• TABLE OF CONTENTS
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 Front Cover
 Front Matter
 Map of the campus
 Table of Contents
 Main
 Colleges, schools, and curricu...
 Description of courses














Title: University record
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00272
 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 1943
Copyright Date: 1946
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: VID00272
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
        Page 1
    Front Matter
        Page 2
        Page 3
    Map of the campus
        Page 4
    Table of Contents
        Page 5
    Main
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    Colleges, schools, and curricula
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    Description of courses
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Full Text



The University Record
of the

University of Florida


Catalog

1943-44


Vol. XXXVIII, Series 1


No. 7


July 1, 1943


Published monthly by the University of Florida. Gainesville, Florida
Entered in the post office in Gainesville, Florida, as second-class matter,
under Act of Congress, August 24, 1912
Office of Publication, Gainesville, Florida




















The Record comprises:


The Reports of the President to the Board of Control, the bulletins of
information, announcements 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 bulletin or what information is desired. Address

THE REGISTRAR, University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida


Research Publications.-Research publications will contain results of research work.
Papers are published as separate monographs numbered in several series.

There is no free mailing list of these publications. Exchanges with institutions are
arranged by the University Library. Correspondence concerning such exchanges should
be addressed to the University Librarian, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida. The
issue and sale of all these publications is under the control of the Committee on Publica-
tions. Requests for individual copies, or for any other copies not included in institutional
exchanges, should be addressed to

THE COMMITTEE ON UNIVERSITY PUBLICATIONS
University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida





ADMISSIONS


EXPENSES


UNIVERSITY RESIDENCE HALLS


STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS


GENERAL COLLEGE


COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE

SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE AND
ALLIED ARTS


COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

COLLEGE OF BUSINESS
ADMINISTRATION


COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING


SCHOOL OF FORESTRY


COLLEGE OF LAW


SCHOOL OF PHARMACY


RADIO CURRICULA


GRADUATE SCHOOL


DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION





I ~ ~


BUILDING
Administration Building
Law Building
Language Hall
Library
Peabody Hall
Engineering Building
Benton Hall and Shops


BUILDING
Auditorium
Horticultural Building
Campus Post Office
Agricultural Building
Chemistry Building
Science Hall
Fletcher Hall


BUILDING
Buckman Hall
Florida Union
Experiment Station
Storage Building
Barracks
Cafeteria
Sledd Hall


BUILDING
Thomas Hall
Murphree Hall
Basketball Court
Infirmary
Gymnasium
"F" Club
Swimming Pool





TALE OF CONTENTS
PAGE
University Calendar .... ................. ....... ....... ................... 6
A dm inistrative O officers .............................. ...................... .. ....... ...... ............ 8
The University and the W ar ........--..............- ..--.... ...- ......... ............................ 11
A dm mission ........................................ .. .......................... ...... .................................. .............. 13
E expenses ................................................................... .............. ......................... 17
F ees and T uition ................... ............ .. ...... ... ............... ..................... 17
Special Fees ...-........................... ................... .......................- 17
U university R evidence H alls ................................... ................ ................................ .... 20
Self-H elp ............................................................................. ............... .......... ..... ....... ........... 22
Scholarships and Loan Funds ..............-...........-.....-...... ...........-........... 23
Athletics and Physical Education ...........---------..........-- ............................. 31
Bureau of Vocational Guidance and Mental Hygiene ............................. ........................ 32
General Extension Division ......................................-......-.............................-..... ................ 32
M military Science and Tactics .............................................. ....................... 33
M usic .......................... ........ ........... ............... _............. ............. .. 34
Band ............................................... ..... .............................. .. ............ 35
Sum m er Session ....... ..... .................... .......... ....................... .................. ................ 35
L libraries ................................. .......... ..................... ....... ........... ....... 35
Florida State M useum ........................................................ ................................ 36
H health Service ......................... ........................................ .......................... .................. 37
Florida Union ............................ .... .................... 39
Student Organizations and Publications ....................... .......... ......................... 39
Honor System ..................- ..........-- -------------.. .... ................-... 41
Colleges, Schools, and Curricula ............................................................................................... 43
G general C college ............................................ -............................... .............. 43
College of A agriculture ........................................................................ ............ .... .. 55
School of Architecture and Allied Arts ...................................... .......................... 64
College of A rts and Sciences .................... ..................... ....... ................................ 69
College of Business Administration .............................................. ..................... 79
College of Education ... .. ............................................ ............................. 84
College of Engineering ............. ........................................- 92
School of Forestry ... ......................................................................... ...................... 102
College of Law ................... ............ ..... .... ........................ .... ........................ 105
School of Pharm acy ............................................................................................................... 108
Radio Broadcasting Training ...... ........................................................................................ 111
Graduate School ........ ...... ...... -... ..... ....................... ..... ..... ............................. 113
Description of Courses ............................ ---......................... ....................... 119




[5]





CATALOG 194344


UNIVERSITY CALENDAR

REGULAR SESSION, 1943-44
FIRST SEMESTER
1943
September 16, Thursday ........................1943-44 Session officially opens. Preliminary regis.
tration for all students who have previously attended
the University of Florida.
September 16-18, Thursday-Saturday ....Registration period.
September 20, Monday, 8 A.M. ...............Classes for 1943-44 Session begin; late registration
fee of $5 for all students registering on or after this
date.
September 25, Saturday, 12 NOON .......Last day for registration for the first semester, for
adding courses, and for changing sections in all
courses, except year comprehensive courses.
October 1, Friday, 12 NOON ....................Last day for submitting resignation and receiving
any refund of fees.
October 16, Saturday, 12 NOON .............Last day for making application for a degree to be
conferred at the end of the first semester.
November 25, Thursday ............................Thanksgiving Day. Classes suspended.
December 2, Thursday, 5 P.. .......-......Progress Reports for General College students are
due in the Office of the Registrar.
December 7, Tuesday ...............................Last day for removing grades of I or X received in
the preceding semester of attendance.
December 8, Wednesday, 5 P.M. .........Last day for dropping courses without receiving
grade of E and being assessed failure fee.
December 18, Saturday, 12 NOON ............Christmas Recess begins.

1944

January 3, Monday, 8 A.M. ..................... Christmas Recess ends.
January 5, Wednesday ..............................Last day for candidates for degrees to complete cor-
respondence courses.
January 10, Monday, 5 P.. ...................Last day for graduate students graduating at the end
of the first semester to submit theses to the Dean.
January 17, Monday, 1:30 P.M. ..............Final Examinations in Departmental Courses begin.
January 17, Monday ..................................Second semester registration begins for students who
have previously registered in the University. Late
registration fee of $5 for not registering according to
the announcements in the Orange and Blue Bulletin.
January 27, Thursday, 4 P.M. ................First semester ends; all grades are due in the Office
of the Registrar.
January 28, Friday ....................................Faculty meetings to pass upon candidates for de-
grees.
January 29, Saturday, 10 A.M. ...............Conferring of degrees.

SECOND SEMESTER

January 29, Saturday, 8 A.M. to 5 P.M. ..Second semester registration for students not in at-
tendance during first semester. Placement Tests,
Room 205 Peabody Hall.
January 31, Monday, 8 A.M. ..................Classes begin. Late registration fee, $5.
February 5, Saturday, 12 NOON ..............Last day for registration for second semester, for
adding courses, and for changing sections.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


February 12, Saturday, 12 NOON ..........Last day for making application for a degree to be
conferred at end of second semester. Last day for
submitting resignation and receiving any refund of
fees.
March 27, Monday, 5 P.M. ..... ........-.. ... .Progress Reports for General College students due
in the Office of the Registrar.
March 29, Wednesday .........................Last day for removing grades of I or X received in
preceding semester of attendance.
April 19, Wednesday, 5 P.M. ...................Last day for dropping courses without receiving
grade of E and being assessed failure fee.
May 9, Tuesday ..........................................Last day for candidates for degrees to complete cor-
respondence courses.
May 10, Wednesday, 5 P.. ......................Last day for graduate students graduating at the end
of the semester to submit theses to the Dean.
May 15, Monday, 8:30 A.M. ...............Final Examinations begin.
May 25, Thursday, 4 P.M. ...- ..............All grades for candidates for degrees are due in
the Office of the Registrar.
May 26, Friday ..........................................Faculty meetings to pass upon candidates for de-
grees.
May 27, Saturday, 5 P.M. ............_.Final Examinations end.
May 28, Sunday ................................... Baccalaureate Address.
May 29, Monday .......................-... .......Conferring of degrees.
May 29, Monday, 12 NOON ...-.................Second Semester ends; all grades are due in the
Office of the Registrar.





CATALOG 1943-44


ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
1943-44

STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION
SPESSARD L. HOLLAND ..........-.... .... ....- ... ..... ........................ ..............Governor
R. A. GRAY.................................................. ...................................Secretary of State
J. EDWIN LARSON .................... .... ... ....... ... .............. ....................State Treasurer
J. TOM W ATSON............ ............ ...... ... ........ ..........................................Attorney General
COLIN ENGLISH, Secretary ........ .................. ..........State Superintendent of Public Instruction
BOARD OF CONTROL
HENRY P. ADAIR..................................... ...........................................................A ttorney-at-Law
1511 Barnett National Bank Building, Jacksonville, Florida
Chairman of the Board
THOMAS W. BRYANT, B.S., LL.B. (Florida)............................................................Attorney-at-Law
Lakeland, Florida
R. H GORE........................... ............................................................. .......................... ..... Publisher
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida
N B. JORDAN.............-.................. ............................................. ..........................................Banker
Quincy, Florida
T. T. ScoTT......................... .. ................................................ ........................... M merchant
Live Oak, Florida

JOHN T. DIAMOND ... ................. .....................Secretary of the Board of Control
Tallahassee, Florida
WILLIAM M. WAINRIGHT ................................... Auditor for the Board of Control
Tallahassee, Florida
UNIVERSITY COUNCIL
JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), LL.D., Ed.D., D.C.L., D.Litt., L.H.D.
President of the University
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGC, Ph.D., Sc.D..................Acting Vice-President of the University;
Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
ROBERT COLDER BEATY, M.A............................... ............................Dean of Students
*HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S. .............................................Dean of the University
H. HAROLD HUM, D.Sc..........................................................Dean of the College of Agriculture
RICHARD SADLER JOHNSON, B.S.P......................................Registrar, Secretary of the Council
*WINsToN WOODARD LITTLE, M.A.............................. ....... ..............Dean of the General College
WALTER JEFFRIES MATHERLY, M.A., LL.D..... Dean of the College of Business Administration
Acting Dean of the General College
WILMON NEWELL, D.Sc ................................... .................Provost for Agriculture
JAMES WILLIAM NORMAN, Ph.D ................... ........................Dean of the Summer Session
BERT CLAIR RILEY, B.A., B.S.A...................................Dean of the General Extension Division
GLENN BALLARD SIMMONS, Ph.D.......... ...................Acting Dean of the College of Education
THOMAS MARSHALL SIMPSON, Ph.D.......................... .............Dean of the Graduate School
HARRY RAYMOND TRUSLER, M.A., LL.B..............................................Dean of the College of Law
JOSEPH WEIL, M.S...................................... ..................... Dean of the College of Engineering
*On leave of absence.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


OTHER ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS

*ROLLIN SALISBURY ATWOOD, Ph.D.............Director of the Institute of Inter-American Affairs
PERCY M. BEARD, M.S.............................. ......... .......................Acting Director of Athletics
*LEWIS F. BLALOCK, M.A............................. ... ............................Director of Admissions
RICHARD DEWITT BROWN........................................................................... Director of Music
PERRY ALBERT FOOTE, Ph.D...........................- .................. Director of the School of Pharmacy
*JOHN DAVID BUTLER, LL.B................. ..............................................Director of Residence
KLEIN HARRISON GRAHAM, LL.D.................-......................... ...Business Manager
W ALTER B. HILL, M .A................................ ........................................................................Librarian
SAMUEL ROLAND HOPKINS, B.A., Col., FA............................Commanding Officer, Military Units
Professor of Military Science and Tactics
JOHN EVANDER JOHNSON, M.A.........................................Acting Director of the Florida Union
THOMAS J. LIEB, M .A ................................................................................. .....Head Coach
WILLIAM LEONARD LOWRY, B.A......................................Acting Director of Publicity
*JOHN VREDENBURCH MCQUITTY, Ph.D..---------......................... ......................University Examiner
JOHN FLETCHER MARTIN, M.A...........Acting Director of the Institute of Inter-American Affairs
*DONALD RAY MATTHEWS, B.A.................... ................... .. Director of the Florida Union
HAROLD MOWRY, M.S.A................... ..............Director of Research, Experiment Station
HAROLD STEPHENSON NEWINS, M.F.....................................Director of the School of Forestry
CARL B. OPP, B.A................................................... AActing Director of Residence
GARLAND POWELL.............................................. .........................Director of Radio Station W RUF
ARTHUR PERCIVAL SPENCER, M.S.........Associate-Director of the Agricultural Extension Service
GEORGE CLARENCE TILLMAN, M.D., F.A.C.S...................................................University Physician
THOMPSON VAN HYNING.............................................. Director of the Florida State Museum
RUDOLPH WEAVER, B.S., F.A.I.A.............Director of the School of Architecture and Allied Arts
KENNETH RAST WILLIAMS, M.A.E............................................. Director of War Training Courses
WILLIAM HAROLD WILSON, Ph.D.................Associate Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
STANLEY EUCENE WIMBERLY, M.A...................................... Acting Assistant Registrar
*FRANK S. WRIGHT, B.S.J -------------.................. ...........Director of Publicity

BOARD OF UNIVERSITY EXAMINERS

RICHARD SADLER JOHNSON, B.S.P., Chairman............. ................... ... Registrar
*HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S........................------.................Dean of the University
ELMER DUMOND HINCKLEY, Ph.D......................................Head, Department of Psychology
*WINSTON WOODARD LITTLE, M.A.................... .........------- Dean of the General College
*JOHN VREDENBURCH MCQUITTY, Ph.D............................................- University Examiner
WALTER JEFFRIES MATHERLY. M.A., LL.D.........Dean of the College of Business Administration
and Acting Dean of the General College
WILLIAM EDGAR MOORE, M.A...................................................Acting University Examiner
JOSEPH EDWIN PRICE, B.A.E........................ .............. .......... Assistant Dean of Students
THOMAS MARSHALL SIMPSON, Ph.D..................................................Dean of the Graduate School

*Or leave of absence.





10 CATALOG 1943-44











THE GRADUATE COUNCIL

THOMAS MARSHALL SIMPSON, Ph.D., Chairman................................Dean of the Graduate School
WALTER HERMAN BEISLER, D.Sc...................................Head Professor of Chemical Engineering
TRUMAN C. BIGHAM, Ph.D.. ...............-........-.....................Professor of Economics
PERRY ALBERT FOOTE, Ph.D..............----....... ...................Director of the School of Pharmacy
H. HAROLD HUME, D.Sc ..........................--- ......- Dean of the College of Agriculture
JAMES MILLER LEAKE, Ph.D............................Head Professor of History and Political Science
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D.................-......................... Head Professor of Chemistry
Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
Acting Vice President of the University
JAMES WILLIAM NORMAN, Ph.D.....................----................Dean of the Summer Session
JAMES SPEED ROGERS, Ph.D..................---..................Head Professor of Biology and Geology

ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD OF THE GENERAL COLLEGE

*WINSTON WOODARD LITTLE, M.A., Ex Officio Chairman
WALTER JEFFRIES MATHERLY, M.A., LL.D., Acting Ex Oficio Chairman
RICHARD SADLER JOHNSON, B.S.P., Ex Officio Secretary
ROBERT COLDER BEATY, M .A.................................. ... ...............................Dean of Students
ALVIN PERCY BLACK, Ph.D ........................................----------------- Professor of Chemistry
CHARLES FRANCIS BYERS, Ph.D...................................Chairman of Comprehensive Course C-6
WILLIAM GRAVES CARLETON, M.A., J.D.........................Chairman of Comprehensive Course C-1
*HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S..D......................................................Dean of the University
LEONARD WILLIAM GADDUM, Ph.D..................................Chairman of Comprehensive Course C-2
JAMES DAVID GLUNT, Ph.D...........................................Chairman of Comprehensive Course C-5
FRANKLIN WESLEY KOKOMOOR, Ph.D..........................Chairman of Comprehensive Course C-42
WILLIAM HAROLD WILSON, Ph.D.................................Chairman of Comprehensive Course C-41
JACOB HOOPER WISE, Ph.D ...................... -................- ..Chairman of Comprehensive Course C-3

*On leave of absence.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


THE UNIVERSITY AND THE WAR

The University of Florida campus today presents a more extensive and varied pattern
of activities than at any time in its history. Prospective civilian students and their parents,
however, may be assured that the physical facilities and instructional staff for the civilian
program are quite adequate, and that there will be no reduction in the effectiveness of any
phase of this program whether that phase involve professional training or a liberal arts
education.
The position of the University of Florida in the pattern of the national war effort has
become increasingly better defined during the past year. Two primary objectives have
guided the adjustments of the University to the present situation: (1) the maintenance of
the complete program of higher education for civilians; and (2) the delegation of as many
University facilities as possible to specialized war training units.
THE ACCELERATED CIVILIAN PROGRAM.-Not only has the University considered it essen-
tial to maintain its complete civilian program, but also to make this program available to
its civilian enrollment in as flexible a state as possible in order that the individual student
may easily adapt it to his peculiar requirements. The most frequent need of the civilian
student is an intensified program making possible the completion of college work in a period
of time much reduced from normal. The opportunity for this acceleration of program is
provided for, first, by an elaboration of the Summer Session offerings. The Summer Session
now consists of two academic terms so organized as to allow the student to complete a full
semester of college work during the summer. This makes possible the completion of three
semesters work during one calendar year as compared with two semesters work during the
same period in a normal program. A second provision for acceleration of program is avail-
able in connection with the Comprehensive Courses which constitute the major portion of
the General College program. It is possible for the well-equipped student, studying on his
own initiative, to prepare for certain of these examinations and complete the first two years
work considerably in advance of the usual time.
THE WAR TRAINING UNITS.-A decreased civilian enrollment has released certain of the
facilities of the University for conversion to the training of Army units in specialized
courses, not available to the civilian student. At first the facilities released largely con-
sisted of physical equipment of the University, i.e., class rooms, housing and feeding
facilities, etc., but during the past year it has been possible to assign a portion of the time
of certain faculty members for instructional duties with some of these units.
As early as 1939 there was established at the University a unit of the Civilian Pilot
Training Program. This unit was absorbed March 1, 1943, by the 62nd College Training
Detachment of the Army Air Forces. The University furnishes to this detachment instruc-
tional, housing and feeding facilities for 750 men.
During the summer of 1942 the Chemical Warfare Service conducted a training program
at the University, and in September of 1942 an Officer Candidate School with a maintained
enrollment of 500 men was established on the campus. This unit, under the Adjutant
General's Department, prepared men for administrative posts in the Army. This school
terminated its activities June 30, 1943.
On May 20, 1943, Service Command Unit No. 3418 of the Army Specialized Training
Program was activated at the University of Florida with provision for the instruction of
600 Army trainees in several phases of engineering. Beginning in September the number
of trainees will be increased to 900 with a probable further increase in December.
Engineering, Science, and Management War Training courses in Florida are administered
by the University of Florida in cooperation with the U. S. Office of Education. Courses





CATALOG 1943-44


are now being offered in many of the larger centers of population, military activity, and
industry in Florida. The objective of the E.S.M.W.T. program is to provide short courses
of college grade which are "designed to meet the shortage of engineers, chemists, physicists
and production supervisors in fields essential to the war effort." It is not intended as a
substitute for a college program, but provides intensive, specialized training for a specific
activity in the war program.
Men and women employable in a war activity, immediately available for employment
on completion of this training, and capable of performing academic work of college grade
meet the general requirements for admission. High school graduation, or its equivalent,
is the minimum prerequisite. Regularly enrolled college students are not eligible for
E.S.M.W.T. courses unless they expect to secure employment immediately after receiving
the training.
Most of the courses in Florida are given at night and consist of six to nine class and
laboratory hours per week for a period of about fifteen weeks. These courses are designed
primarily to prepare persons now employed for positions of greater responsibility. A few
courses are offered in the daytime on a full-time basis of from thirty to forty-five class and
laboratory hours a week for a period of several weeks for pre-employment training for war
industries or government service. College credit is not given for E.S.M.W.T. courses, but
each trainee receives a certificate on satisfactory completion of a course.
Members of the faculty of the University of Florida prepare the course outlines, supervise
the instruction and do some of the teaching. Additional instructors are selected from other
educational institutions in the State, from industry, and from the armed services on the
basis of training, experience, and personal qualifications.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


ADMISSIONS

GENERAL STATEMENT

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 General College.
2. If the student is transferring to the University from another college or university
and is presenting less than two years of acceptable college credit for advanced stand-
ing, he will be considered for admission to the General College.
3. If the student is transferring to the University from another college or university
and is presenting two years or more of acceptable college credit as advanced standing
toward a baccalaureate degree, he will be considered for admission to the Upper
Division school or college of his choice provided his record indicates the completion
of college work in the Social Sciences, the Physical Sciences, English, the Humanities,
and the Biological Sciences.
4. If the student wishes to pursue graduate studies, and has been graduated from a
standard college or university, he will be considered for admission to the Graduate
School.

Prospective students are referred to the sections below for more detailed information
on the policies governing and the procedures involved in securing admission to the various
divisions of the University.
The prospective student should determine from the preceding paragraphs the
category in which he may apply for admission to the University. He should then
write to the Office of the Registrar giving his full name and home address and
stating the unit for which he wishes to be considered for admission. Appropriate
application forms and instructions will then be mailed to him.

ADMISSION TO THE GENERAL COLLEGE

FLORIDA STUDENTs.-The following items are considered in admitting students who have
not previously attended college.
(1) Graduation from high school.*
(2) Achievement in high school.
(3) Personal qualities.
(4) Recommendation of high school principal.
(5) Rank on Placement Tests.
Graduation from high school is required. No specific high school units are required;
however, all applicants must pass the Placement Tests before being admitted to the General
*The Beard of University Examiners may in rare cases, when the principal of the high school
the student has attended recommends such action, permit an exceptional student, before graduation,
to take the Placement Tests; if the student passes these tests satisfactorily, he may be admitted
to the General College. Mature students, lacking a lcrmal high school education, but possessing
because of some other training the necessary admission requirements, may petition the Board of
University Examiners for permission to take the Placement Tests and the College Aptitude Test;
upon satisfactorily passing the tests, such students will be admitted to the General College.





CATALOG 1943-44


College. These tests consist of a general psychological test, and achievement tests in the
fields of English, mathematics, social studies, and natural sciences. Attainments in these
fields are possible without specific high school courses and are not guaranteed by the
acquiring of certain high school units.
Certain curricula of the Upper Division require a working knowledge of a foreign
language. Students contemplating entering such curricula could with profit begin this
study in high school.
Students expecting to study engineering need a thorough training in mathematics. An
effort should be made by such students to obtain the broadest possible mathematical train-
ing in the high school.
Students who expect to study architecture or building construction should obtain a
thorough foundation in mathematics and the physical sciences.
NON-FLORIDA STUDENTS.-In addition to the requirements for Florida students, non-
Florida students are required to file preliminary credentials satisfactory to the Board of
University Examiners. The Board then will determine the eligibility of such students to
take the Placement Tests. However, permission to come to Gainesville to take these tests
does not guarantee admission to the General College. Students come to Gainesville at the
risk of being refused admission if the results of the Placement Tests are not satisfactory.
TRANSFER STUDENTS.-The Board of University Examiners will determine the advanced
standing of students entering the University from other colleges. In general, the policies
of this Board will be as follows:

1. All students must present training equivalent to the work of the General
College, and in some cases will be required to pass the prescribed compre-
hensive examinations.
2. Students with poor records from other institutions will not be admitted
to the University of Florida. A student whose average is below "C" should
not apply for admission to the University, and a student whose average is only
"C" is not guaranteed admission.
3. The Board of University Examiners, in the case of transfer students with
high or superior records, may vary the requirements for admission to the col-
leges and professional schools of the Upper Division to the best interest of
the student.

ADMISSION TO THE UPPER DIVISION

FROM THE GENERAL COLLEGE.-After the student has completed the work of the General
College and received a certificate of graduation, he may enter one of the colleges or pro-
fessional schools of the Upper Division by meeting the specific admission requirements
of that college or school. A student remaining in the General College to complete one or
more specific requirements, may, with the approval of the Dean of the College he expects
to enter in the Upper Division, take additional work which may apply on his record in
the Upper Division.
The Board of University Examiners administers the admission requirements of the Upper
Division. Besides the certificate of graduation from the General College, the student must
be certified by the Board as qualified to pursue the work of the college or school he wishes
to enter.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


In addition to the general requirements stated above, the various colleges and schools
of the Upper Division have specific requirements for entrance. These requirements are
listed under the curricula of the several colleges and schools. Students in the General College
may prepare to meet these requirements by taking as electives the courses indicated under
the various curricula presented.
TRANSFER STUDENTS.-All students admitted to the colleges and professional schools of
the Upper Division will be required to meet the requirements for admission to those colleges.
The manner in which students transferring from other colleges to the University may
meet the requirements for admission to the colleges of the Upper Division will be deter-
mined by the Board of University Examiners. In general, the policy of the Board of
University Examiners will be as follows:
1. The Board of University Examiners will always bear in mind the aims of the cur-
riculum of the General College. All students must present training equivalent to
the work of the General College and may be required to pass prescribed comprehen-
sive examinations.
2. Students with average records from other institutions will be required to meet in
toto the requirements for admission to the Upper Division.
3. The Board of University Examiners, in the case of transfer students with high or
superior records, may vary the requirements for admission to the colleges and pro-
fessional schools of the Upper Division, to the best interest of the student.
Students who, for any reason, are not allowed to return to the institution they last at-
tended, or have not made a satisfactory record in the work carried at other institutions, will
be denied admission to the University of Florida. Students with an average below C need
not apply for admission. Students with an average of C or higher are not guaranteed
admission.
SPECIAL STUDENTS.-Only by the approval of the Board of University Examiners may
special students he admitted to the various schools and colleges of the Upper Division.
Special students are never admitted to the College of Law. Application for admission of
these students must include:
1. The filing of satisfactory preliminary credentials.
2. A statement as to the type of studies to be pursued.
3. Reason for desiring to take special courses.
4. Satisfactory evidence of ability to pursue these studies.

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.
Immediately preceding the description of the graduate courses offered by any department
will be found a brief statement of the prerequisites for graduate study. The course offer-
ings are arranged alphabetically by department name in the latter portion of the catalog.
If the student is a graduate of a college or university which does not meet standard
requirements or if the quantity and quality of the foundation in his proposed major field
is not completely satisfactory, he may nevertheless be permitted to register provisionally,
and demonstrate by a qualifying examination and a semester's work, his preparation for
and his ability to do graduate work. Such students often will be required to spend longer





CATALOG 1943-44


than the prescribed time in completing the requirements for the degree. It is permissible
for well-qualified students to take courses in the Graduate School without becoming candi-
dates for an advanced degree.

ADMISSION OF WOMEN

The University of Florida is not a coeducational institution. The State institution of
higher learning for women is the Florida State College for Women located at Tallahassee.
Women students are admitted to the University of Florida in the regular session under
the laws of the State provided they meet either set of the following conditions:
1. Women who are at least twenty-one years of age and who have received credit from
a reputable educational institution in at least 60 semester hours of academic college
work shall be eligible to enroll as students in the University of Florida in such
subjects and courses as they are unable to obtain in any other institution under the
supervision of the Board of Control, provided they are able in every way, regardless
of sex, to meet the admission and eligibility requirements of said University.
2. Women who present at least 32 semester hours of acceptable college credits may be
permitted to enroll in the University of Florida as sophomores to study Pharmacy.
To meet this requirement credits in English, botany, biology, mathematics, physical
sciences, and psychology are preferable. Such students must be able in every way,
regardless of sex, to meet the admission and eligibility requirements of the University.
Women students in the General College, under this regulation, are limited in their
selection of courses to those which are prerequisite for admission to the School of
Pharmacy.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


GENERAL INFORMATION


EXPENSES

REGISTRATION FEES
1st Sem. 2nd Sem.
General College Students, not registered for Military Science ....$28.85 $2880
General College Students, registered for Military Science ............ 30.35 28.80
Upper Division Students, except in College of Law ....... ........ 28.85 28.80
Upper Division Students, in College of Law ................................. 38.85 38.80
Graduate School Students ............................ ......... ...... 22.00 22.00
All Non-Florida Students Pay Additional .......... .. .......... 50.00 50.00

DESCRIPTION OF REGISTRATION FEES

Registration Fees listed in the above table include the following:
Contingent Fee.-A fee of $15 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 $4.50 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 $12.65 is assessed to maintain and foster athletic sports,
student publications, and other student activities. $6.35 of this fee is paid the first semester,
and $6.30 is paid the second. Student fees are passed 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.
Military Fee.-A fee of $1.50 is charged all students registered for basic Military Science.

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 allowed
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.
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.
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 examination.
Applications are necessary only in case the student is not currently registered in the course
concerned.





CATALOG 1943-44


Diploma Fee.-This fee of $5 must be paid at the time the student makes formal applica-
tion for a degree. This must be done on or before the last day for making such application
as stated in the calendar for the semester at the close of which the student expects 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 $2.
Special Infirmary Charges.-A student requiring an emergency operation, which is not
covered by the fee assessed, may employ the services of any accredited physician whom
he may select, and utilize the facilities of the Infirmary for the operation. To secure this
medical service the student must report to the physician in charge of the Infirmary. When
operating room is used a fee of $5 is charged. Board in the Infirmary is charged at the
rate of $1 a day.
Library Fines.-A fine of 2 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 25 cents for the first hour and
5 cents an hour or fraction of an hour thereafter until they are returned. No student may
check out a book if he owes the Library more than 50 cents in fines.

FEES FOR PART-TIME STUDENTS

Students who carry nine hours or less will be charged the contingent fee of $15 a
semester, the infirmary fee of $4.50 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.

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
Residence; 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 official
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 $32.00 to $45.00 per
student per semester. Remittances for Room Rent should be made in accordance with the
directions issued by the Director of Residence. (See page 20.) If the student does not





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


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 (see
page 22), or meals may be paid for in cash. Meals may be obtained in private boarding
houses adjoining the campus at reasonable rates.
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.

SUMMARY OF EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR

Minimum Maximum
General Fees and Course Expenses .............................$ 57.65* $ 77.65*
Books and Training Supplies for the Year .............. ...... 30.00 50.00
Laundry and Cleaning .......................... .......... 25.00 35.00
Room and Board ................................. ...-.............. 220.00 360.00

Estimated Total Expenses .................. .... .... ............... $332.65 $522.65

*Non-Florida students are charged $100 tuition per year in addition.

TUITION

No tuition, except in the College of Law, is charged Florida students.
Non-Florida students, including those pursuing graduate work, pay tuition of $50 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 registra-
tion; 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 resident
of Florida for at least twelve consecutive months next preceding the student's registration.
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 students.
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





CATALOG 1943-44


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.
UNIVERSITY RESIDENCE HALLS

Facilities.-There are ample facilities available for adequate housing of civilian students.
University Residence Hall facilities include five halls on the campus (Buckman, Thomas.
Sledd, Fletcher, and Murphree) and certain off-campus fraternity houses (Residence Hall
Units) which have been, or will be, incorporated into the University housing program accord-
ing to the demands for student rooms.
Some spaces may be available for assignment to students in the Residence Halls proper.
depending upon the needs of Army detachments here for special training. Other students
will be assigned to Residence Hall Units, which will be opened as the demand develops.
Director of Residence.-All correspondence and inquiries concerning rooming facilities
and all room reservation fees should be sent to the Director of Residence, University of
Florida.
The Director of Residence is responsible for the supervision of all rooming facilities
operated by the University for students, and, in addition, assists in compiling information
on privately operated facilities off-campus.
Equipment and Services.-In the Residence Halls proper, rooms are classed either as
singles (one room for one student), doubles (one room for two students), triples (one room
for three students), and two-room suites (bedroom and study room for two students).
Rates for these rooms range from $32.00 to $45.00 per student per semester. Furnishings
include single beds, inner-spring mattresses, chairs, desks, dresser units, and waste-baskets.
Students are required to furnish their own study lamps, linens, pillows, blankets, and what-
ever other personal furnishings they may desire.
Room types, furnishings, and rental rates in the Residence Hall Units are approximately
the same as in the Residence Halls proper; in addition, there are lounging and recreation
facilities available in each house. Details of unit locations and individual rooms will be
announced later as necessary preliminary arrangements and surveys are completed.
Applications and Reservations for Rooms.-Each person wishing to reserve a room in
the University Residence Halls or Residence Hall Units should write to the Director of
Residence giving all pertinent information and inclosing a check or a money order for the
room reservation fee of ten dollars. Check or money order should be made payable to the
University of Florida.
All such applications for rooming facilities will be acted upon as soon as the details
of the housing program are arranged. No such application will be acted upon until the
room reservation fee has been paid. It may be impossible to give advance notification of
exact assignments, but each student whose application for a room is accepted may be
assured of a space. No more applications will be accepted than there are spaces available.
If applicants cannot be placed in University operated units they will be referred to
privately operated houses on the approved list and allowed to complete individual arrange-
ments. Room reservation fees will be refunded on request to all applicants who cannot be
accommodated in University units.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Applications for rooms should be made and reservation fees paid as soon as possible in
order to assure consideration.
Refunds will be made on applications for rooms cancelled by or before Wednesday,
September 15, 1943. Refunds will not be made on such applications cancelled after that
date, unless applicant can show sufficient cause for delay.
Rooms will be available for occupancy not earlier than noon, Saturday, September 11.
1943. Applicants who will arrive before this date or after September 15, 1943, should
notify the Director of Residence in advance. No rooms will be held for occupants after
September 20, unless notification of late arrival has been received.
Checking In.-Students assigned to rooms in University operated units will check in at
the Office of the Director of Residence, Section F, Fletcher Hall. The services of a cashier
will be available there for payment of rents only.
Luggage.-Persons desiring to send heavy luggage ahead may address it to Sledd Hall
Archway Trunk Room where it will be stored. The University accepts no responsibility
for such advance shipments.
Residence Hall Policies and Regulations.-The same general regulations and policies
which have governed student conduct in the Residence Halls in the past will be in effect
in each unit operated by the University. These regulations are based on those principles
of individual conduct necessary to obtain maximum benefit and comfort for all residents,
and include such matters as quiet hours and care of equipment. A copy of specific regula-
tions will be posted in each room and residents will be expected to observe them without
exception.
All students with less than one year of college work shall be required to room in
University operated units as long as rooms are available for assignment to them. How-
ever, students whose parents are residents of the City of Gainesville shall not be subject
to this regulation.
No student may move from a room in the University units to other quarters without
the consent of the Committee of Residence through the Director of Residence.
A student monitor, or monitors, will be assigned to each unit and will be responsible
through the Director of Residence to the Committee on Residence for the maintenance of
proper conduct-in keeping with Residence Hall regulations-by all students in his partic-
ular unit.
Rooms are rented by the school year, not by the semester. Room rent is due and payable
in advance at the beginning of each semester, and University registration may be cancelled
for failure to pay rent as directed.
A student assigned to a room is responsible for its occupancy and rent for the school
year and will not be granted refunds if he withdraws before the end of the year unless
his withdrawal is due to induction into the armed forces, or unless, if his withdrawal is
for other reasons, he furnishes a replacement who is acceptable to the Director of Residence.
The room reservation fee is not a payment on rent but is a separate deposit which is
retained until the student has completed his period of residence, at which time it is re-
fundable less any charges for damages or other unpaid items. The fee will not be refunded
until after the student has withdrawn from the room and the premises have been checked
as to condition.
The University reserves the right to cancel or change any room assignment in the in-
terest of war training groups or for the purpose of obtaining better organization or discipline
among student residents.





CATALOG 1943-44


PRIVATE ROOMING HOUSES

Facilities and Rates.-Many excellent rooming accommodations are available in private
homes or privately operated rooming houses near the campus. Rates for rooms are approxi-
mately the same as in the University units.
Lists.-Private off-campus rooms are inspected, approved, and listed under the direction
of the Dean of Students. Printed lists of approved houses may be obtained from the Office
of the Dean of Students or from the Director of Residence.

COOPERATIVE LIVING ORGANIZATION

The Cooperative Living Organization, organized and operated by students to furnish
economical living accommodations for its membership, is located at 237 N. Washington
Street. The qualifications for membership are maximum income $25 per month, scholastic
ability, and references of good character. In order to secure membership in the CLO stu-
dents should apply to the CLO manager at the above address.

UNIVERSITY CAFETERIA

The Cafeteria, located in the P. K. Yonge Laboratory School, is under the direction
of a graduate dietitian, and 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
will be sold at a discount:
$15.00 monetary value coupon ticket ........................................$14.25
5.00 monetary value coupon ticket ....................................... 4.75

SELF-HELP

In view of the fact that there are comparatively few positions on the campus and in the
City of Gainesville, it is strongly urged that no freshman come to the University with the
expectation of depending very largely upon his earnings during his first college year.
The Committee on Self-Help, of which the Dean of Students is chairman, undertakes
to award positions on the campus to deserving upperclassmen.
A few students are employed as laboratory assistants, office workers, waiters, and in
other capacities. Application for employment should be made to the Dean of Students.

REQUIREMENTS AND QUALIFICATIONS FOR STUDENT EMPLOYMENT

A. The student must be making an average of C or its equivalent.
B. The student must give evidence of need for the job.
C. Possession of a car will be evidence of lack of need unless explained on the basis
of necessity for the student's livelihood.
D. Preference will be given to those having experience.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


E. No graduate students will be used except as graduate assistants in positions requiring
the training which the student has secured in college.

F. No student on probation of any kind will be given a position. If, while holding
one, he is placed on probation, he will be required to resign the position.

CLASSIFICATION OF WORK AND RATE OF PAY

A. Laboratory Assistance:
1. Technical-Requiring skill and training in a particular field ........40c-45c per hour
2. General-Requiring some skill above common labor ....................... 30c per hour
3. Unskilled Labor .......................... ................................................ 25c per hour

B. Clerical:
1. Highly skilled in a certain field, expert stenographer and typist....40c-45c per hour
2. Typing, filing, bookkeeping, and limited amount of stenographic
work .. ............................................ 35c per hour
3. General office work ................. .......................................................... 30c per hour

C. Mechanical:
1. Skilled .............. ....................... ................................ ................ 35c per hour
2. Unskilled ...................................... ................ ..... ............ 25e per hour


SCHOLARSHIPS AND LOAN FUNDS

The University of Florida is unfortunate in the paucity of the scholarships and loans
which are open to students. Generally, the scholarships and loans which are available are
administered directly by the donors. However, the Committee on Scholarships, of which the
Dean of Students is chairman, collects all information relative to vacancies, basis of award,
value, and other pertinent facts, and supplies this information to interested students. The
Committee also collects information on applicants and supplies this information to the
donors. In some instances, the Committee has been given authority to make the awards
without consulting the 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 con-
siderations in making all awards.
Unless otherwise specified, applications for the scholarships and loans listed below should
be addressed to the Chairman of the Committee on Scholarships and Loan Funds, University
of Florida.
SCHOLARSHIPS

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 competitive
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 provided for by any
county may be learned from the Clerk of the Board of County Commissioners, or the
County Agent of the county in question. If it is desired, questions for the examination will
be provided and papers graded by the University.





CATALOG 1943-44


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 applicant
must have a permanent major physical disability, he must be sixteen years old, 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
July 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,
Florida.
United Daughters of the Confederacy Scholarships.-Scholarships have been established
by various chapters of the Florida Division, United Daughters of the Confederacy. Appli-
cations should be made to Mrs. David D. Bradford, Chairman of Education, 2109 Watrous
Ave., Tampa, Florida.
Loring Memorial Scholarship.-A scholarship maintained by Mrs. William Loring
Spencer in memory of her distinguished uncle, General Loring.
Arthur Ellis Ham Memorial Scholarship.-Established in 1919 by Mrs. Elizabeth C. Ham,
in accordance with the last will and in memory of her husband, Captain Arthur Ellis Ham,
a former student of the University, who fell in battle at St. Mihiel, France, on September 14.
1918. Value: income from a fund of $5,000.
Albert W. 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 the members of the junior and senior classes.
Charles E. Tufts Memorial Scholarship.-The Charles E. Tufts' Estate has provided 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 amount of these scholarships
will vary from year to year inasmuch as they are derived from an investment. Application
should be made to the Office of the Dean of Students.
Duval High Memorial Scholarship.-An act creating the Memorial Duval High School
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 Commissioners of Duval County, Florida. Appli-
cation should be made to the Chairman of the Board of County Commissioners, Jackson-
ville, Florida.
Jacksonville Rotary Club Scholarship.-The Jacksonville Rotary Club maintains a scholar-
ship of $250, which is given, at its discretion, to a student meeting such requirements as it
may make pertaining to the scholarship. Application should be made to the President of
the Jacksonville Rotary Club.
Children of Deceased World War Veterans Scholarship.-Any student whose father was a
veteran of the World War and who died in service between the sixth day of April, 1917,
and the second day of July, 1921, is Eligible to apply for this scholarship. The maximum
amount to be received by any one student within a period of twelve months cannot exceed





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


$300. Applications should be made to C. Howard Rowton, State Adjutant, American Legion,
Palatka, Florida.
Florida Bankers Association Scholarship.-The Florida Bankers Association awards
three scholarships annually: one for North and West Florida, one for Central Florida, and
one for South Florida. These scholarships are awarded on an examination given at the
Annual Boys' 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.
The Colonial Dames of America Scholarships.-Betty Wollman Scholarship, $250;
Eleanora Hopkins Scholarship, $250; Crawford Livingston Scholarship, $250; and the
Mrs. John D. Rockefeller, Jr., Scholarship, $250. Applications for these scholarships
should be made to Mrs. Walter W. Price, 1 West 72nd Street, New York City.
Lake Worth Woman's Club Scholarship.-The Lake Worth Woman's Club, of Lake
Worth, Florida, maintains a scholarship of $100 a year. Application should be made to
the Chairman of the Scholarship Committee, Lake Worth Woman's Club, Lake Worth,
Florida.
Fairchild Scholarship National.-Mrs. Samuel W. Fairchild, of New York City, offers
annually a scholarship amounting to $500. The award is made, by competitive examination,
to a graduate in pharmacy who will do post-graduate work in the year immediately following
his graduation. Examinations are held in June at the various colleges of pharmacy which
are members of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. Further information
may be obtained from the Director of the School of Pharmacy.
Jacksonville Kiwanis Club Scholarships.-The Jacksonville Kiwanis Club maintains two
scholarships for Jacksonville boys. Application should be made by letter to Mr. W. S.
Paulk, Supervisor, Boys' and Girls' Work Committee, Jacksonville Kiwanis Club, Chamber
of Commerce Building, Jacksonville, Florida.
Duncan U. Fletcher Agricultural Scholarship.-Awarded by the United States Sugar
Corporation for the third time in the memory of the outstanding character of our late
Senator, a scholarship of $500 annually for a period of four years to students particularly
interested in agricultural activities. Details governing the award of this scholarship to-
gether with application blank may be obtained from the Office of the Dean of Students.
This scholarship will be open in 1943-44.
Sears, Roebuck Scholarships.-Sears, Roebuck and 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 students particularly interested
in agricultural activities. Details governing the award of these scholarships, together with
application blank, may be obtained from the Office of the Dean of Students.
James D. Westcott, Jr., Agricultural Scholarship.-Awarded by the United States Sugar
Corporation for the second time in memory of the first United States Senator from Florida,
a scholarship of $500 annually for a period of four years to students particularly interested
in agricultural activities. Details governing the award of this scholarship, together with
application blank, may be obtained from the Office of the Dean of Students. This scholar-
ship will be open in 1943-44.
LOAN FUNDS

Rotary Loan Fund.-The Rotarians of Florida have set aside a considerable sum of
money to be used in making loans to worthy boys who would not otherwise be able to attend
college. The maximum loan is $150 per year. These loans are not available to freshmen.





CATALOG 1943-44


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, Rotary
Educational Loan Fund, Inc., Language Hall, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida.
Knights Templar Scholarship Loans.-The Grand Lodge of Knights Templar in the State
of Florida has arranged a number of loans, in amount of $200 to each student, for students
pursuing a course at the University of Florida. These loans are made available through
application to the Knights Templar Lodge in the various cities in the state, and are handled
by the Grand Lodge officers. Approximately thirty students receive aid from these scholar-
ships each year.
Knights of Pythias Scholarship Loans.-Several scholarship loans have been established
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.
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 by the
Dean of the College of Agriculture, to whom applications should be sent.
The American Bankers Association Foundation.-One loan scholarship is made to a
student at the University of Florida whose major course is in banking, economics, or related
subjects in classes of junior grade or above-value, $250. Application for loan should be
made to the Chairman of the Committee on Scholarships and Loan Funds, University of
Florida.
Murphree Engineering Loan Fund.-On September 16, 1929, a friend of our late Pres-
ident, Dr. A. A. Murphree, 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 Engi-
neering.
Florida Association of Architects Loan Fund.-The Florida Association of Architects has
created a revolving loan fund of $700 for the purpose of aiding needy students in Architec-
ture who have proved themselves worthy. Applications should be made to the Director of
the School of Architecture and Allied Arts.
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. Application should be made
to the Chairman of the Florida Educational Loan Association, University of Florida.
The Ladies' Auxiliary Fund.-The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Florida State Pharmaceutical
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.
Tolbert Memorial Student Loan Fund.-Through the efforts of various student organiza-
tions approximately $6,000 has been accumulated for making short time loans to students
to meet financial emergencies. These loans are made in amounts not exceeding $50 and
for a period not exceeding 90 days. The fund is administered by a committee of students





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


in cooperation with the Office of the Dean of Students to whose office application for a
loan should be made.
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.
Phi Kappa Phi Loan Fund.-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. Application
should be made to Mr. B. J. Otte, Chairman, Phi Kappa Phi Loan Fund, University of
Florida.
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. Applications for loans from this fund should be made
to the Dean of Students at the University of Florida. Mr. Harry Schad is Chairman of
the local committee which passes on all loans.
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.
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.
The Woman's Auxiliary to the Florida Medical Association Loan Fund.-The Woman's
Auxiliary to the Florida Medical Association has created a loan fund to assist worthy
students who are the sons of medical doctors who have been members of the Florida
Medical Association for at least ten years. Loans are made in amounts not exceeding $300
for the school year. Application should be made to the Office of the Dean of Students,
105 Language Hall, University of Florida.

PRIZES AND AWARDS
Board of Control Awards.-The Board of Control annually awards the following medals:
1. The General College Declamation Medals, to the two best declaimers of the General
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.
Harrison Company First Year Award.-Redfearn on Wills and Administration of Estates
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.





CATALOG 1943-44


Redfearn Prize.-For the past six 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.
Groover Cup.-Mr. F. C. Groover, president of the Groover-Stewart Division of McKesson
and Robbins, has given 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.
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 member-
ship in the American Pharmaceutical Association to the pharmacy student who obtains 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.
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 the World War.
Gargoyle Key.-Gargoyle Society awards a gold key each year to the graduate of the
General College, who, in the opinion of the members, was outstanding in scholarship, leader-
ship, initiative, and general ability. To be eligible for the award the student must have
completed the fundamental course in Architecture or that in Painting.
The David Levy Yulee Lectureship and Speech Contest.-Under the provisions 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."
In addition there is held annually a David Levy Yulee Speech Contest, the purpose
of which is to stimulate student thought and encourage the creation and presentation of
orations on a general idealistic theme. The contest is open to all students in the Univer-
sity and the winners of first and second place receive cash awards.
Tau Alpha Nu Award.-Tau Alpha Nu, honorary forestry fraternity, awards each year
a one-year subscription to the Journal of Forestry to the General College student who,
upon entering the School of Forestry, has made the best scholastic and activity record in the
General College.
SThe 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 the
American Revolution and named for the Head of the Department of History and Political
Science of the University of Florida.
Fine Arts Society Award.-The Fine Arts Society annually offers a gold medal and
citation to the outstanding student receiving the baccalaureate degree in the School of
Architecture and Allied Arts in recognition of his scholastic standing and leadership. The
award is offered only when there are five or more students graduating.
The James A. Stripling School Plant Design Prize.-A book on school design is awarded
annually, by Mr. James A. Stripling of the State Department of Education, to the student





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


in the School of Architecture and Allied Arts who submits as part of the regular projects
in Architecture, the best solution of Project 15, "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 considered as runner-up.
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.
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 percent 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 journalism 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 graduation ranks
highest in scholarship for the entire course in Business Administration.
Beta Gamma Sigma Scroll.--Each year the Florida chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma, na-
tional honorary business administration fraternity, awards a scroll to the junior in the College
of Business Administration who, during his preparatory work in the General College, made
the highest scholastic average of all students who entered the College of Business Adminis-
tration.
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
during the sophomore year.
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.





CATALOG 1943-44


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 college
concerned that all requirements of the course of study as outlined in the college announce-
ment, 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
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 Convocation). 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 college





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


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.

DIVISION OF ATHLETICS AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION

The type of athletic program undertaken by the Division of Athletics and Physical
Education at the University of Florida compares favorably with that in leading universities.
The University of Florida, with eleven other colleges and universities in the states of
Alabama, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, and Tennessee, is a member of the
Southeastern Conference and is guided by the policies and regulations of that conference.
For the duration of the war the University has suspended intercollegiate athletic com-
petition.
PHYSICAL FITNESS PROGRAM

The problem of physical fitness is one of the major problems of the War. Because of
this the University of Florida maintains a physical fitness program required of all male
students during their stay at the University. The program includes physical examination
and advice as to needed medical and dental care and a program of physical exercise.
Physical Examination.-Each male student will be required to furnish a report of
physical examination on the form provided for this purpose by the University Physician
before registration for the 1943-44 session can be completed. (This requirement will not
apply to those students who were in attendance at the University of Florida during either
semester of the 1942-43 academic year or the 1943 Summer Session.) Additional physical
examinations will be made by the University Physician when, in his opinion, such examina-
tions are necessary.
The Physical Fitness Program Required of All Male Students.-The physical exercise
program is conducted in regularly scheduled sections meeting three periods per week. The
registration forms for a male student cannot be accepted until he has arranged his schedule
to include one of the regular sections. Students certified for restricted activity by the
University Physician will be given special programs designed to fit their physical condition.
Attendance Required.-The following regulation concerning absences from scheduled
meetings of the Physical Fitness Program applies to all male students.
When a student has accumulated four absences which are not properly accounted for,
he shall be on probation. When a student has accumulated six absences which are not
properly accounted for he may be reported to the Committee on Discipline with the recom-
mendation that he be dropped from the University.

INTRAMURAL AND INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS

The second major sub-division of this Department is that in which are included inter-
collegiate athletics. These sports are divided into two groups, generally known as major
and as minor sports. In the major group are football, basketball, boxing, baseball, swim-
ming, and track; and in the minor group, tennis, golf, and cross country. The equipment
includes two baseball diamonds, four athletic fields, twelve handball courts, two indoor
basketball courts, twelve tennis courts, a large outdoor swimming pool, a concrete stadium





CATALOG 1943-44


with a seating capacity of 23,000, and one quarter-mile running track, providing permanent
seats for approximately 1,500.
The function of the Intramural Department is to encourage the entire student body to
participate in organized athletic sports and wholesome recreation. The Department pro-
vides facilities for such competition and recreation; organizes and promotes competition
between students, groups, and individuals; and fosters a spirit of fair play and sportsman-
ship among participants and spectators.
The program of intramural activities includes the following sports: golf, swimming.
horseshoes, touch football, basketball, boxing, diamondball, tennis, handball, track, shuffle
board, ping pong, and badminton.
The proper utilization of leisure time through recreation and play is splendidly expressed
in this program. It is estimated that about seventy per cent of the students take part in
sports sponsored by the Department. There is a decided trend toward the expansion of
recreational facilities for a large group of students as opposed to intense competition for
a few.
The rules of the Southeastern Conference permit member institutions to award scholar-
ships to athletes. Awards are made in the form of board, rent, books and similar items,
instead of cash and may be continued from year to year to those students whose records
prove satisfactory. As a rule, the awards are made only to those unable financially to
attend the University without assistance and whose standards of conduct and scholarship
are worthy of consideration. The awarding of Athletic Scholarships is subject to the
approval of the University Scholarship Committee. Further information may be secured
by writing to the Dean of Students, who is Chairman of that Committee.

BUREAU OF VOCATIONAL GUIDANCE AND MENTAL HYGIENE

A program of vocational guidance is carried on for the students through a series of
tests, interviews, and the application of authentic occupational information. The Bureau
offers a service to those encountering mental difficulties which interfere with their scholastic
work. Further information concerning these services may be obtained from the office of
the Director of the Bureau, Room 110, Peabody Hall.

GENERAL EXTENSION DIVISION

The General Extension Division of the University of Florida offers educational oppor-
tunities and numerous services to persons who are removed from the campus.
The Division represents the Colleges of Agriculture, Arts and Sciences, Education, En-
gineering, Business Administration, School of Forestry, and the School of Pharmacy of the
University, and the College of Arts and Sciences and the Schools of Education and Music
of the State College for Women.
The work is carried on through departments. Formal courses for college credit and
some high school work are offered through the Department of Correspondence Study.
Whenever a sufficient number of students may be enrolled, university classes are offered
by the Department of Extension Classes. Short courses of informal instruction are also
offered to professional, business, trade and civic groups and organizations in an effort to
give them the latest information in their respective fields of interest.
The Department of Women's Activities offers information and instruction on subjects
of particular interest to groups of Florida women. The Department of Auditory Instruction
offers cultural and informational programs through lectures and discussion for the benefit





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


of schools and special groups. Refresher courses, short courses, institutes, and conferences
for professional, occupational, and welfare groups, and other activities of direct value to
organized groups in Florida are conducted by the Department of Citizenship Training.

Through the Departments of Visual Instruction and General Information and Service,
the world of letters and arts and music is carried to thousands in more isolated com-
munities by means of plays, books, package libraries and art exhibits. A picture of the
world and its work is circulated in stereopticon slides and films furnished for instruction
and entertainment. The best in recorded music is provided for work in music apprecia-
tion and culture.

These and the various service functions of the Division establish contacts which enable
the University to aid individuals, organizations and communities, and to contribute to
adult education.

The Division is carrying on numerous war activities: It offers extension courses at re-
duced fees for men in the Armed Forces; it acts as Coordinator of Training for the State
Defense Council; it gives special instruction to help relieve the teacher shortage, and to
prepare new state employees for their work; it conducts short courses in fields of wartime
interest for various groups; and it assists many of the federal agencies in their educational
work in the state.


THE DIVISION OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS

The University of Florida, as other Land Grant Colleges, offers instruction in Military
Science as an integral part of its curricula. The unit at the University gives instruction in
Infantry. A staff of army officers and a detachment of enlisted men provide the necessary
personnel for the administration and instruction of cadets and for the maintenance of the
equipment required for the course. For the school year 1943-44, the War Department offers
the Basic course only which consists of the first four semesters. After a student is assigned
to Basic Military he must complete the four semesters of the Basic course in the same
branch unless exempt for physical reason by the University Physician.

MILITARY SCIENCE AS A REQUIREMENT OF THE UNIVERSITY

Students enrolled in the Basic courses must carry them to completion as a prerequisite
to graduation.

STUDENT EQUIPMENT

Students are issued regulation government uniforms except that the student will be
required to provide, at his own expense, a pair of tan shoes or oxfords of plain design. A
student is held financially responsible for any uniform or equipment issued to him and for
the prompt return thereof when called for. Textbooks and other class room supplies needed
by the student should be purchased by him only after specification by the instructor as to
the texts and other supplies required for the course.

ATTENDANCE REQUIRED

Basic Military Science is scheduled for one or two hours each week for class and two
to three hours for drill. The following regulations will govern the handling of absences
from Military Science class and drill periods:





CATALOG 1943-44


A student enrolled in Military Science who accumulates four hours of un-
excused absences from military class and drill during a semester shall auto-
matically he in a probationary status and warned. If he accumulates more
than six hours of unexcused absences during a semester, the Professor of
Military Science and Tactics may recommend to the Discipline Committee
that he be dropped from the University.

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 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 War Department 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.


DIVISION OF MUSIC

The Division of Music offers opportunity for membership in three musical organizations:
the University Band, the Glee Club, and the Symphony Orchestra.
All University of Florida students who qualify are eligible for membership in any of
these organizations.
The Band performs at all football games within the State and makes at least one out
of state trip each season. The Band plays at military parades on the campus, gives a
number of concerts and broadcasts during the second semester, and performs at such public
functions as the Gasparilla Celebration, the Governor's Inauguration, etc.
The University of Florida Glee Club is composed of men enrolled in the University who
are interested in choral singing. The Glee Club makes several trips through the State,
particularly during the second semester. Members of the Glee Club are heard regularly
each week over the radio in a broadcast period known as the University Hour.
The University of Florida Symphony Orchestra affords an opportunity for the study
and performance of symphonic and classical music, makes a number of trips through the
State each season and gives a number of concerts and broadcasts on the campus.

Private lessons are offered by the members of the faculty of the Division of Music. These
private lessons are arranged as follows:
1. Orchestra and band instruments, Mr. Brown.
2. Voice, including radio broadcasting, Mr. DeBruyn.
3. Piano, Organ, Harmony and Counterpoint, Mr. Murphree.
Lesson periods are arranged at the convenience of the instructor and pupil. Instructors
may be consulted concerning lesson periods and rates.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 35

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA BAND

A student may elect to combine Band practice and drill with the study of Military
Science and Tactics, in which case he will register for proper basic course in Military
Science and attend theory classes in Military Science, combining Military drill with Band
drill in accordance with the regulations of the Division of Military Science and Tactics.
Completion of the Basic course in Military Science in this manner will satisfy the University
requirements for Basic Military Science.
A student who is physically disqualified for Military Science, or is exempt from Military
Science in accordance with University Regulations, may elect to register for Bd. 111-112
the first year and Bd. 211-212 the second year.
Students will not be permitted to earn more than eight hours (two years' work) in Band,
nor more than a total of eight hours in Military Science and Band. Positively no credit
will be allowed for Band unless the student registers in the regular manner even though
he participates in Band work.
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 elementary
and secondary fields. Detailed information is given in the Bulletin of the Summer Session
which is usually published in April.

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARIES

The libraries of the University are the General Library, the Experiment Station Library,
the General Extension Division Library, the Law Libiary, and the P. K. Yonge Laboratory
School Library. The Libraries contain approximately 225,000 books.
The General Library provides facilities for library work in the various courses offered
by the University and for research work in the different fields. It has two large reading
rooms which contain the Reserve Books, the General College Books, and the Reference
Collection. Its stacks are accessible to graduate students and faculty members.
The library has files of the principal American and foreign periodicals of general in-
terest, as well as periodicals of special interest in connection with the work of various
schools and colleges. About 1,500 periodicals are received. Being a depository of the
United States documents, it receives all the publications of the Government.
Among the resources of the library is a special collection of cataloged books and
pamphlets which concern Florida and are written by Florida authors, and a large collection
of state journals received through the courtesy of Florida newspaper editors.
The Library is open from 7:45 A. M. to 10:30 P. M. every week day except Saturday,
when it closes at 1:30 P.M. During the regular session it is open on Sundays from 2:00
P.M. to 6:00 P.M. The Reserve Room is open on Sunday nights from 8:30 to 10:30.





CATALOG 1943-44


THE FLORIDA STATE MUSEUM

The Florida State Museum was created by an act of the legislature in 1917 as a depart-
ment of the University of Florida.
The main objective of the Florida State Museum is to collect, preserve and interpret
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 connection
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 now
has a total of 370,034 specimens catalogued at an inventoried value of $414,232.59, the
majority of which have been presented or provided by will. The museum is free to the
public every day in the year.

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.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


RADIO STATION WRUF

WRUF, State and University of Florida Radio Station, Florida's limited-time, 850 kilo-
cycle, clear channel station, is operated as a unit of the University. It is a Mutual Net-
work station.
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, until the time of
Pearl Harbor, the operating personnel of WRUF consisted 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 Cur-
ricula in addition to providing this practical operating experience require a selection of
courses from many of the departments of instruction of the University. The student is
taught an awareness of the social obligations placed on any medium whose purposes include
public entertainment, information, 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 student which he will continue to cultivate by reading and study after he
has completed the training program. For more specific information regarding the Radio
Broadcasting Training Curricula see page 111.
The distinctiveness of Radio Station WRUF for the listener, results from the fact
that its close collaboration with the University in carrying various educational programs
gives it a greater variety of broadcasts than will be found in the case of the ordinary com-
mercial station.

HEALTH SERVICE

Through the Student Health Service the University makes available to any student
physical examinations, health consultations, and medical attention. General service is
provided free of charge, but special fees are charged for services which are individual in
character, such as dentistry, X-rays, laundry in the Infirmary, special drugs and serums,
major surgery, special nurses, etc. No student, however, will be denied service because
of inability to pay these fees.
The University Infirmary and the offices of the Health Service are on the campus. The
Infirmary is open day and night for the admission of patients. The Resident Physicians
live at the Infirmary and their services are available at all hours in case of emergency. The
Dispensary in the Infirmary building is open from 7 A. M. to 7 P. M., during which time
physicians are in attendance and may be consulted. Emergency treatment may be obtained
at any time by reporting to the Infirmary.
It is the aim of the Health Service not only to function as a Health Service and render
preventive measures, but to provide full hospital care in cases of illness. The Infirmary
is rated as a Fully Approved Hospital by the Examining Board of the American College
of Surgeons.
The facilities of the Dispensary are such that any number of students can be given
attention in a day. The Dispensary is maintained to offer conferences with physicians, ex-
aminations, diagnosis, and treatment of minor injuries and illnesses which a student may
suffer. The student is encouraged to use this service freely in order that he may avoid more





CATALOG 1943-44


serious illnesses by the lack of treatment or from improper treatment. In the Dispensary, a
modern, well equipped drug room furnishes drugs to the student without charge. A labora-
tory in connection with the Infirmary and Dispensary is in charge of a trained nurse-
technician, rendering efficient service in prompt diagnosis. The normal capacity of the
Infirmary, 45 beds, can be increased in emergencies. Ample provisions are made for the
isolation of communicable diseases. A completely equipped operating room is maintained
to provide facilities for major surgical operations. The Infirmary is equipped with a mobile
unit X-ray, which is used for the examination of fractures, but the equipment does not
provide sufficient service for an extensive diagnostic X-ray study of the intestinal tract, etc.
This service is made available to students at actual cost of the materials used.
Students enrolling in the University for the first time are furnished by the Registrar's
Office a physical examination form which is to be completed by the family physician and
attached to Registration papers. It is necessary that this physical examination by the home
physician be completed in order that parents may be aware of defects which should be
corrected prior to the student's entrance in the University. The correction of these defects
is necessary in order that he may be in proper physical condition to begin his college work.
On admission, the student is given a careful physical examination by the University
Physician.
There are three principal phases of the activities of the University Health Service:
(1) personal attention, (2) sanitation, and (3) education.
1. Personal Attention.-This division is concerned with the physical examination of
students. A complete record of the physical condition of each student is made and filed
when he is admitted to the University. From this record can be determined, in large
measure, what procedure is essential to keep the student in the best physical condition
during his academic life. The following are some of the phases of the work in the personal
division:
a. Provision for maintaining the health of normal, physically sound students; cooper-
ation with the Department of Physical Education regarding physical exercise; edu-
cation concerning right living; safeguarding of environment.
b. Protection of the physically sound students from communicable diseases; early
detection, isolation, and treatment of all cases of communicable diseases-tuber-
culosis, diphtheria, scarlet fever, measles, typhoid fever, smallpox, mumps, etc.
c. Treatment and professional care of all students who are ill or in need of medical
advice or treatment. For extended care by the Health Service it is necessary that
the student enter the Infirmary. Any student may be admitted to the Infirmary upon
the recommendation of the University Physician. To all patients in the Infirmary
the staff will furnish medical and nursing services.
d. Reconstruction and reclamation: correction of defects, advice, and treatment of all
abnormalities.
2. Sanitation.-The student's environment should be made as hygienic as possible.
Hence, this division concerns itself with the sanitary conditions both on and off the campus.
3. Education.-Every student in the University is made familiar with the fundamentals
of both personal and public hygiene. Through personal conferences education in hygiene
and right living is conducted.
VACCINATION
Prospective students are advised to be vaccinated against smallpox and to be inoculated
against typhoid fever. Unless a certificate is presented showing successful vaccination within
five years, students will be vaccinated against smallpox at the time of registration.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


FLORIDA UNION

Florida Union serves a three-fold purpose. It is the official center of student activities
and presents a broad program of recreation and entertainment for the student body; it is
the campus home of faculty, students, alumni, and friends of the University; it aids in
establishing a cultural pattern which will distinguish Florida men. The building is open
daily from 8:00 A.M. until 11:00 P.M. The game room, reading room, lounge rooms, and
various meeting rooms are available to the student body. The offices of the Student Body,
the Y.M.C.A., Alumni Association, and the Publicity Department of the University are
located in the Florida Union. A soda-fountain and the bookstore in the annex offer attrac-
tive service at the most economical prices. A cordial welcome always awaits every student
at the Florida Union.
In addition to its facilities on the campus, the Union operates the University's Camp
Wauburg, located on a beautiful lake about nine miles from the campus. Here students
are offered opportunities for swimming, fishing, and other wholesome outdoor activities.

STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS AND PUBLICATIONS

Student Government.-Student government in the University of Florida is a cooperative
organization based on mutual confidence between the student body and the faculty. Con-
siderable 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-curricular
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.
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 directly
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 General College debate squads. This work, which is sponsored by the Debate
Club, is under the direction of the Department of Speech, and culminates in an extensive
schedule of intercollegiate debates.





CATALOG 1943-44


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 Depart-
ment 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 normally 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. For the duration of the war these publications
have been suspended with the exception of The Florida Alligator.

Y. A. C. A.-The purpose of the Young Men's Christian Association is to provide a
medium through which the highest ideals of education and religion may be expressed in
terms of service. The program of the Association is planned to meet definite needs as they
become apparent. There is no membership fee. Any student may become a member by
subscribing to its purpose and contributing to its support. A secretary having extensive
experience with the problems of students is available for counsel and help.

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, Sigma
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 Alpha Psi, accounting; Beta Gamma
Sigma, commerce; Delta Sigma Pi, commerce; Florida Blue Key, leadership; Gamma Sigma
Epsilon, chemical; Gargoyle Club, architectural; Kappa Delta Pi, teachers; 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, scho-
lastic; Phi Sigma, biological; Pi Delta Epsilon, journalistic; Pi Gamma Mu, social science;
Rho Chi, pharmaceutical; Scabbard and Blade, military; Sigma Delta Chi, journalistic;
Sigma Delta Psi, athletic; Sigma Tau, engineering; Sigma Xi, scientific research; Tan
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; F. F. F. Club (Y.M.C.A.); Fine Arts Club; Florida
Fourth Estate Club, journalistic; Florida Players; Florida Rifles, rifle and pistol club;
Forestry Club; Gator Pep Club; Glee Club; International Relations Club; John Marshall





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Debating Society; Language and Literature Club; L'Apache, social; Leigh Chemical So-
ciety; Mortar and Pestle, pharmacy club; Newell Entomological Society; Newman Club,
Catholic Student Branch; Pirates, social; Presbyterian Student Session; Society for Ad-
vancement of Management, Student Branch; University Radio Guild; Wesley Foundation,
Methodist Student Branch; White Friars, social; Y.M.C.A.

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 during
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 repre-
sentatives 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 University 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 may 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
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 mon'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 rights 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.





CATALOG 1943-44


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 con-
ducted by the Honor Court during the school year. Honor System talks are delivered 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 responsibility 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 involved
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.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


THE GENERAL COLLEGE

FACULTY
*WINSTON WOODARD LITTLE, M.A., Dean of the General College
WALTER JEFFRIES MATHERLY, M.A., LL.D., Acting Dean of the General College and Dean
of the College of Business Administration

C-1. MAN AND THE SOCIAL WORLD
WILLIAM GRAVES CARLTON, M.A., J.D., Chairman and Professor in the General College
*ROLLIN SALISBURY ATWOOD, Ph.D., Professor of Economic Geography in the College of
Business Administration
GEORGE ROBERT BENTLEY, M.A., Assistant Professor in the General College
*YALE BROZEN, M.A., Assistant Professor in the General College
JAMES EDWARD CHACE, M.B.A., Associate Professor of Business Administration in the
College of Business Administration
*MANNING JULIAN DAUER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of History and Political Science in
the College of Arts and Sciences
*CLEMENT HAROLD DONOVAN, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Economics in the College of
Business Administration
ROLAND BYERLY EUTSLER, Ph.D., Professor of Economics in the College of Business Ad-
ministration
PAUL LAMONT HANNA, Ph.D., Assistant Professor in the General College
*CLAUDE EDWARD HAWLEY, Ph.D., Assistant Professor in the General College
WILLIAM HARRY JOUBERT, M.A., Assistant Professor of Economics in the College of Busi-
ness Administration
ANcuS MCKENZIE LAIRD, M.A., Associate Professor of History and Political Science in the
College of Arts and Sciences
JOHN MILLER MACLACHLAN, Ph.D., Head Professor of Sociology in the College of Arts and
Sciences
REMBERT WALLACE PATRICK, Ph.D., Assistant Professor in the General College
JOSEPH EDWIN PRICE, B.A.E., Assistant Dean of Students
OLIVER BRUCE THOMASON, M.A., Assistant Professor of Sociology and Assistant Professor
in the General College

C-2. MAN AND THE PHYSICAL WORLD
LEONARD WILLIAM GADDUM, Ph.D., Chairman and Professor in the General College
*YALE BROZEN, M.A., Assistant Professor in the General College
*RICHARD ARCHER EDWARDS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor in the General College
*WINSTON WALLACE EHRMANN, Ph.D., Associate Professor in the General College and
Associate Professor of Sociology in the College of Arts and Sciences
WILLIAM ATKINS GAGER, Ph.D., Acting Associate Professor of Mathematics in the College
of Arts and Sciences
*THEODORE SAMUEL GEORGE, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics in the College of Arts and
Sciences
HAROLD LORRAINE KNOWLES, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics in the College of Arts
and Sciences
L. VINCENT MEAD, M.A., Instructor in the General College

*On leave of absence.





44 CATALOG 194344

DANIEL CRAMER SWANSON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics in the College of Arts and
Sciences
*FRANCIS DUDLEY WILLIAMS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor in the General College

C-3. READING, SPEAKING, AND WRITING
JACOB HOOPER WISE, Ph.D., Chairman and Professor in the General College
WASHINGTON AUGUSTUS CLARK, JR., M.A., Assistant Professor of English in the College
of Arts and Sciences
JAMES EDMUND CONGLETON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor in the General College
HENRY PHILIP CONSTANS, M.A., Head Professor of Speech in the College of Arts and
Sciences
*NORMAN E. ELIASON, Ph.D., Professor of English in the College of Arts and Sciences
THOMAS HUNGERFORD GIDDINGS, M.A., Acting Assistant Professor of English in the College
of Arts and Sciences
LEWIS FRANCIS HAINES, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English in the College of Arts and
Sciences
ARTHUR ARIEL HOPKINS, M.A., Associate Professor of Speech in the College of Arts and
Sciences
MALCOLM MACLEOD, Ph.D., Instructor in the General College
ALTON CHESTER MORRIS, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English in the College of Arts and
Sciences
CHARLES EUGENE MOUNTS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English in the College of Arts and
Sciences
ALBERT ALEXANDER MURPHREE, B.A., Assistant Professor of English in the College of Arts
and Sciences
*HERMAN EVERETTE SPIVEY, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English in the College of Arts
and Sciences
*THOMAS B. STROUP, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English in the College of Arts and
Sciences
ROY EDWARD TEW, B.A.E., Assistant Professor of Speech in the College of Arts and Sciences
BIRON H. WALKER, M.A., Instructor in English in the College of Arts and Sciences

C-41. MAN AND HIS THINKING
WILLIAM HAROLD WILSON, Ph.D., Chairman, Associate Dean in the College of Arts and
Sciences
GEORGE ROBERT BENTLEY, M.A., Assistant Professor in the General College
ELMER DUMOND HINCKLEY, Ph.D., Head Professor of Psychology in the College of Arts and
Sciences
*WINSTON WOODARD LITTLE, M.A., Dean of the General College

C-42. FUNDAMENTAL MATHEMATICS
FRANKLIN WESLEY KOKOMOOR, Ph.D., Chairman and Professor of Mathematics in the
College of Arts and Sciences
LAWTON WALTER BLANTON, JR., M.A.E., Instructor in Mathematics in the College of Arts
and Sciences
URI PEARL DAVIS, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics in the College of Arts and Sciences
BERNARD FRANCIS DOSTAL, M.A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics in the College of Arts
and Sciences
*On leave of absence.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 45

WILLIAM ATKINS GAGER, Ph.D., Acting Associate Professor of Mathematics in the College
of Arts and Sciences
*THEODORE SAMUEL GEORGE, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics in the College of Arts and
Sciences
GAINES BARRETT LANG, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics in the College of Arts and Sciences
SAMUEL W. MCINNIS, M.A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics in the College of Arts and
Sciences
ZAREH MEGUERDITCH PIRENIAN, M.S., Associate Professor of Mathematics in the College of
Arts and Sciences
*EDWARD SCHUMBERG QUADE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics in the College of
Arts and Sciences
*ROBERT D. SPECHT, M.S., Instructor in Mathematics in the College of Arts and Sciences


C-5. THE HUMANITIES

JAMES DAVID GLUNT, Ph.D., Chairman and Professor of History and Political Science in the
College of Arts and Sciences
FREDERICK WILLIAM CONNER, M.A., Assistant Professor of English in the College of Arts
and Sciences
*GEORGE GILLESPIE Fox, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English in the College of Arts and
Sciences
RALPH GRADY GULLEY, M.S. in Arch, Professor of Architecture
PAUL LAMONT HANNA, Ph D., Assistant Professor in the General College
HOLLIS HOWARD HOLBROOK, B.F.A., Assistant Professor of Painting
WILLIAM EDGAR MOORE, M.A., Assistant Professor of English in the College of Arts and
Sciences and Acting University Examiner
CLAUDE LEON MURPHREE, B.A., F.A.G.O., University Organist and Assistant Professor in
the General College
CHARLES ARCHIBALD ROBERTSON, M.A., Professor of English in the College of Arts and
Sciences
RUDOLPH WEAVER, B.S., F.A.I.A., Director of the School of Architecture and Allied Arts
and Head Professor of Architecture and Painting

C-6. MAN AND THE BIOLOGICAL WORLD

CHARLES FRANCIS BYERS, Ph.D., Chairman and Associate Professor of Biology in the College
of Arts and Sciences
ARCHIE FAIRLY CARR, Ph.D., Assistant Professor in the General College
HORTON HOLCOMBE HOBBS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor in the General College
THEODORE HUNTINGTON HUBBELL, Ph.D., Professor of Biology and Geology in the College
of Arts and Sciences
ALBERT MIDDLETON LAESSLE, Ph.D., Instructor in the General College
JAMES SPEED ROGERS, Ph.D., Head Professor of Biology and Geology in the College of
Arts and Sciences
*HOWARD KEEPER WALLACE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biology in the College of Arts
and Sciences

*On leave of absence.





CATALOG 1943-44


INTRODUCTORY STATEMENTt
The old plan, common in university education under the free elective system, of having
a freshman register in a particular professional school or college on matriculation day
created many problems and left others unsolved. A majority of students were not able to
choose, so they were forced to guess. Indoctrination of a most undesirable type followed
in many cases. Some departments tried to keep the chance entrant and gave him little help
in getting correctly placed in another field. Even regulations were adopted that forced
the student to lose ground if he changed. Narrow specialization followed, and the student
who continued until graduation had little opportunity to make an intelligent choice of his
life's work or to explore his interests and abilities in other fields. Thus while such a
program was undesirable even from the standpoint of those who continued until graduation,
it was infinitely worse for those who dropped out before graduation (in American univer-
sities, about two-thirds of all who enter). This great group carried away fragments and
foundations of advanced material which remained unknown to them.
Thus to the administration and the governing board of the University of Florida it
appears highly desirable that beginning students be given an opportunity to look about,
explore interests, test capabilities, verify tentative choices, and above all, to get that common
body of knowledge needed by all citizens of the Republic whether they be doctors, lawyers,
business men, or engineers. The General College was organized as the university college
to administer this work for freshmen and sophomores.
In a recent survey from the United States Office of Education, Higher Education,
the University of Florida is named along with the University of Wisconsin, the University
of Minnesota, and the University of Chicago as being . key institutions that have had
great influence on the development of the general college." In the same bulletin, the
University of Florida, the University of Southern California, and the University of Chicago
are listed as "typical" of one of the six general patterns now being followed in college and
university reorganization. It is pointed out further that more than fifty-three colleges and
universities now have a program of general education; fifty-two per cent of the state uni-
versities are divided into upper divisions (juniors and seniors) and lower divisions (fresh-
men and sophomores).
PROGRAMS AND COURSES

The program of general education may follow any one of several patterns. There is a
core of comprehensive areas to be studied by all. These are generally referred to as
C-courses. Even from the beginning while a student is working in the comprehensive
fields, he may elect departmental courses to test and discover interest, explore capacities.
and in a very definite way find evidence to guide his future steps. Many departments
and colleges have made adjustments and worked out introductory courses which are in
reality connectives between the C-courses and the highly specialized work of the several
departments. These introductory courses add to the usual foundations material that ex-
plains, evaluates, and indicates the significance of what is being studied.
There is no attempt to survey for freshmen and sophomores these great areas of human
knowledge and understanding. This would give a very thin spread. However, it is possible
to use illustrative material, pick out meaningful ideas, and give the student something very
definite to guide his next steps, whether they be away from the University or deeper into
professional foundations. These areas are:

fDuring the war emergency general education is most vital. It still takes at least four years
for colleges to train engineers, chemists, or ocher technicians. Preceding its long range objectives,
general education strives to present ideas and materials of the present day in such a manner as to
enable one to make desirable next steps. The present complexity demands constant appraisal and
adjustment.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


1. Government, Economics, Sociology, and History (known hereafter as C-1).
2. The Utilization and Understanding of the Physical World (C-2).
3. Communication: Reading, Speaking, and Writing (C-3).
4. Straight Thinking, Propaganda Analysis, Mathematics (C-4).
5. The Humanities: The Culture of Races, the Building of Civilization (C-5).
6. Fundamental Principles of Biological Development (C-6).
7. Elective subjects from Upper Division departments of the field or fields under
consideration for advanced work (total, 22 semester hours).
The average student, with due provision for individual differences, follows the general
plan above. Every spring the University is privileged to give placement tests in every high
school of the State to all seniors. Since many high schools are also trying to acquaint the
student with the common body of knowledge so needed by all, their records along with
the placement test results indicate the variation that should be made in the program
followed by a student at the University. Additional placement tests, similar to the final
comprehensive examinations required in each of the areas mentioned above, are being
worked out at the University to be used as a further aid in determining the pattern a
freshman's program should take.
GUIDANCE
Since the purpose of general education is to replace fragmentation, our program absorbs
much of the responsibility for guidance. Every subject or course of the General College
program is designed to guide the student. During the time he is studying the several great
areas of human understanding and achievement, he is also taking special subjects to test
aptitude, interests, and ability. The program is adjusted to the individual, but there must
be a more substantial basis for adjustment than just a chance whim of the moment. The
material of the comprehensive courses is selected and tested with guidance as a primary
function. While, of necessity, we must look forward to distant goals, the General College
is trying to present materials that 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,
selected material in the comprehensive courses, student conferences, provisions for superior
students, adjustment for individual differences, election privileges, and comprehensive
examinations-all are part of a plan designed to guide students.
Thus guidance is not attempted at one office by one individual with a small staff.
The whole drive of the General College program is one of directing the thinking of the
student. While the necessary correlation and unification is attempted at the General College
Office, throughout the General 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.
By the guidance indicated above, the choice of professional work is held in abeyance
or postponed until the student is better acquainted with his capacity and disposition to
undertake work that will be profitable to himself and society. The students not only avoid
the handicap of narrow specialization but also make more intelligent choices of Upper
Division work, for their decisions are based more upon evidence than upon mere guesses.
Under any system more than one-half of the beginners drop out before graduation. Under
the guidance now provided a student's remaining in or dropping out of the University can be
based upon some evidence in addition to the chance whim, guess, or pressure of circum-
stances. In the areas provision is made from time to time for the constant adjustments
required in higher general education incident to the changing conditions of modern life.





CATALOG 1943-44


The subject matter of the various courses and the methods of presentation are to be
constantly varied in order to awaken the interest of the student, to stimulate his intel-
lectual curiosity, to encourage independent study, and to cultivate the attitudes necessary
for enlightened citizenship.

PROGRAM OF STUDIES*

FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR
1. Man and the Social World (C-1) 1. The Humanities (C-5)
2. Man and the Physical World (C-2) 2. Man and the Biological World (C-6)
3. Reading, Speaking, and Writing (C-3)
4. Man and His Thinking (C-41); 3. Departmental Elective
Fundamental Mathematics (C-42) 4. Departmental Elective
5. Elective-any introductory course of
a subject matter department Departmental Elective
Military Science-Physical Fitness Military Science-Physical Fitness

Except as indicated below, all students take four comprehensive courses the first year
and two the second year. For the remainder of his work the student elects additional
comprehensive courses or courses required by the colleges and professional schools of the
Upper Division (see pages 49 to 52).
The major provisions for individual differences are as follows:
C-1 to C-4, inclusive.-After conference with his advisor, a student
may postpone registration in one of the comprehensive courses (but
only one) until the following year, in order to take a modern language
or other subject that is introductory to the field he is considering for
special study.
C-2, C-4, and C-6.-These courses are elective for those students
who have had three years of laboratory science and three years of
mathematics in preparatory school and whose standings on the Place-
ment Tests indicate superior knowledge and understanding at these
levels.
C-6.-Pre-medical students, pre-dental students, and those who plan
further work in biology or agriculture are advised to take C-6 instead of
C-2 during the freshman year. If a student makes a good record for the
first half of C-6, an additional course may be added to his program the
second semester.
MEDICINE AND DENTISTRY
Entering students who have definitely decided to study medicine or dentistry should
notify the Dean of the General College of this choice in order that a program can be worked
out that will satisfy both the requirements of general education and those necessary to enter
the medical or dental schools. Many medical schools require at least three years of pre-
medical work, or ninety semester hours. Of these ninety hours, about forty are usually
specified, leaving fifty for electives. The American Association of Dental Schools requires
at least two years of pre-dental work, or sixty semester hours-about thirty hours specified.
Students of the University of Florida may easily get all the specified work in the three years'
required pre-medical or the two years' required pre-dental.
luringg the present emergency, substitutions will be permitted that enable a student to prepare
himself in a minimum of time for immediate objectives.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


CHOICE OF ELECTIVES AND PREPARATION FOR THE
UPPER DIVISION CURRICULA
Students who are uncertain as to the field of advanced study they wish to enter may,
by choosing as electives introductory courses from various departments of instruction, obtain
helpful information upon which to base a choice of profession or occupation. Students
who have definitely made a choice of occupation or profession and who expect to enter
a certain curriculum of the Upper Division upon graduation from the General College may
profit by following the suggestions given.
Below are listed the specific requirements for admission to certain of the Upper Division
curricula and suggestions as to the best choice of electives for admission to those wh:ch
do not require specific courses. These requirements and suggestions should be used in
connection with the outline of the basic program of the General College (page 48) and
the requirements for graduation from the General College (page 54).

ADMISSION TO THE UPPER DIVISION

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS FOR ALL STUDENTS
After the student has completed the work of the General College and received a certifi-
cate of graduation, he may enter one of the colleges or professional schools of the Upper
Division if he has met the specific admission requirements of that college or school. A
student remaining in the General College to complete one or more specific requirements,
may, with the approval of the Dean of the College he expects to enter in the Upper Division,
take additional work which may apply on his record in the Upper Division.
The Board of University Examiners administers the admission requirements of the
Upper Division. Besides the certificate of graduation from the General College, the student
must he certified by the Board that he is qualified to pursue the work of the college or
school he wishes to enter.
In addition to the general requirements stated above, the various colleges and schools
of the Upper Division have specific requirements for entrance. These requirements are
listed below for the curricula of the several colleges and schools. Students in the General
College may prepare to meet these requirements by taking as electives the courses indicated
under the various curricula presented.
REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
Usual program of freshmen and sophomores who are definitely headed toward the work
of the College of Agriculture.

FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR
1. C-1 1. C-5
2. C-2 or C-6 2. C-6 or C-2
3. C-3 3. Acy. 125-126 or Cy. 101-102
4. C-41 and C-42 4. Bty. 303-304 or Bly. 101-102 or Ps. 101-102
5. Electives in agriculture-6 hours 5. Electives in agriculture-6 hours
Military Science: Physical Fitness Military Science: Physical Fitness

Electives in agriculture for the freshman year may be chosen from: Ag. 301, Drainage
and Irrigation; Ay. 324, Forage and Cover Crops; Al. 211, Principles of Animal Husbandry;
Ey. 201, Man and Insects; Fy. 220, Introduction to Forestry; Fy. 318, Forest Utilization and
Products; and He. 201, Principles of Horticulture.





CATALOG 1943-44


Electives in agriculture for the sophomore year may be chosen from: any 200 or 300
courses in agriculture, limited to one course per department.
Students intending to major in Agricultural Chemistry are required to take Cy. 101-102
instead of Acy. 125-126.
The requirements for students whose field of concentration is Agricultural Education
are: Acy. 125-126, Agricultural Chemistry; Ay. 321, Farm Crops; Al. 211, Principles of
Animal Husbandry; either Bty. 303-304, General Botany, or Bly. 101-102, General Animal
Biology; En. 303, Methods in Vocational Agriculture; and En. 306, Vocational Education.
Students planning to major in Dairy Manufactures should take Ps. 226 as an elective
in their sophomore year.

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION TO THE SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS

Bachelor of Architecture and Bachelor of Science in Building Construction.-The Gen-
eral College program of studies must include as electives CMs. 23-24, Basic Mathematics,
and Ae. 11A, Fundamentals of Architecture.
Bachelor of Science in Landscape Architecture.-The student's program of studies in
the General College must include as electives Acy. 125-126, Agricultural Chemistry, and
Ae. 11A, Fundamentals of Architecture.
Bachelor of Fine Arts and Bachelor of Arts in Commercial Art.-Students are required
to have completed Pg. 11A as an elective in the General College program. Students may
begin Pg. 11A, Fundamentals of Pictorial Art, at any time since the work is taught by the
project method. Those who wish to begin this work during the first year in the General
College may postpone C-2 until the second year and substitute half of Pg. 11A in its place.
In such cases, students will continue the work in Pictorial Art during the second year.

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science.-There are no specific requirements for ad-
mission to the curricula leading to these degrees. Because it is impossible to earn a major
in four semesters in some departments of the College of Arts and Sciences, it is distinctly
to the advantage of the student to include in his General College program as much as he
can of the contemplated major field or 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 in the student's General College program
of studies.
Bachelor of Science in Chemistry.-The General College program for. students planning
to work toward this degree should include Cy. 101-102 and 111-112, General Chemistry;
CMs. 23-24, Basic Mathematics; Ms. 353-354, Differential and Integral Calculus; and Cy.
201-202 and Cy. 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
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 General College
program, courses which will form an integral part of his major in the College of Arts and
Sciences.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
Bachelor of Science in Business Administration or the curriculum in combination with
Law, leading to this degree.-The General College program of studies must include as
electives CEs. 13, Economic Foundations of Modern Life; CBs. 141-142, Elementary Account-
ing; and CEs. 15, Elementary Statistics.
Bachelor of Science in Public Administration.-The General College program of studies
must include as electives CEs. 13, Economic Foundations of Modern Life; CBs. 141-142,
Elementary Accounting; and CPI. 13, Political Foundations of Modern Life.

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
The student must have the approval of the Admissions Committee of the College of
Education, and his program of studies in the General College should include as electives
the courses listed below for the various curricula.
The requirements for students taking the regular curriculum are: CEn. 13, Introduc-
tion to Education; CSy. 13. Sociological Foundations of Modern Life; and Psy. 201,
General Psychology.
The requirements for students whose field of concentration is Agricultural Education
are: Acy. 125-126, Agricultural Chemistry; Ay. 321, Farm Crops; Al. 211, Principles of
Animal Husbandry; either Bty. 303-304, General Botany, or Bly. 101-102, General Animal
Biology; En. 303, Methods in Vocational Agriculture; and En. 306, Vocational Education.
The requirements for students whose field of concentration is to be Business Education
are: BEn. 81, Elementary Typewriting; BEn. 91, Elementary Shorthand; CEs. 13, Economic
Foundations of Modern Life; CBs. 141-142, Elementary Accounting; CEn. 13, Introduc-
tion to Education; and En. 386, Educational Psychology.
The requirements for students whose field of concentration is to be Health and Physical
Education are: CEn. 13, Introduction to Education; HP1. 261, Football; HP1. 263, Basket-
ball; HPI. 264, Track and Field, and HPI. 266, Baseball.
The requirements for students whose field of concentration is to be Industrial Arts
Education are: CEn. 13, Introduction to Education; In. 111-112, Industrial Arts Mechanical
Drawing; In. 211-212, Industrial Arts General Shop; and one of the following: CMs. 23-24,
Basic Mathematics; Ps. 101, 102, 103, 104, Elementary Physics and Laboratory; Cy. 101-102,
General Chemistry.

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
Usual program of freshmen and sophomores who are definitely headed toward the work
of the College of Engineering.

FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR
1. C-l 1. C-5
2.. C-2 or Cy. 101-102 2. C-6 (elective)
3. Ms. 353-354
3. C-3 4. Ps. 205-206
4. C-41 and C-42, or CMs. 23-24 5. Ps. 207-208
6. Electives (departmental prerequisites as
5. *M1. 181 and Ml. 182 listed below)
Military Science: Physical Fitness Military Science: Physical Fitness

*Students desiring to graduate in minimum time in Engineering must complete their course
in engineering drawing and descriptive geometry during their first year in residence. This will
require equipment costing approximately thirty dollars. Students should be prepared accordingly.





CATALOG 1943-44


Departmental prerequisites are as follows: Chemical Engineering, Cy. 201, 202, Cg. 345;
Civil Engineering (General), Ig. 365, Cl. 223-226; (Public Health Option), Cy. 201-202;
Electrical Engineering, Ml. 282, Ig. 365; Industrial Engineering, Ml. 282, Ig. 365; Mechani-
cal Engineering, Ml. 281-282.
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.

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION TO THE SCHOOL OF FORESTRY

Students should include as electives in their General College program of studies Cy.
101-102, General Chemistry, or Acy. 125-126, Agricultural Chemistry, Bty. 303-304, General
Botany, Bly. 101, General Animal B!ology, Fy. 302, Forest Mensuration, Fy. 220, Introduction
to Forestry, and Fy. 318, Forest Utilization and Products.

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE OF LAW
For the duration of the war and one year thereafter, students who have graduated from
the General College with the recommendation of the Board of University Examiners may be
admitted to the College of Law.
There are no specific courses designated as prerequisites for admission to the College
of Law. Students contemplating the later completion of a program leading to an academic
degree should consult the requirements for admission to the college concerned. Attention
is also directed to the curricula in combination with Law offered in the College of Arts and
Sciences and the College of Business Administration.

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION TO THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY

Students planning to study pharmacy are advised to offer Cy. 101-102, General Chemistry,
Phy. 223-224, Galenical Pharmacy, and Pgy. 221-222, Practical Pharmacognosy, as electives
in their General College program of studies.


GENERAL COLLEGE REGULATIONS

REGISTRATION
The requirements for admission are found in the first part of this bulletin. Registration
procedure will be outlined in detail in the program supplied the student at his first meeting.
No student is properly registered until all fees have been paid. Fees are paid at the
Business Office, Rooms 102-4, Language Hall.
To drop a course from his schedule, to add a course, or to change a section, a student
should report to the Dean of the General College. Final dates for such changes will be
found in the University Calendar.
Students should notice carefully the registration dates listed in the University Calendar.
Late registration fees will be charged all students registering at any time after the regular
registration period.
MAXIMUM AND MINIMUM LOADS
The normal load for a student will be four comprehensive courses, Military Science and
Physical Fitness. A student with a superior preparatory school record is advised to take
five courses, Military Science and Physical Fitness. A student exempt from Military Science
should consult the dean concerning the advisability of taking an additional course.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


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.
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.
Also see special absence regulations for Military Science and Physical Fitness under
those headings in this Catalog.

PROGRESS TESTS AND REPORTS

Progress Reports to indicate the progress a student seems to be making in his work
will be made each semester by the Board of Examiners and the instructors. While the
results of progress tests given by the Board in all the basic comprehensive courses are
diagnostic, used for adjustment and guidance, and not added numerically to the results of
the final comprehensive exams to determine a student's standing in any course, actual
experience shows that students who fail to make satisfactory standings on progress tests
also fail to pass the comprehensive examinations. In fact this agreement is so close that
progress tests are sometimes taken to establish a student's standing or credits.
The total Progress Report for each of the basic comprehensive courses includes test
results and instructors' judgments and indicates progress as "satisfactory" or "unsatis-
factory" as judged on the basis of (1) class attendance, (2) apparent effort, and (3) test
results.

COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATIONS

The comprehensive course examinations (of which the student must successfully pass
eight or more to complete the program of the General College) are administered by the
Board of University Examiners and are given in January, May, 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. A total of six
hours, divided into equal periods, will be required for each examination covering a full
year course. 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

General College students who are enrolled in a course at the time the examination is
given need not make application for it. General 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





CATALOG 1943-44


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.
The Board of Examiners is the only agency authorized to give General 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.

GRADUATION

When a student has completed his program in the General College and has passed his
comprehensive examinations and met the other requirements of the General College curricu-
lum, he will be granted the Certificate of Associate of Arts. Students with outstanding
records will be granted the Certificate of Associate of Arts, with Honors and with High
Honors as recommended by the Board of Examiners. The General College does not
consider class grades, semester hours, and honor point averages as absolute or as sole
prerequisites to the completion of its curriculum. A full two years' work including Military
Science (or approved substitute if the student is exempt from Military Science) as out-
lined on page 33 must have been completed for the student to be eligible for consideration
for graduation from the General College.

WITHDRAWAL FROM THE UNIVERSITY

A student wishing to withdraw from the University during any semester or at the end
of the first semester should report to the Office of the Registrar and secure a blank to be
executed for this purpose. Failure to comply with this requirement makes a student liable
for dismissal for non-attendance or for failure in studies, and subject to payment of failure
fees when and if he re-enrolls in the University.

FAILURE IN STUDIES

The Committee on Student Progress will consider the record of each student in the
General College at the end of each session, and will report to the Administrative Board
of the General College the names of those students whose further attendance at the Univer-
sity appears to be of doubtful value. The students concerned may be called before the
Committee and the facts of each case will be thoroughly considered before final action
is taken. Failure to attend classes, to take progress tests, or to take the comprehensive
examination at the end of a course may be interpreted as evidence of unsatisfactory pro-
gress. If further enrollment at the University appears to be of little value to a student,
the Committee may advise the parent to withdraw the student.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE

FACULTY

WILMON NEWELL, D.Sc. (Iowa State College), Provost for Agriculture
WILBUR LEONIDAS FLOYD, M.S., Assistant Dean and Head Professor of Horticulture, Emeritus
H. HAROLD HUME, M.S.A., D.Sc. (Clemson), Dean

AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY

ALVIN PERCY BLACK, Ph.D. (Iowa), Professor of Chemistry
ELMER EDWARD FRAHM, Ph.D. (Iowa), Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry

AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS

CLARENCE VERNON NOBLE, Ph.D. (Cornell), Head Professor of Agricultural Economics
HENRY GLENN HAMILTON, Ph.D. (Cornell), Professor of Marketing
JULIUs WAYNE REITZ, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Professor of Agricultural Economics

AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION
EDWARD WALTER GARRIS, Ph.D. (Peabody), Professor of Agricultural Education

AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING
FRAZIER ROGERS, M.S.A., Head Professor of Agricultural Engineering

AGRONOMY
PETTUS HOLMES SENN, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Head Professor of Agronomy

ANIMAL INDUSTRY

ARTHUR LISTON SHEALY, D.V.M. (McKillip), Head Professor of Animal Husbandry
RAYMOND BROWN BECKER, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Professor of Dairy Husbandry and Animal
Nutrition
MARK WIRTH EMMEL, D.V.M. (Iowa State College), Professor of Veterinary Science
EVERETT LINCOLN FOUTS, Ph.D. (Iowa State College), Professor of Dairy Manufactures
RAYMOND SYLVESTER GLASSCOCK, Ph.D. (Illinois), Professor of Animal Husbandry
NORMAN RIPLEY MEHRHOF, M.S., Professor of Poultry Husbandry
NATHAN WILLARD SANBORN, M.D. (City of New York), Professor of Poultry Husbandry
(Special Status)
CLAUDE HOUSTON WILLOUGHBY, M.A., Professor of Animal Husbandry
P. T. Dix ARNOLD, M.S., Assistant Professor of Dairy Husbandry
OSCAR KEELING MOORE, M.S., Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry
SIDNEY PAUL MARSHALL, M.S., Assistant Professor of Animal Nutrition
JAMES EDWARD PACE, B.S., Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry

BOTANY

WILLIAM B. TISDALE, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Head Professor of Botany
WILLIAM RICHARD CARROLL, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Professor of Bateriology
MADISON DERRELL CODY, M.A., Professor of Botany
GEO. F. WEBER, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Professor of Plant Pathology





CATALOG 1943-44


ENTOMOLOGY

JOHN THOMAS CREIGHTON, Ph.D. (Ohio State), Head Professor of Entomology
ARCHIE NEWTON TISSOT, Ph.D. (Ohio State), Associate Professor of Entomology
HOMER HIXSON, Ph.D. (Iowa), Assistant Professor of Entomology

HORTICULTURE

HERBERT SNOW WOLFE, Ph.D. (Chicago), Head Professor of Horticulture
CHARLES ELLIOTr ABBOTT, M.S.. Professor of Horticulture
JOHN VERTREES WATKINS, M.S.A., Assistant Professor of Horticulture

SOILS

ROBERT VERRIL ALLISON, Ph.D. (Rutgers), Head Professor of Soils
FREDRICK BUIEAN SMITH, Ph.D. (Iowa State College), Professor of Soils
GEORGE DANIEL THORNTON, M.S.A., Assistant Professor of Soils

ORGANIZATION

The College of Agriculture is composed of three divisions:
1. Instruction Division (the College proper)
2. Research Division (Experiment Station)
3. Agricultural Extension Service

THE COLLEGE
The aim of the College is to afford young men the best possible opportunity for gaining
technical knowledge and training in the art and science of Agriculture, thus enabling grad-
uates to become effective producing agriculturists, leaders in educational work, research
workers, etc.
LIBRARIES

The University Library contains many works on agriculture and horticulture. Each
department has a small collection of well selected volumes which are always accessible. In
the Experiment Station Library are bulletins from the United States Department of Agricul-
ture and from the experiment stations of the world, all fully indexed.

DEGREES AND CURRICULA

To enter the College of Agriculture and register for the curriculum leading to the degree
of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture, students are required to present a certificate of
graduation from the General College, and to have completed the following courses as
electives in the General College:

Acy. 125-126 Agricultural Chemistry
or
Cy. 101-102 General Chemistry
and
Nine hours of electives in Agricultural Courses.

The minimum load for students in the College of Agriculture will average 17 hours a
semester. A total of 68 semester hours on which the student must earn an average of C
or higher will be required for graduation, including Military Science, if elected.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Students entering the College of Agriculture may take a major in the curriculum in
General Agriculture or in any one of the following departments and divisions:

Agricultural Chemistry Botany, including the departments of
Agricultural Economics (a) Bacteriology
Agricultural Education (b) Botany
Agricultural Engineering (c) Plant Pathology
Agronomy Entomology
Animal Industry, including the Horticulture
departments of Soils
(a) Animal Production
(b) Dairy Husbandry
(c) Dairy Manufacture
(d) Poultry Husbandry

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 student's adviser, assist the student in arranging his course of study, and make necessary
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, econom-
ics, and a language. On the other hand, if a student anticipates going into applied agri-
culture: farming, county agent work, farm superintendency, etc., he will find it profitable
to elect as much technical agriculture as possible in departments related to his major work.
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 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 co.apetent supervision as
will give college credit, they should secure work along the line in which they are major-
ing. Faculty members will assist as much as possible in securing such vacation employment.

GRADUATION WITH HONORS
To graduate with Honors a student must have an honor point average of 3.20 or above
for the Upper Division and be recommended by the Head of the Department in which he
majors and the Dean. The number so graduated shall not exceed 20 per cent of the grad-
uating class.
To graduate with High Honors a student must have an honor point average of 3.50 or
above for the Upper Division, must have done independent work exceptionally well and
must pass a final comprehensive examination with distinction. He must receive the recom-
mendation of the Head of the Department in which he majors and of the Dean. The
number so graduated shall not exceed 5 per cent of the graduating class.
Students eligible for graduation with Honors or with High Honors shall be recommended
by the Heads of the Departments in which they are majoring to the Dean. Students may
complete their qualifications for these Honors upon invitation from the Dean.
















First Semester


-Analytical Chemistry ............
-Organic Chemistry ........
-Basic Mathematics ... ......
-Elementary Physics ..........--
-Laboratory for Physics 101._


-Agricultural Analysis ............
-Elementary Nutrition ...........
-Physical Chemistry ................
-Chemical Literature ..............
-Soils ..........................................
-Soils Seminar ...................


CATALOG 194344


CURRICULA


AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY

Junior Year

Credits Courses


Cy. 202
Cy. 302
CMs. 24
Ps. 102
Ps. 104


Senior Year

4 Acy. 432
4 Bey. 301
4 Cy. 402
S Cy. 482


Second Semester


Credits


-Analytical Chemistry .........
-Organic Chemistry ......-.....
-Basic Mathematics .... ....
-Elementary Physics ..............
-Laboratory for Physics 102....





-Agricultural Analysis ....
-General Bacteriology .....
-Physical Chemistry ................
-Chemical Literature ......-
Electives .............................


AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS


Junior Year


*As. 201 -Agricultural Economics...... 3
**As. 303 -Farm Records .................. 3
tOptions .. ............................ 3-6
$Electives ........................... 5-8
17


**As. 405 -Agricultural Prices ........ 3
**As. 409 -Cooperative Marketing ...... 3
tOptions ....... .... ...... .... 3-6
$Electives .......................... 5-8


**As. 306 -Farm Management _.......... 3
**As. 308 -Marketing ............................ 3
tOptions ...................... .. 3-6
tElectives .................. 5-8
17


Senior Year


**As. 410 -Agricultural Statistics ...... 3
fOptions ........... .......... 38- 6
tElectives ...................... 8-11


AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION

Junior Year


Ag. 303 -Farm Shop ................................ 8
Dy. 311 -Principles of Dairying .......... 4
SIs. 301 Soils ........................................ 3
Electives in Agriculture ...... 2
Electives in Education .......... 3
Electives .................................. 2
17


As. 306
Ag. 407
HPI. 387
He. 312
He. 316


-Farm Management ............... 3
-Farm Shop Power Equip. .... 3
-Health Education ................ 3
-Vegetable Gardening ............ 3
-Citrus Culture .................. 3
Electives ............... ........... 2
17


*Required, if not completed in Sophomore year.
**Other courses in agricultural economics may be substituted.
tA minimum of 18 hours of technical agricultural subjects is recommended from the following
courses: Ag. 301, Ag. 303 or Ag. 306; Al. 211 or Al. 309 or Ay. 324; Ey. 301 or Pt. 321; He. 201,
He. 312 or He. 315; Sis. 301.
tA 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
subjects. The non-agricultural subjects especially recommended are mathematics, accounting,
economics, and public speaking.
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 are required
for eligibility to the examination for Junior Agricultural Economist.


Courses

Cy. 201
Cy. 301
CMs. 23
Ps. 101
Ps. 103






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


First Semester Cr
-Supervised Teaching in
Vocational Agriculture ......
-Special Methods in
Vocational Agriculture ....
-Ornamental Horticulture ......
-Poultry Management .-........
-Livestock Diseases and
Farm Sanitation ...............
Electives in Agriculture ......
Electives ....... .......................


Senior Y
edits

3


ear
Courses Second Semester Cr
As. 308 -Marketing ............................
En. 410 -Supervised Teaching in
Vocational Agriculture ....
En. 412 -Special Methods in
Vocational Agriculture ....-
Ey. 314 -Principles of Economic
Entomology .......... ............
Sis. 302 -Soil Fertility ............-.........
Electives ...................................


edits
3

3

2

4
3
2


AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING

Junior Year


-Drainage and Irrigation ......
-Farm Shop .............................
-Fundamentals in Poultry
Production .......................
- Soils .......................... ....
Approved Electives ................


Ag. 302 -Farm Motors .......................
Ag. 300 -Farm Machinery ....................
Al. 211 -Principles of Animal
Husbandry .. ... .............
Approved Electives ................


Senior Year


-Farm Buildings ....................
-Agricultural Engineering
Investigations .................
-Field Crops ..........................
-Introduction to Entomology..
-Citrus Culture ...................
Approved Electives ............


-Farm Management ................
-Agricultural Engineering
Investigations ............
-Soil and Water Conservation
Approved Electives ... ....


AGRONOMY

The curriculum in Agronomy is designed to give a broad training in the fundamentals
of general agriculture with particular emphasis on field and forage crop production, genetics
and plant breeding.

Junior Year


First Semester Cr
-Field Crops ...........................
-Principles of Genetics ..........
-Lab. Probs. in Genetics -.....
-Principles of Horticulture ....
- Soils ................................... ....
Approved Electives ................


edits


Courses
Ay. 5
Al. I
Sis. I


Second Semester Credits
-Forage and Cover Crops 3
-Prin. of Animal Husbandry 3
- Soil Fertility ......................... 3
Approved Electives ................ 8


Senior Year


Bty. 311 -Plant Physiology ..................
Ey. 301 -Introduction to Entomology
Pt. 821 -Plant Pathology ...................
Approved Electives ................
Electives in Agronomy ..........


-Marketing ......... ................
-Farm Machinery -................
-Plant Breeding .................
Electives in Agronomy .....
Approved Electives ..............


GENERAL AGRICULTURE

The curriculum in general agriculture is designed to give a broad fundamental training
in agriculture and is especially recommended for students preparing to go into agricultural
extension and similar work.


Courses
En. 4

En. 4

He. 4
Py. 4
Vy.


Courses
Ay.
Ay. i
Ay.
He. I
Sis.





CATALOG 1943-44


Courses
Ag. 1
Ay.
Al.
He.
Sls.


Junior Year
First Semester Credits Courses
-Drainage and Irrigation ...... 3 As. 306
-Field Crops ................-.......... 3 As. 413
-Elementary Nutrition ............ 4 Ay. 324
-Citrus Culture ....................- 8 Al. 211
- Soils .................. ............... .- 3
Electives .................................. 3 He. 312
Sis. 302

19

Senior Year
-Introduction to Entomology 4 As. 308
-Farm Forestry ...................... 3 Ag. 306
-Plant Pathology .................... 4 Ay. 400
-Fundamentals in Poultry Al. 312
Production .............. ..... 3 CSc. 33


ANIMAL INDUSTRY

(a) Major in Animal Production

Junior Year


-Fundamentals in Animal
Husbandry .......................... 3
-Elementary Nutrition ............ 4
-General Bacteriology ............ 4
-Principles of Dairying .......... 4
-Veterinary Anatomy and
Physiology ................ ........ 3


Senior Year

-Principles of Genetics ........ 3 Al.
-Swine Production .................... 3 Al.
-Meats ......................................... 3 Al.
-Seminar ..................................- 1
-Soils ...........................................
Electives ................................... 4

17


-Farm Management ................
-Forage and Cover Crops ....
-Feeds and Feeding ................
-Livestock Judging ..................
-Animal Breeding ...................
Electives ............... ...............


411 -Beef Production ...................... 2
420 -Marketing of Livestock ...... 8
421 -Seminar ..................................... 1
Electives .................................. 10


(b) Major in Dairy Husbandry

Junior Year


-Elementary Nutrition ............
-General Bacteriology ...........
-Principles of Dairying ..........
-Veterinary Anatomy and
Physiology .......... ..........
Electives ....................... ...


As. 306
Al. 312
Al. 314
Bcy. 402


Senior Year

-Principles of Genetics ......... 8 Ay.
-Laboratory Problems in Al.
Genetics ............................ 2 Dy.
-Seminar ............................. 1
-Market Milk and Milk Plant Dy.
Products .-........................... 4
-Soils ......................................- 3
Electives .................................... 4


-Farm Management ................
-Feeds and Feeding ................
-Livestock Judging .................
-Dairy Bacteriology ................
Electives ................................


-Forage and Cover Crops ....
- Seminar ..... ..................
-Grading and Judging
Dairy Products ....................
-Milk Production ....................
Electives ..... .........................


Second Semester Credits
-Farm Management ............. 3
-Agricultural Policy ............ 3
-Forage and Cover Crops .. 3
-Principles of Animal
Husbandry ............................ 3
-Vegetable Gardening .............. 3
- Soil Fertility ......................... 3

18



- Marketing ................... ........ 3
-Farm Machinery .................... 3
-Agric. Extension Methods .... 3
-Feeds and Feeding ................ 4
-Effective Speaking ............... 3


Al. 311
Bey. 301
Dy. 311
Vy. 301






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


(c) Major in Dairy Manufactures


Junior
First Semester Credits
-Analytical Chemistry ............ 3
-Elementary Nutrition ............ 4
-General Bacteriology ............ 4
-Principles of Dairying .......... 4
-Condensed and Dry Milk...... 3


Year
Courses
Acy. 204
As. 308
Bs. 311
Dy. 318


Senior Year


-Dairy Engineering ..............
- Seminar ...............................
-Market Milk and Milk Plant
Products ............... ..... .......
-Ice Cream Manufacture........
Approved Electives ................


Second Semester Credits
-Analytical Chemistry ............ 3
-Marketing .............................. 3
-Accounting Principles .......... 3
-Grading and Judging
Dairy Products -............... 2
Approved Electives ............. 5

16


-Seminar ................................. 1
-Dairy Bacteriology .............. 4
-Manufacture of Butter and
Cheese ............................... .. 3
-Dairy Technology .................... 5
Approved Electives ............ 4


(d) Major in Poultry Husbandry


Junior i
-Agricultural Economics ........ 3
-Principles of Genetics .......... 3
-Laboratory Problems in
Genetics .................................. 2
-Elementary Nutrition ....... 4
Electives ..................... ..... 5

17


As. 306 -Farm Management ...............
Al. 312 -Feeds and Feeding ........
Py. 312 -Advanced Incubation,
Brooding and Rearing ....
Electives ............. ..............


Senior Year


-Farm Buildings -..................
- Seminar ...............................
-Poultry Management ............
-Advanced Poultry Judging
and Poultry Breeding ........
Electives ......... ..........


-Seminar ..................
-Poultry Management ............
-Marketine Poultry Products
-Poultry Diseases -...............
Electives .......................


Students majoring in Poultry Husbandry must meet the above requirements. It is
suggested that Py. 429-430 be taken in addition to the required courses.


BOTANY

(a) Major in Bacteriology

Junior Year


First Semester Cr
-Analytical Chemistry ............
-General Bacteriology ............
-Plant Physioloy .................
-First Year German ..........
-Plant Pathology ....................


edits Courses
3 Acy. 204
4 Bey. 302
4 Bey. 304
8 Bey. 306
4 CGn. 34


Senior
-Principles and Practices of
Immunology .......................... 4
-Seminar .................................. 1
-Water and Sewage ...............
-Plant Propagation ................ 3
-Soils .......................................... 3
Electives .................................. 2

16


Year
Bey.
Bey.
Bty.
Bty.
Vy.


Second Semester Credits
-Analytical Chemistry ............ 3
-Agricultural Bacteriology .... 3
-Pathogenic Bacteriology ...... 4
-Bacteriology of Foods .......... 4
--First Year German ............ 3

17


-Dairy Bacteriology ............ 4
-Industrial Bacteriology ....... 4
-Taxonomy ............................ 4
- Seminar ................................ 1
-Poultry Diseases ................... 2
Electives ............................ 2


Courses
Acy. 203
Al. 311
Bey. 301
Dy. 811
Dy. 316


Courses
Acy. 203
Bey. 301
Bty. 311
CGn. 33
Pt. 321





CATALOG 194344


(b) Major in Botany

Junior Year
First Semester Credits Courses
-General Bacteriology ............ 4 Bty. 308
-Plant Physiology .................... 4 Bty. 401
-Organic Chemistry ................ 5
-Plant Pathology ................. 4
17
Senior Year
-Principles of Genetics .......... 3 Ay. 422
-Plant Histology .................... 4 Bty. 432
- Seminar .................................. 1 Bty. 555
-Introduction to Entomology 4 Pt. 434
-Plant Propagation ................ 3
-Soils ....................................... 3
18


Second Semester Credits
-Taxonomy ...._ ........................ 4
-Ecology ...................................... 4
Electives ................................ 8

16


-Plant Breeding ..................... 3
-Plant Anatomy ........................ 4
-Seminar .................................. 1
-Mycology .................................. 3
Electives .............................. 6


(c) Major in Plant Pathology

Junior Year


-Principles of Genetics ..........
-General Bacteriology ..............
-Plant Physiology ...............
-Plant Pathology ..................
Electives .................. ...........


He. 317 -Plant Propagation ............. 3
Bty. 308 -Taxonomy ............................ 4
Pt. 322 -Vegetable Diseases ................. 3
Electives ................................... 6


18
Senior Year


-Plant Histology .....................
-Seminar ..........................
-Organic Chemistry ........ ......
-Field Crop Diseases ..............
Electives ..........................


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


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


ENTOMOLOGY

The curriculum for this department is flexible. Students will be permitted to make
alterations which are deemed of value in their specialized type of training. Students 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, 3. Insects affecting fruit, vegetable, and field crops.
4. Legal phase of entomology or plant quarantine and inspection, 5. Forest entomology
and conservation, 6. Research phase of entomology and graduate work, 7. Commercial
entomology and pest control.
Copies of the suggested special curricula for the aforementioned fields of specialization
may be obtained from the head of the department. Ey. 201 (Man and Insects) or Ey.
301 (Introduction to Entomology) are prerequisites or corequisites for all other entomology
courses except Ey. 314.
Electives in non-agricultural subjects must not exceed 15 semester hours.


Junior
Courses First Semester Credits
Ey. 301 -Introduction to Entomology 4
Ey. 311 -Seminar ................................... 1
Ey. 405 -Insect Control ...................... 3
He. 201 -Principles of Horticulture .... 3
Electives .................... ............ 6

17


Courses Second Semester Credits
Ag. 306 -Farm Machinery .......-.... ... 3
Ey. 304 -Advanced Entomology .-...... 5
Ey. 311 Seminar .................................. 1
Ey. 432 --Florida Fruit and Vegetable
Insects .................................... 3
Electives ................................... 5

17


Courses
Bey. 301
Bty. 311
Cy. 262
Pt. 321


Ay. 329
Bey. 301
Bty. 311
Pt. 321




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





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Senior Year
First Semester Credits Courses
-Principles of Genetics ......... 3 Ey. 408
-Medical and Veterinary Ey. 441
Entomology .......................... 3
- Soils ........ .......... ............... 8
Electives ....-..-........-............ .... 8
17

HORTICULTURE


Second Semester Credits
-Insect Morphology .................. 5
-Plant Quarantine, Inspection
and Control .......................... 3
Electives .................................... 9

17


The Horticulture curriculum is a broad one, designed to give the student a basic train-
ing in the field of horticulture, with ample choice of electives in related fields. Opportunity
is afforded in the senior year for specialization in any of the following fields: (1) citrus
culture, (2) olericulture, (3) floriculture, (4) ornamental horticulture, (5) tropical horti-
culture. Students should consult with the head of the department concerning their field
of special interest and recommended electives for strengthening it.


Courses
Bty. 311
He. 317
Pt. 321
SIs. 301


Junior Year
First Semester Credits Courses
-Plant Physiology ................ 4 As. 4
-Plant Propagation _...._ 8
-Plant Pathology ............ 4 He.
- Soils .................................. ... 8 He.
Approved Electives ............ 3


Second Semester Credits
-Marketing Fruits and
Vegetables ............................ 3
-Vegetable Gardening ............ 3
-Principles of Fruit
Production _..._................... 3
- Soil Fertility .......................... 3
Approved Electives ................ 6
18


Senior Year


Ag. 301 -Irrigation and Drainage .... 3
Ey. 301 -Introduction to Entomology 4
Approved Courses in
Horticulture .......................... 6
Approved Electives .............. 6


Ay. 422 -Plant Breeding ........................ 3
Approved Courses in
Horticulture ......................... 6
Approved Electives ..........6... 6


SOILS
The curriculum in soils is designed to give the student a broad training in the funda-
mentals of general agriculture with particular emphasis on crop production and soil manage-
ment. Sufficient elective hours are provided so that in addition to the training in soils,
any student may specialize in some closely allied line of work such as agricultural economics,
farm management, animal industry, economic entomology, agricultural chemistry, horticul-
ture or agricultural engineering. Carefully selected groups of courses along these various
lines are outlined for individual students so that elective hours may be utilized to the best
advantage. Students should consult the head of the department for approval of electives.


Junior Year
First Semester Credits Courses
-Analytical Chemistry .......... 8 Acy. 204
-Drainage and Irrigation ...... As. 306
-Field Crops ..._ ... 8 Ay. 324
-Soils ..............._........... 3 Sis. 302
Approved Electives ........- 5
17
Senior Year


-General Bacteriology ..........
-Soil Morphology and
Classification ....................
-Soil Microbiology ..................
-Soils Seminar ..........................
Approved Electives ................


Second Semester Credits
-Analytical Chemistry ............ 3
-Farm Management ................ 3
-Forage and Cover Crops ...... 3
- Soil Fertility ....................... 3
Approved Electives ................ 5
17


Acy. 432 -Agricultural Analysis .......... 3
Sls. 402 -Advanced Soil Fertility ........ 3
Sis. 408 -Soil and Water Conservation 3
Approved Electives ................ 8


Courses
Ay. 329
Ey. 420
Sis. 301


Courses
Acy. 203
Ag. 301
Ay. 321
SIs. 301




Bey. 301
SIs. 401
Sls. 405
Sis. 491





CATALOG 194344


SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS

FACULTY

RUDOLPH WEAVER, B.S., F.A.I.A., Director, Head Professor of Architecture
RALPH G. GULLEY, M.A., A.I.A., Professor of Architecture
FREDERICK T. HANNAFORD, B.A, A.I.A., Professor of Architecture
*WILLIAM T. ARNETT, M A. Arch, A.I.A., Assistant Professor of Architecture
*JOHN Louis ROCHON GRAND, M.A., Assistant Professor of Architecture
HOLLIS HOWARD HOLRI.ROK, B.F.A., Assistant Professor of Drawing and Painting
*ALFRED BROWNING PARKER, B.S. Arch., Assistant Professor of Architecture
GuY C. FULTON, B.S. Arch., A.I.A., Assistant Professor of Architecture (Part Time)

GENERAL STATEMENT
The work of the School of Architecture and Allied Arts is organized on the basis of
a Lower Division and an Upper Division. Five professional curricula are offered: Architec-
ture, Building Construction, Landscjpe Architecture, Painting, and Commercial Art.
Each curriculum is devised with the intention of giving thorough training in the funda-
mentals of the profession chosen. The project method of teaching, in which related
material is integrated, is employed in every course in the School of Architecture and
Allied Arts, and the projects of the various courses are so integrated that each curriculum,
instead of being a series of separate subjects, is a unified and correlated whole.
Individual instruction is given to each student. Because of the individual nature of
the work, each student passes from one group of problems to the next in varying lengths
of time according to his accomplishments, and irrespective of University time units and
the progress of other students.

ARCHITECTURAL REGISTRATION
The State of Florida, like most of the other states, has prescribed by law the qualifica-
tions for architectural practice and requires the passing of examinations given by a state
board. Properly qualified persons may be admitted to the examinations of the National
Council of Architectural Registration Boards, and many advantages accrue to those who
obtain their registration in this way.

SPECIAL LECTURES
Prominent men from related fields and from the various chapters of the American
Institute of Architects and the Florida Association of Architects are invited to give lectures
which are intended to acquaint the student with the best professional thought and with
the culture of our times.
The semi-annual business meeting of the Florida Association of Architects, which is held
in the rooms of the School, is open to the students. An opportunity is thus provided for
the students to become acquainted with the problems which confront the practicing archi-
tect, particularly in Florida, and to meet potential employers.

GRADUATE STUDY

The degree of Master of Arts in Architecture is offered in the Graduate School. For
further information, see page 114.

*On leave of absence.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


REGULATIONS OF THE SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS
Advancement.-Advancement in the Departments of Architecture and Painting are made
by vote of the faculty. To be advanced from one course to the succeeding one, a student
must have completed the projects of the course successfully, and must give evidence of
satisfactory accomplishment in all the corequisite courses of his curriculum.
Academic Credit.-The School of Architecture and Allied Arts has dispensed with clock
hours, class grades, and semester hours credit as prerequisites to the completion of its work.
Understanding and demonstrated proficiency are used as a test for granting a degree, rather
than the traditional accumulation of credits.
Student Responsibility.-The student must assume full responsibility for registering for
the proper courses and for fulfilling all requirements for his degree. The faculty will assist
and advise, but the student must take the initiative and assume responsibility for managing
his own affairs.
Elective Courses.-In order that a student may broaden his general or professional edu-
cation beyond the regular prescribed program he may obtain permission to enroll in such
additional courses as he may select.
Student's Work.-All work submitted by students is the property of the School and may
be retained for purposes of record, exhibition, or instruction.
Graduation with Honors.-Students successfully completing the work of the School
shall, according to the character of their work as adjudged by the faculty, receive diplomas
of graduation, of graduation With Honors, or of graduation With High Honors.

DEGREES AND CURRICULA
DEPARTMENT OF ARCHITECTURE
The Department of Architecture offers instruction in Architecture, Building Construc-
tion, and Landscape Architecture.
Architecture.-The work in Architecture is for students who desire to become architects
or to enter some related field in which utility and beauty are combined objectives. It is the
aim of this course to prepare students to become draftsmen, designers, inspectors and super-
intendents of construction, specification writers, teachers, etc., or ultimately to become
practicing architects or specialists in their chosen fields.
The course in Architecture, while not of fixed duration, will nominally require three
years beyond the General College, and leads to the degree of Bachelor of Architecture.
Building Construction.-The work in Building Construction is for students who are
interested in the construction and erection of buildings rather than in their designing, or
who wish to prepare themselves to design the structural parts of buildings, or to carry on
the business of contracting, or to participate in other branches of the building industry.
The course in Building Construction, while not of fixed duration, will nominally re-
quire two years beyond the General College, and leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science
in Building Construction.
Landscape Architecture.-The course in Landscape Architecture is designed to fit students
for work in the arrangement and preservation of land areas for use and beauty. The aim
is not only to prepare a graduate for immediate usefulness as an assistant to an established
practitioner, but also to lay a foundation for his ultimate independent practice of the
profession.
The course in Landscape Architecture, while not of fixed duration, will nominally require
two years beyond the General College, and leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science in
Landscape Architecture.





66 CATALOG 194344


CURRICULUM IN ARCHITECTURE

Admission.-To enter the School of Architecture and Allied Arts and to register for
the curriculum leading to the degree in Architecture, students are required to present a
certificate of graduation from the General College, and to have completed the following
courses from among the possible electives in the General College:

Ae. 11A, Fundamentals of Architecture
CMs. 23-24, Basic Mathematics

Requirements for the Degree.-To qualify for the degree of Bachelor of Architecture
a student must complete, to the satisfaction of the faculty, the following courses and must
successfully pass a comprehensive examination therein.

Nominal Semester in Which Course Occurs
Ae. 21A.- Architectural Design ........ ................................ .... 1st 2nd ... ..
Ae. 21B.- Architectural Design ................................................. ...... ..... 3rd 4th 5th
Ae. 31A.-Freehand Drawing and Water Color .................... 1st 2nd ...... ......
Ae. 31B.-Freehand Drawing and Water Color ................. ........ ..... 3rd 4th 5th
Ae. 41A.- History of Architecture ............................................ 1st 2nd .... ..... ....
Ae. 41B.- History of Architecture .......................................... ....... ...... 3rd 4th
Ae. 41C.- Decorative Arts ........................................................ ...... ..... ...... ....-. th .
Ae. 51A.-Materials and Methods of Construction ........... 1st 2nd 3rd 4th
Ae. 51B.-Mechanical Equipment of Buildings ...................... .. ...... .. 4th 6th
Ae. 51C.-Professional Relations an i Methods ...................... ...... .. ..... 5th
Ae. 61A.-Structural Design of Buildings -........................... Ist 2nd .....
Ae. 61B.-Structural Design of Buildings ................................. .... 3rd 4th 5th
Ae. 71A .- Thesis ............................ .................... ............ ...... ...... ...... ...... ...... ...... 6th

CURRICULUM IN BUILDING CONSTRUCTION

Admission.-To enter the School of Architecture and Allied Arts and to register for
the curriculum leading to the degree in Building Construction, students are required to
present a certificate of graduation from the General College, and to have completed the
following courses from among the possible electives in the General College:

Ae. 11A. FunAamentals of Architecture
CMs. 23-24. Basic Mathematics

Requirements for the Degree.-To qualify for the Degree of Bachelor of Science in
Building Construction a student must demonstrate, to the satisfaction of the faculty, his
knowledge of the following subjects and must successfully pass a comprehensive examina-
tion therein.

Nominal Semester in Which Course Occurs
Ae. 41A. History of Architecture ........................................ ........ ...... 2nd 3rd
Ae. 52A. -Materials and Methods of Construction ..................... 1st 2nd 3rd 4th
Ae. 52B. -Mechanical Equipment of Buildings .............................. ...... 2nd 3rd 4th
Ae. 51C. Professional Relations ...................................................... ... ...... .... 4th
Ae. 52D. -Working Drawings and Building Costs ..............-........ 1st 2nd 3rd 4th
Ae. 62A. Structural Design of Buildings ...................................... 1st 2nd ..
Ae. 62B. Structural Design of Buildings .................-......... ... .. ....... ...... 3rd 4th
CBs. 141-142.- Elementary Accounting ............................................ 1st 2nd ..... ..
CEs. 13. -Economic Foundations of Modern Life ---..................... 1st ......

CURRICULUM IN LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE

Admission.-To enter the School of Architecture and Allied Arts and to register for
the curriculum leading to the degree in Landscape Architecture, students are required to
present a certificate of graduation from the General College, and to have completed the
following courses from among the possible electives in the General College:

Ae. 11A, Fundamentals of Architecture
Acy. 125-6, Agricultural Chemistry





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 67


Requirements for the Degree.-To qualify for the degree of Bachelor of Science in
Landscape Architecture a student must complete, to the satisfaction of the faculty, the
following courses and must successfully pass a comprehensive examinations therein.

Nominal Semester in Which Course Occurs
Ae. 23A. -Landscape Design .. .... ................................... ... 1st 2nd ..
Ae. 23B. Landscape Design .......................................................... .... ...... 3rd 4th
Ae. 33A. -Freehand Drawing and Water Color .......................... 1st 2nd ......
Ae. 33B. -Freehand Drawing and Water Color ................................ ....- 8rd 4th
Ae. 41B. -History of Architecture and Landscape Architecture 1st 2nd ......
Ae. 53A. -Materials and Methods of Construction ................ .......... 2nd -- 4th
Sls. 301. --S.ils .................................. ..... ...................... ........... ..... ...... .rd
Sis. 408. Soil and W ater Conservation ......................................... ...... ...... ....- 4th
Bty.303-304.- General Botany . ....................................... .. .. ........... 1st 2nd ......
Ey. 405. -- Insect Control ..... ..................... ........................ ........... ...... ..... 3rd
Fy. 301. Dendrology ............................ .................................... .. .. .... ..... 3rd
He. 429. Ornamental Horticulture ................................................. 1st
He. 430. -Advanced Ornamental Horticulture ................................ .... .... ...... 4th

DEPARTMENT OF PAINTING

The Department of Painting offers instruction in Painting and in Commercial Art.

Painting.-The purpose of the work in Painting is to develop the student's technical
ability in pictorial art. Beginning with the fundamentals of drawing, design, and color,
the work expands into a highly specialized study of pictorial art, including mural decora-
tion, figure, landscape, and portrait painting.
The course in Painting, while not of fixed duration, will nominally require three years
beyond the General College, and leads to the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts.

Commercial Art.-In all fields of commercial activity the product must possess, to a high
degree, the quality of beauty; in bringing the products of industry to the attention of the
public the best artistic talent is demanded. To prepare designers for this field of endeavor,
the work in Commercial Art is offered. In addition to work in drawing, design, and color,
a sound foundation is laid in the fundamentals of business practice.
The course in Commercial Art, while not of fixed duration, will nominally require two
years beyond the General College, and leads to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Com-
mercial Art.
CURRICULUM IN PAINTING

Admission.-To enter the School of Architecture and Allied Arts and to register for the
curriculum leading to the degree in Painting, students are required to present a certificate
of graduation from the General College, and to have completed the following course from
among the possible electives in the General College:

Pg. 11A, Fundamentals of Pictorial Art
Requirements for the Degree.-To qualify for the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts a
student must complete, to the satisfaction of the faculty, the following courses and must
successfully pass a comprehensive examination therein.

Nominal Semester in Which Course Occurs
Pg. 21A.- Pictorial Composition ................... .................... 1st 2nd 3rd ...... ......
Pg. 21B.- Pictorial Composition ........................ ... ............ ...... ...... ..... 4th 5th .
Pg. 31A.-Freehand Drawing ............. ..................... 1st 2nd 3rd ...... ......
Pg. 31B.- Freehand Drawing ...................... .. .. ............... .... ...... ..... 4th 5th
Pg. 41A.- History of Painting ............................ ........ 1st 2nd ..........
Ae. 41B.- History of Architecture ............. ..... ...... .. .. .. ...... 3rd 4th ......
Ae. 41C.- Decorative Arts ............................. ................... ........ ...... ...... ...... 5th
Pg. 51A.- Oil Painting ..................................... 1st 2nd
Pg. 51B.- Oil Painting .............................. ...... ............ ..... ... ... .... ..... 3rd 4th 5th
Pg. 61A.- Thesis ............. ................... ............... ..... ..... .... ...... .......... 6th





68 CATALOG 194344


CURRICULUM IN COMMERCIAL ART

Admission.-To enter the School of Architecture and Allied Arts and to register for
the curriculum leading to the degree in Commercial Art, students are required to present
a certificate of graduation from the General College, and to have completed the following
course from among the possible electives in the General College:

Pg. 11A, Fundamentals of Pictorial Art

Requirements for the Degree.-To qualify for the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Com-
mercial Art a student must complete, to the satisfaction of the faculty, the following courses
and must successfully pass a comprehensive examination therein.

Nominal Semester in Which Course Occurs
Pg. 22A. Commercial Design ............................. ................................. 1st 2nd
Pg. 22B. -Commercial Design ............................... .. .... ....- 3rd 4th
Pg. 32A. -Freehand Drawing ----...................................................- 1st 2nd --
Pg. 32B. Freehand Drawing .- ........................................................... ...... .... 3rd 4th
Pg. 52A. Oil Painting -..... ................ ..... ...................1............ 1st 2nd
Pg. 52B. W after Color ...........-................................... .... ............... .. ...... .. 3rd 4th
Bs. 433. Advertising -...-- ..................................................... ....-.... ..... ..... 3rd
Es. 446. -The Consumption of Wealth ................................ ....... ..... .. 4th
CEs. 13. -Economic Foundations of Modern Life ....--... .. 1st ....
CBs. 141-142.-Elementary Accounting .......-........... .. .......................... 1st 2nd ...... ......





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 69


COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

FACULTY
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D. (Chicago), D.Sc. (Stetson), Acting Vice-President and Dean
WILLIAM HAROLD WILSON, Ph.D. (Illinois), Associate Dean

BIBLE
JOHN EVANDER JOHNSON, B.D., M.A., Head Professor of Bible

BIOLOGY AND GEOLOGY
JAMES SPEED ROGERS, Ph.D. (Michigan), Head Professor of Biology and Geology
THEODORE HUNTINGTON HUBBELL, Ph.D. (Michigan), Professor of Biology and Geology
HARLEY BAKWEL SHERMAN, Ph.D. (Michigan), Professor of Biology and Geology
CHARLES FRANCIS BYERS, Ph.D. (Michigan), Associate Professor of Biology and Geology
*HOWARD KEEFER WALLACE, Ph.D. (Florida), Assistant Professor of Biology and Geology

CHEMISTRY
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D. (Chicago), D.Sc. (Stetson), Head Professor of Chemistry
ALVIN PERCY BLACK, Ph.D. (Iowa), Professor of Chemistry
FRED HARVEY HEATH, Ph.D. (Yale), Professor of Chemistry
VESTUS TWIGGS JACKSON, Ph.D. (Chicago), Professor of Chemistry
CASH BLAIR POLLARD, Ph.D. (Purdue), Professor of Chemistry
JOHN ERSKINE HAWKINS, Ph.D. (Pennsylvania), Associate Professor of Chemistry and
Associate Director Naval Stores Research
BURTON J. H. OTTE, M.S., Associate Professor and Curator of Chemistry and Drake Memorial
Laboratory
ELMER E. FRAHM, Ph.D. (Iowa State College), Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry

HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE
JAMES MILLER LEAKE, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Head Professor of History and Political
Science, Professor of Americanism and Southern History
JAMES DAVID GLUNT, Ph.D. (Michigan), Professor of History and Political Science
WILLIAM STANMORE CAWTHON, M.A., Associate Professor Emeritus of History and Political
Science
*MANNING JULIAN DAUER, Ph.D. (Illinois), Associate Professor of History and Political
Science
ANGUS McKENZIE LAIRD, M.A., Associate Professor of History and Political Science
ANCIL NEWTON PAYNE, Ph.D. (Illinois), Assistant Professor of History and Political Science

JOURNALISM
*ELMER JACOB EMIG, M.A., Head Professor of Journalism
WILLIAM LEONARD LOWRY, B.A., Acting Head Professor of Journalism and Acting Director
of Publicity
ALLEN ORRIN SKAGGS, JR., B.A.J., Instructor in Journalism
*FRANK SUMNER WRIGHT, B.S.J., Lecturer in Journalism
*ROBERT ERWIN HOAG, B.A.J., Lecturer in Journalism


*On leave of absence.





CATALOG 194344


LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE
*CLIFFORD PIERSON LYONS, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Chairman of Division of Language and
Literature and Professor of English
JAMES NESBIT ANDERSON, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Professor Emeritus of Ancient Languages
JAMES MARION FARR, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Professor Emeritus of English
CHARLES ARCHIBALD ROBERTSON, M.A., Acting Chairman of Division and Professor of
English
ERNEST GEORGE ATKIN, Ph.D. (Harvard), Professor of French, and Member of Executive
Committee, Division of Language and Literature
OLIVER HOWARD HAUPTMANN, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Associate Professor of Spanish and Ger-
man, and Member of Executive Committee, Division of Language and Literature
*NORMAN E. ELIASON, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Professor of English
JOSEPH BRUNET, Ph.D. (Stanford), Associate Professor of French
LESTER COLLINS FARRIS, M.A., Associate Professor of English
*GEORCE GILLESPIE Fox, Ph.D. (Princeton), Associate Professor of English
WILLIAM BYRON HATHAWAY, M.A., Associate Professor of Spanish and German
WILBERT ALVA LITTLE, M.A., Associate Professor of Ancient Languages (Special Status)
ALTON CHESTER MORRIS, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Associate Professor of English
*HERMAN EVERETTE SPIVEY, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Associate Professor of English
*THOMAS BRADLEY STROUP, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Associate Professor of English
WASHINGTON AUGUSTUS CLARK, JR., M.A., Assistant Professor of English
FREDERICK WILLIAM CONNER, M.A., Assistant Professor of English
LEWIS FRANCIS HAINES, Ph.D. (Michigan), Assistant Professor of English
OSCAR FREDERICK JONES, Ph.D. (Stanford), Assistant Professor of Spanish and German
WILLIAM EDGAR MOORE, M.A., Assistant Professor of English
CHARLES EUGENE MOUNTS, Ph.D. (Duke), Assistant Professor of English
ALBERT ALEXANDER MURPHREE, B.A. (Oxon.), Assistant Professor of English
THOMAS HUNGERFORD GIDDINGS, A.M., Acting Assistant Professor of English
JON RICHARD ASHTON, M.A., Instructor in Spanish
BIRON H. WALKER, M.A., Instructor in English

MATHEMATICS
THOMAS MARSHALL SIMPSON, PI.D. (Wisconsin), Head Professor of Mathematics
WILLIAM HAROLD WILSON, Ph.D. (Illinois), Professor of Mathematics
FRANKLIN WESLEY KOKOMOOR, Ph.D. (Michigan), Professor of Mathematics
*HALLETT HUNT GERMOND, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Associate Professor of Mathematics
*JOSEPH HARRISON KUSNER, Ph.D. (Pennsylvania), Associate Professor of Mathematics
CECIL GLENN PHIPPS, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Associate Professor of Mathematics
ZAREH MEGUERDITCH PIRENIAN, M.S., Associate Professor of Mathematics
WILLIAM ATKINS GAGER, Ph.D. (Peabody), Acting Associate Professor of Mathematics
BERNARD FRANCIS DOSTAL, M.A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics
SAM W. McINNIS, M.A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics
*EDWARD SCHAUMBERG QUADE, Ph.D. (Brown), Assistant Professor of Mathematics
URI PEARL DAVIS, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics
*THEODORE S. GEORGE, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics
*ROBERT DICKERSON SPECHT, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Instructor in Mathematics
WALTER LAWTON BLANTON, M.A.E., Instructor in Mathematics
GAINES BARRETT LANG, Ph.D. (Illinois), Instructor in Mathematics
*On leave of absence.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


PHILOSOPHY
HASSE OCTAVIUS ENWALL, Ph.D. (Boston), Professor of Philosophy (Special Status)

PHYSICS
ROBERT CROZIER WILLIAMSON, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Head Professor of Physics
ARTHUR AARON BLESS, Ph.D. (Cornell), Professor of Physics
WILLIAM SANFORD PERRY, M.S., Associate Professor of Physics
HAROLD LORAINE KNOWLES, Ph.D. (Kansas), Assistant Professor of Physics
DANIEL CRAMER SWANSON, Ph.D. (Cornell), Assistant Professor of Physics
*RALPH E. CARROLL, Curator in Physics

PSYCHOLOGY
ELMER DUMOND HINCKLEY, Ph.D. (Chicago), Head Professor of Psychology and Directoi
of the Bureau of Vocational Guidance and Mental Hygiene
OSBORNE WILLIAMS, Ph.D. (Chicago), Assistant Professor of Psychology
STANLEY EUGENE WIMBERLY. M.A., Assistant Professor of Psychology

SOCIOLOGY
JOHN MILLER MACLACHLAN, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Head Professor of Sociology
Lucius MOODY BRISTOL, Ph.D. (Harvard), Professor of Sociology (Special Status)
*WINSToN WALLACE EHRMANN, Ph.D. (Yale), Associate Professor of Sociology
BRUCE OLIVER THOMASON, M.A., Acting Assistant Professor of Sociology

SPEECH
HENRY PHILIP CONSTANT, M.A., LL.B., Head Professor of Speech
ARTHUR ARIEL HOPKINS, M.A., Associate Professor of Speech
LESTER LEONARD HALE, M.A., Assistant Professor of Speech
Roy EDWARDS TEW, B.A.E., Assistant Professor of Speech

DIVISION OF GEOGRAPHY AND GEOLOGY
(An Intercollege Unit Offering a Program Leading to Degrees in the College of
Arts and Sciences)

ADMINISTRATIVE COMMITTEE
H. HAROLD HUME, M.S.A., D.Sc. (Clemson), Dean of the College of Agriculture
*WINSTON WOODARD LITTLE, M.A., Dean of the General College
WALTER JEFFRIES MATHERLY, M.A., LL.D. (William Jewell), Dean of the College of Busi-
ness Administration and Acting Dean of the General College
JOSEPH WEIL, B.S.E.E., M.S., Dean of the College of Engineering
WILLIAM HAROLD WILSON, Ph.D. (Illinois), Associate Dean of the College of Arts and
Sciences
STAFF
*ROLLIN SALISBURY ATWOOD, Ph.D. (Clark), Professor of Geography in College of Business
Administration, Chairman of the Division and Head of the Geography Section
THEODORE HUNTINGTON HUBBELL, Ph.D. (Michigan), Professor of Biology and Geology in
College of Arts and Sciences, Head of the Geology Section

*On leave of absence.





CATALOG 1943-44


FREDERICK BUREAN SMITH, Ph.D. (Iowa State College), Professor of Soils in College of
Agriculture
SIGISMOND DER. DIETTRICH, Ph.D. (Clark), D.Sc. (Budapest), Associate Professor of Eco-
nomic Geography in College of Business Administration and Acting Head of Geography
Section
*RICHARD ARCHER EDWARDS, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Assistant Professor of Physical Sci-
ences in General College

GENERAL STATEMENT

The subject-matter fields regularly offered to students in the College of Arts and Sci-
ences are

Astronomy French Mathematics
Bacteriology General Science Music
Bible Geography Philosophy
Biology Geology Physics
Botany German Political Science
Chemistry Greek Psychology
Economics History Sociology
Education Journalism Spanish
English Latin Speech

Curricula are offered which lead to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science,
Bachelor of Arts in Journalism and Bachelor of Science in Chemistry. The College also
offers courses in combination with Law, which lead to the first three of these degrees. The
College offers programs of special interest in Geography and Geology (page 77), in Inter-
American Affairs (page 74), and in Radio Broadcasting Training (page 111).

CHAIR OF AMERICANISM
Through the generosity of the American Legion, Department of Florida, which has
provided a fund of $40,000 for this purpose, supplemented by legislative appropriation,
there is maintained a Professorship in the University known as the "Chair of Americanism".
The holder of this professorship is head of the Department of History and Political Science,
offering courses in American History, Government, and Constitutional Law.

GRADUATION WITH HONORS AND HIGH HONORS
For graduation With Honors a student must earn an honor point average of 3.2 or
greater in the work of the Upper Division.
The regulations concerning graduation With High Honors are administered by a com-
mittee of the faculty of the College. This committee invites students of sufficiently meri-
torious scholastic record to take a high honors examination. Recommendation for gradua-
tion With High Honors is based upon excellence in the high honors examination, honor
point average, distribution and quality of subject-matter studied, and evaluation of the
student by his teachers.
CORRESPONDENCE STUDY

No part of the last thirty credits counted toward a degree may be earned by corre-
spondence or extension study except by special permission.

*On leave of absence.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 73

STUDENT RESPONSIBILITY
Each student must assume full responsibility for registering for the proper courses and
for fulfilling all requirements for his degree.
Seniors must file formal application for a degree in the Office'of the Registrar and must
pay the diploma fee very early in the semester in which they expect to receive the degree; the
official calendar shows the latest date on which this can be done.
Each student is responsible for every course for which he registers. Courses can be
dropped or changed without penalty only through the office of the Dean of the College.
The student's program of studies is subject to the approval of the adviser, the curric-
ulum committee, and the dean or his appointee.

MAXIMUM LOAD
No student will be permitted to carry more than 17 semester hours in any semester
unless his honor point average for the preceding semester is at least 2.5.
No student will be permitted to carry more than 19 hours in any one semester except
by special permission.

DEGREES AND CURRICULA

ADMISSION
To enter the College of Arts and Sciences students are required to present
a certificate of graduation from the General College and to be certified by the
Board of University Examiners as qualified to pursue the work of the College.
Transfer students who wish to enter the College of Arts and Sciences are
referred to the Board of University Examiners in accordance with the provisions
of the section of this bulletin entitled "Transfer Students," page 15.

THE DEGREES OF BACHELOR OF ARTS AND BACHELOR OF SCIENCE
The curricula which lead to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science
are alike in all basic requirements.
The requirements for graduation from these curricula are as follows:
A total of sixty-four semester hours, with an average of C or better; in this total must
be included (1) either a Departmental Major or a Group Major as described below, and
(2) at least twelve semester hours, selected with the approval of the Dean or his ap-
pointee, in departments other than those which contribute to the major.

THE DEPARTMENTAL MAJOR
Many students desire or find it expedient to specialize in some one subject-matter field.
Such students should undertake to earn a departmental major.
A departmental major consists of three parts, as follows:
(1) Concentration consisting of not less than 24 and not more than 32 semester hours
in one subject-matter field. This field is called the student's major field. The
head of the department in which the major field is administered, or his appointee,
will act as the student's registration adviser. Each student expecting to earn a
departmental major should consult his adviser regarding choice of courses before
each registration. No courses in the major field in which the grade earned is below
C will be counted toward fulfillment of this requirement.





CATALOG 194344


(2) A reading knowledge of a foreign language or 6 semester hours in a foreign language
course numbered above 100.
(3) Such subsidiary courses from subject-matter fields other than the major field as are
essential to thoroughness of concentration and comprehension. The student should
consult his adviser concerning these courses.

THE GROUP MAJOR

Many students do not need or desire the intensive concentration required in a depart-
mental major. For such students group majors are provided.
A group major consists of two parts, as follows:
(1) A total of not less than fourteen semester courses selected from a group of three
related subject-matter fields, with at least four semester courses in each, and an
average of C or better in each of these fields.
(2) A reading knowledge of a foreign language or 6 semester hours in a foreign lan-
guage course numbered above 100.

BACHELOR OF ARTS

The degree of Bachelor of Arts will be conferred upon those who fulfill the requirements
for degrees with majors in one or more of the fields of Bible, Economics, English, French,
German, History, Journalism, Philosophy, Political Science, Sociology, Spanish and Speech.
The degree of Bachelor of Arts will also be conferred upon those who fulfill the re-
quirements for degrees with majors in one or more of the fields of Geography, Mathematics
and Psychology when their remaining courses are selected predominantly from the other
fields which lead to this degree.

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE

The degree of Bachelor of Science will be conferred upon those who fulfill the re-
quirements for degrees with majors in one or more of the fields of Bacteriology, Biology,
Botany, Chemistry, Geology, and Physics.
The degree of Bachelor of Science will also be conferred upon those who fulfill the
requirements for degrees with majors in one or more of the fields of Geography, Mathematics
and Psychology, provided their remaining courses are selected predominantly from the other
fields which lead to this degree.

GROUP MAJOR IN INTER-AMERICAN AFFAIRS

This program of studies provides the student with a many-sided liberal education for
present-day citizenship and at the same time trains him for lines of endeavor that require
specialized knowledge and understanding of the peoples and nations of the Western Hemi-
sphere. Variations in the number and character of specialized courses included in the stu-
dent's program make it possible to concentrate in many different aspects of Inter-American
Affairs, including industrial and commercial, diplomatic and consular, journalistic, etc. Spe-
cial opportunities are available for advanced study through the facilities of the Institute of
Inter-American Affairs of the University of Florida. Students majoring in Inter-American
Affairs are urged to spend at least one semester or two summer sessions in a University
located in one of the countries of Latin America.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 75

Requirements

(1) A group major from three of the following fields: Languages, Geography, History,
Economics, Political Science, and Sociology.
(2) Four semester courses approved by the group adviser and the Dean or his appointee,
in fields other than those chosen under (1) above.
(3) A student should have a speaking, reading, and writing knowledge of Spanish and
English, and is urged to have some knowledge of Portuguese or French. Under
ordinary conditions, as regards Spanish, this will involve the completion of Spanish
313-314, or the equivalent. In any case a student must have at least a reading
knowledge of a foreign language or 6 semester hours in a foreign language course
numbered above 100.
14 The following courses, or their equivalent should be included in the student's
program, either as part of the major or as electives:

Gpy. 201 Geography of the Americas .................................................... 3
Es. 381 Economic Geography of North America ............................ 3
Geography: Es. 385 Economic Geography of South America ............................... 3
CHy. 13 History of the Modern W orld .................................................. 4
History: Hy. 317 Latin American History 1850-1900 ..................................... 3
Hy. 318 Latin American History 1900-Present .. ................33
Economics: CEs. 13 Economic Found, of Modern Life ........................ 5
Bs. 443 Foreign Trade ...... ............................... ...... .. ................. 3
Political CPI. 13 Political Found. of Modern Life ...................................... 4
Science: Pel. 309 International Relations ................................... .................. 3
Pcl. 310 International Relations ............................. ..... .. 3
Sociology: Sy. 364 Latin American Civilization ............................ ............ 3
In addition to foreign language courses, the student is advised to select his general col-
lege electives from the above.

THE DEGREE BACHELOR OF ARTS IN JOURNALISM
Instruction in Journalism is intended to provide training for persons interested in
journalism as a profession, including newspaper production and management, magazine
writing and editing, public relations, and radio.
The Department of Journalism operates in close cooperation with Florida newspaper
publishers. An advisory Board of Editors, established in 1928, maintains this close asso-
ciation.
Students interested in professional training for journalism may pursue the professional
curriculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Journalism, while students interested
in the cultural training which the study of journalism affords may select journalism as a
departmental or Group major in the curriculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts.
Requirements for graduation with the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Journalism are as
follows:
Sixty-four semester hours with an average of C or better; in this total must
be included the journalism courses required for either the Writing and Editing
Sequence or the Business Sequence. The remainder of the sixty-four semester
hours must be earned in approved electives, with not less than six nor more
than eighteen credits in any one department, and with at least eighteen credits
in courses outside the Department of Journalism.
The following courses must be taken: Jm. 213, 214, 215, and 216. They should be
taken as electives in the General College, but may be taken in the Upper Division with
the approval of the Head of the Department. In addition, the courses of one or the other
of the following sequences are required:





CATALOG 1943-44


WRITING AND EDITING SEQUENCE (NEWSPAPER, RADIO, OR MAGAZINE)

301-News Writing and Editing ................................................... ................
802 News Writing and Editing ............................................................................
314 Magazine Writing and Editing ..................................................................
407 Interpreting the News .......... ...................... ....................... .... ...............
408 Propaganda ....................................... .................... ............................................
409 Law of the Press ............. ............................ ....... ............. ........
412 Contemporary Journalistic Thought ................ .................................


BUSINESS SEQUENCE (MANAGEMENT, ADVERTISING, OR CIRCULATION)

301 N ews W writing and Editing ................................................................................
302 N ews W writing and Editing ..................................................................................
317 Mechanics of Publishing ......................................................................
318 Newspaper Management ............................. ............................................
407 Interpreting the News ........................
408 Propaganda ..................... ......................... ............. ...........
409 Law of the Press ....... ....... .................................... ..................................
411 Public Relations ................................. .... .............................. .................
412 Contemporary Journalistic Thought .....................................................


CURRICULUM LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN CHEMISTRY

This curriculum offers an especially strong foundation in chemistry for students who
desire to make chemistry their vocation.
The following courses must be taken either in the General College or later: Cy. 101-102,
Cy. 111-112, CMs. 23-24, Cy. 201-202, Cy. 211-212, Ms. 353-354.
This program does not preclude the possibility of a free elective in the sophomore year.
The student should discuss this matter with his adviser or with the Dean of the General
College.
Junior Year


First Semester Credits
-Organic Chemistry ........... 4
-Organic Chemistry .._............ 1
-Elementary Physics
with Laboratory ............... 5
- German .................................... 3
*Approved Electives ........5 or 6
**18 or 19


Senior Year
-Physical Chemistry ............... 4 Cy.
-Advanced Chemistry .............. 3 Cy.
-Chemical Literature ........... .5 Cy.
-Second-year German ............. 3 Gn.
-Business Writing ................. 3
*Approved Electives ...............5 or 6
**18.5 or 19.5


Courses Second Semester Credits
Cy. 302 -Organic Chemistry ...... .... 4
Cy. 312 -Organic Chemistry ...... 1
Ps. -Elementary Physics
with Laboratory ........... 5
CGn. 34 -German .............-.................. 8
*Approved Electives ................5 or 6
**18 or 19


-Physical Chemistry ............. 4
-Advanced Chemistry ............. 3
-Chemical Literature ...........5
-Second-year German .......... 3
*Approved Electives ... ...........8 or 9

**18.5 or 19.5


*No course in chemistry may be used as an elective in this curriculum.
**Students must abide by the maximum load regulation, except that they may carry 19.5 hours
id each term of the fourth year if they have qualified for a 19-hour load.

THE CURRICULA IN COMBINATION WITH LAW

The College of Arts and Sciences offers three curricula in combination with Law.

The requirements for the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science in these
curricula are basically the same, and may be described as follows:

I. Thirty-six semester hours and an average of C, or better, in the College of Arts
and Sciences,


Courses
Cy. 301
Cy. 311
Ps.
CGn. 33





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


II. twenty-eight semester hours and an average of C, or better, in the College of Law,
and
III. a departmental major or a group major leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts
or Bachelor of Science. (See page 73.)
The requirements for the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Journalism in the combined
Journalism-Law curriculum are the same as the requirements for graduation in the cur-
riculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Journalism (see page 75), provided.
however, that credit must be earned as follows:
I. Thirty-six semester hours and an average of C, or better, in the College of Arts
and Sciences, and
II. twenty-eight semester hours and an average of C, or better, in the College of Law.

THE PRE-MEDICAL CURRICULUM
The College of Arts and Sciences cooperates with students who wish to secure training
which will fit them to enter upon the study of medicine. All such students are advised to
consult medical school bulletins carefully and widely. The program in the College of Arts
and Sciences will be planned in accordance with the needs of the individual student. It
is strongly urged, however, that pre-medical students follow and complete the curriculum
leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science.
Students who are interested in medicine are invited to the Office of the Dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences for counsel and advice.

DIVISION OF GEOGRAPHY AND GEOLOGY

The Division of Geography and Geology is organized to provide for instruction and re-
search in geography and geology, to meet the needs of students who wish to obtain some
knowledge of these subjects as a part of their general education; to provide part of the
training for students preparing for business careers and for the United States Foreign
Service; to prepare students for positions as teachers of geography and geology; to train
students for research work: as investigators in governmental service, as experts for com-
mercial, agricultural and industrial firms and as specialists in resources and land planning.
Advanced work in geography and geology is becoming increasingly significant and essen-
tial in the rapid growth of the State of Florida, especially with regard to the discovery and
utilization of natural resources, in agricultural development and in land planning and land
use programs. In geography the University of Florida is peculiarly suited to the study of
sub-tropical geography, the Caribbean region, climatic studies including air drainage and
frost formation, agricultural geography, mapping and cartography, and year around geo-
graphic field work. In geology special opportunities exist for the study of recent sedi-
mentary rocks, shorelines and marine terraces, ground water problems and sub-surface
erosion, paleontology and petroleum geology, and special resources such as phosphate, lime
rock, glass sands, fullers earth, kaolin, etc.

DEGREES AND CURRICULA
Students desiring to concentrate in Geography or Geology will register in the College
of Arts and Sciences. The curricula lead to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor
of Science. (See page 73.) Group Majors are available for students desiring to com-
bine training in Geography or Geology and two or more related fields; i. e., training for
Latin American Affairs, Land Use and Land Planning, Climatology, Cartography, etc.





78 CATALOG 194344


Geography Sequence

Students should begin the study of a modern foreign
Es. 304, CEs. 13 in the General College as electives.


Courses
Gy. 4
Sis.
GDy. i


Junior Year
First Semester Credits Courses
-Physiography of North Es. 382
America -....................... 3 Gpy. 312
- Soils .................... ................ 8
-Elementary Climatography- 3 Gpy. 330
*Electives .......................... 7


language and complete Gy. 303,




Second Semester Credits
-Utilization of Our Resources 3
-Plant and Animal
Geography ............................ 3
-Maps. Charts and Graphs.... 8
*Electives .........-.......-- 7
16


Senior Year


Gy. 307 -Rocks of the Atlantic and
Gulf Coastal Plain ........... 3
Es. 381 -Economic Geography of
North America .......... ....... 3
*Electives ................................... 10
16


Gpy. 430 -Field Mapping and
Advanced Cartography...... 3
fOptional course in Geography 3
*Electives ..................... ... .... 10

16


*All electives must be approved by the student's advisory committee. Students are advised to
take one full year above the elementary course in English. Students wishing to concentrate in the
physical aspects of geography, agricultural geography and land utilization, or the cultural and
human aspects will be required to take courses in the various fields concerned.
tThe major in Geograohy requires the completion of six semester hours in Geographical courses
numbered above 380. in addition to those specified above.


Geology Sequence

Students should begin the study of a modern foreign language and complete either Cy.
101-102 or CMs. 23-24 or both in the General College. In addition they should take Gy.
303 and Es. 304 in their sophomore year.


Courses
Gy. 307
Gy. 321
SIs. 801


Junior Year
First Semester Credits Courses
-Rocks of the Atlantic Gy. 308
and Gulf Coastal Plain..- 8
-Elementary Paleontology .... 3 Gpy. 312
- Soils ......................................... 3
*Electives .-............................. 7 Gpy. 330


Senior Year
Gy. 401 -Physiography of North Gpy.
Am erica ............................... 3
Gpy. 323 -Elementary Climatography .. 3
fOptional course in Geology.. 3
*Electives ................................ 7


Second Semester Credits
-Elementary Mineralogy
and Petrology ................- 3
-Plant and Animal
Geography .......................... 3
-Maps. Charts and Graphs...... 8
*Electives ................ ........ 7
16


430 -Field Mapping and
Advanced Cartography .... 3
tOptional course in Geology.. 3
*Electives _.................. 10


*Electives must be approved by the student's advisory committee. Students are advised to take
one full year above the elementary course in English.
tThe major in Geology requires the completion of six semester hours in Geological courses
numbered above 400, in addition to those specified above.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION

FACULTY
WALTER JEFFRIES MATHERLY, M.A., LL.D. (William Jewell), Dean and Head Professor of
Economics
MONTGOMERY DRUMMOND ANDERSON, Ph.D. (Robert Brookings), Professor of Business
Statistics and Economics
*ROLLIN SALISBURY ATWOOD, Ph.D. (Clark), Professor of Economic Geography, Director
of Institute of Inter-American Affairs
DAVID MIF.RS BEIGHTS, Ph.D. (Illinois), C.P.A. (Florida, West Virginia), Professor of
Accounting
TRUMAN C. BICHAM, Ph.D. (Stanford), Professor of Economics
HARWOOD BURROWS DOLBEARE, B.A., Professor of Finance
JOHN GRADY ELDRIDGE, M.A.. Professor of Economics
ROLAND B. EUTSLER. Ph.D. (Pennsylvania), Professor of Economics and Insurance and
Director of the Bureau of Economic and Business Research
RoY PUivis, B.S B.A., C.P.A. (Florida), Professor of Accounting, part-time
JAMES EDWARD CHACE, JR., M.B.A., Associate Professor of Economics and Realty Manage-
ment
SICISMOND DER. DIETTRICH, Ph.D. (Clark), D.Sc. (Budapest), Associate Professor of Eco-
nomic Geography
*CLEMENT HAROLD DONOVAN, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Associate Professor of Public Finance
OSCAR EDWARD HESKIN, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Associate Professor of Economics and Marketing
*HUBER CHRISTIAN HURST, M.A., LL.B., Associate Professor of Business Law and Economics
*JOHN BERRY MCFERRIN, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Associate Professor of Economics
JOHN WAMSER DIETZ, M.A., Assistant Professor of Finance, part time
*JOHN WESLEY FLY, M.A., C.P.A. (Florida), Assistant Professor of Accounting
WILLIAM HARRY JOUBERT, M.A., Assistant Professor of Economics
*EARL P. POWERS, M.A., C.P.A. (Florida), Assistant Professor of Accounting
FRANK WALDO TUTTLE, Ph.D. (Iowa), Assistant Professor of Economics
GEORGE WALTER DANDELAKE, M.S., C.P.A. (Florida), Instructor in Accounting

GENERAL STATEMENT
The College of Business Administration offers instruction in two different fields: Busi-
ness Administration and Public Administration.
Instruction in Business Administration is designed to provide analysis of the basic prin-
ciples of business. Its purpose is to prepare students (1) to become business executives;
(2) to assume the increasing responsibilities of business ownership; and (3) to act in the
capacity of business specialists.
Business education involves consideration of the following occupational levels: (1) upper
levels composed of proprietors and executives; (2) intermediate levels composed of depart-
ment heads and minor executives; and (3) lower levels composed of clerical and routine
workers. The scope of business education includes preparation for all of these levels. While
the College of Business Administration has organized its curricula in business administration
to prepare students primarily to occupy the upper and intermediate levels, it has not entirely
ignored the lower levels.
The College of Business Administration does not profess to turn out finished business
managers, executives, department heads, or minor executives. Its curricula provide instruc.
*On leave of absence.





CATALOG 1943-44


tion that will help to shorten the period of apprenticeship for those who expect to enter
business occupations.

Instruction in Public Administration is designed to provide analysis of the basic prin-
ciples of government. Its purpose is to prepare students for public service occupations.
Government has become increasingly complex and requires personnel thoroughly trained
in political science, economics, history, and other related sciences. The program of train-
ing offered supplies fundamental courses in these various fields. It does not equip students
with specific skills; it is designed to provide them with broad training in the structure
and functions of government and to prepare them for readier entry into public life and
occupations.

It is hoped that arrangements in the near future may be made to provide students with
actual experience and initiation into government service through, a limited number of intern-
ships in state and local government.

RADIO TRAINING

Students in the College of Business Administration who are interested in the special
program for Radio Broadcasting Training should see page 111.

LECTURES BY BUSINESS EXECUTIVES AND GOVERNMENT OFFICIALS

It is the policy of the College to invite from time to time prominent business executives
and public officials both from within and from without the state to address the students
in business administration and in public administration.

BUREAU OF ECONOMIC AND BUSINESS RESEARCH

The College of Business Administration maintains a Bureau of Economic and Business
Research which provides faculty members and graduate students with an opportunity to
engage in specific types of research work. Its activities are coordinated with the research
activities of the College as a whole.

MEMBERSHIP IN NATIONAL AND REGIONAL ASSOCIATIONS

The College of Business Administration is a member of the American Association of
Collegiate Schools of Business and of the Southern Economic Association.

PLACEMENT OF GRADUATES

While the College of Business Administration does not obligate itself to secure positions
for its graduates, it operates a placement service and does everything it can to assist
students in securing employment after graduation.

BUSINESS WRITING

Students in the College of Business Administration are permitted to include Eh. 355.-
Business Writing among their electives in Business Administration. Those students found
deficient in English will be reported to the office of the Dean and the Dean may require
them to take Business Writing during the next semester.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


ADJUSTMENTS TO WAR NEEDS
Students in the College of Business Administration may be permitted, subject to the
approval of the Dean, to make certain adjustments in their courses arising out of their needs
for specific types of training in preparation for the armed services.

MAXIMUM CREDIT LOADS OF STUDENTS
The maximum credit load of all students registered for the curriculum in Public Admin-
istration as well as for the curriculum in Business Administration proper during each of
their first two semesters (first year) shall be 15 academic semester hours (6 in summer
session). However, these students may increase their credit loads to 18 academic semester
hours during their first semester, provided they have graduated from the General College
with honors; likewise, they may increase their credit loads to 18 academic semester hours
(9 in summer session) during their second semester, provided they have attained an honor
point average of 3 (B) or more in the preceding semester. The maximum credit load of
all students after their first two semesters is limited to 18 academic semester hours. The
minimum requirement for graduation from the College of Business Administration is 66
semester hours on which the student must earn an average of C or better. To graduate
With Honors, a student must have graduated from the General College with honors and
completed the work of the Upper Division with an average of 3.0 (B) or higher, or in lieu
of graduation from the General College with honors, have completed the work of the Upper
Division with an average of 3.2 or higher. To graduate With High Honors, a student must
meet the following requirements:

1. Attain a scholastic average in all academic courses of 3.4 or better.
2. Secure the recommendation of a Faculty Committee.
A copy of detailed regulations governing graduation with high honors may be obtained
from the Office of the Dean.
. Of the 66 semester credit hours required for graduation, not more than six semester
credit hours may be earned by correspondence or extension study. Such credit hours,
furthermore, must be approved for each individual student in advance by the Committee
on Curricular Adjustments.
DEGREES AND CURRICULA

The College of Business Administration offers two degrees: The Bachelor of Science in
Business Administration and the Bachelor of Science in Public Administration. To secure
the first degree students must complete either the Curriculum in Business Administration
Proper or the Curriculum in Combination with Law. To'secure the second degree they
must complete the Curriculum in Public Administration.

CURRICULUM IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION

To enter the College of Business Administration and to register for the Curriculum in
Business Administration, or the Curriculum in Combination with Law, students are required
to present a certificate of graduation from the General College and to have completed the
following courses which may be taken as the electives in the General College during the
second year.

CEs. 13.-Economic Foundations of Modern Life
CBs. 141-142.-Elementary Accounting.
CEs. 15.-Elementary Statistics





82 CATALOG 1943-44

Junior Year

Courses First Semester Credits Courses Second Semester Credits
Es. 321 -Financial Organization of Es. 322 -Financial Organization of
Society .................................... 3 Society ............................... .... 3
Es. 327 -Public Finance ....................... 3 Es. 335 -Economics of Marketing ... 3
Bs. 401 -Business Law ........................... 8 Es. 351 -Elements of Transportation 3
*Electives ............................. .... 6 Bs. 402 Business Law ...................... 3
*Electives ......................... .. 3
15 15

Senior Year
Es. 407 -Economic Principles and Es. 408 -Economic Principles and
Problems .............................. 3 Problems -.......-.......... .... 8
*Electives .......... ..... ................ 15 'Electives .................... .... 15
18 18

*Nine semester hours may be approved free electives of which six may be taken in advanced
military science. The remaining hours are limited to courses in economics and business administra-
tion and Eh. 355.-Business Writing, except that additional hours of free electives which may be
of direct value to students in the armed forces may be approved by the D'ean.

CURRICULUM IN COMBINATION WITH LAW

The College of Business Administration combines with the General College and the
College of Law in offering a six-year program of study to students who desire ultimately
to enter the College of Law. Students register during the first two years in the General
College and the third year in the College of Business Administration. When they have
fully satisfied the academic requirements of the College of Business Administration, they
are eligible to register in the College of Law and may during their last three years com-
plete the course in the College of Law. When students have, after entering the College
of Law, completed one year's work in law (28 semester hours with at least a C average),
they may offer this year's work as a substitute for the fourth year in the College of Busi-
ness Administration and receive the degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Adminis-
tration.

The maximum credit load for all students registered for the curriculum in combination
with law is 18 academic semester hours. To graduate With Honors, a student must have
graduated from the General College with honors and completed 70 semester hours on which
he has earned an average of 3.0 or higher, or in lieu of graduation from the General College
with honors, complete 70 semester hours on which he has earned an average of 3.2 or higher.

The curriculum in Business Administration in combination with Law consists of 27
semester hours of required courses and 15 hours of elective courses. The requirements
are as follows:

Courses Credits
Es. 321-322 -Financial Organization of Society ..................................... 6
Es. 327 P public Finance .......................................................................... 3
Es. 335 Economics of Marketing .......................................................... 3
Es. 851 Elements of Transportation ................ ................................... 3
Es. 404 Government Control ol Business ........................................... 3
Es. 407-408 -Economic Principles and Problems ...................................... 6
Es. 454 -Principles of Public Utility Economics ............................. 3
*E lectives ..................................... ........................... ................. 15
42

*Electives are limited to courses in business administration and six semester hours in advanced
military science.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


THE CURRICULUM IN PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION

To enter the College of Business Administration and to register for the Curriculum in
Public Administration students are required to present a certificate of graduation from the
General College and to have completed the following courses which may be taken as the
electives in the General College during the second year.

CP1. 13.-Political Foundations of Modern Life
CEs. 13.-Economic Foundations of Modern Life
CBs. 141-142.-Elementary Accounting.
Junior Year


Courses

CEs. 15
Es. 407
Hy. 331
Pcl. 313


First Semester Credits
-Elementary Statistics ........... 4
-Economic Principles
and Problems ................. 8
-Survey of American History 3
-American Government
and Politics -_...........
*Electives _.._.........._..... .... 2
15


Courses
Es. 327
Es. 408

Hy. 332
Pcl. 314


Senior Year
Pcl. 411 -Public Administration ........ 3 Es.
*Electives ................................. 15


Second Semester Credits
-Public Finance ..................... 3
-Economic Principles
and Problems ..................... 3
-Survey of American History 3
-American Government
and Politics ........................ 3
*Electives .... .. ....................... 3
15



-Government Control of
Business ...........................
-Principles of Public
Utility Economics ............ 3
-Public Administration .......... 3
*Electives ................................... 9


*Six semester hours of electives may be taken in advanced military science or in approved free
electives. The remaining hours, subject to the approval of the Dean. are limited primarily to courses
in the following Departments: Economics and Business Administration; History and Political
Science; and Sociology, except that additional hours of free electives which may be of direct value
to students in the armed forces may be approved by the Dean.





CATALOG 194344


COLLEGE OF EDUCATION

FACULTY

GLENN BALLARD SIMMONS, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Acting Dean and Professor of Education
MARY ELIZABETH BARRY, M.A., Acting Associate Professor of Education and Acting Chair-
man of Inter-American Education Demonstration Center
ALFRED CRAGO, Ph.D. (Iowa), Professor of Educational Psychology and Measurements and
Laboratory School Psychologist
JOSEPH RICHARD FULK, Ph.D. (Nebraska), Professor of Public School Administration
(Special Status)
EDWARD WALTER GARRIS, Ph.D. (Peabody), Sc.D. (Clemson), Professor of Agricultural
Education
WILLIAM TRAVIS LOFTEN, M.A.E., Professor of Agricultural Education and Itinerant Teacher
Trainer
ARTHUR RAYMOND MEAD, Ph.D. (Columbia), Ed.D. (Miami University), Professor of Super-
vised Student Teaching and Director of Bureau of Educational Research
JAMES WILLIAM NORMAN, Ph.D. (Columbia), Professor of Education and Dean of the Sum-
mer Session
ELLIS BENTON SALT, Ed.D. (New York University), Professor of Health and Physical
Education
ADAM WEBSTER TENNEY, M.A., Professor of Agricultural Education
KENNETH RAST WILLIAMS, M.A.E., Professor of School Administration
WALTER ROLLIN WILLIAMS, M.A., Professor of Education
*HARRY EVANS WOOD, M.A.E., Professor of Agricultural Education and Itinerant Teacher
Trainer
CARROLL FLEMING CUMBEE, M.A.E., Research Associate
*JAMES DOUGLAS HAYGOOD, Docteur de l'Universit6 de Paris, Associate Professor of Edu-
cation
LEON NESBITT HENDERSON, M.A., Associate Professor of Curriculum Research
JACK BOHANNON, M.A., Assistant Professor of Industrial Arts Education
LEON ARCHIBALD GRAY, M.A.E., Research Associate
HAZEN EDWARD NUTTER, M.A., Director of Florida Curriculum Laboratory
JOHN HAYNES MOORMAN, M.A.E., Assistant Professor of Business Education
ORLO MILLER SHULTZ, B.S., Assistant Professor of Curriculum Research

TEACHERS IN THE P. K. YONGE LABORATORY SCHOOL
MARION STEARNS BARCLAY, Ph.B., M.S.
JAMES EDISON BEVIS, B.A.E.
MARGARET WHITE BOUTELLE, M.A.
CLEVA JOSEPHINE CARSON. M.S.
SARAH GRACE DICKINSON, A.B., B.S. in L.S.
CHARLES EDGAR DOE, Curator of Ornithology and Director of the Doe Museum
CHARLOTTE DUNN, M.A.
CHARLES LIVINGSTON DURRANCE. JR.. M.A.E.
WILLIAM LEWIS GOETTE, M.A.E.
ELEANOR KUHLMAN GREEN, M.A.E.
LILLIAN PAGE HOUGH. M.A.
*On leave of absence.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 85

*KENNETH PAUL KIDD, M.A.
MARGARET ESTHER KINGMAN, R.N.
*EUGENE PITCHING, M.A.E.
GLADYS O'NEAL LAIRD. M.A.E.
IDA RUTH McLENDON, M.A.E.
LILLIAN IRMA MAGUIRE, M.A.
JAMES AQUILA MARTIN, M.A.E.
INGORIE VAUSE MIKELL, B.M. (part time)
CLARA McDONALD OLSON, Ph.D. (Peabody
RUTH BEATRICE PEELER, M.A.
EUNICE JEAN PIEPER, M.A.E.
MARY ANN RHODES, M.A.
ELIZABETH HARTLEY RUSK, M.A.
BILLIE KNAPP STEVENS, M.A.
GRACE ADAMS STEVENS, M.A.
ROBERT OLIN STRIPLING, M.A.E.
ELIZABETH SWORDS, in charge of Cafeteria

GENERAL STATEMENT
The College of Education considers itself a service institution for the state. It has as
its main purpose the development and the improvement of teaching in all its branches.
Through courses in education, it offers opportunities for study and professional growth;
through the Bureau of Educational Research it offers opportunities for research and the
investigation of all kinds of school problems; through the P. K. Yonge Laboratory School
it offers opportunities for observation and participation in classroom instruction and the
study of problems of child development; and through the Florida Curriculum Laboratory
and other facilities it offers opportunities to total school faculties and individual teachers
for improving their educational programs. There are constantly many valuable contacts
with the public school officials, teachers, and administrators which afford ample facilities for
professional improvement.

THE P. K. YONGE LABORATORY SCHOOL
The P. K. Yonge Laboratory School was established by the State of Florida primarily
as a research and experimental center. As as integral part of the University, it includes
the following staff and facilities: Kindergarten and teachers, six year elementary school
and teachers, six year high school and teachers, a school psychologist, a school nurse, and,
in the fields of music, art, and health and physical education, a staff which works in all
divisions of the school. As a research unit it provides facilities for experiments, investiga-
tions, and many analytical studies. All staff members participate in this work. The school
has three other purposes, viz., to direct the education of the children in the school, to serve
as a laboratory in the pre-service education of teachers, and to serve the schools of the state
in an in-service program of teacher education.

THE BUREAU OF EDUCATIONAL RESEARCH
The Bureau of Educational Research is an integral part of the educational facilities
of the College of Education. It offers many opportunities for research and investigation
of school problems, and its facilities and services may be utilized in a wide variety of
activities. It works with the Laboratory School and College of Education in experiments
and investigations; it works with schools of the state where its services are needed; it
*On leave of absence.





CATALOG 1943-44


assists other University agencies in projects undertaken by the University; it works with
the State Department of Education and Florida Education Association in projects and
research of interest to the state as a whole; it cooperates with out-of-state institutions in
certain types of projects; it cooperates with several other agencies, such as the United States
Office of Education, and the National Educational Association; and it supplies a variety
of materials to schools and individual teachers of the state.

THE FLORIDA CURRICULUM LABORATORY
The Florida Curriculum Laboratory is located on the third floor of the P. K. Yonge
Building. This Laboratory is made possible through the cooperation of the Florida State
Department of Education, the College of Education, and the P. K. Yonge Laboratory School.
The purpose of the Florida Curriculum Laboratory is to serve all individuals and groups
of individuals who are interested in improving the learning experiences of Florida girls and
boys. It provides consultative services, duplicates materials for curriculum work and edu-
cational meetings, and maintains a large collection of books and other curriculum materials.
This collection contains approximately 16,000 pieces of materials, including professional
books, textbooks, pamphlets, bulletins, periodicals, and materials from state and city school
systems. Its facilities and resources make the Florida Curriculum Laboratory especially
valuable as a work-center for persons engaged in curriculum improvement. It is used
extensively by Florida educators in the preparation of curriculum bulletins and serves as a
nucleus for the University of Florida Summer Workshops. The Laboratory seeks to assist
individual teachers in service as well as committees and total school faculties. It welcomes
inquiries concerning problems that face in-service teachers and earnestly endeavors to
provide suggestions that may be useful.

THE SLOAN FOUNDATION PROJECT IN APPLIED ECONOMICS
Through the cooperation of the College of Education, the School of Architecture and
Allied Arts, the College of Engineering and assisting public schools and with the assistance
of grants-in-aid from the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation, Inc., the University of Florida has
undertaken an experiment in applied economics. The object of this experiment is to dis-
cover: First, whether school instruction in concepts and methods of improving housing
conditions will actually improve housing conditions in the community, and second, to
measure quantitatively the extent of such change, if any. Emphasis is placed primarily
on the improvement of housing conditions with the lower-income group of the white popula-
tion. The experiment is administered and directed by the University through an Operating
Committee of the Project. The State Department of Education has approved the Project
and assists in its development. Original plans were made in the early part of 1940 and the
project was initiated during the school year of 1940-41. Funds for the Project, furnished
through grants-in-aid by the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation, Inc., are limited to the prepara-
tion of instructional materials and plans for use in the assisting schools and are not avail-
able for expenditure in the communities. Considerable instructional materials have already
been prepared for use in these schools.

THE INTER-AMERICAN CENTER
The College of Education in cooperation with the United States Office of Education
has established at the University of Florida an Inter-American Demonstration Center for
elementary and secondary schools. Contributing agencies are the United States Office of
Education, the Florida State Department of Education, and the College of Education and
Institute of Inter-American Affairs of the University of Florida. The purpose of the Center





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


is to assist interested schools in developing instructional materials on Inter-American
civilizations, to provide opportunities for the exchange of materials and ideas with other
Centers, and to introduce these into the educational program of other schools of Florida.
The Center is directed by a supervisory committee, appointed by the Dean of the College
of Education, and administered by the executive secretary of the committee who is known
as the Supervisor of the Center. It is hoped that the work of this Center will lead to a
better understanding of and a better attitude toward our American Neighbors.

THE DOE MUSEUM
The Doe Collection and Natural Science Museum is one of the most interesting and
unique parts of the University. It is located in the P. K. Yonge Laboratory School,
occupying the whole third floor of the north wing. It contains one of the largest bird
collections and the most complete collection of birds' eggs in North America. It has 1,250
species and sub-species of eggs, which in their series represent 60,000 eggs. Eggs of 15
kinds of birds now extinct, are in the collection. In addition to the collection of birds
and birds' eggs, the Natural Science Museum also contains a growing collection of marine
shells, land snails, and about 2,000 butterflies. This museum is used for instructional
purposes with children and as a demonstration unit for the use of museum materials in
other schools.
LIBRARY FACILITIES
Library facilities of the College of Education include the Main Library which houses
over 191,000 books, the P. K. Yonge Laboratory School Library, the Curriculum Laboratory
Library, and the Joseph R. Fulk Library of School Administration.

TEACHERS' CERTIFICATES
Graduates of the College of Education are granted certificates by the State Department
of Education without further examination provided that during their college careers they
have complied with the regulations of the State Board of Education covering the certifica-
tion of teachers. These regulations are fully described in a bulletin on the certification
of teachers published by the State Department of Education in Tallahassee and it is
imperative that students who expect to be certificated familiarize themselves with these
regulations. In general, they require that an applicant for certification shall have a back-
ground of at least six semester hours in each of the fields of English, social studies, and
the natural sciences; that he shall have taken three-twentieths of his work, or eighteen
semester hours, in education, at least six of which shall have been in student teaching; that
he shall have specialized in the subjects to be entered on the face of the certificate; and
that he shall have met certain other requirements more fully described in the latest bulletin
on the certification of teachers. Applications for the certificate should be made immediately
after graduation and should be addressed to Dr. Colin English, State Superintendent of
Education, Tallahassee, Florida.

EXTENSION OF TEACHERS' CERTIFICATES
Students enrolled in the College of Education, upon recommendation of the faculty,
may receive an extension of one year on any or all valid Florida certificates subject to
extension.
CORRESPONDENCE COURSES
Not more than one-fourth of the semester hours which are applied toward a degree,
nor more than 12 of the last 36 semester hours which are earned toward a Bachelor's





CATALOG 194344


degree, may be taken by correspondence study or extension class. While in residence,
the student will not be allowed to carry on correspondence work without the consent of
the Dean; this permission will be granted only in exceptional cases. Not more than 9
semester hours may be earned by correspondence study during the summer vacation period.

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION

Students entering the College of Education from the General College will be required
(1) to present a certificate of graduation from that college, (2) have credit in the specified
pre-professional courses for the curriculum of their choice (see curricula below), (3) to be
recommended for admission to the Upper Division, and (4) to have the approval of the
Committee on Admissions of the College of Education.
Students entering from other institutions must present college credit equivalent to
graduation from the General College, as determined by the Board of University Examiners,
and have the approval of the Committee on Admissions of the College of Education.

GRADUATION WITH HONORS AND HIGH HONORS

For graduation With Honors, a student must earn on Honor Point average of at least
3.2 in the work of the Upper Division. For graduation With High Honors, a student must
meet the following requirements: (1) Obtain an Honor Point average of at least 3.5 in the
work of the Upper Division; (2) Obtain the recommendation of the Faculty Committee
which has supervised a special project or program of work for the student. A copy of
detailed regulations governing graduation With High Honors may be obtained from the
Office of the Dean.

DEGREES AND CURRICULA

DEGREES

The degrees Bachelor of Arts in Education and the Bachelor of Science in Education
are offered in the College of Education. For either degree the student is required to com-
plete 66 semester hours with an average of C or higher, at least 18 resident hours of which
must be in Education and the remaining hours of which will be elected by the student in
conference with an adviser. In every case, the student must complete at least 24 hours
in a subject or field of concentration to be eligible for graduation.

LEADING TO THE DEGREE BACHELOR OF ARTS OR BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN EDUCATION*

To register for this curriculum, students must have completed the following courses
while registered in the General College or must include them as part of the work of the
Upper Division: CEn. 13, CSy. 13, Psy. 201.

Junior Year
Semester
1st-2nd
En. 305-Development and Organization of Education ........................ ... (0 3)
En. 385-386-Child Development-Educational Psychology ................................ (3 3)
En. 397-398-Secondary School Curriculum and Instruction ............................ (3 3)
1st A rea of Concentration ...................................................................................... (3 3)
2nd Area of Concentration .............................................................. ...................... (3 3)
Lim ited Electives .................................... ..... ........... ....... ......... .... ................ (6 3)
Total (18-18)
*For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education by this curriculum the field of concentra-
tion must be in the natural sciences or in mathematics.






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 89


Senior Year
Semester
lst-2nd
En. 403-Principles and Philosophy of Education ............................................. (3 0)
En. 421-422- Student Teaching ............_- ......................................................--.... (3 3)
L im ited E lectives ............................................................... ....................... ................ (0 3)
1st A rea of Concentration ........................................................................................... (6 6)
2nd A rea of Concentration ................................................. ........................... (3 3)

Total (15-15)

FOR STUDENTS WHOSE MAJOR FIELD OF CONCENTRATION IS AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION

To register in this curriculum, students must have completed the following courses
while registered in the General College or must include them as a part of the work of the
Upper Division:


Acy. 125-126-Agricultural Chemistry ....... 8
Ay. 321 -Field Crops ........................... 3
Al. 211 -Principles of Animal
Husbandry ........... ......... 3


Bty. 303-4-General Botany ...............
or
Bly. 101-2-General Animal Biology ....
En. 303 -Methods in Vocational
Agriculture .... ............
En. 306 -Vocational Agriculture........


Junior Year


First Semester Cr
303 -Farm Shop ................................
311 -Principles of Dairying ..........
301 -Soils ..........................................
Electives in Agriculture......
Electives in Education ..........
Electives ...... -........................


edits
3
4
3
2
3
2

17


Courses
As.
Ag.
HPI.
He.
He.


Senior Year


409 -Supervised Teaching in
Vocational Agriculture .... 3
411 -Special Methods in
Vocational Agriculture .... 2
429 -Ornamental Horticulture .... 3
415 -Poultry Management ............ 3
401 -Livestock Diseases and
Farm Sanitation .................. 2
Electives in Agriculture ...... 2
E lectives ................................... 2

17


As. 308
En. 410

En. 412

Ey. 314

Sls. 302


Second Semester Credits
-Farm Management ..... .... 3
-Farm Shop Power Equipment 3
-Health Education ................. 3
-Vegetable Gardening ............ 3
-Citrus Culture ...................... 3
Electives ...................... .... 2

17


-Marketing ............................. 3
-Supervised Teaching in
Vocational Agriculture .... 3
-Special Methods in
Vocational Agriculture .... 2
-Principles of Economic
Entomology ............... ....... 4
- Soil Fertility ....... ........... .. .. 3
Electives ..........- ......... 2


FOR STUDENTS WHOSE MAJOR FIELD OF CONCENTRATION IS BUSINESS EDUCATION

To register for this curriculum, students must have completed the following courses
while registered in the General College or include them as a part of the work of the
Upper Division:


BEn. 81 -Elementary Typewriting ...... 2
BEn. 91 -Elementary Shorthand .......... 2
CEs. 13 -Economic Foundations of
Modern Life ......................... 5


Courses
Bs. 311
*Es. 321

En. 397

HPI. 363
or
HPI. 364


Junior Year
First Semester Credits Courses
-Accounting Principles .......... 3 BEn. 94
-Financial Organization of Bs. 312
Society .................................... 3 *Es. 322
-Secondary School Curricu-
lum and Instruction .......... 3 En. 398
-Teaching Physical Educa-
tion in the Secondary
School .......................... .... 3
Electives .... .. .................... 6


CBs. 141-142-Elementary Accounting ........ 6
CEn. 13 -Introduction to Education.... 3
En. 386 -Educational Psychology ....... 3


Second Semester Credits
-Stenography .......................... 4
-Accounting Principles ......... 3
-Financial Organization or
Society ................................ 3
-Secondary School Curricu-
lum and Instruction ....... 3
Electives ............. 5


*Subject to the approval of the Dean, other courses in Economics and Business Administration
may be substituted.


Course
Ag.
Dy.
Sls.





CATALOG 194344


Senior Year
First Semester Credits Courses
-Business Law ......................... 3 *Bs. 402
-School Administration .......... 3 En. 422
-Student Teaching ................... 3 HPI. 387
-Guidance and Counseling .... 3
E lectives ................................... 3

15


Second Semester Credits
-Business Law ........................ 3
-Student Teaching ................... 3
-Health Education ................. 3
Electives ................................... 6


*Subject to the approval of the Dean, other courses in Economics and Business Administration
may he substituted.

Each student electing this program should meet certification requirements in some other
field.


FOR STUDENTS WHOSE MAJOR FIELD OF CONCENTRATION IS HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION

To register for this curriculum, students must have completed the following courses
while registered in the General College or must include them as a part of the work of the
Upper Division:

CEn. 13 Introduction to Education ............................. .... 3
HPI. 261 Football ................................................ ..................... 3
HPI. 263 Basketball ............................................... ................... 3
HP1. 264 Track and Field ............................................... .......... 2
HPI. 266 Baseball .................................................. .................... 2

Junior Year


Courses First Semester Cr
En. 385 -Child Development ................
En. 397 -Secondary School Curricu-
lum and Instruction ..........
HPI. 365 -Theory and Practice of
Physical Education
A activities .......................
HPI. 411 -Principles and Administra-
tion of Physical Education
Electives ........................... ....


edits
3

3

2

3
7


Courses Second Semester Credits
En. 386 -Educational Psychology ....... 3
En. 398 -Secondary School Curricu-
lum and Instruction .......... 3
HP1. 366 -Theory and Practice of
Physical Education
Activities .......................... 2
HPI. 387 -Health Education ................... 8
Electives .................................. 7

18


Senior Year


En. 421 -Student Teaching ................
HPI. 361 -Teaching Physical Educa-
tion in the Elementary
School ................................. 3
HPI. 465 -Theory and Practice of
Physical Education
Activities ............................ 2
Electives ................................ 7


En. 422 -Student Teaching ................ 3
HPI. 364 -Teaching Physical Educa-
tion in the Secondary
School .................................. 3
HPI. 466 -Theory and Practice of
Physical Education
Activities ............................. 2
Electives ................................... 7


FOR STUDENTS WHOSE FIELD OF CONCENTRATION IS INDUSTRIAL ARTS EDUCATION

To register for this curriculum, students must have completed the following courses
while registered in the General College or must include them as a part of the work of the
Upper Division:

CEn. 13 -Introduction to Education ............................. (3-0)
In. 111-112 -Mechanical Drawing ........................................ (2-2)
In. 211-212 General Shop ................................ ..................... (2-2)
And one of the following
CMs. 23-24 Basic Mathematics ......................... .................... (4-4)
Ps. 101-102; 103-104-Elementary Physics and Laboratory ............ (5-5)
Cy. 101-102 General Chemistry ........................................... (4-4)


Courses
Bs. 401
En. 401
En. 421
En. 462





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Junior Year
First Semester Credits Courses
-Guidance and Counseling .... En.
-Teaching Physical Educa- HPI.
tion in the Secondary In.
School -............................... 8 In.
-Sheet Metal Drafting ............ 3
-General Shop ........................ 8
Electives ........................ . ..... 6


-Student Teaching ....................
-Methods and Organization
in Industrial Arts ..............
-Architectural Drawing ........
-General Machine Shop and
Metal Work .....................
Electives ..............................


Second Semester Credits
-Educational Psychology ...... 8
-Health Education ........ ........ 8
-Design and Construction 8
-General Metal Shop ....... 8
Electives .............................. ... 6


Senior Year
8 En. 422 -Student Teaching ....................
In. 404 -Farm Motors ...................
3 In. 412 -General Machine Shop and
3 Metal W ork ...................
Electives ............................


Courses
En.
HP.
or
HP.
In.
In.





CATALOG 1943-44


COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING

FACULTY

JOSEPH WEIL, B.S.E.E., M.S., Dean and Director, Engineering Experiment Station

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING

WALTER HERMAN BEISLER, D.Sc. (Princeton), Head Professor of Chemical Engineering
RALPH ALEXANDER MORGEN, Ph.D. (California), Professor of Chemical Engineering
HARRY H. HOUSTON, M.S., Associate Professor of Chemical Engineering
J. HOWARD CHILDS, B.Ch.E., Instructor of Chemical Engineering

CIVIL ENGINEERING

PERCY LAWRENCE REED, C.E., M.S., Head Professor of Civil Engineering
*WILLIAM LINCOLN SAWYER, B.S., M.S., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering
GERALD M. KEITH, S.B., M.S., C.E., Acting Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering
GEORGE WILLARD REID, B.S.C.E., M.S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING

PALMER H. CRAIG, Ph.D. (Cincinnati), Associate Professor and Acting Head of Electrical
Engineering
*STEPHEN PENCHEFF SASHOFF, B.S.E.E., M.S.E.E., Associate Professor of Electrical En-
gineering
EDWARD FRANK SMITH, B.S.E.E., E.E., Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering
JOHN WESLEY WILSON, B.S.E.E., M.S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering
CHARLES ALBERT MORENO, A.B.E.E., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING

PHILIP OSBORNE YEATON, B.S., S.B., Head Professor of Industrial Engineering
SILAS KENDRICK ESHLEMAN, M.A., S.M., M.E., E.E., J.D., Assistant Professor of Industrial
Engineering
ROBERT GAY BEASLEY, B.S.E.E., Assistant Professor of Industrial Engineering
SAM PAUL GOETHE, B.S.M.E., M.S., Instructor (Part time)

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING

NEWTON CROMWELL EBAUGH, B.E. in M. and E.E., M.E., M.S., Head Professor of Mechan-
ical Engineering
WILLIAM WARRICK FINEREN, M.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering
EDGAR SMITH WALKER, Colonel, U. S. Army (Retired), B.S., United States Military
Academy, Professor of Drawing (Special Status)
ROBERT ALDEN THOMPSON, B.S.M.E., M.S., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering
EDWIN S. FRASH, B.S. in M.E., M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering
JAMES T. LEGGETT, B.S.M.E., M.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering

*On leave of absence.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


GENERAL STATEMENT

The College of Engineering awards the following Bachelors' degrees:

Bachelor of Chemical Engineering
Bachelor of Civil Engineering
Bachelor of Electrical Engineering
Bachelor of Industrial Engineering
Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering

A publication Engineering as a Career has been prepared to give an introductory
insight into the profession of engineering and gives valuable information pertaining to
the various fields covered by the principal branches of engineering. Copies of this booklet
are available upon request.
Upon entering the University, each student who contemplates studying engineering
should confer with the Dean of the College of Engineering. The Dean and the various
department heads are eager to confer with students pertaining to their studies and will
assist them in planning their schedules.
The curricula of the College of Engineering are planned to give instruction in the
technical aspects of professional engineering, and in the social and economic phases of
modern industrial life. They are not designed to turn out technical experts but rather to give
students that education which will later enable them to qualify as Professional Engineers
after they have had the requisite practical experience.

After a period of general education, well articulated with subjects basic to Engineering
in the General College, the student enters the College of Engineering. Here he is given
instruction in professional engineering courses and is encouraged to utilize the time allowed
for electives for productive activity in non-technical courses. The individual characteristics
of the student are given consideration and he is encouraged to develop his initiative and
imagination, to devote his spare time to special technical problems in the laboratory, to
study the history and trend of engineering practice as related to social and economic
developments, and to coordinate his efforts to produce an educated man well grounded
in the fundamentals of engineering practice and well equipped to enter the industrial field
and to advance himself in his chosen profession.
The student may select curricula which will give him some specialization in the fields
of chemical, civil, electrical, industrial and mechanical engineering, the Bachelor's degree
being awarded on the basis of such specialization. By choosing elective courses in spe-
cialized fields of radio, aeronautics, air conditioning, management,' design, etc., a still
further degree of specialization can be secured, if he so desires. For each of the curricula,
close coordination between departments gives broad engineering training; and systematic
planning gives the necessary detailed factual information required of engineering graduates.
In order to assist as much as possible in the war effort the College of En-
gineering has adjusted its program and is now offering courses in the Summer
Session. Students can therefore accelerate their program and can graduate in
three years or less. This is brought about, not by the curtailment of necessary
parts of the curricula, but primarily by attendance at summer school. In the
accelerated program the order in which courses are taken is most important. In
order to avoid difficulties with prerequisites students should secure detailed in-
formation directly from the Office of the Dean.





CATALOG 1943-44


FLORIDA INDUSTRIES' COOPERATIVE PLAN

Several of Florida's industries, under a cooperative arrangement with the College of
Engineering, will employ Florida men in industry at regular intervals during the students'
course at the University. Students are eligible for cooperative employment who are candi-
dates for an engineering degree and who have shown that they are satisfactorily prepared
scholastically; such as, standing in the upper 25% of their high school class or having
satisfactory University grades.
During the months of November or March any student may file an application with
the Dean of the College of Engineering for assignment in industry. Placement will depend
upon the openings available and the industrial experience of the applicant, his scholarship
and personality. Applications may be accepted from men already in industry who wish
to complete their college courses and need college credit of one year or more towards a
degree.
After assignment to an industry, a student alternates with his partner each college ses-
sion. The periods are: February 1 to May 31; June 1 to August 31; and September 1 to
January 31. There are two men on each team so that one man is in the University while
his partner is in industry. During each period in Industry, each student is paid for his
work. This pay should cover necessary living expenses.
Any industry willing to enter or desirous of entering the Florida Industries' Cooperative
Plan should write to the Dean of the College of Engineering, University of Florida.

LABORATORY FACILITIES

The laboratories of the College of Engineering enable the students to secure practical
experience in engineering testing and in general laboratory procedure. Well equipped
laboratories are available not only for undergraduates but for research in various fields.
Students who in general show that they may benefit by additional laboratory work and
who have the necessary educational experience, may be given special permission to carry
on individual experimentation in research.

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING LABORATORIES

Since chemical engineering is concerned with the development and application of manu-
facturing processes in which chemical or certain physical changes of materials are involved,
the chemical engineering laboratories are designed to demonstrate how this is accomplished.
The Unit Operations Laboratory is equipped to teach the student the fundamental opera-
tions which are the corner stones of chemical engineering. Included in the facilities of the
laboratory is equipment to demonstrate the following unit operations on a semi-plant scale:
distillation, filtration, centrifuging, heat transfer, gas absorption, evaporation, drying,
crushing and grinding, and fluid flow.
The Technical Laboratory contains the usual equipment for carrying out chemical
experiments on a smaller scale than in the Unit Operations Laboratory. In addition it
contains certain specialized equipment such as viscosimeters, flash testers, gas analysis
equipment, calorimeters, control instruments, and calibration apparatus.
Students are also required to perform experiments on equipment not located in the
chemical engineering laboratories. This includes air conditioning, humidity and tempera-
ture control tests on other equipment which is part of the University plant.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


CIVIL ENGINEERING LABORATORIES

The Civil Engineering Department has laboratories equipped for work in Surveying,
Hydraulics, Sanitary Engineering, Materials Testing, and Hydrology.
The Surveying Instrument Room contains the following equipment: Repeating theodo-
lite, precise levels, base-line measurement apparatus, plane tables, transits, levels, precision
pantagraph, current meter, and smaller pieces of equipment necessary for field and drawing
room work in elementary and higher surveying.
The Hydraulic Laboratory, one of the largest and most modern of its type, occupies the
first and second floors of the new Hydraulic Laboratory building completed in 1939. The
equipment is of modern design and extensive enough so that the theoretical studies of the
classroom may be verified in the laboratory. In addition there are facilities for research
on hydraulic problems and a complete water treatment pilot plant including a rapid sand
filter. The water is recirculated from several storage tanks located in the building. The
total capacity of the system is 100,000 gallons and the maximum head available, using
the constant head overflow tank on the roof, is fifty feet. Among the principal items of
equipment are a 16 inch vertical propeller pump which delivers 4500 g.p.m. at 12 ft.
head, a 10 x 12 inch horizontal centrifugal pump which delivers 1760 g.p.m. at 32 ft. head,
an air lift pump, hydraulic ram, pelton impulse wheel, reaction turbine, and apparatus
for the study and measurement of flow in pipes and open channels.
The Materials Testing Laboratory contains one four-hundred-thousand-pound capacity
high column Riehle testing machine equipped for both tension and compressive tests; one
fifty-thousand-pound low-column machine and apparatus for the usual physical and chemical
tests on brick, wood, concrete, steel, cement, asphalt, tars, and oils.
The Sanitary Engineering Laboratory is located on the third floor of the new Hydraulic
Laboratory building. It contains necessary apparatus and equipment for making the
routine tests in connection with the design and operation of water, sewage, and industrial
waste treatment plants and has facilities for graduate work and research in these fields.
Research on a semi-plant scale can be conducted at the University trickling filter disposal
plant which was designed for the dual purpose of laboratory experiments on its operation
and for the practical treatment of the campus sewage and laboratory wastes.
The Hydrological Laboratory contains anemometers, rain gauges, recording barometers,
recording thermometers, recording hygrometer, water level recorders, and other apparatus
useful in illustrating the fundamentals of hydrology as applied to engineering design and
construction.

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING LABORATORIES

The Dynamo Laboratory contains dynamo electrical machinery of various types. Motor-
generators are used for securing alternating currents of a wide range of voltages and fre-
quencies and for conversion to direct current. Other equipment includes mercury arc
rectifier units, miscellaneous battery charging equipment, automotive testing equipment,
transformers, electro-dynamometers, and a wide variety of other electrical machinery.
The Precision Laboratory contains special devices and instruments for calibrating and
standardizing work and is available to the utilities of the State for the solution of special
problems. In addition to the instruments of the Precision Laboratory, there is a double
sine wave alternator for special testing purposes. Miscellaneous instruments of various
types, including oscillographs and a klydonograph, are available for performing tests on
miscellaneous electrical equipment.





CATALOG 194344


The Electronics Laboratories are equipped with the most modern devices in this field.
Practically every type of modern Electronics equipment is represented. In these laboratories
will be found a special panel board incorporating cable terminals, line fault equipment,
transmission measuring equipment, audio and high frequency oscillators, repeators, filters,
networks, bridges and a large number of special devices including cathode ray oscilloscopes,
field strength measuring equipment, automatic signal recorder, miscellaneous receiving
equipment, static recorders, radio goniometers, U.H.F. signal generators, electronic switches,
precision wave meters, radio frequency bridges, square wave generators, Klystron tubes,
Chanalyst analyzers, numerous short wave transmitters, special directional type receivers
designed by Dr. Watson Watt and supplied by the Navy, artificial line bays, a complete
television unit including "live" pickup, transmitters, receivers, precision crystal-control,
standards of frequency and a large variety of Thyratrons, Ignitrons and Kathetrons.
Radio Station WRUF, a 5000-watt Western Electric transmitter, operating at 850 kilo-
cycles, cooperates with the laboratory in courses on radio station operation. These courses
are open to students who have attained sufficient knowledge to benefit by this work. Station
W4XAD, a special experimental radio-telephone station, is licensed at 600 watts for
frequencies of 2398, 4756, 6425, 8655, 12,862.5, and 17,310 kilocycles, and is used for
experimental work in the field of short wave radio communications.
The Special Tube Building Laboratory comprises complete glass-working and glass-
blowing facilities for making practically any experimental radio type tube. The equipment
is capable of handling glass-to-metal seals in sizes up to about 3" in diameter. Complete
evacuation equipment is also included, with Cenco and Arrow primary pumps, two-stage
mercury diffusion pumps, liquid air traps, two Cenco McLeod gauges, Pirani gauges, "trolley
exhaust" (baking ovens), two high frequency bombarders; also complete "fires" including
cross fires, ribbon burners, portable jets and seal-off burners, and a glass turning lathe for
sealing the large diameter glass-to-glass seals. This laboratory also contains two hydrogen
ovens, for hydrogen-firing metal parts of tube interior before assembly, a special oxide-
coating gun for coating cathodes, a spot welder for assembly of tube parts, and a grid
winding machine.
Hurricane Research Building. The University owns two small buildings located at some
distance from nearby buildings, in which is housed equipment for hurricane location re-
search and similar original investigations in the field of Radio and Electronics.

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING LABORATORY
The Motion and Time Study Laboratory affords each student an opportunity to study
industrial projects. Through the use of the stop watch, motion picture camera, and allied
motion economy equipment, he applies alternatives to analyze and to improve the processes
studied.
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING LABORATORIES
The laboratories of the Mechanical Engineering Department include facilities for draw-
ing, design, and production of machinery and equipment; and for the study of the per-
formance of machinery and allied apparatus.
Modern drafting rooms are provided, which are capable of taking care of approximately
100 students.
Laboratory facilities for studying the production of machinery include equipment for
casting, forging, welding, and machining of metals, and various types of woodworking
machines.
Extensive equipment is available for the study of the strength and behavior of wood,
cement, concrete, metals, and other materials used in engineering structures and machines.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Coupled with this is the Metallography Laboratory, which is arranged for the study of
internal crystal structure of these materials.
Facilities are provided for studying the performance and other characteristics of steam
engines, turbines, boilers, automobile engines, airplane engines, Diesel engines, refrigeration
equipment, air conditioning apparatus, airplanes, and auxiliary equipment used with these
machines.
The aerodynamic laboratory is equipped with three wind tunnels for studying air flow,
airfoil characteristics, and the performance of aircraft models. Supplementing the model
tests, are tests of full size airplanes under various conditions of actual flight.
Basic engineering instruments are available for use in connection with special studies and
research in any of the foregoing fields.

MASTER OF SCIENCE IN ENGINEERING
The degree of Master of Science in Engineering may be earned through the Graduate
School, see page 114.

PROFESSIONAL DEGREES
The professional degrees of Civil Engineer, Chemical Engineer, Electrical Engineer,
Industrial Engineer, and Mechanical Engineer will be granted only to graduates of the
College of Engineering of the University of Florida who have:
(a) Shown evidence of having satisfactorily practiced their profession for a minimum
of five years following receipt of the Bachelor's degree, during the last two years of which
they shall have been in responsible charge of important engineering work. A graduate who
is a registered engineer in the State of Florida will be accepted as satisfying this re-
quirement.
(b) Presented a thesis showing independence and originality and of such a quality
as to be acceptable for publication by the technical press or a professional society.
(c) Satisfactorily passed an examination at the University upon the thesis and pro-
fessional work.
A candidate for a professional degree must make application to the Dean of the College
of Engineering prior to March 1 of the year in which he expects to have the degree con-
ferred. He must also make application to the Registrar in accordance with the dates
specified in the University Calendar. If the candidate appears to satisfy requirements
listed in section (a) above, the Dean will form a committee of which the head of the
department in which the degree is to be earned is chairman. This committee shall satisfy
itself that the candidate has fulfilled all requirements for the degree and report its recom-
mendation to the faculty of the College of Engineering which will have final authority to
recommend to the President and the Board of Control the conferring of the degree.

REGULATIONS
Honor Student Designation.-A student who is an applicant for the designation of
Honor Student in the College of Engineering must have a certificate of graduation from
the General College or its equivalent, and shall have earned at least a B average in his
academic work, which must include:
Ml. 181-182
Ps. 205-206-207-208
Cy. 101-102
Ms. 353-354
Departmental prerequisites as shown on page 99.





CATALOG 194344


To be considered for classification as an honor student the applicant must file an
application in proper form with the Dean of the College of Engineering before October 15
and March 15 of each semester. The Dean will then notify the student to appear before
a committee which shall have the power to examine the applicant and to pass upon this
application.
Honor students, as long as they maintain their high scholastic standing, may be granted
by the Dean, upon recommendation by the Head of the Department in which the student
is registered, the following privileges:
1. Deviation from the prescribed curricula.
2. Permission to be absent from scheduled classes, when the absence is justifiable from
the professional point of view.

Graduation with Honors.-To graduate with honors, a student must have graduated from
the General College with honors and completed the work of the Upper Division with an
average of 3.0 (B) or higher, or in lieu of graduation from the General College with honors,
have completed the work of the Upper Division with an average of 3.2 or higher.
Graduation with High Honors.-A student may be graduated With High Honors provided
he meets the following requirements:
1. Attains a scholastic average in all academic courses of 3.4 or better.
2. Secures the recommendation of a faculty committee.
A copy of detailed regulations governing graduation with high honors may be obtained
from the Office of the Dean.

English Requirement.-The responsibility for the correct and effective use of his spoken
and written English rests primarily upon the student. Any instructor in the College of
Engineering may, at any time, with the approval of the head of his department and the
Dean of the College of Engineering, require a student who shows a deficiency in English
to complete additional courses, over and above the curriculum requirements, in the Depart-
ment of English.

Thesis.-Theses are not required of candidates for the Bachelors' degrees in the College
of Engineering. However, exceptional students, whom the head of a department believes
would be benefited thereby, may be granted permission by the Dean of the College, upon
recommendation of the head of the department, to undertake a thesis in lieu of prescribed
or elective work in the department in which he is enrolled. Not more than four semester
hours will be allowed for such thesis work.

Credit for Practical Work.-Upon the recommendation of the Head of the Department
and the approval of the Dean, a student during his course of study, may do practical work
under competent supervision in industry, and upon rendering a satisfactory report based
upon a previously approved outline and passing an examination, may receive college credit
not to exceed 3 semester hours.

Average Required for Graduation.-A composite average of C or higher in all required
courses is required for graduation with the Bachelor's Degree.

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS

To be admitted to the College of Engineering the student should present a certificate
of graduation from the General College and be certified by the Entrance Committee of the





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


College of Engineering as qualified to pursue a curriculum leading to a degree in engi-
neering. A student in the General College must choose the proper prerequisite subjects
for his professional courses if he desires to graduate in minimum time. Furthermore, lie
must assume full responsibility for registering for all required courses in their proper
sequence and for fulfilling all requirements for admission to the College of Engineering.
The courses prerequisite for admission to the College of Engineering include:

Cy. 101-102
CMs. 23-24
Ms. 353-354
Ml. 181-182
Ps. 205-206; 207-208

and the proper departmental prerequisite as follows:

for Chemical Engineering ...................................... Cy. 201-202; Cg. 345
Civil Engineering (General) ........................... Ig. 365; Cl. 223-226
Civil Engineering (Public Health Option) ............. Cy. 201-202
Electrical Engineering ................................ ...... Ml. 282; Ig. 365
Industrial Engineering ......................................... M. 282; Ig. 365
Mechanical Engineering ............................................. Ml. 281-282

The student should endeavor to complete these courses before entering the College of
Engineering. In some cases, upon the recommendation of the Entrance Committee of the
College of Engineering, a student who has not completed all the prerequisite courses may
be admitted and permitted to register with conditions until he completes them.

Only students registered in the Engineering College may register for engineering courses
numbered 400 and higher, since such courses are of a professional nature.


CURRICULA

CURRICULUM LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERING

*Cg. 346 Industrial Stoichiometry ........................... .. .......... 3
*Cg. 443 -Chemical Engineering Laboratory ...... ......................... 2
Cg. 444 -Chemical Engineering Laboratory ............................... 2
*Cg. 447 -Principles of Chemical Engineering .... ....................... 3
Cg. 448 -Principles of Chemical Engineering ............................. 3
Cg. 449 U nit Processes ........................................... ....................... 3
Cg. 457-458 -Chemical Engineering Design .................................... 2-2
Cg. 467-468 -Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics ......................... 3-3
*Cy. 301-302 Organic Chemistry .................. .................... ... ....-...... 4-4
**Cy. 401-402 Physical Chemistry ............................ .......... ..-.............. 4-4
*Cy. 481-482 Chemical Literature ....................................-................-.... -/ -
El. 341-342 -Elements of Electrical Engineering .................................. 3-3
El. 349-350 Dynamo Laboratory ...._....................................................... 1-1
Ig. 365-366 -Engineering Mechanics-Statics and Dynamics ........... 3-3
Ig. 367 Strength of Materials .......................................................... 3-0
MI. 386 Power Engineering ...-........................................................... 0-3
*Germ an or French .......................................................... .................................. 3-3
E lectives ................................................................... .... .. .......... ..... ......... 7
76
A Plant Inspection Trip is also required.

*To be taken in the Junior Year.
**In the accelerated program Cy. 401-402 should be taken as soon as the student has the neces-
sary prerequisites.






100 CATALOG 1943-44





CURRICULA LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF CIVIL ENGINEERING


(General Option)

*Bcy. 308 -Sanitary Laboratory Practice ..................................... 3-0
*Cy. 215 -Water and Sewage ................................. ..................... 3-0
*C1. 326 -Theory of Structure ........................................................ 0-4
*C1. 327 H ydraulics .................................................. .......................... 4-0
Cl. 329 -Higher Surveying (Summer Camp) ................................ 5-0
*C1. 331 -Railway Engineering ............................................................ 3-0
*C1. 332 H highway Engineering ............................................................ 0-3
*C1. 423 -Materials Laboratory ........................................................... 0-3
Cl. 425-426 -Water and Sewerage ........... ............................... 3-3
Cl. 433-434 -Theory and Design of Reinforced Concrete .................... 3-3
Cl. 435-436 -Structural Engineering ........................................................ 3-3
*El. 342 -Elements of Electrical Engineering ................................. 0-3
*El. 350 -Dynamo Laboratory ............ I ..... .................. 0-1
*Ig. 366 -Engineering Mechanics-Dynamics ................................ 0-3
*Ig. 367 -Strength of Materials ..................................................... 3-0
Ig. 463 -Specifications and Engineering Relations ..................... 3-0
Approved Electives ............................ .................. 16
75

(Public Health Option)

*Bcy. 301 -General Bacteriology .... ........................................... 4-0
*Bey. 304 -Pathogenic Bacteriology .............................................. 0-4
*CEs. 15 -Elementary Statistics .. .................................................. 4-0
*Cy. 215 W ater and Sewage ......................... ....... ........................ 3-0
Cy. 262 -Organic Chemistry ......................... ............................ 5-0
Cy. 403 W after Analysis ................................................................. 3-0
*Cl. 223-226 Surveying .................... ............. ................................... 3-3
*Cl. 326 -Theory of Structures ................... .................................... 0-4
Cl. 327 H ydraulics ........... ......... ... .. ........................... 4-0
Cl. 425-426 -Water and Sewerage .................................... ............. .... 3-3
Cl. 429-430 -Public Health Engineering ............................................. 5-5
Cl. 433 -Theory of Reinforced Concrete ........................................... 3-0
*Ig. 365-366 -Engineering Mechanics-Statics and Dynamics .......... 3-3
*Ig. 367 -Strength of Materials ......................................................... 0-3
Ig. 463 -Specifications and Engineering Relations ..................... 3-0
Approved Electives ............................................................ 8
73


CURRICULUM LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING

*El. 341-342 -Elements of Electrical Engineering .............................. 3-3
*El. 344 -Problems of Direct and Alternating Currents ............ 0-3
*El. 346 -Electrical Communications ..-....................................... 0-4
*El. 349-350 -Dynamo Laboratory ........... ........ ......................... 1-1
El. 441-442 -Electrical Engineering Seminar ........................................ 1-1
El. 443 -Industrial Electronics _................................................. 3-0
El. 445 -Electrical Instruments, Meters and Relays ................... 0-3
El. 446 -Electric Power Transmission .............................................. 0-3
El. 449 -Theory of Electrical Circuits ............................................ 3-0
El. 465-466 -Radio Engineering .................................. ........................... 5-5
or
El. 467-468 -Alternating Current Apparatus ....................................... 5-5
*Ig. 366 -Engineering Mechanics-Dynamics ................................. 0-3
*Ig. 367 -Strength of Materials ......................................................... 3-0
Ig. 463 -Specifications.and Engineering Relations .................-.. 3-0
*M1. 385-386 -Thermodynamics and Power Engineering ................... 3-3
*MI. 387-388 -Mechanical Laboratory .......................................................... 1-1
Ml. 489 -Manufacturing Operations ............... .............. 3-0
*Ps. 311 -Electricity and Magnetism ............................................... 3-0
Approved Electives ....... ....... ............................ 10
72

*To be taken in the Junior Year.




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