Memorial Scholarship.-The Charles E. Tufts' Estate has pro-
vided for a scholarship to be awarded to a student or students who are graduates of any
high school in Hillsborough County, and who shall have demonstrated by their industry
and attainments that they are in all respects worthy of such assistance. The amounts of
these scholarships will vary from year to year inasmuch as they are derived from an
investment.

The Cecil Willcox Memorial Scholarship.-This scholarship was provided for in the
will of Cecil Willcox and is derived from the income of a sum of money which he left
the University for this purpose. The scholarship is to be awarded to a young man either
born in or a resident of the State of Florida, the applicant to be selected upon the follow-
ing bases:





CATALOG 1948-49


1. He must be qualified to enter the freshman class of said University without con-
dition or being deficient in any subject required therefore.
2. He must be in actual need of this help to enable him to attend the University of
Florida.
3. He must be worthy to receive such help, and to be worthy must be a young man
of good character and habits, and one who has a capacity for education and who has
demonstrated by his previous work that he is studious and has the desire for an
education.

The John G. and Fannie F. Ruge Memorial Scholarship and Loan Fund.-This schol-
arship and loan fund was made available through the will of the late John G. and
Fannie F. Ruge of Panama City who stated in his will that "there is no greater privilege
in this world than to give young men and women the means of intellectual growth." A
limited amount of the fund has been set up for scholarships; the remainder is operated
as a loan fund. "Such loans," he stated, "are to be made on the condition that the recipi-
ent refund the money thus loaned as soon as he or she may reasonably be able to earn
it after providing for their livelihood in an economical manner." These loans, if not
repaid, will not only manifest ingratitude to those individuals who made them possible,
but will work gross injury to the John G. and Fannie F. Ruge Loan Fund. Applications
for both Scholarships and Loans should be made to the Office of the Dean of Students.

For the Scholarships.-No applicant will be considered who does not have a "C"
average or better, based on all academic work taken. Applicantts must have earned at
least thirty hours of acceptable college credit. The maximum schalorship granted any one
student is $250 per year, or a total of $500 while in school.
Confederate Memorial Scholarship.-These scholarships were made available by the
Board of Commissioners of State Institutions under authority of Section (1), Chapter
8505 (No. 110, Laws of Florida). The amount of the scholarships is $150 per year.
Applicants must be lineal descendants of a confederate soldier or sailor.

The State Board of Education Scholarships.-These scholarships are made available
by the State Board of Education for the purpose of encouraging students to prepare them-
selves for the teaching profession in the State of Florida. The scholarship awards are
made by the State Board of Education upon the recommendation of the University's Com-
mittee on Student Aid and Scholarships. The examinations for these scholarships will
be held in April of each year and upon special call by the State Superintendent of Public
Instruction. The values of the scholarships are $200 and $400 per year. The number of
scholarships for each county available to University of Florida students is determined
by the number of Representatives from that county in the State Legislature.

Sears, Roebuck Scholarships.-The Sears, Roebuck Company has given funds to the
University of Florida for the establishment of a number of scholarships in the amount of
$100 annually, payable in nine monthly installments, to first-year students particularly in-
terested in agricultural activities.
At the end of each year the Sears, Roebuck Company awards a scholarship in the
amount of $200 to the outstanding freshman in the Sears, Roebuck Scholarship group, the
money to be made available for his sophomore year.

Children of Deceased World War Veterans Scholarships.-These scholarships are
for the benefit of children whose parents participated in World War I or World War II.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


The Act providing for the scholarships is as follows: "It is hereby declared to be the
policy of the State of Florida to provide educational opportunity at State expense for
dependent children, either of whose parents entered the army, navy, marine or nurses
corps of the United States from the State of Florida, and died in that service or from
injuries sustained or disease contracted therein between the 6th day of April, 1917, and
.the 2nd day of July, 1921, or who have died since or may hereafter die from diseases or
disability resulting from such war service; and also the dependent children either of
whose parents served in any of the military or naval services of the United States from
the State of Florida during the period from December 7, 1941, to the close of World
War Number Two; where the parents of such children have been bona fide residents of
the State of Florida for five years next preceding their application for the benefits hereof,
and subject to the rules, restrictions, and limitations hereof." The maximum amount to
be received by any one student within a period of twelve months cannot exceed $300.
Applications should be made to the State Adjutant of the American Legion of Florida.

County Agricultural Scholarships.-Provision has been made by a legislative act for
a scholarship from each county-to be offered and provided for at the discretion of the
Board of County Commissioners of each county. The recipient is to be selected by a com-
petitive examination. The value of each scholarship is a sum sufficient to pay for board
in the dining hall and room in the dormitory. Whether such a scholarship has been pro-
vided for by any county may be learned from the Clerk of the Board of County Com-
missioners, or the County Agent of the county in question. If it is desired, questions for
the examinations will be provided and papers graded by the University.

Vocational Rehabilitation Scholarships.-The Rehabilitation Section of the State De-
partment of Public Instruction provides limited assistance to persons who are physically
handicapped. Requirements for eligibility for this assistance are as follows: The appli-
cant must have a permanent major physical disability, he must be sixteen years old or
over, he must have a good scholastic record, and must take courses that will prepare him
for some vocation at which he can earn a living. Applications for this assistance should
be made prior to Ju'y 1 for the following school year. Students who wish to apply
should write to the State Supervisor of Vocational Rehabilitation, Department of Public
Instruction, Tallahassee, Fla.

United Daughters of the Confederacy Scholarships.-Scholarships have been estab-
lished by the Florida Division, United Daughters of the Confederacy. Applications should
be made to Mrs. Geo. H. Lennon, Chairman of Education, 1642 Pershing Rd., Jacksonville
5, Fla.

Duval High Memorial Scholarship.-An act creating the Duval High School Memo-
rial Scholarship and authorizing and appropriating annually $275 of the Duval County
funds as financial assistance for one worthy high school graduate is covered by House
Bill No. 823, and was approved May 20, 1927.
This scholarship, created to memorialize and assist in preserving the high standards
and traditions of the Duval High School, where many of Florida's worthy citizens were
educated, was established by the Board of County Commissions of Duval County, Florida.
Application should be made to the Chairman of the Board of County Commissioners,
Jacksonville, Fla.

Florida Bankers Association Scholarships.-The Florida Bankers Association awards
three scholarships annually; one for North and West Florida, one for Central Florida, and





CATALOG 1948-49


one for South Florida. These scholarships are awarded on an examination given at the
Annual Boy's Short Course. The examination is given and the award is made by the
State Boys' Club Agent. Applications for these scholarships should be made to the
Dean of the College of Agriculture, University of Florida, Gainesville.

The Colonial Dames of America Scholarships.-Several scholarships amounting to
$250 are awarded each year by the Colonial Dames of America. Applications for these
scholarships should be made to Mrs. Henry Oothout M'illiken, 421 E. 61st St., New York 21,
New York. (No openings for 1948-49.)

Jacksonville Kiwcanis Club Scholarships.-The Jacksonville Kiqwanis Club maintains
two scholarships for Jacksonville boys. Applications should be made by letter to Miss
Gladys B. Harris, Executive Secretary, Jacksonville Kiwanis Club, 603 Hildebrandt
Building, Jacksonville, Florida.

Borden Company Foundation, Inc., Agricultural Scholarship.-A scholarship amounting
to $300 per year for a period of seven years has been made available by the Borden
Company Foundation, Inc. This scholarship is available to the eligible senior student of
Agriculture who has achieved the highest average grade in all college work preceding
the senior year. To be eligible, students must have included in their curricula two or
more dairy subjects. Application should be made to the Dean of the College of Agricul-
ture, University of Florida, Gainesville.

Borden Scholarship Award in Pharmacy.-The Borden Company Foundation, Inc.,
has made available a scholarship amounting to $300 per year for a period of five years.
This scholarship is available to that eligible senior pharmacy student who has achieved
the highest average grade in all college work preceding the senior year. Application
should be made to the Director of the School of Pharmacy.

The Davis Brothers' Scholarship.-Mr. A. D. Davis, President of Winn and Lovett
Grocery Company, Jacksonville; Mr. Tine W. Davis, President of Economy Wholesale
Grocery Company, Miami; Austin Davis, President of Steiden Stores, Louisville; Mr.
James E. Davis, Executive Vice-President of Winn and Lovett Grocery Company, Jack-
sonville, have made available a sum of $600 to be awarded to students in the Colleges
of Law, Business Administration, Education, and Agriculture. Award is based on
scholarship and economic need of the student and the committee's opinion of the student's
potential promise.

Florida Association of Small Loan Companies Scholarship.-The Florida Association
of Small Loan Companies has set up a scholarship fund of $150 per year, the termination
of the award to be at the discretion of the donors. The scholarship is limited to resi-
dents of the State of Florida who are seniors in the College of Business Administration.
Need and promise of good citizenship and leadership, along with scholarship, will be the
basis of the award. Applications should be made to the Office of the Dean of Students.

The Pepsi-Cola Scholarship.-The Pepsi-Cola Scholarship Board awards each year
over one hundred Four-Year College Scholarships to seniors in high schools throughout
the United States, Alaska, Hawaii, and Puerto Rico. Each scholarship pays full tuition
and required fees for four years, plus an allowance of $25 a month during the school
year, and a travel allowance. Scholarships are allotted on a state basis. Winners select
their own colleges. Information regarding these scholarships may be obtained from high





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


school principals or directly from the Pepsi-Cola Scholarship Board, 532 Emerson St.,
Palo Alto, California.

J. E. Hollenbeck Scholarship in Real Estate.--This scholarship, which amounts to
$240, is provided annually by Mr. J. E. Hollenbeck of Studstill and Hollenbeck, Inc., of
West Palm Beach, Florida. It is awarded to a student from Palm Beach County who is
beginning his junior year and who is pursuing the curriculum in real estate. The
student will be selected by the University Committee on Student Aid and Scholarships
with approval by the Principal of the Palm Beach County High School. Application
therefore should be made to the Dean of the College of Business Administration.
Winter Haven Board of Realtors Scholarship.-This scholarship, which is given in
1948-49 and which amounts to $240, is given by the Winter Haven Board of Realtors to
a student from the Greater Winter Haven area who has attended the Winter Haven
High School and who is pursuing the curriculum in real estate. The scholarship is awarded
by the Principal of the Winter Haven High School with the approval of the Board of
Directors of the Winter Haven Board of Realtors. Application for the scholarship may be
filed either with the Dean of the College of Business Administration or with the Principal
of the Winter Haven High School.

Greater Daytona Beach Board of Realtors Scholarship.-This scholarship amounts to
$240 annually and is to be awarded to a student from Greater Daytona Beach pursuing
the curriculum in real estate. The student will be selected by the Principal of the Day-
tona Beach High School. Application for the scholarship may be filed either with the
Dean of the College of Business Administration or with the Principal of the Daytona
Beach High School.
The Bradenton Board of Realtors Scholarship.-This scholarship, which is offered
in 1948-49 and which amounts to $240, is given by the Bradenton Board of. Realtors. It
is awarded by the University Committee on Student Aid and Scholarships to any student
from Manatee County who is pursuing the curriculum in real estate. Application for
this scholarship should be made to the Dean of the College of Business Administration.
Jacksonville Board of Realtors Scholarship.-This scholarship amounts to $240 annually
and is to be awarded to a student from Duval County pursuing the curriculum in real
estate selected by the Committee on Student Aid and Scholarships. In the event no
student from Duval County applies for the scholarship, it is to be awarded to a student
living anywhere in the state of Florida. Application for this scholarship may be made
to the Scholarship Committee through the Dean of the College of Business Administration.
The Keyes Scholarship in Real Estate.-This scholarship which amounts to $240 is
offered annually by the Keyes Company of Miami. It is awarded by the University
Committee on Student Aid and Scholarships to a student from Dade County who is
pursuing the curriculum in real estate. Applications therefore should be made to the
Dean of the College of Business Administration.
George C. Roughgarden Scholarship.-This scholarship, which is offered in the first
semester of 1948-49, and which amounts to $120, is given by George C. Roughgarden of
Pass-a-Grille Beach, Florida. It is awarded by the University Committee on Student Aid
and Scholarship to any student living anywhere in Florida who is pursuing the curriculum
in real estate. Application for this scholarship should be made to the Dean of the
College of Business Administration. This scholarship will be renewed for the second
semester.





CATALOG 1948-49


Orlando Board of Realtors Scholarship.-This scholarship amounts to $240 annually
and is to be awarded to a student from Orange County pursuing the curriculum in real
estate selected by the University Committee on Student Aid and Scholarship. In the
event no student from Orange County applies for the scholarship, it is to be awarded
to a student living anywhere in the state of Florida. Application for this scholarship
may be made to the Committee on Student Aid and Scholarships through the Dean of the
College of Business Administration.

Lakeland Board of Realtors Scholarship.-This scholarship amounts to $240 annually
and is to be awarded to a student from Polk County pursuing the curriculum in real
estate selected by the University Committee on Student Aid and Scholarships. In the
event no student from Polk County applies for the scholarship, it is to be awarded to a
student living anywhere in the state of Florida. Application for this scholarship may
be made to the Scholarship Committee through the Dean of the College of Business
Administration.

Jay Hearin Scholarship.-This scholarship, which is offered in 1948-49, and which
amounts to $240, is given by Jay Hearin of Tampa. It is awarded by the University
Committee on Student Aid and Scholarships to any student living anywhere in Florida
who is pursuing the curriculum in real estate. Application for this scholarship should
be made to the Dean of the College of Business Administration.

Tampa Board of Realtors Scholarship.-This scholarship amounts to $240 annually
and is to be awarded to a student from Hillsborough County pursuing the curriculum
in real estate selected by the Scholarship Committee of the Tampa Board of Realtors.
Application for this scholarship may be made to the Scholarship Committee through the
Dean of the College of Business Administration. The need of the applicant will be
taken into consideration as well as scholarship.

St. Petersburg Board of Realtors Scholarship.-This scholarship amounts to $240
annually and is to be awarded to a student from Pinellas County pursuing the curriculum
in real estate selected by the University Committee on Student Aid and Scholarships.
Application for this scholarship may be made to the Scholarship Committee through the
Dean of the College of Business Administration.


GRANTS-IN-AID TO CANDIDATES FOR
MASTERS AND DOCTORS DEGREES

To assist able students in pursuing post-graduate studies leading to Masters and
Doctors degrees, a number of grants are available. As a general aim, emphasis will be
placed upon building up trained personnel in the State. In addition to receiving the
authorized stipend, holders are relieved from the payment of out-of-state tuition fees.
Unless otherwise stated, applications should be made direct to the Dean of the Graduate
School.

Dudley Beaumont Memorial Fellowships.-These fellowships, established by the
Trustees of the Louis D. Beaumont Trust in memory of Dudley Beaumont, are for
graduate students in the field of natural sciences. One or two with an annual stipend
of $1,000 may be available. In selecting candidates, scholastic achievement and promise
in scientific research will be the principal criteria.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Wallace and Tiernan Research Fellowships.-These fellowships, established by the
Wallace and Tiernan Company, Inc., are for graduate students in the field of Chemical
and Sanitary Engineering. Two fellowships carrying a stipend of $1,000 each are avail-
able, one for research in the chlorination of water and the other for research in sewage
chlorination.

H. Harold Hume Fellowship of the Florida Federation of Garden Clubs.-This fel-
lowship, established by the Florida Federation of Garden Clubs, has for its object the
investigation of special problems of ornamental horticulture in Florida. The work is
under the direction of the Department of Horticulture. The fellowship carries a stipend
of $1,000 annually.

The Florida Citrus Exchange Scholarship in Cooperative Marketing.-This scholar-
ship established by the Florida Citrus Exchange is awarded each year to a graduate
of the College of Agriculture of the University of Florida for graduate study in the field
of agricultural cooperation. The Scholarship Committee of the Florida Citrus Exchange
selects from not more than five students, recommended by the Dean of the College of
Agriculture, the student to whom the scholarship will be awarded. It carries a stipend
of $1,000 for each twelve-month period. Application for the scholarship should be made
to the Dean of the College of Agriculture not later than March 1. Final decision will be
made not later than May 1.

Graduate Naval Stores Research Assistantships.-Several grants of $1,020 each for
a twelve-month period are made to well qualified students in Chemistry to carry on re-
search in naval stores products. Information may be procured direct from the Director
of Naval Stores Research.

American Foundation for Pharmaceutical Education Fellowships.-A number of grad-
uate fellowships are offered by the American Foundation For Pharmaceutical Education
which carry stipends up to $1,500. Holders of these fellowships may pursue graduate
work at the University of Florida. Applications should be made to the Foundation, 330
West 42nd Street, New York 18, New York.

Pharmacy Foundation Scholarship Funds Donated by the William S. Merrell Company.
-The William S. Merrell Company of Cincinnati, Ohio, has established through the
American Foundation for Pharmaceutical Education, a scholarship fund of $760 to aid
worthy graduate students in the School of Pharmacy. Information may be obtained from
the Director of the School.

The Pepsi-Cola Graduate Fellowships.-Pepsi-Cola Graduate Fellowships are awarded
to outstanding college seniors in the United States. Each fellowship pays full tuition and
$750 a year for three years. They may be used in any field of study at any accredited
graduate school in the United States. Twenty-six three-year graduate fellowships,
allotted on a regional basis, are awarded each year. Detailed information may be
obtained from the Dean of Students or directly from the Pepsi-Cola Scholarship Board,
532 Emerson Street, Palo Alto, California.
A number of graduate scholarships, fellowships and teaching assistantships are avail-
able annually to meritorious students at stipends ranging from $1,000 to $1,800 for the
twelve months period. These are open to candidates in any field of research and pref-
erence may be given to Florida students.
Graduate assistantships are available in many departments of the University. They





CATALOG 1948-49


call for a limited amount of work as research and laboratory assistants and carry a stipend
of $750 or more for the academic year. Holders are permitted to carry three-fourths of a
full graduate program.


LOANS

The several loan funds listed below may be divided into two classes. (1) The long-
term loan fund which allows the student to complete his college education and repay the
loan after graduation, in installments over a period of years; and (2) the short-term
emergency loan fund which aims to meet the needs of unforseen emergencies that arise
in the financing of college expenses. As a rule, the short-term loans are for small amounts
and are repayable within the semester.
Unless otherwise specified, application for loan funds listed below should be made to
the Dean of Students, Chairman of the Committee on Student Aid and Scholarships, Uni-
versity of Florida, Gainesville.

The American Bankers Association Loan.-The American Bankers Association has
allocated to the University of Florida one loan for a student whose major course is in
banking, economics, or related subjects in classes of junior grade or above. The value
of this loan is $250.

Tolbert Memorial Student Loan Fund.-Through the efforts of various student or-
ganizations approximately $10,000 has been accumulated for making short-term loans to
students to meet financial emergencies. These loans are made in amounts not exceeding
$50 and for periods not exceeding 90 days.

The Lions Club Agricultural Loan Fund.-The Lions Clubs of the State of Florida
have set aside a fund to be used in making loans to worthy Florida students who plan
to specialize in agriculture. In special cases these loans are made to graduate students,
but they are not available for freshmen. Mr. Harry Schad, a member of the Gainesville
Lions Club, is chairman of the committee which passes on all loans.

Rotary Loan Fund.-The Rotarians of Florida have set aside a considerable sum of
money to be used in making loans to worthy boys or girls who would not otherwise be
able to attend college. The maximum loan is $300 per year. These loans are not
available to freshmen. Applications for these loans should be made to the President
of the Rotary Club of the city from which the student registers, or to Mr. K. H. Graham,
Secretary-Treasurer, Florida Educational Loan Corporation, University of Florida,
Gainesville.

The Knights Templar Student Loan Fund.-The Grand Commandery Knights Tem-
plar of Florida has a revolving student loan fund available to students in the various
colleges of the State, for their junior and senior years, where satisfactory references per-
taining to character and scholastic records are furnished. Students should contact local
Commandery nearest their homes as their first step, and then they will be referred to a
committee handling the loan.

William Wilson Finley Foundation.-As a memorial to the late President Finley and
in recognition of his interest in agricultural education, the Southern Railway Company
has donated to the University of Florida the sum of $1,000 to be used as a loan fund. No
loan from this fund to an individual is to exceed $150 per year. Recipients are selected





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


by the Dean of the College of Agriculture, University of Florida, to whom applications
should be sent.

Kappa Delta Pi Loan Fund.-The Kappa Delta Pi honorary educational fraternity at
the University of Florida has established a loan fund for students who are pursuing work
in the College of Education preparatory to entering the teaching profession. The fund
at the present time amounts to $300. Further information concerning this loan fund and
forms for making application for a loan may be secured from the Secretary of the College
of Education, Room 120, P. K. Yonge School, University of Florida, Gainesville.

Murphree Engineering Loan Fund.-On September 16, 1929, a friend of our late
President, Dr. A. A. Murphree, gave to the Engineering College $500 to be used as a
revolving loan fund. This fund was to be used in cases of emergency when, on account
of financial difficulties, worthy students would be kept from graduating unless they could
receive some assistance. Only in special cases are these loans made to members of the
junior class. Applications for loans from this fund should be made to the Dean of the
College of Engineering, University of Florida, Gainesville.

Rudoplh Weaver Student Loan Fund.-Under the provisions of the will of Rudolph
Weaver, Director of the School of Architecture from 1925 to 1944, a $500 loan fund was
created to aid students in Architecture who have completed two years of their University
course. Applications should be made to the Director of the School of Architecture and
Allied Arts, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida.

Florida Association of Architects Loan Fund.-The Florida Association of Architects
has created a revolving loan fund of $500 for the purpose of aiding needy students in
Architecture who have proved themselves worthy. Applications should be made to the
Director of the School of Architecture and Allied Arts, University of Florida, Gainesville.

The National Society of the Colonial Dames of America in the State of Florida Loan
Fund.-The National Society of the Colonial Dames of America in the State of Florida
has established a loan scholarship for deserving students. This scholarship is administered
by the Directors of the Florida Educational Loan Association. Applications should be
made to the Chairman of the Florida Educational Loan Association, Language Hall, Uni-
versity of Florida, Gainesville.

The Ladies' Auxiliary Fund.-The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Florida State Pharma-
ceutical Association has established a loan fund for deserving students of pharmacy in
need of assistance. Further information may be obtained from the Director of the School
of Pharmacy, University of Florida, Gainesville.

Phi Kappa Phi Loan Loan.-The Florida chapter of Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary
scholastic society, has established a $250 annual loan fund for Phi Kappa Phi members.
Loans will be made principally to students intending to pursue graduate work. Applica-
tion should be made to Mr. B. J. Otte, Phi Kappa Phi Loan Fund, University of Florida,
Gainesville.

Senior Law, Loan Fund.-A loan fund available to needy seniors in the College of
Law was established by the Law Class of 1938 and has been increased by subsequent
gifts. Applications should be made to the Dean of the College of Law, University of
Florida, Gainesville.





CATALOG 1948-49


Benton Engineering Loan Fund.-On May 20, 1938, a friend of the late Dean Benton
gave to the Engineering College $500 to be used as a revolving loan fund. This fund is
to be used in cases of emergency when, on account of financial difficulties, worthy students
would be kept from graduating unless they could receive some assistance. Only in special
cases are these loans made to members of the junior class. Applications for loans from
this fund should be made to the Dean of the College of Engineering, University of
Florida, Gainesville.
Knights of Pythias Scholarship Loans.-Several scholarship loans have been estab-
lished by the Grand Lodge of the Knights of Pythias. Application for these loans should
be made to Mr. Frank Kellow, Secretary-Treasurer, Student Aid Department, Grand
Lodge of Florida Knights of Pythias, Fort Myers, Florida.

Humble Oil Company Loan Fund.-A loan fund of $18,500 has been made available
by the Humble Oil Company through the Board of Control. Applicants must have com-
pleted at least one semester of college work with a scholastic average of C or better.
The amount of these loans will not exceed $200 per year to undergraduates. Applicants
will be required to furnish a satisfactory endorser of notes. A schedule of repayment
is provided whereby the borrower will be allowed a period of three years after leaving
the University to complete repayment, with the understanding that at any time while in
attendance at the University or after graduation or leaving the University the total
amount or any part of the loan may be repaid. Loans will bear 5% interest, but will not
begin bearing interest until the borrower is graduated or for any other reason leaves the
University.
Lovetts and Table Supply Food Stores Wlelfare Association Loan and Scholarship Fund.
-This Association has made available to students a loan and scholarship fund. Cne of
the primary objectives of the Association is the furtherance of higher education through
recognition, encouragement, and assistance to meritorious and deserving Florida boys and
girls who are eligible for college training. Fully-paid scholarships may be awarded to
eligible students, and loans are also provided to take care of their living expenses.
Loans are available to students awarded the foregoing scholarships in the event they
do not have adequate funds for living expenses while at college. Application therefore
and note evidencing such loan must be signed by the student and his or her parent or
guardian. Such loans shall be on a semester to semester basis, the amounts so advanced
being placed to the student's credit at the institution attended, subject to the student's
monthly withdrawal on a pro rata monthly basis. The total amount advanced is to be
repayable in monthly installments over a period to be agreed upon commencing six
months after graduation or six months after termination of attendance, from which time
interest at the rate of 6%/ per annum will be charged. Application should be made to
Lovetts and Table Supply Food Stores Welfare Association, Title & Trust Company of
Florida, 200 East Forsyth Street, Jacksonville, Florida.

The Board of Education of the Methodist Church Loan Fund.-The Board of Educa-
tion of the Methodist Church has set up a loan fund which is available to students who
are members of the Methodist Church. Information relative to the conditions under
which these loans are made can be secured from The Board of Education of the Meth-
odist Church, 810 Broadway, Nashville, Tennessee; or from the Director of the Wesley
Foundation, West University Avenue, Gainesville, Florida.
The Alfred Morton Kohn Memorial Loan Fund.-The Alfred Morton Kohn Me-
morial Loan Fund was established by Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kohn in memory of their





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


son, Alfred Morton Kohn, who was a graduate of the 1942 Class of the University of
Florida. He served in the United States Army as Editor of Stars and Stripes, and after-
wards as War Correspondent of Stars and Stripes in France. He was killed August
29, 1944 in line of duty.
This loan fund is limited to two loans per year of $250 each to students registered
in the College of Arts and Sciences, majoring in Journalism. The loans will be advanced,
without interest, to the two students qualifying, and is to be paid back beginning three
years after graduation. The administration of the loan fund shall be through the
Committee on Student Aid and Scholarships at the University of Florida. Applications
should be sent to the Dean of Students.

John J. Tigert Student Loan Fund.-At its meeting on April 15, 1946, the Board of
Control accepted $500 from a friend of the University to be used as a revolving loan
fund. This fund was to be used in cases of emergency when, on account of financial
difficulties, worthy students would be kept from graduating unless they could receive
some assistance. Only in special cases are these loans made to members of the Junior
class. Applications for loans from this fund should be made to the Dean of the College
of Engineering, University of Florida, Gainesville.

Joseph Weil Student Loan Fund.-At its meeting on April 15, 1946, the Board of
Control accepted $500 from a friend of the University to be used as a revolving fund.
This fund was to be used in cases of emergency when, on account of financial difficulties,
worthy students would be kept from graduating unless they could receive some assistance.
Only in special cases are these loans made to members of the junior class. Applications
for loans from this fund should be made to the Dean of the College of Engineering,
University of Florida, Gainesville.

The Martha Reid Chapter, United Daughters of the Confederacy Loan Fund.-The
Martha Reid Chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy has established a
loan fund of $100 to be given to a senior in the University of Florida who is of Con-
federate lineage and is not affiliated with a social fraternity. Applications for this loan
fund may be made to Mrs. Marion M. Cole, President, Martha Reid Chapter, No. 19,
United Daughters of the Confederacy, Jacksonville, Florida.

The Jacksonville Chapter, United Daughters of the Confederacy Loan Fund.-The
Jacksonville Chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy grants a loan of $200
each year to a student registered in one of the colleges or universities in the State of
Florida. Information may be obtained by writing Mrs. George H. Lennon, 1642 Pershing
Road, Jacksonville, Florida.

The William Kenneth Jackson Loan Fund for Latin-American Students.-Dr. William
Kenneth Jackson donated $250 to be used as an emergency loan fund for Latin-American
students in attendance at the University of Florida. Applications for loans from this
fund may be made in the Office of the Dean of Students, for amounts not to exceed $50
to any one student. They are to be repaid within the semester in which the loan is made.
The John G. and Fannie F. Ruge Memorial Scholarship and Loan Fund.-This scholar-
ship and loan fund was made available through the will of the late John G. and Fannie
F. Ruge of Panama City who stated in the will that "there is no greater privilege in
this world than to give young men and women the means of intellectual growth." A
limited amount of the fund has been set up for scholarships; the remainder is operated
as a loan fund. "Such loans," he stated, "are to be made on the condition that the





CATALOG 1948-49


recipient refund the money thus loaned as soon as he or she may reasonably be able to
earn it after providing for their livelihood in an economical manner." These loans, if
not repaid, will not only manifest ingratitude to those individuals who made them
possible, but will work gross injury to the John G. and Fannie F. Ruge Loan Fund. Ap-
plications for both scholarships and loans should be made to the Office of the Dean of
Students.
For the Loans.-The applicant must be a bona fide full time student of the University
of Florida and must have completed at least thirty hours of college work with a scholastic
average of C or better. The maximum loan granted to any one student during the year
is $500, or a total of $1,000 while in school.
The Albert Alexander Murphree Loan Fund.-A friend and former student of Dr.
Albert Alexander Murphree has contributed $500 to be used as an emergency loan fund
for the University of Florida students. Other friends are invited to add to this fund.
This loan fund is designed to meet emergency needs of students. Loans will be
limited to $50 to any one student and are to be repaid within a three months period or
before leaving school. Application for the loans should be made through the Office of
the Dean of Students, University of Florida.
The Verne E. Minich Educational Foundation Loan Fund.-The Verne E. Minich
Foundation has made available a loan fund to University of Florida students. The
applicant for a loan from this fund must be a graduate of an accredited high school, and
must have completed at least two semesters of college work with a scholastic average
of C or better. The amount of loans will not exceed $250 per year to any one individual.
Loans will bear 4% interest, but will not begin bearing interest until the borrower is
graduated or for any other reason leaves the University. Applicants will be required
to furnish a satisfactory endorser of their note. A schedule of repayment is provided
whereby a borrower will be allowed a period of three years after leaving the University
in which to complete repayment. Application should be made to the Committee on Student
Aid and Scholarships, Office of Dean of Students, Chairman.
Pickett and Hatcher Educational Fund.-The Pickett and Hatcher Educational Fund
was created by the late Claud Adkins Hatcher, of Columbus, Georgia, founder of the
NEHI Corporation and its predecessors. In his will, Mr. Hatcher set aside a sub-
stantial sum to assist worthy students to obtain a college education. Inquiries concerning
loans from this fund should be addressed to Pickett and Hatcher Educational Fund, P. 0.
Box 1233, Columbus, Georgia.


PRIZES AND AWARDS

Board of Control Awards.-The Board of Control annually awards the following
medals:
1. The University College Declamation Medals, to the two best declaimers of the
University College.
2. Junior Oratorical Contest Medals, to the two best orators of the Junior Class.
3. Senior Oratorical Contest Medals, to the two best orators of the Senior Class.
Harrison Company Award.-A set of the Florida Reports, Volumes 1-22, Reprint
Edition, is offered by the Harrison Company to the senior law student doing all his work
in this institution, and making the highest record during his law course.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Harrison Company First Year Awv4ard.-Redfearn on Wills and Administration of
Estate in Florida is offered by the Harrison Company to the first year law student making
the highest average in twenty-eight hours of law taken in this institution.

Redfearn Prize.-For the past five years Hon. D. H. Redfearn of Miami has offered
a prize of $50 for the best essay by a law student on some topic of legal reform. This
prize will be continued in 1948-49.

David W. Ramsaur Medal.-Mrs. D. W. Ramsaur bequeathed to the University a
trust fund, the income from which is to be used to purchase annually a gold medal in
memory of her husband. It is awarded to that graduate of the School of Pharmacy
making the highest honor point average.

Emrich Prize.-William Emrich, Orlando pharmacist, annually gives a year's mem-
bership in the American Pharmaceutical Association to that pharmacy student who ob-
tains the highest scholastic average in pharmaceutical subjects during the junior year.

Lehn & Fink Medal.-The Lehn & Fink Products Corporation annually awards a gold
medal to a graduate in the school of Pharmacy for excellency in courses in Pharmacy,
Pharmacognosy and Pharmacology.

Rho Chi Prize.-Iota Chapter of Rho Chi, honorary pharmaceutical society, annually
gives a key to the junior pharmacy student who obtains the highest scholastic average dur-
ing the sophomore year.

Attwood Leadership Award.-Mr. J. K. Attwood, Jacksonville pharmacist, annually
offers a wrist watch to the senior pharmacy student who has shown outstanding leader-
ship among his classmates and in campus activities. The award is given by vote of the
faculty of the School of Pharmacy.

Groover Cup.-The late F. C. Groover who was president of the Groover-Stewart
Division of McKesson and Robbins, gave a large silver loving cup which is awarded
to the graduating class in the School of Pharmacy attaining the highest general average
in scholarship and is held by that class until this average is exceeded by a subsequent
graduating class.

Haisley Lynch Medal.--The University is grateful to Mrs. L. C. Lynch of Gainesville
for her gift of the Haisley Lynch Medal for the best essay in American history. This
medal is awarded annually by her in loving memory of her son, Haisley Lynch, a former
student of the University who was killed in action in France during World War I.

Gargoyle Key.-The Gargoyle Club awards a gold key each year to the graduate
of the University College who, in the opinion of the members, was outstanding in scholar-
ship, leadership, initiative, and general ability. To be eligible for this award the student
must have completed the fundamental courses in Architecture or in Art.
The David Levy-Yulee Lectureship.-Under the provision of the will of Nannie Yulee
Noble, a sum of money was bequeathed to the University of Florida, the income of which
was to be used to bring outstanding speakers to the University to deliver lectures to the
student body and faculty on the general topic "The Ideal of Honor and Service in
Politics."
The James Miller Leake Medal.-This is a medal awarded annually for an essay in
American History. The medal is given by the Gainesville Chapter of the Daughters of





CATALOG 1948-49


the American Revolution and named for the Head of the Department of History and
Political Science of the University of Florida.

Art Society Award.-In recognition of scholastic standing and leadership the Univer-
sity of Florida Art Society offers a gold medal and citation to an outstanding student
receiving the baccalaureate degree in Art. The award is generally made annually but
may be offered less frequently.

Phi Sigma Society Scholarship Award.-The Phi Sigma Society, national honorary
biological society, awards each year a medal to the undergraduate or graduate student
who is considered to have done the most outstanding research in one of the fields of the
biological sciences. Research achievement and scholarship count equally.

Sigma Tau Award.-The Upsilon Chapter of Sigma Tau awards annually a medal
for scholastic ability to the sophomore in the College of Engineering who, during his
freshman year, made the highest average in his scholastic work.

Sigma Delta Chi Scholarship Key Award.-Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic
fraternity, awards annually a key to ten per cent of the students graduating in journalism
who have the highest scholastic average for the three years' academic work immediately
preceding the year in which the nominees are candidates for degrees.

Dillon Achievement Cup.-Mr. Ralph M. Dillon, Tampa, has given a large silver
loving cup on which is engraved each year the name of that student graduating in jour-
nalism who, in the opinion of the Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences and the
faculty of the Department of Journalism, possesses the highest qualifications for service
to the press of Florida.

Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship Key.-Each year the Florida chapter of the international
fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi, professional business administration fraternity, awards a
gold key to that male senior in the College of Business Administration who upon grad-
uation ranks highest in scholarship for the entire course in Business Administration.

Beta Gamma Sigma Scroll.-Each year the Florida chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma,
national honorary business administration fraternity, awards a scroll to the junior in the
College of Business Administration who, during his preparatory work in the University
College, made the highest scholastic average of all students who entered the College of
Business Administration.

The Chapter Scholarship Award.-A Certificate of Merit, signed by the President
of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers and the Chairman of the Committee on
Student Chapters, and a student membership badge are given to the junior in Chemical
Engineering who is a member of the Student Chapter and who has attained the highest
scholarship standing during his freshman and sophomore years.

Alpha Kappa Psi Scholarship Medallion.-Each year Alpha Kappa Psi, international
professional fraternity in commerce, awards a white gold-bronze medallion to the Senior
in the College of Business Administration who for his first three years at the University
of Florida has been most outstanding in scholarship and campus activities and has shown
the most likely qualifications for a successful business career in the future.

Tau Alpha Nit Award.-Tau Alpha Nu, honorary forestry fraternity, awards each
year a one-year subscription to the Journal of Forestry to the University College student,





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


who upon entering the School of Forestry, has made the best scholastic and activity record
in the University College.

The State Department of Education Award.-Each year the State Department of
Education awards a plaque to the student in Architecture who, in the opinion of a jury,
submits the best solution for the fifteenth project in Architecture, A High School.

The American Institute of Architects Silver School Medal.-The American Institute
of Architects presents each year to the School of Architecture and Allied Arts, a silver
medal to be awarded to a student in Architecture who, by his scholarly standing and
character, is qualified to receive the award. This medal is accompanied by a copy of
the book "Mont Saint Michel and Chartres" by Henry Adams. A copy of this book is
also presented to a second student in the School, similarly qualified and who is con-
sidered a runner-up.

St. Petersburg Times Trophy.-A trophy is awarded by the St. Petersburg Times to
the student who has performed the best all-round service to his newspaper and the
University; limited to student correspondents of daily newspapers in Florida working in
cooperation with the Department of Publicity.

Interfraternity Debate Cup.-A silver loving cup is awarded to the fraternity winning
the Intramural Debate Tournament. The cup becomes the permanent possession of the
fraternity winning three years in succession.


STUDENT REGULATIONS
For information relative to graduation, failure in studies, conduct, social activities, etc.,
the student should consult the Bulletin of Student Regulations and the sections of the
Catalog containing regulations of the separate Colleges and Schools. Each student is held
responsible for observance of the rules and regulations of the University insofar as they
affect him. Some regulations and interpretation supplementing the Bulletin of Student
Regulations are given here.
CREDITS
The term credit as used in this bulletin in reference to courses is equal to one
semester hour.
DEGREES
The Board of Control will confer the degree appropriate to the course pursued under
the following conditions:
1. Curriculum requirements.-Certification by the Registrar and the Dean of the col-
lege concerned that all requirements of the course of study as outlined in the college an-
nouncement, or its equivalent as determined by the faculty of the college offering the
course have been completed.
2. Recommendation of the faculty.
3. Residence requirements.-(a) The minimum residence requirement for the bac-
calaureate degree is two regular semesters, or one regular 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 attending another institution for credit toward the degree must meet this





CATALOG 1948-49


requirement after re-entering the University. (b) For the master's degree two regular
semesters or six summer terms are necessary to satisfy the residence requirements. (c)
Students are required to complete the last thirty credit hours (twenty-eight in the College
of Law) applied towards the baccalaureate degree during regular residence in the college
from which the student is to be graduated. Exception to this regulation may be made
only upon written petition approved by the faculty of the college concerned.
4. .Attendance at commencement.-All candidates for degrees are required to be
present at commencement exercises (Baccalaureate Sermon and Commencement Convoca-
tion). A student who fails to attend shall not have his degree conferred until he makes
another application and complies with this requirement.

MAXIMUM AND MINIMUM LOAD
Some colleges have a maximum load regulation which is stated in the description of
the college in this bulletin. In the absence of such statement the general University
regulation is followed. This regulation allows a maximum load of 17 hours for an average
below C made during preceding term of attendance and 21 hours for an average above C
during the preceding term of attendance. The minimum load is 12 hours.

GRADUATION WITH HONORS
Graduation with Honors is voted by the faculty concerned and is not automatically
granted upon the achievement of any minimum average. Some colleges state the minimum
average required for consideration by the faculty. Where no mention is made in the col-
lege section of this bulletin on the requirements for consideration the student is advised to
consult the dean of the college for detailed information.
For graduation with High Honors the above statement applies, except that in most
colleges some independent work or an examination or both are prerequisite for considera-
tion by the faculty. The student should consult the dean of the college for further in-
formation.

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 exten-
sion 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 residence.

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
interest of the class, it shall be the duty of the instructor to warn such student in writing
that further absences or failure to do class work will cause him to be 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 immediately report all such warnings to the Course Chairman or Depart-
ment Head.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Should any absences or failure to do class work be incurred after this warning, the
student will be dropped from the course and be given a failing grade. Should he be
dropped from more than one course his case will be considered by the Committee on
Student Progress, who may rule that he 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 dropped for
failure in studies and will not be readmitted to the University until the lapse of one
semester, except upon approval of a formal petition by the Sub-Committee of the University
Senate. 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 dropped permanently 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 dropped.
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-weeks 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 dropped first time and will not be eligible for
readmission until the lapse of one semester, except on approval of a formal petition by
the Sub-Committee of the University Senate. 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 dropped
permanently and will not be eligible for readmission. In administering the above regu-
lation, in no case, however, shall failure in one course only cause a student to be dropped.

COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATIONS

The comprehensive course examinations (of which the student must successfully 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 comprehensive 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 students 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 applications. Applications will not be accepted from students
registered in the colleges 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.





CATALOG 1948-49


The Board of Examiners is the only agency authorized to give University College students
examinations by application.
Should a student fail a comprehensive course examination, he may qualify to repeat
the examination by repeating the course or by further independent study. Evidence of
additional preparation must be submitted to the Board of Examiners with the formal
application to repeat the examination.


THE UNIVERSITY PHYSICAL FITNESS, RECREATION
HEALTH AND ATHLETIC PROGRAM
IN THE

COLLEGE OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION, HEALTH AND
ATHLETICS

THE REQUIRED PHYSICAL EDUCATION PROGRAM FOR MEN

The University Requirements
Each undergraduate male student is required to register for and participate satis-
factorily in the prescribed program of Required Physical Education until he receives his
degree or has been in attendance eight semesters. The program requirement for transfer
students and students who graduate in less than eight semesters is adjusted on an in-
dividual basis by the Head of the Department of Required Physical Education for Men. *

Objectives:
1. To have all students classified by a physician in the University Health Service
Department before participating in the program.
2. To give each typical or normal student a general achievement test to determine
his physical status and motor ability.
3. To provide a program of physical activity that will insure general physical fitness.
4. To offer instruction and competition in games and sports and create a desire for
continued future participation.
5. To provide a program of instruction in activities for those students with tem-
porary or permanent disabilities through an Adapted and Corrective Program.
6. To instill desirable attitudes and conduct of living through participation in the
program.
7. To provide each male student in the Required Physical Education program with
an adviser who is on the staff of the College of Physical Education, Health and Athletics.

The Curriculum:
1. The Basic Program.
During his first semester a student shall engage in the following program of activities.
which shall be known as the Basic Program: conditioning activities, boxing, gymnastics
and tumbling, track and field activities, rugged games, and functional health instruction.
2. The Advanced Sports Program.
Students who satisfactorily pass the Physical Fitness Test after participating in the

*This requirement began with the fall semester of 1946 and applies to all entering freshmen,
and re-entering students and transfer students affiliated with any class participating in the
program.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Basic Program are eligible to be assigned to a Sports Instruction class designed to prepare
them to be a successful participant in that sport as measured by the appropriate Sports
Proficiency Test. Each Sports Proficiency Test consists of: (a) a test of the knowledge
of the sport and its rules; (b) a skill test; (c) a practical test of the student's ability to
compete in that sport. A student shall satisfactorily pass three of the following sports
while assigned to the Advanced Sports Program: swimming, golf, tennis, handball, team
sports, and gymnastics and tumbling. Two of the sports passed must come from among
swimming, golf, tennis, and handball. Any one of the activities other than team sports
may be passed by application. Team sports may only be passed through participation.

3. The Elective Sports Program.
Students who satisfactorily complete the Advanced Sports Program are eligible for
assignment to the Elective Sports Program. While assigned to the Elective Sports Pro-
gram they must pass one additional sport from those not utilized in meeting the require-
ments of the Advanced Sports Program, or participate in one sport from among advanced
swimming, advanced golf, advanced tennis, and advanced handball. Letter or numeral
winners in varsity or freshman sports may substitute that activity for the requirement
of the Elective Sports Program.

4. The Adapted and Corrective Program.
Students with physical defects or deficiencies are assigned to a program of Adapted
and Corrective physical education by the Department of Student Health Service. The
pattern of the program for these students parallels that of students assigned to the regular
Required Physical Education program, with adjustments appropriate to their needs, and
is supervised by the Department of Required Physical Education.

5. The Physical Fitness Test.
As long as a student is registered for the regular program of Required Physical Edu-
cation, he must take a Physical Fitness Test at the end of each semester. Failure to pass
the Physical Fitness Test at the end of any semester shall cause a student to be returned
to the Basic Program for further assignment.

Attendance at Classes:
Regular attendance in Required Physical Education classes is absolutely necessary,
and it is the policy of the University that irregular attendance will be penalized.

THE REQUIRED PHYSICAL EDUCATION PROGRAM FOR WOMEN
The University Requirement:
Women students are required to register for and participate satisfactorily in the
prescribed program of Required Physical Education as outlined under The Curriculum.
1. All transfer students shall conform to this requirement as it applies to the class
with which they are affiliated.
2. Students taking less than ten semester hours and students over twenty-six years
of age are exempt from this requirement.

The General Objectives of the Required Program for Women:
1. To provide an opportunity for the student to participate in games and sports that
will create a desire for continued future participation.





CATALOG 1948-49


2. To help the student in developing understandings of the principles of good body
mechanics.
3. To help the student to develop mental and emotional balance.
4. To provide an opportunity for the student to develop understanding and an ap-
preciation of healthful living.
5. To provide an opportunity for students to engage in activities that will insure
general physical fitness.
6. To provide an opportunity for the student to receive guidance from an adviser
who is on the staff of the College of Physical Education, Health and Athletics.

Classification:
Each student, upon entering the University, shall submit a record of a medical exam-
ination to the Department of Health Service and after consultation with a University
physician, shall receive a medical rating. This will specify whether her classification in
the Required Program shall be an A (regular) or B (adapted or corrective) medical
rating.

The Curriculum:
A. The Program for students with an A medical rating consists of the Basic and
Advanced Programs, which are required, and the Elective Program, which is voluntary.
Satisfactory completion of the required work is determined on the basis of (1) participa-
tion, (2) motor proficiency, and (3) knowledge.
1. For the first semester all students shall engage in a Basic Program which
shall include: rhythms, stunts, tumbling, team games, body mechanics, and
functional health instruction. Stunts, tumbling, rhythms, and team games
provide for the development of interest in many skills and serve to intro-
duce the student to some of the activities of the intramural and recreational
sports program. Body mechanics affords an opportunity for the student to
improve her personal appearance through instruction in postural training,
well grooming, and personal hygiene. Guidance is given in desirable per-
sonality traits. Functional health instruction assists the student in adjusting
to life at the University of Florida.
2. Upon completion of the Basic Program, a student shall enter the Advanced
Program in which she may receive instruction in three of the following:
tennis, golf, swimming, badminton, archery, modern dance, folk dance, square
dance, beginning social dance, and tap dance. A proficiency test must be
passed in one rhythmic activity and two individual sports, one of which must
be swimming, unless an aquatic sports test is passed by application.
3. A student who satisfactorily completes the Advanced Program is eligible for
the Elective Program in which she may voluntarily participate in any activ-
ity approved by the Head of the Department of Required Physical Education.
However, any student entering the program must register, and after register-
ing, shall be expected to attend her chosen class or classes regularly.
B. Students assigned to the Adapted and Corrective Program by the University
physician because of physical defects or deficiencies shall engage in a program recom-
mended by the Department of Health Service and administered by a member of the
Women's Physical Education staff. This program parallels that of the student with an
A Medical Rating, but it is adjusted to meet individual needs.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Attendance at Classes:
Regular attendance in Required Physical Education classes is absolutely necessary, and
it is the policy of the University that irregular attendance will be penalized.

INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS

The Intercollegiate Program at the University of Florida ranks with the best in the
South and compares favorably with programs in leading universities throughout the
country. The University is a member of the National Collegiate Athletic Association
and the Southeastern Athletic Conference and is guided by the policies and regulations
of those organizations.
Intercollegiate sports are divided into two groups known as major and minor sports.
The major sports group comprises football, basketball, baseball, swimming, track, and
boxing. Minor sports are golf, tennis, cross country, and rifle shooting.
Facilities include a large swimming pool, sixteen handball courts, twenty tennis
courts, three baseball diamonds, four playing fields, two indoor basketball courts, a quarter
mile running track with stadium seating 1,500, and one football stadium with a seating
capacity of 25,000 (equipped for night contests). A fourteen acre area is also available
for intramural sports activities. Golfing facilities are made available by arrangements
with the Gainesville Golf Association.

INTRAMURAL SPORTS PROGRAM

INDEPENDENT DORMITORY FRATERNITY
Sept................. Horseshoes (S) Horseshoes (S) Horseshoes (S)
Horseshoes (D) Horseshoes (D) Horseshoes (D)
Swimming Swimming Swimming
Oct................. Touch football Touch football Touch football
Track Track Track
Basketball Basketball Basketball
Nov.... ...... .... Shuffleboard (S) Shuffleboard (S) Shuffleboard (S)
Shuffleboard (D) Shuffleboard (D) Shuffleboard (D)
Dec................. Ping Pong (S) Ping Pong (S) Ping Pong o p
Ping Pong (D) Ping Pong (D) Ping Pong (D)
Badminton Badminton Badminton
Feb............ . . .. Volleyball Volleyball Volleyball
Tennis (S) Tennis (S) Tennis (S)
Tennis (D) Tennis (D) Tennis (D)
Mar................. Handball Handball Handball
Foul Throwing Foul Throwing Foul Throwing
Bowling Bowling Bowling
April ........... ... Golf Golf Golf
Diamondball Diamondball Diamondball
Water Basketball Water Basketball Water Basketball

(S), (D)--Singles, Doubles and Mixed Doubles competition.





CATALOG 1948-49


INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS AND RECREATION
The function of Intramural Athletics is to encourage the student body to participate
in organized athletic sports and wholesome recreation. The Department of Intramural
Athletics and Recreation offers two types of programs: (1) group competition and (2)
individual competition.
The program comprises some fourteen to twenty sports categories ranging from such
individual and dual activities as handball, tennis and golf to the more highly organized
sports such as track, basketball and touch football. There are three units of competition
included in the program: (1) Fraternity (orange and blue), (2) Dormitory, and (3)
Independent. The program provides diversified recreational activities and facilities for
the use of the faculty, graduate, and undergraduate students who wish to participate.
Facilities and instruction are available at specified hours. Where interest warrants, new
activities and clubs are introduced and new units of competition formed.
The Department maintains a well stocked storeroom of athletic equipment for the
use of all University of Florida students. Any regularly enrolled student may check out
equipment between the hours of 8:30 A.M. and 6:00 P.M.
It is to be emphasized that the Intramural and Recreation Program is a University
of Florida tradition. It is administered largely by voluntary student help and is essen-
tially a highly democratic form of student expression.

STUDENT HEALTH SERVICE
Applicants for admission to the University are furnished a medical history and physi-
cal 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. The physical examina-
tion must be performed and completed by a licensed Doctor of Medicine and mailed by
the doctor directly to the Head, Student Health Service, Infirmary, University of Florida,
Gainesville, Florida. This medical history 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 en-
tering 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 treatment. The hospital, of 75 beds, pro-
vides 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 im-





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


mediately to the Infirmary should they become ill. Parents will be notified by the Univer-
sity Physician whenever a student is believed to be seriously or critically ill.
The Infirmary is staffed and equipped for treating the acute illnesses, injuries 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 responsibility for the treatment of stu-
dents with Epilepsy, Organic Heart Disease, Asthma, Rheumatic Fever, Diebetes or pro-
longed 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, and 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 County 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 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. The
Infirmary offers students a diagnostic x-ray service at a very nominal cost. All x-rays
are interpretated by qualified Radiologist. A charge of $1.50 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 were 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 emerg-
ency arrangements as are deemed most satisfactory for the care of ill students. Both the
staff and hospital facilities will usually be capable of giving essential care to students





CATALOG 1948-49


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 Mental Hygiene, maintained
by the University, are available to all students. The chief function of this Bureau is to
analyze the characteristics, interests and abilities of the individual student; and to present
these comparisons to the individual together with complete descriptions of the occupations
involved, in order that he may choose more intelligently the vocation which he will make
his life work.
Since the most scientific and reliable method of checking the traits of the individual
is by means of various types of tests, the Bureau uses numerous vocational tests, some of
a general nature and given as a preliminary measure to all who apply for guidance, and
some of a more specific variety for use in the particular instances where they are needed
to supplement the other information obtained.
It is most important also that the student know something about the qualifications for
different types of work, the advantages and drawbacks, salary- range, and other similar
information with regard to each. In order to satisfy this need, the Bureau has established
and maintains a vocational guidance reading shelf in the library which is supplied with
a series of career monographs embracing numerous occupations. This material is clearly
presented, compact, and scientific, being a compilation of the results of extended research.
In addition to the vocational service previously described, the Bureau offers a much
needed service to the students who find their work hampered by the continual recurrence
of various problems, worries, maladjustments, and unnatural emotional conditions. This
service is open to those who request it of their own accord, and also to those who consult
the Bureau upon advice of members of the faculty and administrative officers.


THE DIVISION OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS

The University of Florida, as other Land Grant Colleges, offers instruction in Mil-
itary Science as an integral part of its curricula. The unit at the University gives in-
struction in Artillery, Air Force, Infantry and Transportation Corps. A staff of army
officers and a detachment of enlisted men provide the necessary personnel for the ad-
ministration and instruction of Cadets and for the maintenance of the equipment re-
quired for the course. For the school year 1948-49 the Department of Army and Air
Force offers both the Basic and the Advanced Course.

BASIC COURSE

The Basic Course consists of four semesters. All male students, except veterans with
ninety (90) days service, students excused for physical reasons by the University Physician,
and transfer students entering the upper division, must complete the four semesters of
the Basic Course as prerequisite to graduation.
Students are issued regulation uniforms, shoes and text books. A student is held
financially responsible for any uniform or equipment issued to him and for the prompt
return thereof when called for.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


ADVANCED COURSE
The Advanced Course consists of the last four semesters. It will be a specialized
branch type, either Artillery, Infantry, Air Force or Transportation Corps.
In order to qualify for the Advanced Course, each student must have completed the
Basic Course or, in the case of the veteran, received credit for it as a result of a year
of active military service. No student will be admitted to the Advanced Course who
has reached his 27th birthday at the time of admission.
Selection of students for enrollment in the Advanced Course will be made by the
President of the University and the Professor of Military Science and Tactics.
Each student will receive a monetary allowance in lieu of subsistence, equivalent to
the current value of the garrison ration, to be paid monthly during the periods of enroll-
mtnt in the Advanced Course. The total will not exceed 570 days. At the present time
the subsistence amounts to about twenty-three dollars ($23.00) a month.
Students are issued regulation officer type uniform complete with overcoat and shoes.
A student is held financially responsible for any uniform or equipment issued to him and
for the prompt return thereof when called for. Texts will be issued to each student for
the course.
At the end of the first year Advanced Course, students are required to attend a six-
week summer encampment at a military installation. During the actual period of en-
campment, students are paid at the rate of $75.00 a month. Quarters, rations and uni-
forms are supplied by the Government.
Upon the successful completion of the Advanced Course, each student will be appointed
a Second Lieutenant in the Officers' Reserve Corps upon reaching the age of 21 years.
If he is not 21 years of age he will be tendered a Certificate of Eligibility for Second
Lieutenant until such time as he meets the age requirement.

STATUS OF STUDENTS WHO HAVE HAD MILITARY TRAINING AT OTHER SCHOOLS
Students transferring from other universities with Senior ROTC Units are allowed
College Credit for Military Science completed at such institutions up to the amount allowed
by the institution from which the transfer is made provided such credit does not exceed
eight semester hours for the Basic Course. The eligibility for admission of such students
to Military Science Courses at the University of Florida is determined by the Professor
of Military Science and Tactics. Students who have completed some Military Science in
Schools having Junior ROTC Units may be allowed to enter that semester of Military
Science at the University of Florida for which their previous training has qualified them
in accordance with Department of Army Regulations and as determined by the Professor
of Military Science and Tactics. In such cases no college credit can be given for previous
Military Science under the University Regulation which does not permit the allowance
of College Credit for any work completed in secondary school.


THE DIVISION OF MUSIC

GENERAL STATEMENT

The Division of Music was organized to serve the University and the State in a
three-fold pattern: to provide sound guidance and thorough training for its gifted students
whose career goal is professional music; to serve the state's music and education struc-
tures through teacher training, leadership and statewide cooperation; to bring the gift of





CATALOG 1948-49


music, in concert offerings and participation opportunities, to all its people, as its con-
tribution to the cultural enrichment of the campus, civic and state families.

CONCERTS AND RECITALS
Organized music groups, small ensemble groups, faculty and student soloists offer con-
certs and recitals weekly in the University Auditorium. These concerts are open to the
public without charge and students are particularly encouraged to attend.

ARTIST COURSES
Each year the Division of Music sponsors an Artists Course, bringing to the campus
artists of national prominence. Tickets available to students, faculty and friends of the
University may be purchased for a nominal fee at the beginning of each school year in
the Director's office. This series, along with the concerts sponsored by the Lyceum Coun-
cil, provide a full and diversified musical calender.

ENSEMBLE
Membership in ensemble music groups is open to all students of the University, after
consultation with the Director. One credit per semester is offered in each group.
The following courses are offered: University Band, Choral Union, Men's Glee Club,
Women's Glee Club, University Orchestra, Mixed Quartet, Male Quartet, Women's Sex-
tet, String Quartet, String Trio, Woodwind Quintet, Brass Ensemble, and Two-piano
Ensemble. These groups are organized to study and perform the standard repertoire
written for the various vocal and instrumental combinations. Ensemble participation is
a musical experience of inestimable worth.

APPLIED MUSIC

Applied Music is defined as lessons in voice and musical instruments. Courses are
offered in voice, piano, organ, violin, viola, violin-cello, string bass, flute, oboe, clarinet,
French horn, cornet, and trombone.

METHOD OF REGISTRATION

The student wishing to register for courses in Applied Music is to report to the
Director of the Division of Music, who will designate a staff member as adviser to the
student. This adviser will assist the student in outlining his program and will recom-
mend the courses for which the student is best suited.
All students registering for Applied Music for the first time shall register in the first
course number listed in that branch of Applied Music, i.e., initial enrollment for piano
instruction is in Msc. 121-Piano, 1 credit.

METHOD OF INSTRUCTION

Applied Music is taught in the project method. Each student applying for lessons is
given a placement examination evaluating his native ability, knowledge of subject, skill
proficiency, and repertoire. When the student's accomplishment level or potential has
been gauged, he is assigned to a teacher for private or class instruction. Credits earned
are determined by examination at the end of each semester and are based upon the stu-
dent's native talent, technical advancement and repertoire. Each student must spend a
minimum of five hours weekly in laboratory practice. Students registering in freshman





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


and sophomore courses may earn 1 or 2 credit hours each semester in any one branch of
applied music. Students registering in junior and senior courses may earn 2, 3, or 4
credit hours each semester in any one branch of applied music. Students receiving failing
grades for 2 consecutive semesters shall not be allowed to continue in Applied Music.

FEES
The fees charged for Applied Music, instrument rental and practice room rental are
listed elsewhere in this Bulletin under Expenses.

SUMMER SESSION

During the summer months the University operates a twelve weeks Summer Session
organized in two terms of six weeks each. The Summer Session provides a means for
acceleration of program for the students of the Regular Session with a selected list of
offerings from each of the Colleges and Schools.
Since women are admitted to the Summer Session the offerings of the College of Educa-
tion are expanded to include courses of particular interest to teachers in the elementary
and primary fields, and the offerings of many other departments are selected to provide
both graduate and undergraduate courses especially helpful to teachers in both the ele-
mentary and secondary fields. Detailed information is given in the Bulletin of the Sum-
mer Session which is usually published in April.

THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES

The library resources of the University total more than 331,294 volumes. The greater
part of the collection is housed in the University Library, but there are separate libraries
for Law, Education, Agriculture and Forestry, Chemistry and Pharmacy. 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 Education Library, which contains a
collection of professional materials supplementing the holdings of the University Library
in the field of Education. The library serving the extension 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
Periodical 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.

THE FLORIDA STATE MUSEUM
The Florida State Museum was created by an act of the legislature in 1917 as a de-
partment of the University of Florida.
The main objective of the Florida State Museum is to collect, preserve and interpret





CATALOG 1948-49


data concerning the history of Florida, both natural and civil. In the natural history of
the state the endeavor is to collect the minerals and exhibit them in connection with their
manufactured products of economics and commerce; to collect the fossils of vegetable and
animal life showing the evolution of life through the geologic ages; to collect specimens
of recent vegetable and animal life illustrating the flora and fauna of the state in connec-
tion with their economic and commercial enterprises. In the civil history of the state the
endeavor is to collect material and data of the works of mankind from the early aborigines
on up through the beginning of civilization to the present time; to maintain exhibits of
artifacts of early man, and exhibits of articles in the economic, industrial and social life
showing the advancement of civilization.
To maintain a department of archives for the preservation of the records of the state;
to maintain a library of publications pertinent to the general and diversified activities of
the museum; to maintain a gallery of art for the preservation and exhibit of portraits of
persons who have been responsible for making Florida a better place to live, and for the
exploitations of works of art for the edification of and as a social center for our citizens;
to maintain a department of museum extension among the schools and communities of
the state; to publish reports, bulletins, and monographs of the progress of the work are
some of the activities for which the Florida State Museum strives, and for which the
law provides.
In carrying on the general activities as above outlined the Florida State Museum as of
March 1, 1947 has a total of 381,136 specimens catalogued at an inventoried value of
$440,935.74, the majority of which have been presented or provided by will. The museum
is free to the public every day in the year. A record of 192,327 visitors, since moving to
the present location, is shown by an electric eye register installed in the entrance to the
museum.

INSTITUTE OF INTER-AMERICAN AFFAIRS
The University of Florida established the Institute of Inter-American Affairs on June
2, 1930, to foster better educational and cultural relations between the countries of the
Western Hemisphere.
The Faculty Committee on Inter-American Affairs, appointed by the President of the
University, is the governing body of the Institute and controls the policies and program
with the guidance and recommendations of the Advisory Council, made up of individuals
pre-eminent in their separate fields and especially interested in Inter-American Affairs.
The executive officer is the Director appointed by the President of the University, and
directly responsible to him and to the Faculty Committee for the performance of his duties.
The Institute of Inter-American Affairs was founded with the following specific aims:
(1) to foster international good will between the Americas, (2) to promote the teaching
of Western Hemisphere languages and civilizations in schools, colleges and universities,
(3) to encourage the exchange of students and professors between colleges and universities
of the Americas, (4) to hold conferences and institutes on Inter-American Affairs, (5) to
stimulate specific studies common to the Americas, (6) to promote an interplay of cultural
ideals, (7) to stimulate exchange of ideas, and (8) to advance Inter-American interests
in all fields of human endeavor.

RADIO STATION WRUF

WRUF, State and University of Florida Radio Station, operates on 850 kilocycles, with
a power of 5,000 watts until sunset Denver, then 100 watts by special authorization of the





UNIVERSITY OF FLORID.


Federal Communications Commission. It is a full time, clear channel operated station
and a unit of the University. It is an affiliate of the Mutual Broadcasting System.
One of WRUF's more important functions is that of furnishing practical experience
to students enrolled in the Radio Broadcasting Training program of the University. The
extent to which this policy is applied is demonstrated by the fact that the operating per-
sonnel of WRUF consists almost entirely of University students specializing in radio work,
and the effectiveness of this training is demonstrated by the nationwide reputation which
WRUF has achieved for developing some of this country's leading announcers and radio
executives. The various Radio Broadcasting Training Curricula in addition to providing
this practical operating experience require a selection of courses from many of the depart-
ments of instruction of the University. The student is taught an awareness of the social
obligations placed on any medium whose purposes include public entertainment, informa-
tion, education, and cultural advancement. He is given the broadest possible background,
to the end that the social implications of radio as a medium for influencing the public
may be recognized and acted upon. These are important aspects of the program and
should be the beginning of the building of a breadth of viewpoint on the part of the stu-
dent which he will continue to cultivate by reading and study after he has completed the
training program.


AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION

The Agricultural Experiment Station, a department of the University and the State's
only agricultural research institution, is charged with conducting researches and experi-
ments leading to the improvement of all phases of Florida's widely varied livestock and
crop production. The Station system, with some 7,500 acres of lands in 14 areas, com-
prises the Main Station on the University campus, 7 branch stations and 6 field labora-
tories, the whole operating as an integral unit. Field stations are located with full regard
to the needs involved and each has its defined responsibilities and fields of operation. Much
of the work is cooperative with the United States Department of Agriculture and other
Federal Departments and State agencies.
Research at the Main Station is conducted within nine departments-agricultural
economics, agronomy, agricultural engineering, animal industry (including animal hus-
badry, animal nutrition, veterinary science, parasitology and dairy products manufacture),
entomology, home economics, horticulture (including vegetable and tree crops and
vegetable packaging and processing), plant pathology (including the herbarium), and
soils. There is maintained, in addition to the research departments, an editorial division
and the Station library which is accessible for use by students.
The field stations and their scope of investigations are as follows:
Citrus Station, Lake Alfred. All phases of citrus production and fruit handling, pack-
ing and processing.
North Florida Station, Quincy. Tobacco, general farm crops and livestock.
Everglades Station, Belle Glade. Specialized agriculture and livestock on the peat
and muck soils of the Everglades.
Subtropical Station, Homestead. Subtropical fruits and winter vegetable production
on the rock and marl soils of the lower east coast.
Range Cattle Station, Ona. All phases of beef cattle improvement and management
and pasture development for the range areas.
Central Florida Station, Sanford. Vegetable production, including insect and disease
control.





CA.TALOG 1948-49


West Florida Station, Milton. Livestock and general farm crops of the extreme west
Florida area.
Pecan Laboratory, Monticello. Pecan insects and diseases.
Potato Laboratory, Hastings. Culture and diseases of potatoes and vegetables.
Watermelon Laboratory, Leesburg. Culture and diseases of watermelons and grapes.
Strawberry Laboratory, Plant City. Strawberry diseases and culture.
Vegetable Crops Laboratory, Bradenton. All phases of vegetable production in the
southwestern area, and gladiolus diseases.
Frost Warning Service, Lakeland. Cooperative with U. S. Weather Bureau. Min-
imum winter temperature forecasting.
Results of the experimental work of the several stations are published in scientific
journals, bulletins and reports. The latter are available to Florida citizens without
charge.

FLORIDA UNION
The three objectives of the Florida Union are to serve as the official center of student
activities; to present a broad program of recreation and entertainment for the student
body; and to aid in establishing a cultural pattern which will distinguish Florida men.
The offices of the Student Body, the Director of Religious Activities, the Alumni Asso-
ciation, the Publicity Department of the University, and the Institute of Inter-American
Affairs are located in the Union.
In the Union Annex is the University Soda Fountain, and in the incomplete North
wing of the Union are the University Bookstore, University Press, and temporary class
room facilities.
The Union is open daily from 7:30 A. M. until 11 P. M. Facilities include the game
room, reading room, lounge rooms, Western Union Sub-Station, telephones, music room,
Information Desk, and meeting rooms for student activity groups.
In addition to its facilities on the Campus, the Union operates a Soda Fountain at the
Alachua Air Base, and the University's Camp Wauburg located on a beautiful lake about
nine miles from the Campus. Here students are offered opportunities for swimming, fish-
ing and other outdoor activities.
The Florida Union is almost entirely financed by a student activity fee, and is gov-
erned by a Board of Managers, consisting of five students and four faculty members.
The popularity of the Union is attested by the fact that over 3,000 students used the
building on a daily average during the 1946-47 session. All students are cordially invited
to use the facilities of the Florida Union.


STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS AND PUBLICATIONS

Student Government.-Student government in the University of Florida is a coopera-
tive organization based on mutual confidence between the student body and the faculty.
Considerable authority has been granted the Student Body for the regulation and conduct
of student affairs. The criterion in granting authority to the Student Body has been the
disposition of the students to accept responsibility commensurate with the authority granted
them. Generally speaking, the fields of student activity include regulation of extra-curricu-
lar affairs and the administration of the Honor System.
Every enrolled student, having paid his activity fee, is a member of the Student Body
and has an equal vote in its government.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


The University authorities feel that training in acceptance of responsibility for the
conduct of student affairs at the University is a valuable part of the educational growth of
the individual student. The Student Body is practically a body politic, occupying its fran-
chise under grant from the Board of Control and subject to its continued approval.
Student government is patterned on the state and national form of government, but
adapted to the local needs of the Student Body. Powers are distributed into the three
branches: (1) legislative, which is embodied in the Executive Council; (2) judicial, which
is embodied in the Honor Court with penal and civil jurisdiction of all judicial matters;
(3) executive, embodied in the President and shared with the Vice-President and the
Secretary-Treasurer of the Student Body. Members of all three branches are elected di-
rectly by the Student Body once a year.
Student government enacts and enforces suitable laws, and promotes athletics, debating,
publications of the Student Body, entertainments of a general educational value, and such
other activities as the Student Body may adopt. The officers of the Student Body are the
President, Vice-President, Secretary-Treasurer, members of the Honor Court, Athletic
Council, Executive Council, Lyceum Council, editors and business managers of student
publications, and student members of the Board of Student Publications.
Debating.-Practice in debating is open to all students through the programs of the
varsity and University College debate squads. This work, which is sponsored by the De-
bate Club, is under the direction of the Department of Speech, and culminates in an exten-
sive schedule of intercollegiate debates.
Dramatics.-Any student has an opportunity to participate in several plays which are
presented each year by the Florida Players, a dramatic group under direction of the De-
partment of Speech.
Executive Council.-The Executive Council is composed of representatives elected from
the colleges on the campus and in general acts as administrator of Student Body affairs.
The Athletic Council and the Lyceum Council have jurisdiction over their respective fields.
Publications.-The Student Body publishes The Seminole, the year book; The Florida
Alligator, the student newspaper; The "F" Book, the student's guide; and The Orange
Peel, the campus literary magazine.
Social Fraternities.-Twenty-one national social fraternities have established chapters
at the University; most of them have already built chapter houses and others have leased
homes. The general work of the fraternities is controlled by the Interfraternity Conference,
composed of two delegates from each of the national fraternities. The national fraternities
at Florida are Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Tau Omega, Beta Theta Pi, Chi Phi, Delta Chi,
Delta Tau Delta, Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Delta Theta, Phi
Gamma Delta, Phi Kappa Tau, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Kappa Phi, Pi Lambda Phi, Sifma
Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tau Epsilon Phi, and Theta Chi.
Professional and Honorary Fraternities.-Alpha Epsilon Delta, pre-medical; Alpha
Kappa Psi, business; Alpha Phi Omega, service; Alpha Psi Omega, dramatics; Alpha
Tau Alpha, agricultural education; Alpha Zeta, agricultural; Beta lpha Psi, accounting;
Beta Gamma Sigma, commerce; Delta Sigma Pi, commerce; Florida Blue Key, leadership;
Gamma Sigma Epsilon, chemical; Gargoyle Club, architectural; Kappa Delta Pi, teach-
ers; Kappa Epsilon, women's pharmaceutical; Kappa Gamma Delta, aeronautical; Kappa
Kappa Psi, band; Kappa Phi Kappa, teachers; Los Picaros, Spanish; Phi Alpha Delta,
law; Phi Beta Kappa, scholastic; Phi Delta Phi, law; Phi Eta Sigma, freshman scholastic;
Phi Kappa Phi, scholastic; Phi Sigma, biological; Pi Delta Epsilon, journalistic; Pi Gamma
Mu, social science; Rho Chi, pharmaceutical; Scabbard and Blade, military; Sigma Delta





CATALOG 1948-49


Chi, journalistic; Sigma Delta Psi, athletic; Sigma Tau, engineering; Sigma Xi, scientific
research; Tau Alpha Nu, forestry; Tau Kappa Alpha, debating; Thyrsus, horticultural.
Clubs and Societies.-Agricultural Club; American Institute of Chemical Engineers,
Student Branch; American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Student Branch; American
Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch; American Society of Agricultural Engineers,
Student Branch; American Society of Civil Engineers, Student Branch; American Society
of Mechanical Engineers, Student Branch; Bacchus, freshman social; Baptist Student
Union; Benton Engineering Society; Bishop Barry Club-Catholic Student Group; Block
and Bridle Club; Cavaliers, social; Colonels, social; Debate Club; English Club; Episcopal
Club, Student Branch; "F" Club, athletic; Fine Arts Club; Florida Fourth Estates Club,
journalistic; Florida Players; Florida Rifles, rifle and pistol club; Forestry Club; Gator
Pep Club; Glee Club; International Relations Club; John Marshall Debating Society;
Language and Literature Club; L'Apache, social; Leigh Chemical Society; Mortar and
Pestle, pharmacy club; Newell Entomological Society; Newman Club, Catholic Student
Branch; Pirate., social; Presbyterian Student Session; Society for Advancement of Man-
agement, Student Branch; University Radio Guild; Wesley Foundation, Methodist Student
Branch; White Friars, social.


HONOR SYSTEM

The Honor System.-One of the finest tributes to the character of the students at the
University of Florida is the fact that the Student Body is a self-governing group. The
details of the system by which this result is reached will be explained to all freshmen dur-
ing the first week of their enrollment in the University. However, each parent, as well as
each prospective student, is urged to read the following discussion of the Honor System,
as this phase of student government forms the keystone of the entire system.
In addition to permitting student legislation on questions of interest to the members of
the Student Body, execution of the laws passed, and the expenditure of student funds, the
governing system at the University gives to the students the privilege of disciplining them-
selves through the means of the Honor System. Inaugurated by some of our greatest edu-
cators in higher institutions of the nation and early adopted in some departments of the
University of Florida, the Honor System was finally established in the entire University in
1914 as the result of student initiative. This plan, having met with the approval of all
officials of the University, was given the sanction of the Board of Control, and student
representatives were selected by the students to administer the system.
Among the basic principles of an Honor System are the convictions that self-discipline
is the greatest builder of character, that responsibility is a prerequisite of self-respect, and
that these are essential to the highest type of education. Officials of the Universiy and the
Board of Control feel that students in the University of Florida should be assumed to be
honest and worthy of trust, and they display this confidence by means of an Honor System.
The success of the System is dependent upon the honor of each individual member
of the student body in that: (1) he is duty-bound to abide by the principles of the Honor
Code, and (2) he is further pledged to report to the Honor Court such violations of the
Code as he may observe.
Many men coming to the University for the first time feel hesitant about assuming
this responsibility, inasmuch as early school training has created feelings of antipathy
toward one who "tattle-tales" on a fellow-student. The theory of an Honor System ade-
quately overcomes this natural reaction, however, when it is realized that this system is
a student institution itself, and not a faculty measure for student discipline, and that to







UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


be worthy of the advantages of the Honor System each student must be strong enough
to do his duty in this regard. In this way the responsibility for each man's conduct is
placed where it must eventually rest-on himself.
The Honor Code of the Student Body is striking in its simplicity; yet it embodies the
fundamentals of sound character. Each man is pledged to refrain from:
(a) cheating, (b) stealing, (c) obtaining money or credit for worthless checks.
On the basis of this Code, students are extended all privileges conceived to be the
basic right of men of Honor. There are no proctors or spies in the examination rooms, each
student feeling free to do his work, or to leave the room as occasion arises. Secondly,
fruits and supplies are placed openly on the campus, with the confidence that each man will
pay for any he may take. This system makes each man the keeper of his own conscience
until he has proved to his fellow-students that he no longer deserves the trust placed in
him.
A breach of the System may be flagrant and serious, or it may be extenuated by cir-
cumstances. It may need only mild corrective measures to help the violator obtain a finer
conception of right and wrong; it may need strong measures. To enforce the System
equitably the students have established the Honor Court. The Court is composed of twelve
students and a chancellor all of whom are elected annually from the upper classes of the
various colleges on the campus. Any student convicted by this Court has the right of
appeal from its ruling to the Faculty Discipline Committee. A tribute to the efficiency of
the Honor Court in its existence on the Florida campus is realized in the fact that, since
its establishment, a surprisingly insignificant number of the Court's decisions have been
altered upon appeal.
The penal purpose of the Honor Court should receive less stress, perhaps, than its
educational purpose, which is its most important function. The responsibility of acquaint-
ing every member of the Student Body with the purpose, advantages, and principles of
the Honor System is placed upon members of the Court. In line with this work, members
of the Honor Court participate in the orientation program each year during Freshman
Week. In addition to a series of explanatory talks at that time, special chapel programs
are conducted by the Honor Court during the school year. Honor System talks are de-
livered in the high schools of the State upon request and at regularly scheduled times each
spring, and radio programs are broadcast especially for the high schools from Station
WRUF in Gainesville. In this way the Honor Court has endeavored to fulfill its respon-
sibility to the men who undertake the problem of self-government and self-discipline at the
University of Florida.
The parent of every prospective student should feel that it is his responsibility to
stress the paramount importance of honorable conduct on the part of his son while the
latter is in attendance at the University of Florida. Dishonest action brings sorrow both
to parent and to student.
Because University students have proved worthy of the trust and responsibility in-
volved in administering an Honor System, this feature of student government has become
the greatest tradition at the University of Florida. It must be remembered that inasmuch
as it is primarily a student responsibility, the future of the system rests with each new
class of students entering the University. The University faculty and authorities pledge
their support to the Honor System. Each student must support it, or, in failing to support
it, contribute to the loss of this tradition.





CATALOG 1948-49


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 preprofessional 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 program: "General education refers to those phases of
nonspecialized and nonvocational 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 her students
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 comprehensive which
help his 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 tenta-
tive 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 achieve-
ment. The program is adjusted to the individual, but there must be a more substantial
basis for adjustment than just his chance whim of the moment. The material of the compre-
hensive courses is selected and tested with guidance as a primary function. While, of neces-
sity this training must point forward to distant goals, this work in the University College





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


must also present materials which are directly related to life experiences and which will
immediately become a part of the student's thinking and guide him in 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 differences, election privileges, and comprehensive
examinations-all are parts of a plan designed to guide students. Specifically, however,
the University College has a staff of councillors located in the college office to help the
individual.
Guidance, then, is not attempted at one office by one individual with a small staff, but
at more than a dozen places. The whole drive of the University College program is one
of directing the thinking of the student. While the necessary correlation and unification
is attempted at the University College Office, throughout the University College period
students consult Upper Division Deans and department heads to discuss future work.
During the last month of each school year these informal conferences are concluded by
a scheduled formal conference at which each student fills out a pre-registration card for
the coming year.
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 place-
ment test results indicate the variation that should be made in the program followed by a
student at the University. As a result of placement tests a good student from high school
may be excused from freshman work in one or more of the comprehensive areas.

VETERANS
The University of Florida does not attempt group prescription for all veterans but
considers each man as an individual readjusting into civilian life. The University believes
that the standard educational program offered to the average high school graduate may
not be desirable, in full, for every veteran. Intellectual maturity, experience, and ability
may enable a veteran to elect to more specific ends and to move forward more rapidly.

THE ASSOCIATE OF ARTS CERTIFICATE
The Associate of Arts Certificate is awarded in recognition of the successful' completion
of two years of planned work. Specifically, one must pass at least sixty-four semester
hours including pre-professional 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 ............... 8 Military Science; Physical Fitness .. 2
4.-Logic and Mathematics ............ 6
5.-Departmental Electives ............ 2-6 80-84
Military Science; Physical Fitness .. 2
80-34
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.






CATALOG 1948-49


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
(Medical schools the country over require a minimum of three academic years of pre-medical
college work-90 semester hours. The additional year, or years, may be completed in the Upper
Division College of Arts and Sciences.)


AGRICULTURE


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


Freshman Year Hours
1.-C-1, American Institutions . ... 8
2.-C-6, Biological Science*, or
Bty. 303-304 . . . . 6-10
3.-C-3, Reading, Speaking and
Writing: Freshman English 8
4.-Electives in Agriculture or
Basic Sciences ...... . .. 6-12
5.-Military Science: Physical Fitness 2
30-34


Sophomore Year Hours
1.-Acy. 125-126, Agricultural Chemistry. 8
2.-C-4, Logic and Mathematics .... ... 6
3.-C-5, The Humanities ... ......... 8
4.-Electives in Agriculture ... .. ..... 6-12
5.-Military Science: Physical Fitness 2
30-34


Students expecting to major in Animal Industry are required to take Bly. 161-162 as core-
quisite with C-6.
Some variations from this program are desirable in the different curricula of the College.
The curriculum of the department in which the student intends to major should be consulted for
these details. At least 60 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.

For desirable electives in Agriculture, students should consult the head of the depart-
ment in which they intend to major. These electives during the first two years should be
distributed so as to give some acquaintance with the different phases of Agriculture, and
are limited to a single course in any one department. All students graduating in Agricul-
ture are required to have taken at least one course in each of the following departments:
Agricultural Economics, Agricultural Engineering, Agronomy, Animal Industry, Entomolo-
gy, Horticulture and Soils. Courses suitable for election in the freshman year are Ag. 306,
Al. 211, Ay. 321, Ay. 324, Dy. 311, Ey. 201, Ey. 301, Fy. 313, and Py. 301. In the sophomore
year these may also be elected, and in addition the following: Ag. 301, As. 201, As. 306,
Cl. 223, He. 201, Pt. 321, Sls. 301, and SIs. 302.


PROGRAM FOR STUDENTS MAJORING IN AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION


Freshman Year Hours
C-1-American Institutions ... . .. 8
C-3-Freshman English ..... . .... 8
C-6-Biological Science .......6. 6
Al 211-Principles of Animal
Husbandry .. ...... 3
Ay 321-General Field Crops .. ...... 3
Py 301-Fundamentals of Poultry ..... 3
Military Science; Physical Fitness.. 2


Sophomore Year Hours
C-41-Practical Logic .. ...... 3
C-42-Fundamentals of Mathematics .. 3
C-5-The Humanities ........... 8
Bty 303-304-General Botany . .. 6
Acy 125-126-Agricultural Chemistry .. 8
Ag 306-Farm Machinery . ........ 3
He 312-Vegetable Gardening .... 3
Military Science; Physical Fitness. 2

36





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


FORESTRY


Freshman Year Hours
1.-C-1, American Institutions . 8
2.-C-3, Reading, Speaking, and Writing:
Freshman English .. .......... 8
3.-C-41, Practical Logic .. . ... 3
4.-C-42, Fundamentals of Mathematics 3
5.-C-6, Biological Science or Bty. 303-304 E
6.-Fy. 220, Introduction to Forestry .. 2
Military Science: Physical Fitness.. 2
82


Sophomore Year Hours
1.-Acy. 125-126, Agricultural Chemistry. 8
2.-Ps. 101-103, General Physics ...... 5
3.-C-5, The Humanities .............. 8
4.-Cl. 223, Surveying ......... .. 3
5.-Fy. 226, Dendrology of Angiosperms 3
6.-Fy. 228, Forest Mensuration ........ 8
Military Science: Physical Fitness 2
82


ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS
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 postponed 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 postponed until the sophomore year, a nominal
time of 18 hours a week for two semesters.
Students whose records in the University College do not indicate that they are quali-
fied to pursue with profit the professional work of the Upper Division will not be admitted
to the School of Architecture and Allied Arts.


ARTS AND SCIENCES

The student who plans to earn a degree in the College of Arts and Sciences has the
following basic program:

Basic Program


Freshman Year
1.-American Institutions
2.-The Physical Sciences
3.-Reading, Speaking and Writing-
Freshman English
4.-Logic and Mathematics
5.-Electives (2-6 semester hours)
Military Science; Physical Fitaess


Sophomore Year
1.-The Humanities
2.-Biological Science
3.-Basic courses for specialization (16-20
semester hours)
Military Science; Physical Fitness





CATALOG 1948-49


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 student 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 Arts in Journalism.-It is strongly recommended that Jm. 213, Public
Opinion; Jm. 214, Introduction to Journalism; Jm. 215, History of Journalism; and Jm.
216, Principles of Journalism, be taken as electives during the first two years.

Bachelor of Science in Chemistry.-The University College program for students plan-
ning to earn this degree should include Cy. 101-102 and 111-112, General Chemistry; Ms.
105-106; Basic Mathematics; Ms. 353-354, Differential and Integral Calculus; and Cy 201-
202 and 211-212, Analytical Chemistry. 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.

Combined Academic and Law Curricula.-The College of Arts and Sciences offers
three different curricula in combination with Law. One of them leads to the degree of
Bachelor of Arts, another to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Journalism, and the third
to the degree of Bachelor of Science. In order to complete one of these combined curricula
in the shortest possible time, it is necessary that a student select as electives in his Univer-
sity College program courses which will form an integral part of his major in the College
of Arts and Sciences.

PHARMACY

In keeping with the requirement of the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education
all students expecting to earn the degree of B.S. in Pharmacy must be enrolled in one or
more Pharmacy courses for a minimum of three academic years or a total of twenty-seven
months. This regulation applies regardless of the number of studies completed in other
fields. Upon enrolling in Pharmacy courses for the first time students must sign the
register in the office of the Director of the School of Pharmacy. The recommended pro-
gram for freshmen and sophomores is as follows:
Freshman Year Hours Sophomore Year Hours
1.-C-1, American Institutions .......... 8 1.-C-5, The Humanities .............. 8
2.-C-2 The Physical Sciences .......... 6 2.-C-6, Biological Science .......... .. 6
3.-C-3, Reading, Speaking, & Writing: 3.-Cy. 101-102, General Chemistry .... 8
Freshman English ............... 8 4.-Phy. 223-224, Galenical Pharmacy .. 6
4.-C-41, Practical Logic . .......... 3 B.-Pgy. 221-222, Practical Pharma-
5.-C-42, Fundamentals of Mathematics 3 cognosy ......................... 6
Military Science: Physical Fitness.. 2 Military Science: Physical Fitness.. 2
80 36

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
To enter the College of Business Administration and to register for a Curriculum 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 includ-
ing the following:
Es. 205-206.-Economic Foundations of Modern Life
Atg. 211-212.-Elementary Accounting
Es. 203-Elementary Statistics






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Approved electives may be taken from the following: Es. 208-Economic History 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. 313-314-American Government and
Politics or other courses where adequate cause therefore is shown.

Freshman Year


First Semester H
1.-American Institutions ............
*2.-The Physical Sciences ............
*3.-Logic or Mathematics ..............
4.-Reading, Speaking and Writing-
Freshman English ...............
5.-Approved Electives ................
Military Science; Physical Fitness ..
14-


[ours
4
3
3
4
17

17


Second Semester


Hours


1.-American Institutions ............. 4
*2.-The Physical Sciences ............. 8
*3.-Mathematics or Logic ............. 3
4.-Reading, Speaking and Writing-
Freshman English .............. 4
5.-Approved Electives ................ 8
Military Science; Physical Fitness ..
14-17


Sophomore Year


1.- Accounting ........... ............. 3
2.- Econom ics ......................... 3
3.-The Humanities .................... 4
4.- Biological Science ............... . 3
5.- Statistics .......................... 4
Military Science; Physical Fitness -
17


1.- Accounting ........................ 38
2.- Economics ......................... 3
3.-The Humanities ................... 4
4.- Biological Science .................. 3
5.- Elective ............ .......... 3-4
Military Science; Physical Fitness -
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 Geography (Gpy. 203-204), 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, Account-
ing Mathematics; Atg. 314, Federal Income Taxes for Individuals; Es. 246, The Consump-
tion 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 Adminis-
tration 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
Programs for freshmen and sophomores working for a degree in the College of Edu-
cation follow:





CATALOG 1948-49


Freshman Year Credits Sophomore Year Credits
1.-American Institutions ... . .. ... 8 1.-The Humanities ................... 8
2.-The Physical Sciences ............. .. 6 2.- Biological Sciences .............. . 6
3.-Reading, Speaking and Writing 3.-Logic or Mathematics .............. 8
(Freshman English) .. .. ......... 8 4.-Electives . . ................. 14
4.-Logic or Mathematics ........... 3 -
5.- Electives . . . . . .. . .. 8 31
33

Electives for those planning
Elementary Education: En. 105-106; English, 6 hrs.; Scl. 205-206
Secondary Education: En. 105-106; Sel. 205-206; En. 386; Pha. 261 or Pha. 362
Agricultural Education: Al. 211; Ay. 321; Py. 301; Bty. 303-304; Acy. 125-126;
He. 312; Ag. Farm Machinery
Business Education: Ben. 91 and 191; Ben. 81 and 181; Ben. 291; En. 105; Es.
205-206
Industrial rts Education: En. 105-106; In. 101; In. 102; In. 103-104
Trade and Industrial Education: En. 105-106; In. 103; In. 104; Scl. 205-206

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.-Cy. 105-106 2.-Ms. 353-354
3.-Reading, Speaking and Writing 3.-Ps. 205, 207 and Ps. 206, 208
(Freshman English) 4.-Departmental Prerequisites (from
*4.-Ms. 105-106 list below)
**5.-M1. 181-182*** and Departmental 5.-Military Science and Physical Education
Prerequisites (from list below)
6.-Military Science and Physical
Education
*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 who are not qualified to take Cy. 105-106 and Ms. 105-106
in the freshman year cannot graduate in four years unless they attend Summer School.
**Drawing equipment required for Ml. 181 costs approximately thirty dollars.
***Prospective Civil Engineers (Public Health) will elect C-61 instead of Ml. 182.

Departmental prerequisites in sequence are as follows:
Aeronautical Engineering Ml. 282, Ml. 281, Ig. 365
Chemical Engineering: Cy. 202, Cg. 342, Cg. 345
Civil Engineering: (General): Cl. 223, Cl. 226, Ig. 365
Civil Engineering (Public Health) : C-61, Cy. 204, Bly. 161, Ig. 365
Electrical Engineering: Ml. 282, *E1. 211, Ig. 365
Industrial Engineering: Ml. 282, Ig. 365
Mechanical Engineering: Ml. 282, MI. 281, Cg. 361

The student should make every effort to complete these courses before entering the
Upper Division, although he may be enrolled in the Upper Division on probation until
he completes them.
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.

*Required for students enrolling in the Engineering College as Juniors in the Electrical En-
gineering Department after June, 1950.






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


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.
Veterans will be admitted with one year less of academic work than is required of
other applicants.
In addition to other requirements, all applicants for admission to the College of Law,
whose pre-law training has not been received at this institution, must satisfactorily pass
scholastic and legal aptitude tests given by the Board of University Examiners, unless from
the nature of their previous record they are excused by the law faculty.
In addition to the above requirements, the applicant must have made an average of
"C" in all work taken in the college or university where he has prepared for entrance
to this school.

PHYSICAL EDUCATION, HEALTH AND ATHLETICS

A student who plans to earn the degree offered by the College of Physical Education,
Health and Athletics has the following basic program:

Basic Program
Freshman Year Sophomore Year
C-l.-American Institutions C-4.-Logic and Mathematics
C-2-The Physical Sciences C-5.-The Humanities
C-3.-Reading, Speaking and Writing: C-6.-Biological Science
Freshman English PHA.-Basic courses in area of specialization
PHA. 151.-Introduction to Physical Military Science; Physical Fitness
Education, Health, Athletics
and Recreation
PHA.-Blasic courses in area of specialization
Military Science; Physical Fitness

Areas of Specialization
Physical Education for Men.-Students selecting this area of specialization will normally
elect the following courses as a part of their University College 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 Elementary Gymnastics and PHA. 242 Recreational Sports
Tumbling PHA. 245 Team Games
PHA. 144 Swimming and Water Sports PHA. 261 Personal Hygiene
Physical Education for IVomen.-Students selecting this area of specializtion will normally
elect the following courses as a part of their University College program:
PHA. 141 Tennis PHA. 241 Golf
PHA. 142 Elementary Gymnastics and PHA. 242 Recreational Sports
Tumbling PHA. 245 Team Games
PHA. 144 Swimming and Water Sports PHA. 261 Personal Hygiene
PHA.151 Introduction to Physical Education, PHA. 271 Modern Dance
Health, Athletics and Recreation
PHA. 171 Folk Dancing
Health Education.-Students selecting this area of specialization will normally elect the
following courses as a part of their University College 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.
Sch. 241 Effective Speaking

































88 CATALOG 1948-49


Recreation.-Students selecting this area of specialization will normally elect the
following courses as a part of their University College program:

PHA.151 Introduction to Physical Education, PHA. 261 Personal Hygiene
Health, Athletics and Recreation PHA. 321 The Theory of Play
PHA. 171 Folk Dancing Sy. 241 Sociological Foundations of Modern
PHA. 242 Recreational Sports Life.
PHA. 245 Team Games Sch. 241 Effective Speaking





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE

ORGANIZATION

The College of Agriculture is composed of three units, namely, 1. Instruction, 2.
Research (Agricultural Experiment Station), and 3. Extension (Agricultural Extension
Service). The Instructional Division (The College proper) is made up of departments in
the College devoted to the various phases of technical and practical agricultural work.
The work of these departments is closely related, and the aim of the College is to afford
students the best possible training for service in agriculture.
The departments in the College are: Agricultural Chemistry (administered jointly
with the College of Arts and Sciences), Agricultural Economics, Agricultural Engineering,
Agricultural Education (administered jointly with the College of Education), Agronomy,
Animal Industry, Botany, Entomology, Horticulture, and Soils.

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION

To enter the College of Agriculture students are required to present a certificate of
graduation from the University College, or its equivalent in credits from other institu-
tions. Students should have completed the course indicated in the program for freshman
and sophomore years in the University College. Curricula of the various departments
of the College of Agriculture should be referred to for some special requirements.

DEGREES AND CURRICULA

The degree Bachelor of Science in Agriculture is awarded to students who complete
68 hours of work in the Upper Division, fulfilling the requirements of one of the several
curricula in Agriculture. The following curricula in agriculture are offered:

Agricultural Chemistry Dairy Industry
Agricultural Economics Entomology
Agricultural Education General Agriculture
Agricultural Engineering Horticulture
Agronomy Poultry Husbandry
Animal Husbandry Plant Pathology
Bacteriology Soil Fertility and Management
Botany Soil Chemistry and Microbiology
Dairy Husbandry Soil Surveying
These curricula offer the student opportunity for study along many lines of agriculture.
They are so arranged as to permit the student to go into that branch for which he has spe-
cial ability, and will prepare him to meet the problems which arise in that field. The great
practical value of these curricula is shown by those who have completed them and have
gone back to the farm, grove or ranch, and also by those who, upon graduation, have gone
into the agricultural industries and professions.
In addition to laboratory work at the College, field trips and travel courses are ar-
ranged so that students have an opportunity to visit various commercial enterprises
throughout the state. Visits to farms, groves, ranches, packing houses, processing plants,
stock shows, markets, phosphate plants, fertilizer factories and other agricultural industries
have proved to be particularly valuable when made by students in company with pro-
fessors from the College.
A minimum of 20 semester hours is required for a major in any department. The
head of the department in which a student majors (or his appointee) will act as the stu-
dent's adviser, assist the student in arranging his course of study, and make necessary





CATALOG 1948-49


recommendations to the Dean. The student's courses for each semester are subject to the
approval of the Dean and the department head.
If a student anticipates pursuing graduate work, he will find it helpful to elect as many
basic courses as possible, such as chemistry, biology, mathematics, botany, physics, eco-
nomics, and a language. If he does not expect to take up graduate study, he will find it
profitable to elect as much technical agriculture as possible in departments related to his
major work.
All students graduating in Agriculture are required to have taken at least one course
in each of the following departments: Agricultural Economics, Agricultural Engineering,
Agronomy, Animal Industry, Entomology, Horticulture and Soils.

CREDIT FOR PRACTICAL WORK
By previous arrangement with the head of the department and the Dean, students may,
during their course of study, do practical work under competent supervision in any recog-
nized agricultural or related pursuit, and upon returning to the College and rendering a
satisfactory written report showing faithful service, will be entitled to one credit for each
month of such work. Such credits may not total more than three. Practical work is
especially important for students who have no farm experience. Even though they cannot
procure employment under such competent supervision as will give college credit, they
should secure work along the line in which they are majoring. Faculty members will
assist as much as possible in securing such vacation employment.

GRADUATION WITH HONORS
All applicants completing the residence requirements for a degree are eligible for
consideration for honors and high honors. In computing honor point averages the work
accepted in the Upper Division, or its equivalent, will be counted.
To graduate with honors a student must have an honor point average of 3.3 or above,
and be recommended by the Dean.
To graduate with high honors a student must have an honor point average of 3.5 or
above, be in the highest 10 percent of his class, and be recommended by the head of the
department and by the Dean.

CURRICULA
AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY
The curriculum in Agricultural Chemistry is designed to provide a broad general
training in this field of chemistry. Sufficient specialization is afforded to prepare students
to take positions as research workers in state or government laboratories concerned with
agricultural or biochemical problems. Other opportunities for graduates are to pursue
work on an advanced degree or take positions as control chemists in the food processing,
feed, or fertilizer industries. Students intending to major in Agricultural Chemistry are
required to take Cy. 101-102 instead of Acy. 125-126.

CURRICULUM IN AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY
Junior Year
Courses First Semester Credits Courses Second Semester Credits
Cy. 201 -Analytical Chemistry ..... 4 Cy. 202 -Analytical Chemistry ....... 4
Cy. 301 -Organic Chemistry ......... 4 Cy. 302 -Organic Chemistry ........ 4
Ms. 105 -Basic Mathematics ....... 4 Ms. 106 -Basic Mathematics ........ 4
Ps. 101 -Elementary Physics 3 Ps. 102 -Elementary Physics ........ 3
Ps. 103 -Laboratory for Physics 101. 2 Ps. 104 -Laboratory for Physics 102. 2
17 17






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

Senior Year


Acy. 431 -Agricultural Analysis ..... 4
Al. 311 -Elementary Nutrition ..... 4
Cy. 401 -Physical Chemistry ... . 4
Cy. 481 -Chemical Literature ....... /2
SIs. 301 Soils .... .......... .. 3
Electives .............. . 3


Acy. 432
Bcy. 301
Cy. 402
Cy. 482


-Agricultural Analysis ..... 4
-General Bacteriology ...... 4
-Physical Chemistry ........ 4
-Chemical Literature ........
Electives ..................... 8
15%


AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS


In addition to a broad training in the fundamentals of agriculture, the curriculum in
agricultural economics is designed to provide the student with an understanding of the
economic principles involved in the production and marketing of farm products and in
the major state and federal government programs relating to agriculture. The curriculum
is intended to prepare students to enter private or government work as farmers, farm
managers, marketing specialists, price analysts, agricultural statisticians, agricultural
credit specialists (including work with the Farm Credit Administration), and general
agricultural economists. Students who may be interested in preparing themselves for
U. S. Civil Service examinations are advised that in general a minimum of 24 semester
hours in agricultural economics is required for eligibility to the examination for Junior
Agricultural Economist.


Junior Year


*As. 201 -Agricultural Economics... 3
**As. 303 -Farm Records........... 3
'Options ........ ...... 3-6
2Electives ............ . 5-8
17


**As. 306 -Farm Management ...... 3
**As. 308 -Marketing ............... 8
'Options ................. .3-6
2Electives ............ ... .5-8
17


Senior Year


**As. 405 -Agricultural Prices ...... 3
**As. 409 -Cooperative Marketing ... 3
'Options ................ 3-6
2Electives ................ 5-8
17


**As. 410 -Agricultural
Statistics ............... 3
'Options ................. 3-6
-Electives ............... 8-11
17


*Required, if not completed in Sophomore year.
**Other courses in agricultural economics may be substituted.
'A minimum of 18 hours of technical agricultural subjects is recommended from the follow-
ing courses: Ag. 301, Ag. 803 or Ag. 306; Al. 211 or Al. 809; Ay. 321 or Ay. 324; Ey. 301, Ey. 814
or Pt. 821; He. 201, He. 812 or He. 341; Sis. 801; Fy. 813.
2A minimum of 15 hours of the electives must be taken in the College of Agriculture or the
School of Forestry. The remaining electives may be chosen in agricultural or non-agricultural sub-
jects. The non-agricultural subjects especially recommended are mathematics, accounting, economics,
and public speaking.

AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION

The curriculum in Agricultural Education is designed to prepare students to be
teachers of vocational agriculture as provided for under the provisions of the Smith-Hughes
and George-Barden Acts. Since the teaching in such positions covers all phases of Agri-
culture, the curriculum contains many courses from many agricultural departments.
Students desiring to register are advised to take the program of studies in the Uni-
versity College outlined for Agricultural Education.






CATALOG 1948-49


Junior Year


First Semester Hours
- Farm Shop ................. 3
-Principles of Dairying .... 3
-Farm Forestry ......... ... 3
-Farm Management ......... 3
-Vocational Education . .... 3
Elective .................... 2
17


Course
As 308
Al 314
He 331
En 303
En 386


Course
Ag 303
Dy 311
Fy 313
As 306
En 306






Course
SIs 301
He 429
Al 401
He 341
En 409
En 411


Second Semester Hourn
- Marketing .................. 8
-Livestock Judging .......... 8
-Processing Fruits and
Vegetables ................ 8
-Methods in Teaching
Agriculture ............... 8
-Educational Psychology ..... 8
E lective .................... 2
17

Second Semester Hours
Soil Fertility .. ........... 8
Farm Shop Power Equipment. 8
-Principles of Economic
Entomology .... .......... 8
-The Teachers Role in the
Administrative Process .... 3
-Supervised Teaching in
Vocational Agriculture .... 3
-Course Organization in
Agriculture ............... 2
17


AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING
The curriculum in agricultural engineering is designed to give students basic training
in agriculture with specialized training in the application of engineering principles to
agriculture. Such special training is increasingly needed with the increase in mechaniza-
tion of farms, the demand for better farm buildings, the recognition of need for soil and
water conservation, and the extension of electrical service to rural areas. Students gradu-
ating with a major in agricultural engineering are prepared for service with state and
federal agencies in teaching, extension, research, and soil and water conservation; in
commercial advertising, sales or service for manufacturers of machinery and equipment;
and in agricultural production as specialists in various phases of agricultural engineering.
Students intending to major in agricultural engineering are advised to take as electives
while in the University College, Ps. 101-103 and MI. 181. Electives in the upper division
are principally chosen from agriculture and engineering.


Junior Year
Hours Co
-Drainage and Irrigation .... 3 Ag
-Farm Shop ....... ......... 3 Ag
-Economic Entomology ...... 3 Al
- Soils ....................... 3
Electives ................... 5 As
17

Senior Year
Hours Co
-Farm Buildings ............. 3 Ag
-Agricultural Engineering
Investigations ....... ..... 2 Ag
-General Field Crops .... ... 3 He
E lectives .................... 9


urse
. 302
. 306
. 211
. 306




urse
. 401
. 408
. 341


Hours
-Farm Motors .............. 8
-Farm Machinery ........... 8
-Principles of Animal
Husbandry .......... .... 3
-Farm Management ......... 3
Electives ................... 5
17


Hours
-Agricultural Engineering
Investigations . ........ 2
-Soil & Water Conservation. 3
-Citrus Growing ............ 38
E lectives .................... 9
17


AGRONOMY

The curriculum in agronomy is designed to give a broad training in the fundamentals


Senior Year
First Semester Hours Course
- Soils ....................... 3 SIs 302
-Ornamental Horticulture ... 3 Ag 407
-Farm Sanitation and Ey 314
Disease Prevention . ...... 2
-Citrus Growing .... ...... 3 En 401
-Supervised Teaching in
Vocational Agriculture ... 3 En 410
-Adult Education in
Agriculture ............. 2 En 412
E lective .............. ....... 1
17


Course
Ag. 301
Ag. 303
Ey. 301
SIs. 301





Course
Ag. 401
Ag. 403
Ay. 821





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


of crop production, genetics, and plant breeding. It trains for general farming as well as
positions in technical agronomy. Courses in field crops emphasize principles and practices
of economic crop production. In genetics and plant breeding special attention is given to
the fundamentals of inheritance as applied to crop improvement. Experiment Station
plots, field trials, and greenhouse experiments offer opportunity for students to become
acquainted with investigations in agronomic research. Electives provide opportunity for
specialization in crop production, genetics, or plant breeding, depending on the student's
major interest.
Students intending to major in Agronomy are advised to take, while in the University
College, General Botany (Bty. 303 and Bty. 304) during the freshman year, and for
electives in agriculture the following courses are suggested: Al. 211, As. 201, Ay. 321,
He. 201.

CURRICULUM


Junior
First Semester Credits
-General Field Crops ........ 8
-Applied Genetics ........... 3
-Principles of Horticulture... 3
- Soils ................... ... 8
Approved Electives ......... 5
17


Year
Courses
Ay. 824
Al. 211
Sls. 802


Senior Year
Bty. 311 -Plant Physiology ........... 4 As
Pt. 321 -Plant Pathology ............ 3 Ag
Electives in Agronomy ...... 6 Ay
Approved Electives ......... 4 Ey


Second Semester Credits
-Forage and Cover Crops .... 3
-Prin. of Animal Husb. . . 8
- Soil Fertility ............... 3
Approved Electives .......... 6
Electives in Agronomy ....... 2
17


- Marketing .................. 3
-Farm Machinery ............ 8
-Plant Breeding ............ 3
-Prin. Econ. Entomology .... 3
Approved Electives ......... 5
17


GENERAL AGRICULTURE
The curriculum in general agriculture is designed to give a broad basic training in
agriculture. In addition to subject matter that touches many fields of agricultural science
and practice, courses in agricultural extension acquaint students with agricultural organi-
zations, their functions, and programs. Such a broad program of training is especially
recommended for students preparing to go into agricultural extension and similar work.
Students intending to major in general agriculture should take the following courses
as their agricultural electives in the freshman and sophomore years: As. 201, Al. 211, He.
201, Sch. 241.
Junior Year


Courses
Ay. 321
Axt. 301
Py. 301
SIs. 301


First Semester Credit,
-General Field Crops ........ 3
-Rural Leadership ........... 3
-Fundamentals of Poultry
Production ............. 3
- Soils ................... ... 3
*Electives ................... 5
17


Courses
As. 306
Ag. 302
Ay. 824
SIs. 302


Senior Year
Al. 401 -Farm Sanitation ............ 2 As
Fy. 313 -Farm Forestry .............. 8 Hi
Pt. 821 -Plant Pathology ............ 8 Ey
*Electives ................... 9
17


Second Semester Credits
-Farm Management ......... 3
-Farm Motors .............. 3
-Forage and Cover Crops .... 8
-Soil Fertility .............. 3
*Electives ................... 5
17


308 Marketing .................. 3
312 -Vegetable Gardening ....... 3
814 -Principles of Economic
Entomology ............... 3
*Electives ................... 8
17


Suggested Electives: Ag. 301, Al. 312, As. 413, Axt. 405, Axt. 407, He. 341, Pha. 388, SIs. 406.


Courses
Ay. 321
Ay. 329
He. 201
SIs. 301






CATALOG 1948-49


ANIMAL INDUSTRY

The curricula in animal industry include technical and practical training in the fields
of animal husbandry, dairy husbandry, poultry husbandry, and dairy industry. Students
majoring in animal husbandry and dairy husbandry are required to take Bly. 161 and
162 in addition to C-61 and C-62.


(a) Major in Animal Husbandry

The curriculum in animal husbandry is designed to give fundamental training in the
various phases of the production of beef cattle, swine, horses, and sheep. Practical ex-
perience in the above phases is essential.
In addition, special consideration is given to meat products, the packing house industry,
and the grading and marketing of meat and meat producing animals. Subjects in the
basic sciences and related agricultural fields are required as a foundation for a study of
animal breeding, nutrition, and management. Students planning to do graduate work in
animal husbandry or animal nutrition should take Cy. 101-102, and Cy. 262 instead of Acy.
125-126.

Junior Year


First Semester Hours
-General Animal Husbandry... 4
-Elementary Nutrition ........ 4
-Principles of Dairying ....... 3
- Soils ........................ 8
-General Bacteriology . . . .. 4


Course
As. 306
Ay. 324
Al. 312
Al. 314
Ay. 436


Second Semester Hours
-Farm Management ........... 8
-Forage and Cover Crops ..... 8
-Feeds and Feeding ........... 4
-Livestock Judging ............ 8
- Pastures ............... . . 2
Electives ..................... 2


Senior Year


-Veterinary Anatomy and
Physiology . . . . ... 3
-Applied Genetics .... ........ 3
- M eats ............. ..... .. 8
- Sem inar ............ ........ 1
-Advanced Livestock Judging.. 3
-Swine Production ............ 2
Electives ............ ......... 2


Al. 322 Animal Breeding ............... ..3
Al. 411 -Beef Production ............. 2
Electives .................... 11
16


(b) Major in Dairy Husbandry

The curriculum in dairy husbandry provides a broad foundation for dairy farming,
the breeding, feeding and management of dairy cattle, and the marketing of milk. Students
are strongly advised to get some practical experience in this field before graduation.
The curriculum is intended to fit graduates to be dairy operators or to take positions in
allied industries.

Junior Year


First Semester Hours
-Elementary Nutrition ....... 4
-General Bacteriology ...... 4
-Principles of Dairying ..... 3
-Veterinary Anatomy and
Physiology . ........... 3
Electives ............. . 3
17


Course
As. 306
Al. 312
Bey. 402
Al. 314
Dy. 320


Second Semester Hours
-Farm Management ........... 3
-Feeds and Feeding .......... 4
-Dairy Bacteriology ........... 4
-Livestock Judging ........... 3
-Dairy Cattle Judging and
Breeds ..................... 2
Electives ..................... 1
17


Course
Al. 309
Al. 311
Dy. 311
Sls. 301
Bey. 301


Course
Al. 311
Bey. 301
Dy. 311
Al. 301






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Senior
-Applied Genetics ............ 3
-Laboratory Problems
In Genetics .................. 2
-Market Milk and Milk
Plant Products ............... 3
- Soils ........................ 3
-Dairy Cattle Management .... 3
- Seminar ...................... 1
-Advanced Dairy Breeds ...... 3
18


Year
Ay. 324
Dy. 318
Dy. 412


-Forage and Cover Crops ...... 3
-Grading and Judging Dairy
Products .................... 1
-Milk Production .............. 3
Electives ..................... 9
16


(c) Major in Dairy Industry

The curriculum in dairy industry is planned for students interested in the technical
aspects of dairy manufacturing. The curriculum provides training which qualifies gradu-
ates for responsible positions in the industry, in teaching and investigational work, and as
inspectors in municipal, state and government service. A modern dairy industry building
provides good laboratory facilities for teaching in this field.

Junior Year


First Semester Credits
-Analytical Chemistry ......... 3
-Elementary Nutrition ......... 4
-General Bacteriology .......... 4
-Principles of Dairying ....... 3
-Elementary Accounting ....... 3

17


Courses
Acy. 204
As. 308
Dy. 318
Dy. 316
Bs. 212


Senior Year
-Dairy Engineering ........ 3 Bcy.
- Seminar ..... ... ... .. 1 Dy.
-Market Milk and Milk Plant Dy.
Products ..................... 3 Dy.
-Ice Cream Manufacture .. 3
-Fermented Milks ......... 2
-Cheesemaking ............ 3
Approved Electives .......... 2
17


Second Semester Credits
-Analytical Chemistry ........ 3
- Marketing ................ . 3
-Grading and Judging
Dairy Products ............ 1
-Condensed and Dry Milk ..... 3
-Elementary Accounting ...... 3
E lectives .................... 4

17


-Dairy Bacteriology .......... 4
-Buttermaking .. ............. 3
-Dairy Technology ............ 3
-Dairy Industry Review ...... 1
Approved Electives ........... 6
17


(d) Major in Poultry Husbandry

The curriculum in poultry husbandry is designed to give a broad training in the field
of poultry science. It is intended to prepare students to enter private or government work
as poultry specialists, and is especially recommended for those students who desire to enter
commercial business as poultry feed and equipment dealers and poultry marketing
specialists.
Students majoring in poultry husbandry should consult with the Poultry Division staff
for special interests and recommended electives. In addition to the courses listed below,
it is recommended that Py. 429 and 430 be elected.

Junior Year


Course First Semester Hours
As. 201 -Agricultural Economics ...... 3
Ay. 329 -Applied Genetics ............. 3
Ay. 331 -Laboratory Problems in
G enetics ..................... 2
Al. 311 -Elementary Nutrition ....... 4
Electives ..................... 5
17


Course Second Semester Hours
As. 306 -Farm Management .......... 3
Al. 312 -Feeds and Feeding .......... 4
Py. 312 -Advanced Incubation,
Brooding and Rearing ........ 3
Electives ................ . . 7


Course
Acy. 203
Al. 311
Bey. 301
Dy. 311
Bs. 211





96 CATALOG 1948-49

Senior Year
Ag. 401 -Farm Buildings .... ........ 2 Py. 416 -Poultry Management ......... 3
Al. 421 -Seminar ..................... 1 Py. 417 -Marketing Poultry Products.. 3
Py. 415 -Poultry Management ......... 38 Py. 402 -Poultry Diseases ............ 2
Py. 427 -Advanced Poultry Judging Electives ..................... 9
and Poultry Breeding ......... 3
Electives ..................... 8 17
17

BOTANY
The botany division consists of three departments: bacteriology, botany and plant
pathology. Students may major in any of these divisions by following the appropriate cur-
riculum, and should consult with staff members concerning their field of special interest and
recommended electives for strengthening it. Departmental majors in botany and bacteri-
ology may lead to a degree in either the College of Agriculture or the College of Arts
and Sciences.


(a) Major in Bacteriology

The curriculum in the division of bacteriology is arranged to give students general
training in the field of bacteriology and with proper choice of electives to prepare them
for work in public health laboratories, commercial diagnostic laboratories, industries and
U. S. civil service positions. It also provides basic training for students who desire to
pursue research or graduate studies.

Junior Year
Courses First Semester Credits Courses Second Semester Credits
Acy. 208 -Analytical Chemistry ......... 8 Acy. 204 -Analytical Chemistry ......... 8
Bey. 801 -General Bacteriology ......... 4 Bey. 302 -Agricultural Bacteriology ..... 4
Bty. 811 -Plant Physiology ............. 4 Bey. 804 -Pathogenic Bacteriology ...... 4
Gn. 88 -First Year German .......... 8 Bey. 806 -Bacteriology of Foods ....... 4
Pt. 321 -Plant Pathology ............. 3 Gn. 34 -First Year German ........ 3
17 18
Senior Year
Bey. 411 -Principles and Practices of Bey. 402 -Dairy Bacteriology .... ..... 4
Immunology ... .......... 4 *Bey. 412 -Industrial Bacteriology ..... 4
Bey. 440 -Special Bacteriology and *Bly. 416 -Animal Parasitology ....... 4
Sanitation .................. 4 Ey. 420 -Medical Entomology ........ 2
Cy. 215 -Chemistry of Water Treat- Bey. 555 -Seminar .................... 1
m ent ......................... 3 E lectives ..................... 5
SIs. 801 Soils ......................... 8 -
Ey. 801 -Economic Entomology ........ 3 16
17
*The student may elect one or the other course with approval of the instructor.

(b) Major in Botany

The curriculum in botany is designed for both Agriculture and Arts and Sciences stu-
dents. (The latter may arrange a different sequence from the outline given below.) It
gives fundamental training in the basic plant sciences to aid in applied and technical plant
sciences, and for teaching, other biological sciences, graduate work, and conservation.
Students expecting to major in botany for a degree in Agriculture should select the
following courses while in the University College: Ag. 301, Al. 211, As. 201, Ay. 321
and He. 201. Those planning the Arts and Sciences degree with a botany major should
elect Bly. 161-162, and Cy. 101-102.






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Junior

Courses First Semester Credits
Bty. 311 -Plant Physiology ............. 4
Bey. 301 -General Bacteriology ......... 4
Pt. 321 -Plant Pathology ............. 3
E lectives .................... 5


Year

Courses
Bty. 432
Pt. 434
Bty. 555


Second Semester
-Plant Anatomy . .
-Mycology ........
-Seminar ...... .
Electives ... .


Credits
. . . . . 4
. . . . . 4
. . . . . 1
. . . . . 8

17


Senior Year


Bty. 431 -Plant Histology .............. 4
Ay. 329 -Applied Genetics ............ 3
Sls. 301 Soils ........................ 3
E lectives ..................... 8

18


Bty. 308 -Plant Taxonomy .. 4
Bty. 401 -Plant Ecology ........ 4
Electives ... ......... 8

16


(c) Major in Plant Pathology

The curriculum in plant pathology is intended to acquaint the student with the causes
of failure or depreciation of plants by diseases and methods for preventing them, and to
prepare him for independent activity in certain fields of agriculture, for employment as an
assistant in research, or to pursue graduate study toward advanced degrees.


Junior

First Semester Hours
-Applied Genetics ............. 3
-General Bacteriology ......... 4
-Plant Physiology ............ 4
-Plant Pathology ............ 3
-Plant Propagation ............ 3

17


Year

Course
Bty. 308
Pt. 422


Second Semester
-Taxonomy .............
-Vegetable Diseases .......
E lectives ................


Senior Year


-Plant Histology ... .......
- Sem inar ....................
-Organic Chemistry .. .....
-Field Crop Diseases ........
Electives . .. . . ....


Ay. 422
Bty. 555
Pt. 423
Pt. 434


-Plant Breeding
-Seminar ....
-Fruit Diseases
-Mycology
Electives .... .


*Cy. 262-To follow Acy. 125 and Acy. 126.
Cy. 301 and Cy. 302 to follow Cy. 101 and Cy. 102.


ENTOMOLOGY

The curriculum for this department is flexible. Students will be permitted to make
alterations deemed desirable for their specialized training. Each student should confer
with the head of the department.
The proper selection of electives will enable a student to train for one of the following
phases of the profession: 1. Insects affecting man and animals. 2. Industrial Entomology
(the control of pests in industrial plants). 3. Horticultural Entomology (insects affecting
fruit, vegetable, and field crops). 4. Legal phase of Entomology, or Plant Quarantine and
Inspection (principles and practices involved in the enforcement of laws preventing move-
ment of insects and insect infested material). 5. Forest Entomology. 6. Commercial Ento-
mology and Structural Pest Control (the sale of insecticides and control of structural
pests). 7. Research Entomology and Graduate work.
Copies of the suggested curricula for the aforementioned fields of specialization may
be obtained from the head of the Department. The proper selection of electives will permit
a student to secure a major in Entomology and in some related field.


Course
Ay. 329
Bcey. 301
Bty. 311
Pt. 321
He. 317


Bty. 431
Bty. 555
*Cy. 262
Pt. 424


Hours
4.
3
. . 10

17


. . . . . . .. I
. . . . . 31
. . . . . . 3
. . . . . . . 3
. .. . . . . . 4






CATALOG 1918-49


Electives in upper division non-agricultural subjects must not exceed 15 semester
hours. Students intending to major in Entomology should elect Bly. 101-102 instead of C-6.
Electives in agriculture, taken in either the Lower or Upper Division, should be chosen
in consultation with the department head, to assure that they best meet the educational
objectives of the student.


Courses
Ey. 304
Ey. 311
Ey. 405


Junior
First Semester Credits
-General Entomology ..... .... 3
-Seminar ... ............... 1
-Insect Control ................ 3
Approved Electives ........... 10


Year
Courses Second Semester Credits
Ey. 311 Seminar ..................... 1
Ey. 408 -Insect Morphology and
Physiology ................. 4
Approved Electives ........... 10


Senior Year


Ey. 460 --Insect Identification ......... 2
Ey. 430 -Insect Histology .............. 1
Electives ........ ........ 14


Ey. 420 -Medical Entomology ........ 2
Ey. 470 -Experimental Methods .. .... 2
Electives ..................... 13


HORTICULTURE

Three curricula are offered in the department of horticulture, in order to fit better the
needs of students planning to specialize in different areas of this broad field. Abundant
opportunity is offered for electing courses which will further strengthen the training of
the student in specialized branches of horticulture, and he should consult with the head of
the department regarding these courses.
All students planning to major in horticulture should take Bty. 303-304 in their fresh-
man year, preferably together with C-6, and should take Acy. 125-126 and He. 201 in their
sophomore year. Desirable electives in the freshman year are As. 201 and Al. 211, and
in the sophomore year Ey. 301, Ay. 324 or He. 312 may be taken.


(a) Major in Fruit Production

This curriculum is planned to meet the needs of students who wish to undertake pro-
duction of citrus fruits or other fruits grown in Florida. Opportunity for specialization


in particular fruit lines is given in the senior year.
taken as electives.


Junior
First Semester Credit
-Plant Propagation ............ 3
-Plant Physiology ............ 4
-Plant Pathology .............. 3
-Soils .............. ......... 3
Approved Elective . . . 3
16


Year
Course
He. 312
Ey. 301
As. 408
SIs. 302


Senior Year
Ag.301 -Irrigation and Drainage ....... 3 Ay. 422
He. 403 -Physiology of Fruit Pro- Pt. 423
duction . ..... .... . 3
Approved courses in
Horticulture .............. 6
Approved Electives .... ..... 6
18


If possible, Acy 203-204 should be




Second Semester Credit
-Vegetable Gardening ......... 83
-Economic Entomology .......... 3
-Marketing Fruits and
Vegetables ................... 3
- Soil Fertility ............. ... 3
Approved Electives ........... 6
18


-Plant Breeding ............ 3
-Fruit Diseases ............... 3
Approved courses in
Horticulture ................. 6
Approved Electives .......... 6
18


(b) Major in Vegetable Production

This curriculum is designed to give a sound -training to students who wish to enter


Course
He. 317
Bty. 311
Pt. 321
Sls. 301




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