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Title: University record
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 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: April 1939
Copyright Date: 1939
Frequency: quarterly
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 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: VID00307
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 169
    Front Matter
        Page 170
    Table of Contents
        Page 171
    Main
        Page 172
        Page 173
        Page 174
        Page 175
        Page 176
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Full Text




The University Record

of the

University of Florida
I


Bulletin of the

School of

grade and industrial education

1939
Sponsored jointly by the University of Florida and the
State Department of Public Instruction


First Term-June 14 to July 5
Second Term -July 5 to July 26
Third Term-July 26 to August 16


Vol. XXXIV, Series I


No. 4


April 1, 1939


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 applicant should specifically state which bulletin or what in-
formation is desired. Address
THE REGISTRAR,
University of Florida,
Gainesville, Florida


Research Publications.-Research publications 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 con-
cerning 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 Publications. Requests
for individual copies, or for any other copies not included in institutional
exchanges, should be addressed to the University Library, University of
Florida, Gainesville, Florida.

THE COMMITTEE ON UNIVERSITY PUBLICATIONS,
University of Florida,
Gainesville, Florida


[ 170]





TABLE OF CONTENTS
PAGE
School Calendar .................... ............................... .................. ......... ...................... 172
A dm inistrative Officers ............. ..................................................... ................. ................ 174
F faculty ............................................................................................................... ................................. 174
A advisory C om m ittee .............................. .....................................-.................................................... 176
G general Inform action ............................ ................................................................ ..... 177
Fees ............................................................................. ... 180
E expenses ..................... ....................... .. .... ........................ ........................ 180
L library ................................................................................................................. ................... 180
R creation ...................................................... ................. ...................... ........ ................. 181
A dm mission ....................... ................ .. ........ ................ .. .. .......................................... 182
R evidence R equirem ents .................... ...................................................... ................................. 182
The General College ..................................................................... ..................... 183
Com prehensive Exam nations ................................... ..................... .............. ..................... 184
The Bachelor's D degree .................................................................. ............................................ 185
The Graduate School .............................. ..... ............................... .......... ............................ 186
R registration ........................................................ ....................................................................... 187
The M aster's D degree ............................. .................................................. .............................. 187
C urricula ........ ..... ........---- ...... ................................................................... ........................... 188
T im e Schedule ............................................................ .................. .............................................. 191
F first T erm ............................. ......................... ..................... .............................. 191
Distributive Occupations Education ............................................ 191
Trade and Distributive Education ........ ......................... ....................... ..................... 191
Trade and Industrial Education ......... .............. ............................ 193
Industrial Arts Education ........................................................................................ 194
Second Term ........ ......... ......................................................................... 195
Distributive Occupations Education ...... ................... ....................... .................. 195
Trade and Distributive Education ........ .................................... 195
Trade and Industrial Education --.. -...........-- .......................................... 196
Industrial Arts Education ... ................. .................................................................................... 197
Third Term ...... ............... ... ............. .................................................... ............... ... 198
Distributive Occupations Education ....................... ..................... 198
Trade and Distributive Education ..... ................................. ....................... .................... 198
Trade and Industrial Education ................- ....----...-.-.-.......-..-.. .-....- .................... 199
A application for A dm mission ................................................................................................. 201, 203






[ 171 ]





172 BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION


IMPORTANT NOTICE

1. All prospective students who plan to enroll at the Summer
School of Trade and Industrial Education should fill out the ap-
plication blanks found on pages 201 and 203 of this bulletin and
mail them to the Registrar, University of Florida, Gainesville,
Florida, before June 1. Previous attendance does not waive this
requirement.

2. Report upon arrival to the Seabreeze High School for all
information relative to registration, rooms, or apartments. The
Seabreeze High School is located at the corner of Grandview
Avenue and Earl Street on the Peninsula.

3. For further information, write to Robert D. Dolley, State
Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Tallahassee, Florida,
or to Dean J. W. Norman, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida.


CALENDAR

1939 FIRST TERM

June 14, Wednesday, 8 a.m. ............ Registration for the First Term.

June 15, Thursday, 8 a.m. ............. Classes begin. Late registration fee $5.

June 16, Friday .................... .......... Last day for registration for the First Term, for chang-
ing schedules, or for adding courses.

June 17, Saturday, 8:30 a.m. .......... Placement Tests-Room 11.

June 23, Friday .............................. Last day for dropping courses without receiving grade
of E and being assessed failure fee.

June 28, Wednesday ............. Last day to file application for removal of deficiencies,
or for extension of Trade and Industrial Education
Certificates.

July 1, Saturday .......................... Last day for application to take comprehensive examina-
tions in July and August.

July 5, Wednesday ...................... First Term ends. All grades are due in office of the
Registrar by 5 p.m.





CALENDAR


July 5, Wednesday, 8 a.m. ............

July 6, Thursday, 8 a.m. ...............

July 7, Friday ......... .................


July 8, Saturday, 8:30 a.m. ..........

July 14, Friday ...............................


July 19, Wednesday .....................



July 26, Wednesday .......................







July 26, Wednesday, 8 a.m. ............

July 27, Thursday, 8 a.m. ...............

July 28, Friday .....................


July 29,

August


Saturday, 8:30 a.m. ............

4, Friday ............................


August 9, Wednesday .................



August 16, Wednesday ..................


SECOND TERM

Registration for the Second Term.

Classes begin. Late registration fee $5.

Last day for registration for the Second Term, for
changing schedules, or for adding courses.

Placement Tests-Room 11.

Last day for dropping courses without receiving grade
of E and being assessed failure fee.

Last day to file application for removal of deficiencies,
or for extension of Trade and Industrial Education
Certificates.

Second Term ends. All grades are due in the office
of the Registrar by 5 p.m.



THIRD TERM

Registration for the Third Term.

Classes begin. Late registration fee $5.

Last day for registration for the Third Term, for chang-
ing schedules, or for adding courses.

Placement Tests-Room 11.

Last day for dropping courses without receiving grade
of E and being assessed failure fee.

Last day to file application for removal of deficiencies,
or for extension of Trade and Industrial Education
Certificates.

Third Term ends. All grades are due in office of the
Registrar by 5 p.m.





174 BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION

JOHN J. TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), LL.D., Ed.D., D.C.L., D.Litt., L.H.D., President of the
University
COLIN ENGLISH, M.A., LL.D., Ed.D., State Superintendent of Public Instruction
JAMES WILLIAM NORMAN, Ph.D., Director of the Summer Session
ROBERT D. DOLLEY, M.S., State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education and Director
of the University of Florida School of Trade and Industrial Education
THOMAS MARSHALL SIMPSON, Ph.D., Acting Dean of the Graduate School
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S., Registrar
KLEIN HARRISON GRAHAM, Business Manager
MARY M. KARL, Principal, Demonstration School
WINSTON W. LITTLE, M.A., Dean of the General College, Gainesville

Assistants in Administration

LEwis F. BLALOCK, M.A., Director of Admissions
RICHARD S. JOHNSON, B.S.P., Assistant Registrar
ANNITA WILSON JONES, B.A., Transcript Clerk, Office of the Registrar, Gainesville
JOHN V. McQuITTY, M.A., Examiner, Gainesville
IRENE ERSKINE PERRY, B.S., Administrative Assistant, Office of the Summer Session.
Gainesville
LUCILLE T. MOORE, B.S., Librarian
JEAN BRADLEY HAMNER, B.S., Administrative Assistant, Office of the Director
HERMAN F. HINTON, B.E., Supervisor Instruction
EDITH CORRY WEBB, B.A., Secretary of Examinations, Gainesville
MAUDE GRIFFITH WOODS, Supervisor Demonstration School

FACULTY

ARDA TALBOT ALLEN, M.A., Consultant in Vocational Guidance, San Antonio Public Schools,
Texas
ROBERTA ASHFORD, Commercial Education, Vocational School, Jacksonville, Florida
P. E. BABCOCK, M.A., Assistant State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Georgia
JACK BOHANNON, M.A., Assistant Professor of Industrial Arts Education, University of
Florida
W. J. BREIT, M.A., State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Arkansas
ANN BURNETTE, District Coordinator, Distributive Education, Florida
JULIA BURNS, B.A., Commercial Education, Brewster Vocational School, Tampa, Florida
JAMES F. CANNON, B.S., State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial and Distributive Educa-
tion, Georgia
E. C. COMSTOCK, B.S.Ed., Professor of Trade and Industrial Education, State College,
Trinidad, Colorado
L. K. COVELLE, M.A., State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Oklahoma
E. F. DANIELS, B.S., State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Missouri
BEATRICE M. DAVIS, State Coordinator of Distributive Education, Texas
MARTHA DILL, Commercial Education, Vocational School, Jacksonville, Florida
ROBERT D. DOLLEY, M.S., State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Florida, and
Director of the University of Florida School of Trade and Industrial Education





FACULTY


JESSIE DYER, Ph.B., Commercial Education, Brewster Vocational School, Tampa, Florida
JAMES R. D. EDDY, M.S., State Director, Vocational Education, Texas
CHARLES M. EDWARDS, D.C.S., Professor Retail Advertising, New York University
GEORGE FERN, M.S., State Director, Vocational Education, Michigan
BEN E. HARRIS, M.E., Assistant State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education,
Alabama
HERMAN F. HINTON, B.E., State Coordinator, Trade and Industrial Education, Florida
HARRY A. JAGER, M.A., Chief Division, Occupational Information and Guidance, United
States Office of Education
MARY M. KARL, Principal, Demonstration Vocational School
WALTER E. KEYES, M.S.. Coordinator of Industrial Education, Tulsa. Oklahoma
PEARCE C. KELLEY, Ph.D.. School of Business, University of Arkansas
C. F. KLINEFELTER, D.Sc., Assistant to the Commissioner, U. S. Office of Education
BLONDZA McDAVID, B.S., Principal, Vocational School, Lakeland, Florida
EVELYN MESSER, Principal, Lively Continuation School, Tallahassee, Florida
LOUISE NOLAND, B.S, Commercial Education, Vocational School, Jacksonville, Florida
VIOLET O'REILLY, M.A., Principal, L. E. Rabouin Vocational School, New Orleans, La.
ADELLE PENNINGTON, B.A., Principal, Vocational School, Jacksonville, Florida
JOHN B. POPE, M.S., Special Agent, Distributive Education, United States Office of Education
C. E. RAKESTRAW, B.S., Southern Regional Agent, United States Office of Education
NETTIE RANDOLPH, Commercial Education, Vocational School, Jacksonville, Florida
C. J. SCHOLLENBERGER, B.E., Apprentice Training, Des Moines Public Schools, Iowa
ELMER 0. SCHALLER, D.C.S., Professor of Retail Accounting, New York University
J. WARREN SMITH, M.A., Professor of Trade and Industrial Education, North Carolina
State College, Raleigh, North Carolina
ELIZABETH TARPLAY, M.A., Professor of Textiles, University of Texas
NAOMI VAN HORN, M.S., Specialist in Fashions, Burdine's, Miami, Florida
B. H. VAN OOT, Ph.D., State Supervisor, Trade and Industrial Education, Virginia
GuY VIA, B.S., Director of Training, Newport News Ship Building and Dry Dock Company,
Newport News, Virginia
GEORGE W. WALLACE, M.A., Professor of Industrial Education, Mississippi State College
R. L. WELCH, M.S., Teacher Trainer, Trade and Industrial Education, Stout Institute,
Menomonie, Wisconsin
BEULAH WILSON, Commercial Education, Orlando Vocational School, Orlando, Florida
CLYDE WILSON, M.S., Professor of Industrial Education, University of Tennessee, Knoxville,
Tennessee
GERALDINE WOLFE, M.S., Personnel Director Burdine's, Miami, Florida
MAUDE WOODS, L.I., State Coordinator, Trade and Industrial Education, Florida

Special Lecturers

PAUL W. CHAPMAN, D.Sc., Dean, Agricultural College, University of Georgia, Athens,
Georgia
M. D. MOBLEY, Ph.D., State Director, Vocational Education, Georgia
LYMAN S. MOORE, Ph.D., Consultant, Public Service Training, United States Office of
Education
C. A. PROSSER, Ph.D., Director of William Hood Dunwoody Industrial Institute, Minneapolis,
Minnesota
J. C. WRIGHT, Ph.D., Assistant United States Commissioner of Vocational Education





176 BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

Advisory Committee

C. E. RAKESTRAW, Southern Regional Agent, U. S. Office of Education
W. J. BREIT, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Arkansas
W. D. GARDNER, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Mississippi
J. F. CANNON, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Georgia
G. W. COGGIN, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, North Carolina
L. K. COVELLE, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Oklahoma
J. R. D. EDDY, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Texas
E. G. LUDTKE, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Louisiana
E. R. PLOWDEN, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Alabama
W. A. SEELEY, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Tennessee
B. R. TURNER, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, South Carolina
B. H. VAN OOT, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Virginia





GENERAL INFORMATION


GENERAL INFORMATION

Nature and Purpose of School

The University of Florida in cooperation with the State Department of Public Instruc-
tion, will open the second annual session of the School of Trade and Industrial Education
at Daytona Beach, June 14.
With the advice and counsel of the State Supervisors, the School is planned to serve
the entire Southern Region. A comprehensive curriculum especially designed to meet the
needs of teachers of Trade and Industrial Education and Distributive Occupations, leading
to a bachelor's or master's degree is offered.
Many vocational teachers with short vacations will find convenient the schedule arrange-
ment of three terms of three weeks each: June 14 to July 5, July 5 to July 26, and July
26 to August 16. Students may attend any one or all three terms as they desire. Classes
are held in the Seabreeze High School Building and meet two hours a day, six days a
week during each term.
Advisory Committee

The State Supervisors of Trade and Industrial Education in the Southern Region, headed
by Mr. C. E. Rakestraw, Southern Regional Agent of the United States Office of Education,
serve as an advisory committee for the School of Trade and Industrial Education. The
University is fortunate in having them as advisors, and their willingness to serve in this
capacity affords a most direct means of making courses immediately applicable to local
conditions.
Instructional Staff

The faculty is selected from the outstanding leaders in vocational education. Many
are from the neighboring southern states, and are fully acquainted with southern problems,
hence find it easy to make their courses fit southern needs. Others come from more distant
states and possess exceptional knowledge of the specific fields which they teach. Those
attending the school have the opportunity, not only of receiving instruction from able men
and women, but also of conferring with them personally about problems of interest. Mem-
bers of the faculty devote their time while on the campus to the discussion of the problems
brought before them. It is from such personal contacts that the full benefit of the school
is realized.
For Whom the School Is Intended
Admission is limited to the following classes of students:
1. Those engaged in teaching Trade and Industrial and Distributive Education or
courses subsidized from Smith-Hughes or George Deen funds;
2. Novice or apprentice teachers meeting all the requirements for certification in
accordance with the provisions of the Florida State Plan for Trade and Industrial
and Distributive Education with the exception of the required teacher training
courses.
3. Superintendents or school officials exercising control over a subsidized program of
Trade and Industrial and Distributive Education.
4. Teachers whose experience has been in the Manual Arts shops of the secondary
schools who wish to register for Industrial Arts courses.
5. Directors, Supervisors and Coordinators of Trade and Industrial and Distributive
Education or other subsidized vocational services.





178 BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

To offer educational opportunity to these groups of students is the sole purpose of
the School, and the courses have been planned especially to take care of their needs.
Teachers and students interested in other branches of learning should attend the regular
Summer Session at the University of Florida in Gainesville.

Courses
Realizing that there is a wide difference in the type of work performed by personnel
engaged in the various branch services of Trade and Industrial and Distributive Education,
the University is of the conviction that in order to accomplish the objectives of the School
with the greatest effectiveness, the course content must be based upon the needs and
requirements of the personnel engaged in the respective branch services. The courses are,
therefore, organized in groups under the following classifications: Trade and Industries-
For Day Trade School Teachers; For Evening School Teachers; For Coordinators and
Related Teachers of Diversified Cooperative Training; For General Continuation Teachers;
For Directors, Supervisors and Coordinators, and General Subjects. Distributive Educa-
tion-For Evening School Teachers; For Day Part-Time Teachers; For Coordinators and
Related Teachers Part-Time Cooperative Training; Technical Subjects and General Subjects.
Studen's will avoid mistakes and errors in selecting courses by studying carefully the
course descriptions and noting the group classification under which the courses are listed.
To derive the greatest immediate benefit from summer school, students should before select-
ing other courses exhaust the course offerings planned for the service in which they are
employed.
Demonstration School
Through a cooperative arrangement the Daytona Beach Vocational School is operated
in conjunction with the summer session and used by the University for its practice teaching
courses. Students registering for practice teaching have an unusual opportunity to observe
and teach vocational classes under the guidance and direction of an expert staff of critic
teachers.
Societies and Clubs
T. & I. Club
The T. & I. Club is a student organization composed of both men and women engaged
in Trade and Industrial Education. Its purpose is to promote good fellowship among its
members and the student body. A club house is maintained where meals and lodging
are provided at cost and where many of the social and recreational activities of the
organization are held. The club sponsors a dance and an outing regularly once a week
throughout the session along with numerous other social functions.

Iota Lambda Sigma
Iota Lambda Sigma is a national honorary professional fraternity for persons serving
with distinction in Trade and Industrial or Industrial Arts Education. To be eligible
for membership in the Kappa Chapter of the University of Florida one must be out-
standing in one of these two vocational fields with a scholastic average of B or better.

Assemblies
All students and faculty members are expected to attend the general" assemblies which
are held once a week throughout the summer session. A schedule of the assemblies
will be supplied each student upon registering. Important announcements are made at
the general assemblies for the observance of which students will be held responsible.





GENERAL INFORMATION


Announcements

Important announcements will be posted on the school bulletin board. Students should
read the notices on the bulletin board daily. Students are held responsible for all an-
nouncements made in the General Assembly, posted on the official bulletin board, or
printed in the school newspaper.

School News

The official news of the School of Trade and Industrial Education is published twice
a week in a special edition of one of the Daytona Beach daily papers. Special news
items, notices and announcements reach the students and faculty through this official
publication.
Employment

The School of Trade and Industrial Education does not maintain an employment
bureau as such. It does, however, interest itself in finding employment for capable
qualified individuals and in recommending suitable personnel when requested to do so
by employers. The School has placed nearly one hundred per cent of the students it
has trained.
Students' Depository

For the convenience of students while in residence at Daytona Beach, funds may be
deposited with the cashier. A nominal service charge will be made.

Duplicating Bureau

The School maintains a duplicating bureau, well equipped with duplicating and bindery
equipment and managed by expert operators. Clerical work and duplicating for the school
and faculty members is done on short notice. Student publications, committee reports,
class reports and term reports or syllabi are reproduced at cost.

Credits

Students who qualify for entrance in the School of Trade and Industrial Education
in accordance with the provisions limiting classes of students to be served, may take the
courses offered for college credit or to satisfy certification requirements, or both, or for
no credit at all.
Credits earned in the School of Trade and Industrial Education will apply as residence
credit at the University towards the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education, with a
major in Trades and Industries or Distributive Education. Students who have attended
another institution and now wish to work towards this degree should see the requirements
for admission to advanced standing at the University of Florida.
The maximum number of credits a student may earn in a single term is four for
undergraduate students, and three for graduate students. All students including those
not desiring college credit must comply with the requirements listed on pages 181-182 of
this bulletin.
Certification

All courses have been approved by the Florida State Board for Vocational Education
and may be used towards satisfying teacher-training requirements for certification or
for extension of certificates.





180 BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

Florida teachers who have certification deficiencies or who wish to satisfy certification
extension requirements should study the bulletin or certification requirements for Trade
and Industrial and Distributive Education before registering. Teachers from other states
should consult their State Supervisors concerning certification regulations.

Fees

A registration fee of $12 a term will be charged each student whether he is from
Florida or from another state. There is no tuition charge.
There is a failure fee of $2.50 per semester hour for any course failed* during the
last period of attendance. This fee must be paid before the student is permitted to
reregister in the University. A late registration fee of $5 is charged students registering
late. See Calendar, pages 172, 173.
AUDITORS:-Auditor permits may be secured for $5 entitling the holder to attend 18
regular class periods of any class in the school subject to the approval of the respective
instructors. Auditor permits are valid throughout the session. Individuals will be limited
to one auditor permit per term.
Expenses

Living expenses are moderate in Daytona Beach. Rooms may be had from three
dollars to six dollars per week and meals from twenty-five cents. The city is amply pro-
vided with hotels, apartment houses, boarding houses, restaurants, and cafeterias.
It is suggested that those who wish apartments come a day or two in advance as it
will be more satisfactory to inspect accommodations of this kind personally.
Modern, up-to-date tourist and trailer camps are numerous and accommodations in these
camps may be secured at nominal rates.
A lounge and lunch room in which light meals and confections are served is maintained
in the school building for the convenience of students.

Industrial Arts

Industrial Arts shop work in the secondary schools should contribute in a material
way to the development of a good program of Vocational Education. To this end the
University and State Department of Public Instruction are offering such courses through
the School of Trade and Industrial Education with the hope that teachers of Industrial
Arts will avail themselves of the opportunity to improve the quality of work they are
doing, and with the hope of fostering a closer relationship among the Vocational services.

Library

The library of the School contains over 5000 volumes including reference books, en-
cyclopedias, dictionaries, year books, periodicals, and government publications. These
volumes are supplemented with a complete library of reference material on Trade and
Industrial and Distributive Education. The advantages of the library are made readily
accessible through a complete card catalog and the assistance of a librarian.
HouRS:-The library will be open Monday through Saturday at 8:00 a.m. and close
at 9:00 p.m. except on Friday when it will close at 6:00 p.m., and on Saturday when it
will close at 12:00 noon.

*i. e. Courses not passed with a mark, A, B, C or D for undergraduates, or courses not
passed with a mark A. or B for graduate students.





ADMISSION


Training Schools
A series of three week technical courses for peace officers, firemen, and hotel managers
will be conducted by the State Department of Public Instruction through its vocational
division and in conjunction with the School of Trade and Industrial Education. These
courses will be taught by nationally recognized specialists and should prove of interest
to summer school students.
Special Lecturers
A series of special lectures by national authorities in Vocational Education will be
given at convenient intervals during the nine weeks session. The topics to be discussed
by these lecturers will follow a planned sequence calculated to integrate their observa-
tions with the current subject matter under consideration in a number of the courses
offered.
RECREATION

Because the enrollment in the School for Trade and Industrial Education is drawn
largely from persons employed twelve months in the year, every effort has been made to
select a place offering not only the facilities for study but those for spending an ideal
vacation. Daytona Beach meets these requirements. The authorities have made available
the plant of the Seabreeze High School, with its modern equipment, two blocks from
the ocean.
Recreational possibilities abound at Daytona. There is the beach with its motoring
length of twenty-three miles and low tide width of five hundred feet for those who enjoy
surf bathing and beach activities. Fishing fs excellent from the pier, or by boat on the
Halifax, or in the inland lakes a short drive from Daytona. Deep sea fishing boats leave
the city docks daily. Golf, tennis, handball, lawn bowling, shuffle board, speed boating,
trap and skeet shooting may be enjoyed by those who prefer these sports.
A number of points of interest such as, St. Augustine, the oldest city in the United
States-Silver Springs, the largest spring in the world-Tropical Jungles-Marine Studios
-the old mission ruins-the Florida Cypress Gardens-Bok Tower-and the Fountain of
Youth, are only a few miles from Daytona Beach and can be reached by car in a very
short time over some of Florida's most scenic highways.
The average summer temperature at Daytona Beach is 79 degrees.

ADMISSION

Students wishing to receive college credit must meet the entrance requirements of the
University of Florida. The requirements are:
1. For students who are entering college for the first time.
See Admission to the General College.
2. For students who are transferring from another institution and who expect to
receive a degree or diploma from the University of Florida.
Official transcripts sent directly to the Registrar from all institutions previously
attended. (Teachers' certificates or transcripts presented by students will not
suffice.)
3. For students who regularly attend another college or university and who are attend-
ing the University of Florida School of Trade and Industrial Education only for
the purpose of securing credits to be transferred to the institution regularly attended.
A statement of Honorable Dismissal from the institution last attended. (Blanks
for this purpose may be secured from the Office of the Registrar.)





182 BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

It is the student's responsibility to supply the proper credentials as outlined in numbers
1, 2, or 3 above. NO TRANSCRIPTS FOR COLLEGE CREDIT WILL BE ISSUED
FOR ANY PERSON FAILING TO COMPLY WITH THE ABOVE.
The standing of each student entering the School of Trade and Industrial Education
with advanced standing will be considered individually, with the best interests of the
student always in mind. A program for the completion of the work for a degree either
through the General College, or in the College of Education, will be determined at a
conference with the Board of University Examiners, and the Director of the School of
Trade and Industrial Education.

Admission to the General College

The following items will be considered in the admission of students to the General
College:
1. Graduation from high school. Graduation from high school is required, although
no specific high school units are required.
2. Consistency of the high school record.
3. Achievement in high school.
4. Personal qualities.
5. Recommendation of high school principal.
6. Standing on Placement Tests.
All applicants should submit the Application Blanks at the back of this bulletin, and
in addition should have an Application for Admission blank sent to the Registrar. The
latter may be secured from high school principals of the State. Applicants for admission
from other states may secure an Application for Admission blank by writing the Registrar.
The Placement Tests will be given at 8:30 a.m. June 17, July 8, and July 29, Saturday,
in Room 11, Seabreeze High School Building. All applicants for admission to the General
College are required to take these tests.

Residence Requirements

1. The minimum residence requirement for the baccalaureate degree is two regular
semesters, or one regular semester and four three-week summer terms or nine three-week
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.
2. For the master's degree a minimum of one academic year, or 33 weeks in summer
sessions, is necessary to satisfy the residence requirement.
3. Students are required to complete the last thirty credit hours 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, but in no case may the amount of
extension work permitted exceed more than twelve of the last thirty-six hours required
for a baccalaureate degree.

Amount of Extension Work Permitted

No person will be allowed to take more than one-fourth of the credits toward a degree
by correspondence study and extension class work. No person will be allowed to take





THE GENERAL COLLEGE


more than 12 of the last 36 credits necessary for a bachelor's degree by correspondence
study or extension class work. No person will be allowed to take more than 9 credits by
correspondence during the summer vacation period.

Student Responsibility

Each student must assume full responsibility for registering for the proper courses and
for fulfilling all requirements for his degree. Students should confer with the Director
of the school several days before registration regarding choice of courses.
Seniors must file, in the Office of the Registrar, formal application for a degree and
must pay the diploma fee very early in the term in which they expect to receive the degree.
Each student is responsible for every course for which he registers. Courses can be
dropped or changed only with the approval of the Director of the school and by presenta-
tion of the cards authorizing the change at the Office of the Registrar.

THE GENERAL COLLEGE

The General College has been organized to administer the work of the freshman and
sophomore years in the University of Florida. All beginning students will register in
this College.
The average student will be able to complete the work of the General College in two
years, while superior students may finish the curriculum in a shorter time, and others
may find it necessary to remain in the General College for a longer period.
A program of general education is worked out for all students. In this program the
University recognizes that broad basic training is needed by all students alike. On this
foundation that has meaning and significance to the student, he may add the special
training of the colleges and professional schools of the Upper Division, or drop out of
the University with something definite and helpful as he begins his adult life as a citizen.
The purposes of the General College are:
1. To offer an opportunity for general education and to provide the guidance
needed by all students. Thus the choice of professional work is postponed
until the student is better acquainted with his capacity and disposition to
undertake work that will be profitable to himself and society.
2. To broaden the base of education for students who are preparing for
advanced study in the colleges and professional schools of the Upper Division.
thereby avoiding the handicap of narrow specialization.
3. To satisfy the needs of those who have only a limited time to give to
college training, and consequently should concern themselves with general
viewpoints and major understandings, instead of with introductions to special
subject matter fields which they may never enter.
4. To provide for the constant adjustments required in higher general
education incident to the changing conditions of moden life. The subject
matter of the various courses and the methods of presentation are to be con-
stantly varied in order to awaken the interest of the student, to stimulate his
intellectual curiosity, to encourage independent study, and to cultivate the
attitudes necessary for enlightened citizenship.
5. Guidance. Every part of the General College program is designed to
guide students. It was felt that too much of the freshman and sophomore





184 BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

work of former years had little meaning and significance to the vast majority.
The material studied was preparatory and foundational, and became mean-
ingful only when the student pursued additional courses in the junior and
senior years. 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 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-are all parts
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 direct-
ing the thinking of the student.

Comprehensive Examinations

The student must successfully pass comprehensive course examinations-eight or more-
to complete the work of the General College. These examinations, administered by the
Board of University Examiners, will be given in January, May and August of each year.
General College students who are not enrolled in a course at the time the examination
is given and who wish to take any comprehensive examination, must apply in writing to
the Board of University Examiners for permission at least one month before the an-
nounced date for the examination. 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 the usual University fees. A student must be familiar
with the work of the various courses and be able to think in the several fields in a com-
prehensive way in order to pass these examinations. Six hours time, divided into equal
parts, will be required for each examination covering a full year course.
Should a student fail a comprehensive course examination, he may qualify to repeat
the examination by repeating the course, or by further study. Evidence of additional
preparation must he submitted to the Board of University Examiners with an application
in writing 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
curriculum, he will be granted the Associate of Arts Certifiate. Students who pass
three-fourths of the comprehensive examinations with the standing "Excellent" will, on
graduation from the General College, receive the certificate of Associate of Arts, With
High Honors.
Notice to All Vocational Teachers

The comprehensive courses of the General College are of special significance and
value to the vocational teacher. For the teacher entering college for the first time,
the General College affords an excellent means of expediting the conclusion of the first
two years of college study.





THE GENERAL COLLEGE


The vocational teacher will find his progress through the General College greatly
accelerated due to his background of practical work and teaching experiences. Syllabi
on all General College Courses are available to students. A complete set may be found
in the Library of the School of Trade and Industrial Education.
Students entering the School of Trade and Industrial Education may complete their
major in Trades and Industries or Distributive Education before registering for General
College Courses or they may apply for examinations on General College Courses any time
after registration in the School of Trade and Industrial Education.
Students interested in the General College should consult the Registrar for further
information during the first week after registration in the School of Trade and Industrial
Education at Daytona Beach.

THE BACHELOR'S DEGREE
Requirements:
1. Must be regularly admitted to the University.
2. Must have completed one year of successful teaching experience in an approved
program of Trade and Industrial Education. This experience may be acquired after
the student has become a candidate for the degree.
3. Must have satisfied the residence and other routine requirements of the University.
4. Must have an average of "C" or higher in all work counted toward the degree.
5. Must satisfactorily complete the curriculum requirements outlined below.

PROGRAM OF STUDY LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN EDUCATION
WITH A MAJOR IN TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

I. For those students graduating from the General College of the University of Florida,
completion of A and B listed below:

A. General College Program:*
C-1 Man and the Social World
C-2 Man and the Physical World
C-3 Reading, Speaking and Writing
C-41 Man and His Thinking
C-42 General Mathematics
C-5 The Humanities
C-6 Man and the Biological World
C-7 Electives in Education ...................... 6 semester hours
**C-8 Electives ..........................--.................... 5 semester hours
**C-9 Electives ................................................ 5 semester hours

B. Upper Division Program:
Education .........-............................................... 16 semester hours
Trade and Industrial Education ...-........... 22 semester hours
**Approved Electives ........................................ 22 semester hours
Total .....- ............................. 60 semester hours in the
Upper Division.

*Deviations from this program may be permitted by the Board of Examiners.
**A minimum n9f 22 semester hours is required in Trade and Industrial Education for a major.
For C-8, C-9 apd. approved electives in the Upper Division a person may. take additional work
in Trade and Industrial Education, but not to exceed 18 semester hours, since not over 40 semester
hours of the entire four-year program can be in Trade and Industrial Education.





186 BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

II. For those students who do not graduate from the General College of the University
of Florida (Note: The following program is outlined for the convenience of transfer
students. The Board of University Examiners may waive certain of the following
requirements if the record of the student warrants special consideration):
Physical and Biological Science ................
English Composition ....................................
Literature ........................................................ 48 semester hours
Social Studies ...............................................
Psychology or Philosophy ..........................
M them atics ..................................................
Education ........................................................ 22 semester hours
Trade and Industrial Education ............. 22 semester hours
**Approved Electives ...................................... 32 semester hours

Total ................................. 124 semester hours

PROGRAM OF STUDY LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN EDUCATION
WITH A MAJOR IN DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION

Note: The same provisions relating to the bachelor's degree with a major in Trade and
Industrial Education will apply to the degree with a major in Distributive Education
except that the major study shall be in Distributive Education courses and the
experience requirements shall be in the Distributive Education field.

PLANNING PROGRAM OF STUDY
Procedure:
1. Become regularly admitted to the University.
2. Consult the Director of the School about selection of courses.
3. Secure through the Director a list of courses approved by the Dean leading to
the degree.
4. In case advanced standing is wished, the applicant should have transcripts of
credit evaluated by the Registrar before consulting the Director about list of courses
to be pursued.

THE GRADUATE SCHOOL

All graduate study in all of the colleges and schools of the University is administered
by the Graduate Council.

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION TO GRADUATE STUDY IN THE SCHOOL OF TRADE AND
INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

1. A bachelor's degree from a standard college or university.
2. At least one year's employment in an approved Trade and Industrial program meeting
the requirements of the State Plan for Trade and Industrial Education for the State
in which the applicant was employed.
3. Eight semester hours in approved teacher training courses in Trade and Industrial
Education of which six semester hours shall be in courses bearing directly upon
the branch of service in which the applicant has been employed.

**A minimum of 22 semester hours is required in Trade and Industrial Education for a major.
For C-8, C-9 and approved electives in the Upper Division a person may take additional work
in Trade and Industrial Education, but not to exceed 18 semester hours, since not over 40 semester
hours of the entire four-year program can be in Trade and Industrial Education.





THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


4. Three or more years of continuous employment in an approved Trade and Industrial
program may upon the discretion of the head of the department be accepted in
lieu of part of the eight semester hour requirement.
5. Presentation of satisfactory evidence that graduate study may be pursued with ad-
vantage to the University and the applicant.
6. Candidates must have completed three years of successful experience in an approved
program of Trades and Industries before a degree can be conferred.

Registration

A complete transcript of all undergraduate and graduate work must be transmitted
to the Dean of the Graduate School by the Registrar of the institution in which the credits
have been earned.
The transcript should be in the Dean's office at least one month before the opening
of the school. If it appears from the student's record that he is eligible for graduate
study he will be referred to the Director of the School of Trade and Industrial Education
or a professor in the school who will become the professor of the major subject and will
plan the courses the student is to take.
Students are urged to file transcripts with the Dean ahead of the beginning of the
school. Under no circumstances will students be permitted to register who have not
fully complied with this request. Transcripts submitted directly by students are not
acceptable. Transcripts must be transmitted by the registrars of the institutions in which
the credits were earned.

Requirements for the Master's Degree

Degree Offered.-Master of Arts in Education.
Residence Requirements.-See residence requirements page 182 this bulletin.
Transfer of Credits.-Under certain conditions transfer of a limited number of credits
to the University will be allowed. Transferred credits may reduce the course requirements
but not the residence, and work they represent shall be included in the final examination.
Grades.-Passing grades for students registered in the Graduate School are A and B.
All other grades are failing.
Work Required.-Twenty-four semester hours are required for the degree at least one
half of which shall be in Trade and Industrial Education and the remainder in related
subject matter fields as determined by the major professor and approved by the Super-
visory Committee. The major study shall be in courses numbered 500 and designated
strictly for graduates. However, in case of related subject matter, courses numbered 300
and above may be offered upon the approval of the Supervisory Committee. Courses in
related subject matter fields are not.in general offered at Daytona Beach but must be
taken on the campus of the University.
In addition to the course work, the student will be required to prepare and present
a thesis (or equivalent in creative work) acceptable to the Supervisory Committee. The
thesis shall be submitted to the Dean or the Graduate Council for approval. The student
should consult the Dean's office for instructions concerning the form of the thesis.
Admission to Candidacy.-Whether an applicant has been provisionally admitted or
regularly admitted, his Supervisory Committee shall review his entire academic record
at the end of his first semester or summer session of residence work. In addition to the
approval of the committee a formal vote of the principal department concerned will be





188 BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

necessary to admit the applicant to candidacy, to fix definitely the additional residence
and course requirements, and to approve the program the applicant has submitted.
Supervisory Committee.-The Dean shall appoint a special Supervisory Committee con-
sisting of not less than three members for each student. The major professor will be
chairman of this committee. The Dean is an ex-officio member of all Supervisory Com-
mittees.
General Examinations.-It will be the duty of the Special Supervisory Committee, when
all work is complete or practically complete, including the regular courses and the thesis,
to conduct a general examination, either written or oral, or both, to embrace: first, the
thesis; second, the major subject; third, the minor or minors; fourth, questions of a
general nature pertaining to the student's field of study. The Committee shall report in
writing to the Dean not later than one week before the time for the conferring of the
degree if all work has been completed in a satisfactory manner and the student is recom-
mended for the degree.
Work Done in Absentia.-Credit is not given for work done in absentia. No courses
may be taken for credit by extension or correspondence.

GRADUATE COURSES REQUIRED FOR MAJOR IN TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION
TDE. 500.-Colloquium in Administration and Organization of Distributive
Occupations.
TIE. 501.-Industrial and Economic Development in the South.
TDE. 502.-Organization and Administration of Adult Extension Training.
TIE. 503.-Administration of Vocational Education.
TDE. 504.-Philosophy of Vocational Education.
TIE. 505.-Technical Schools-Their Organization and :Control.
TIE. 506.-Apprenticeship and Labor Relations.
TDE. 507.-Administration of Diversified Cooperative Training.
TDE. 508.-Research in Industrial and Distributive Education.
For further information concerning graduate work, consult the Bulletin of the Graduate
School.
CURRICULA
The courses have been designed for the particular needs of teachers in the various
fields of trade and industrial education. These are listed below, along with the time
these courses will be available during the summer session. For detailed information
concerning the course, the instructor, and the room in which the class meets, see the
Time Schedule on pages 191 to 199. The Time Schedule for the first term will be found
on pages 191 to 194; for the second term on pages 195 to 197; and for the third term on
pages 198 to 199.
Time Offered
Department First Second Third
number Title Term Term Term
FOR DAY TRADE SCHOOL TEACHERS
TIE. 201. Organization Specific Subject Content ............................ 3 to 5 8 to 10
TIE. 202. Teaching Methods and Devices ............................................ 8 to 10
TIE. 203. Organization for Individual Instruction and Progression 10 to 12
TIE. 204. Trade Shop Planning Organization and Control ............ 1 to 3 10 to 12

FOR EVENING SCHOOL TEACHERS
TDE. 211.. Evening. Schools-Their; Organization and Control .......... 8 to 10
TDE. 212. Organization of Subject Matter for Evening School Classes 10 to 12 10 to 12
TDE. 213. Teaching Methods and Devices for Evening School
Teachers ........._ ...................... ........................... 1 to 3





CURRICULA 189


Time Offered
Department First Second Third
Number Title Term Term Term


FOR COORDINATORS AND RELATED TEACHERS,
DIVERSIFIED COOPERATIVE TRAINING

TDE. 221. Organization for Diversified Occupational Trairing ........ 8 to 10 10 to 12
TDE. 222. Occupational Surveys .................................................................. 10 to 12 10 to 12
TDE. 223. Student Counseling and Selection .......................................... 3 to 5 8 to 10
TDE. 224. Industrial Plant Job Analysis ................................................. 3 to 5 10 to 12
TDE. 225. Related Study Material ......................................................... 1 to 3 1 to 3
TDE. 226. Coordination of Diversified Cooperative Training .............. 1 to 3 8 to 10


FOR GENERAL CONTINUATION TEACHERS

TIE. 227. General Continuation School Organization .......................... 3 to 5 3 to 5
TIE. 231. Practice Teaching Office Practice and Filing .................... 1 to 3 1 to 3 1 to 3
TIE. 232. Practice Teaching Shorthand ................................................... 8 to 10 8 to 10 8 to 10
TIE. 233. Practice Teaching Typewriting ............................................. 8 to 10 8 to 10 8 to 10
TIE. 234. Practice Teaching Machine and Pen Bookkeeping .......... 10 to 12 10 to 12 10 to 12
TIE. 235. Practice Teaching Academic Subjects ......................... ......... 1 to 3 1 to 3
TIE. 236. Practice Teaching Business English ...................................... 10 to 12 10 to 12 10 to 12


FOR DIRECTORS, SUPERVISORS, AND COORDINATORS

TDE. 244. Conference Methods ..................................................................... 3 to 5
TDE. 251. Supervision and Coordination .................................................... 10 to 12
TIE. 243. Labor Relations .............................................................................. 1 to 3
TIE. 246. Apprenticeship Training ............................................................- 8 to 10
TIE. 247. Vocational School Organization .......... ...................... I to 3
TIE. 252. Surveys .............................................................................................. 8 to 10
TIE. 253. Placem ents ........................................................................................ 10 to 12
TIE. 302. Occupational Information and Guidance as a National
and State Problem ............................................................ 8 to 10


GENERAL SUBJECTS
TDE. 205. Graphic Analysis ............................................................................ 1 to 3 1 to 3
TDE. 206. Advanced Graphic Analysis .................................................. 1 to 3 1 to 3
TDE. 241. History and Development of Vocational Education
in the United States ......................................................... 1 to 3
TDE. 245. Vocational Psychology ............................................................... 10 to 12
TDE. 248. Principles and Purposes of the Vocational Acts ................ 3 to 5
TDE. 249. Safety Education ......................................................................... 3 to 5
TDE. 250. Advanced Vocational Psychology ......................................... 10 to 12
TIE. 254. Tests and Measurements in Vocational Education .............. 8 to 10


(For Graduate Students Only)

TDE. 500. Colloquium in Administration and Organization of
Distributive Education ................................................. 8 to 10
TDE. 502. Organization and Administration of Adult Extension
Training ............................................................................... 10 to 12 10 to 12
TDE. 504. Philosophy of Vocational Education ...................................... 8 to 10
TDE. 507. Administration of Diversified Cooperative Training ........ 8 to 10
TIE. 501. Industrial and Economic Development in the South ....... 10 to 12
TIE. 503. Administration of Vocational Education ........................... 1 to 3
TIE. 505. Technical Schools-Their Organization and Control ........ 1 to 3
TIE. 506. Apprenticeship and Labor Relations .. ...... ............ 1 to 3





190 BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION


Time Offered
Department First Second Third
Number Title Term Term Term

DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION


DOE.
DOE.
DOE.
DOE.
DOE.
DOE.
DOE.
DOE.
DOE.
DOE.
DOE.
DOE.
DOE.
TDE.
TDE.
TDE.
TDE.
TDE.

TDE.
TDE.
TDE.
TDE.
TDE.
TDE.
TDE.

TDE.
TDE.
TDE.
TDE.
TDE.
TDE.




TDE.

TDE.

TDE.
TDE.


1 to 3 1 to 3
1 to 3 8 to 10
8 to 10


Store Employment and Training Methods ............................
Retail Organization and Management .................................
Promotional Methods in Part-Time Distributive Education
Methods in Distributive Education ........................................
Survey and Organization of Instructional Material ..........
Advertising for Retailing ........................ ..... ....................
Chain Store Management ......................... ...................
Fashions ............................... ...................................................
T ex tiles ....................................................................... ........... .......
Retailer's Managerial Accounting ........................................
Color, Line and Design ..................... ...................................
Store Selling ...................................................... .........................
Window Display ............... ..............................
Graphic A analysis .... ............ ..... .................................
Advanced Graphic Analysis .......................................................
Evening Schools-Their Organization and Control ............
Organization of Subject Matter for Evening School Classes
Teaching Methods and Devices for Evening School
Teachers ...........................................................................
Organization for Diversified Occupational Training ........
Occupational Surveys ....................................
Student Counseling and Selection ............................................
Industrial Plant Job Analysis ........................................
Related Study M material ............................................................
Coordination of Diversified Cooperative Training ................
History and Development of Vocational Education
in the U united States .......................................................
Conference M ethods ............................ ................................
Vocational Psychology .......................................
Principles and Purposes of the Vocational Acts ...............
Safety Education ......................................... ...................
Advanced Vocational Psychology .............................
Supervision and Coordination .................... ...............


(For Graduate Students Only)

Colloquium in Administration and Organization of
Distributive Education .. ...................................... --
Organization and Administration of Adult Extension
Training .................................................... ......... ............
Philosophy of Vocational Education ...................................
Administration of Diversifie l Cooperative Training ..........


3to5


10 to 12
1 to 3 8 to 10

10 to 12
8 to 10

1 to 3
1to3

10 to 12

1to3
10 to 12
10 to 12
8 to 10
3 to 5 10 to 12
1 to 3
1 to 3 8 to 10

1 to 3


3 to 5
10 to 12
3 to 5
3 to 5
10 to 12
10 to 12


8 to 10


10 to 12

8 to 10


10 to 12
8 to 10


INDUSTRIAL ARTS EDUCATION

Industrial Arts Crafts ................................ ............... 10 to 12
General Shop Organization ....................................................... 1to 3
Instruction Materials and Supplementary Teaching
Aids in Industrial Arts ...........
History of Industrial Arts Educat'on ............................


3 to 5

8 to 10
8 to 10


10 to 12


10 to 12
1to3
1 to 3
8 to 10
10 to 12


8 to 10
10 to 12
3 to 5

1 to 3


10 to 12
1 to 3





TIME SCHEDULE FIRST TERM 191


TIME SCHEDULE


FIRST TERM

DISTRIBUTIVE OCCUPATIONS EDUCATION

DOE. 201.-Retail Organization and Management. 1 to 3 daily. Room 19.
2 credits. SCHALLER.
The merchandising organization, retail outlets, buying, wholesale selling and stock control
plan; case studies in merchandising; management problems.
DOE. 203.-Methods in Distributive Education. 3 to 5 daily. Room 11.
2 credits. CANNON and POPE.
Preparation of functioning and related instructional material in distributive occupations;
methods of teaching for part-time and extension classes; a study of methods to be used in the
selection of special training problems.
DOE. 205.-Advertising for Retailers. 8 to 10 daily. Room 7. 2 credits.
EDWARDS.
Special problems in retail advertising; advertising limitations; organization of the advertise-
ment department; preparation of advertising for publication; formulation of an advertising plan;
writing and the displaying of selling messages.
DOE. 206.-Chain Store Management. 8 to 10 daily. Room 23. 2 credits.
KELLEY.
An analytical study of the fundamental principles that underly chain store operations; the
kinds and scope of chain store operations; buying and selling policies; methods in stock control
and management.
DOE. 209.-Retailer's Managerial Accounting. 10 to 12 daily. Room 20.
2 credits. SCHALLER.
Problems of computation encountered in the office, and the merchandise divisions of a retail
store; figuring mark-ups, mark-downs, percentages, stock terms involved, methods of figuring
profit and loss; analysis and interpretation of financial statements; maintenance allowance
and operating cost controls.
DOE. 212.-Window Display. 10 to 12 daily. Room 7. 2 credits. EDWARDS.
Interior and exterior display; physical construction of window and its place as an instrument
of sales promotion; style and window decoration; color in display; backgrounds and materials;
use of posters and lighting in display.

TRADE AND DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION

TDE. 205.-Graphic Analysis. 1 to 3 daily. Room 1 Annex. 2 credits.
SCHOLLENBERGER.
The formulating of abstract and statistical materials into charts and graphs for rapid assimila-
tion. The types of material suited to this analysis, the methods of presenting the material and
the preparation of material for display. (A set of drawing instruments will be of value to the
student in this work.)
TDE. 206.-Advanced Graphic Analysis. 1 to 3 daily. Room 1 Annex. 2
credits. SCHOLLENBERGER.
Prerequisite requirement TDE. 205. A continuation of TDE. 205.
TDE. 211.-Evening Schools-Their Organization and Control. 8 to 10 daily.
Room 16. 2 credits. DANIELS.
The development of a knowledge and understanding of the value, possibilities, and limitations
of evening schools and classes to the end that the evening school teacher will understand clearly
his place in such a program. A thorough study of methods and procedures in organization,
selection of students, Federal, State, and local laws and regulations governing the conduct of
evening schools and classes. Designed to meet the needs of Extension Teachers.





192 BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

TDE. 212.-Organization of Subject Matter for Evening School Classes. 10
to 12 daily. Room 16. 2 credits. DANIELS.
The development of a knowledge of trade or job analysis and the ability to use such analysis
in the arrangement of subject matter so that teaching may be simplified and learning stimulated.
Methods of analysis to determine trade or job content and means of determining student needs.
Student will be requested to make a job analysis and organize the content for teaching purposes.
Designed to meet the needs of Extension Teachers.
TDE. 221.-Organization for Diversified Occupational Training. 8 to 10 daily.
Room 20. 2 credits. RAKESTRAW.
Objectives to be attained, organization to attain these objectives, Federal and State require.
ments, social security, insurance, compensation and labor laws involved will be studied.
TDE. 222.-Occupational Surveys. 10 to 12 daily. Room 23. 2 credits.
EDDY.
A study of procedure in making community industrial surveys and of individual industrial
plants or business concerns to determine community training needs and acceptable industrial
concerns in which to give training.
TDE. 223.-Student Counseling and Selection. 3 to 5 daily. Room 23. 2
credits. ALLEN.
The procedure to be followed in securing applicants for training, factors involved in selection
of students, occupational counseling, training, assignments, compensation, and work contracts.
TDE. 225.-Related Study Material. 1 to 3 daily. Room 23. 2 credits.
RAKESTRAW.
The source of securing diversified general and specific related subject matter. Organization
of it for teaching purposes, related classroom layout and organization, theory and methods in
teaching diversified related subjects.
TDE. 244.-Conference Methods. 3 to 5 daily. Room 13. 2 credits. KLINE-
FELTER.
Methods and devices that can be used successfully in leading and managing foremen con-
ferences and in the selection of problems affecting vocational courses. Designed for Directors,
Supervisors, Superintendents and Principals.
TDE. 245.-Vocational Psychology. 10 to 12 daily. Room 19. 2 credits.
O'REILLY.
A description of fundamental aspects of judgment, such as intelligence, memory, learning,
motivation, imagination, serious thinking; the relation of this knowledge to its physiological
basis and an indication of this knowledge in its application to learning processes in vocational
and technical training.
TDE. 249.-Safety Education. 3 to 5 daily. >Room 16. 2 credits. SCHOLLEN-
BERGER.
A general overview of various safety programs including industrial, home, school and recrea-
tional safety; the need and justification of safety education; its promotion; material for instruc-
tion; organization methods and administration.
TDE. 251.-Supervision and Coordination. 10 to 12 daily. Room 15. 2
credits. DOLLEY.
Duties of vocational supervisors and the means and methods to be employed in properly
discharging them; special subjects such as laws, promotional methods, public relations, surveys,
training the teachers in the service placement and supervisory plan organization.

Courses for Graduate Students

TDE. 502.-Organization and Administration of Adult Extension Training.
10 to 12 daily. Room 13. 1 credits. KLINEFELTER.
The various types of extension training, the objectives, the procedure in organization, the
financial and administrative controls and the Federal, State and local laws governing the conduct
of each.





TIME SCHEDULE FIRST TERM 193

TDE. 507.-Administration of Diversified Cooperative Training. 8 to 10
daily. Room 13. 1% credits. EDDY.
Federal and State requirements, cost control, records, insurance, compensation, labor laws,
social security, accrediting agencies, personnel relations and management involved in administra-
tion of cooperative training.

TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

TIE. 201.-Organization Specific Subject Content. 3 to 5 daily. Room 19.
2 credits. WELCH.
The methods of making occupational studies to determine jobs or operations and functioning
related information in which instruction should be given and the procedure in organization for
teaching purposes. Designed to meet the needs of Trade Shop Teachers, Trade Shop Related
Teachers, and Part-Time Preparatory Teachers.
TIE. 204.-Trade Shop Planning Organization and Control. 1 to 3 daily.
Room 20. 2 credits. WELCH.
Items for consideration in planning shops, management and control with respect to floor
space, light, equipment, supplies, inventories, Federal and State regulations, and record keeping
devices. Designed to meet the needs of Trade Shop Teachers and Part-Time Preparatory Teachers.
TIE. 227.-General Continuation School Organization. 3 to 5 daily. Room 15.
2 credits. BABCOCK.
The development of a knowledge and understanding of the value, possibilities and limitations
of continuation schools to the end that the continuation school teacher will understand clearly
his place in such a program. A thorough study of methods and procedures in organization,
selection of students, Federal, State, and local laws, regulations governing the conduct of con-
tinuation schools.
TIE. 231.-Practice Teaching Office Practice and Filing. 1 to 3 daily. Room
17. 2 credits. NOLAND.
TIE. 232.-Practice Teaching Shorthand. 8 to 10 daily. Room 17. 2 credits.
WILSON.
TIE. 233.-Practice Teaching Typewriting. 8 to 10 daily. Room 17. 2
credits. DYER.
TIE. 234.-Practice Teaching Machine and Pen Bookkeeping. 10 to 12 daily.
Room 1. 2 credits. ASHFORD.
TIE. 235.-Practice Teaching Academic Subjects. 1 to 3 daily. Room 17.
2 credits. PENNINGTON.
TIE. 236.-Practice Teaching Business English. 10 to 12 daily. Room 17.
2 credits. WOODS.
Instruction in special methods of teaching and organization of instructional material for
individual progression, practice, demonstration and observation teaching. One hour daily will
be devoted to classroom study and one hour a day to teaching a regular continuation school class.
TIE. 243.-Labor Relations. 1 to 3 daily. Room 15. 2 credits. VIA.
The progression and development of skilled labor from the beginning to the present time.
Designed for Directors and Supervisors.
TIE. 246.-Apprenticeship Training. 8 to 10 daily. Room 15. 2 credits. VIA.
The laws affecting apprenticeship training, organization of training programs in cooperation
with the Federal Department of Labor's Apprenticeship Committee. Types and kinds of training
services to be given. Designed for Directors and Supervisors.
TIE. 302.-Occupational Information and Guidance as a National and State
Problem. 8 to 10 daily. Room 19. 2 credits. JAGER.
Background and definitions of guidance; principles underlying Federal and State relation-
ships; fields to be covered in comprehensive guidance programs; problems in urban and rural
areas; problems as they relate to in-school and out-of-school population; the cooperative approach
to establishing functional programs; salient problems for immediate attack; patterns of pro-
cedures as now practiced throughout the United States.





194 BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

Course for Graduate Students

TIE. 505.-Technical Schools-Their Organization and Control. 1 to 3 daily.
Room 13. 1% credits. O'REILLY.
The purpose and limitations of the various types of technical schools, their curricula, organiza-
tion, management, control devices, and desirability from the standpoint of scope in satisfying
typical community training requirements.

INDUSTRIAL ARTS EDUCATION

IN. 353.-Industrial Arts Crafts. 10 to 12 daily. Room 18. 2 credits.
BOHANNON.
Investigation of several types of technical and crafts activities which have not been adequately
explored and utilized as a means of enriching and supplementing the industrial arts program;
opportunity given for technical projects involved in above study.
IN. 354.-General Shop Organization. 1 to 3 daily. Room 18. 2 credits.
BOHANNON.
Group and individual investigations of departmental and subject matter activities, materials,
supplies, shop layouts, equipment, organization, maintenance, and supervision in the field of in-
dustrial arts.





TIME SCHEDULE SECOND TERM


TIME SCHEDULE


SECOND TERM

DISTRIBUTIVE OCCUPATIONS EDUCATION

DOE. 200.-Store Employment and Training Methods. 1 to 3 daily. Room
23. 2 credits. CANNON.
The procedures and methods used by retail organizations in the selection of employees;
in handling employees' grievances, promotions, supervision and discipline; store training pro-
grams for novices and up-grading employees.
DOE. 201.-Retail Organization and Management. 8 to 10 daily. Room 18.
2 credits. DAVIS.
DOE. 204.-Survey and Organization of Instructional Material. 3 to 5 daily.
Room 24. 2 credits. CANNON, BABCOCK.
A survey of sources of technical information on production; distribution retailing, consump-
tion and the organization of this information for teaching purposes; survey of sources of teaching
ai s and the classification of these aids in the light of special training situations.
DOE. 207.-Fashions. 10 to 12 daily. Room 24. 2 credits. VAN HORN.
Development of fashion through the ages, its purposes, modification and effect on present
day fashions; influence of historical, political, and economic events on fashion; fashion conven-
tion in selling; study of European and American designs.
DOE. 208.-Textiles. 1 to 3 daily. Room 24. 2 credits. DAVIS.
Textile design; finishing processes; suitability, durability and stability of cloth; analysis and
identification of textile fabrics; textile fibers and processes used in grading fabrics.
DOE. 211.-Store Selling. 8 to 10 daily. Room 11. 2 credits. WOLFE.
Analysis of typical selling situations, psychological approach to customer guidance in buying;
factors in arousing interest, desire and action, basic appeals such as inborn tendencies and
emotions are to be studied from the customer's point of view.

TRADE AND DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION

TDE. 205.-Graphic Analysis. 1 to 3 daily. Room 1 Annex. 2 credits.
SCHOLLENBERGER.
TDE. 206.-Advanced Graphic Analysis. 1 to 3 daily. Room 1 Annex. 2
credits. SCHOLLENBERGER.
TDE. 212.-Organization of Subject Matter for Evening School Classes.
10 to 12 daily. Room 15. 2 credits. COVELLE.
TDE. 222.-Occupational Surveys. 10 to 12 daily. Room 16. 2 credits.
BABCOCK.
TDE. 223.-Student Counseling and Selection. 8 to 10 daily. Room 23. 2
credits. SMITH.
TDE. 224.-Industrial Plant Job Analysis. 3 to 5 daily. Room 15. 2 credits.
HARRIS.
The student must make a complete schedule of work processes in an individual plant. Also
based upon these processes he must make a schedule of student training, related study, and
compensation.
TDE. 226.-Coordination of Diversified Cooperative Training. 1 to 3 daily.
Room 16. 2 credits. SMITH.
Coordination aims, purposes, methods of promotion, community and industrial relationships,
advisory committee organization and function, research problems, trainee follow-up and placement.





196 BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

TDE. 248.-Principles and Purposes of the Vocational Acts. 3 to 5 daily.
Room 23. 2 credits. WILSON.
Congressional and legislative acts providing for vocational education of all kinds; the
principal purposes and influences involved in the formulation of these acts; the extent and
scope of vocational service provided by means of them.
TDE. 250.-Advanced Vocational Psychology. 10 to 12 daily. Room 18. 2
credits. O'REILLY.
Prerequisite required TDE. 245. Physical, biological and psychological factors which tend
to slow up or inhibit learning with procedures and methods for reduction and elimination of
these inhibiting difficulties.

Course for Graduate Students
TDE. 500.-Colloquium in Administration and Organization of Distributive
Education. 8 to 10 daily. Room 20. 1 credits. FERN, DOLLEY, COVELLE.
The provisions and interpretations of the George-Deen Act as they pertain to the administra-
tion and organization for Distributive Occupations, National, State, County and local programs.

TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

TIE. 202.-Teaching Methods and Devices. 8 to 10 daily. Room 19. 2 credits.
SCHOLLENBERGER.
The methods used in preparing instructional material for teaching purposes and the use of
such methods and aids as demonstrations, illustrations, lectures, conference, instruction sheets,
charts, films, slides, and models in demonstration teaching. Designed to meet the needs of Trade
Shop Teachers, Part-Time Preparatory Teachers, and Trade Shop Related Teachers.
TIE. 203.-Organization for Individual Instruction and Progression. 10 to 12
daily. Room 19. 2 credits. HARRIS.
Means of providing and carrying on individual instruction for students at various attainment
levels and progression records and forms for recording individual progress. Designed to meet
the needs of Trade Shop Teachers, Trade Shop Related Teachers, and Part-Time Preparatory
Teachers.
TIE. 227.-General Continuation School Organization. 3 to 5 daily. Room
20. 2 credits. WOODS.
TIE. 231.-Practice Teaching Office Practice and Filing. 1 to 3 daily. Room
17. 2 credits. NOLAND.
TIE. 232.-Practice Teaching Shorthand. 8 to 10 daily. Room 17. 2 credits.
RANDOLPH.
TIE. 233.-Practice Teaching Typewriting. 8 to 10 daily. Room 16. 2
credits. DILL.
TIE. 234.-Practice Teaching Machine and Pen Bookkeeping. 10 to 12 daily.
Room 1. 2 credits. ASHFORD.
TIE. 235.-Practice Teaching Academic Subjects. 1 to 3 daily. Room 18.
2 credits. PENNINGTON.
TIE. 236.-Practice Teaching Business English. 10 to 12 daily. Room 17.
2 credits. MANN.
TIE. 247.-Vocational School Organization. 1 to 3 daily. Room 13. 2 credits.
O'REILLY.
The characteristics and functions of the vocational school: the groups to be served and the
provisions, organization and plan necessary to render this service.





TIME SCHEDULE SECOND TERM


TIE. 254.-Tests and Measurements in Vocational Education. 8 to 10 daily.
Room 13. 2 credits. WILSON.
The various measurement tests in vocational education with special emphasis on objectives
to be attained and methods to be employed in their use.

Courses for Graduate Students

TIE. 501.-Industrial and Economic Development in the South. 10 to 12 daily.
Room 20. 1 credits. VAN OOT.
The historical transition of economic and industrial growth in the South. Contemporary
and industrial development.
TIE. 503.-Administration of Vocational Education. 1 to 3 daily. Room 20.
1% credits. VAN OOT.
National, State and local administrative organization, and controls for vocational education.
Sources and means of procuring and estimating revenue and laws, regulations, principles and
plan to be followed in spending, a systematic and detailed study of vocational education ad-
ministrative personnel duties and responsibilities.

INDUSTRIAL ARTS EDUCATION

IN. 355.-Instruction Materials and Supplementary Teaching Aids in In-
dustrial Arts. 10 to 12 daily. Room 7. 2 credits. BOHANNON.
Study and preparation of instruction sheets as adapted to the various areas of the industrial
arts program; study and evaluation of reference materials, and other teaching aids and devices
available in this field of work.
IN. 403.-History of Industrial Arts Education. 1 to 3 daily. Room 7. 2
credits. BOHANNON.





198 BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION


TIME SCHEDULE


THIRD TERM

DISTRIBUTIVE OCCUPATIONS EDUCATION

DOE. 200.-Store Employment and Training Methods. 1 to 3 daily. Room
18. 2 credits. VAN HORN.
DOE. 202.-Promotional Methods in Part Time Distributive Education. 8 to
10 daily. Room 19. 2 credits. BURNETTE.
The personnel needs of retailers, distributors and service occupations; plans and devices for
training programs to meet these needs in view of seasonal employment conditions; methods
to be employed in promoting and establishing cooperative training programs for the employed
and out of school groups.
DOE. 208.-Textiles. 8 to 10 daily. Room 20. 2 credits. TARPLAY.
DOE. 210.-Color, Line and Design. 10 to 12 daily. Room 19. 2 credits.
TARPLAY.
Principles of color and design and their relation to styling; merchandising, customer decora-
tion, window and interior display.

TRADE AND DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION

TDE. 213.-Teaching Methods and Devices for Evening School Teachers.
1 to 3 daily. Room 24. 2 credits. CANNON.
The procedure to be followed in setting up objectives and organizing class work so as to
secure the active interest of all students. Teaching aids and devices. The student must plan
a series of lessons with a view to exemplifying the use of various teaching methods and devices
and do demonstration teaching. Designed to meet the needs of Extension Teachers.
TDE. 221.-Organization for Diversified Occupational Training. 10 to 12
daily. Room 16. 2 credits. BREIT.
TDE. 224.-Industrial Plant Job Analysis. 10 to 12 daily. Room 23. 2
credits. KEYES.
TDE. 225.-Related Study Material. 1 to 3 daily. Room 20. 2 credits.
DOLLEY.
TDE. 226.-Coordination of Diversified Cooperative Training. 8 to 10 daily.
Room 16. 2 credits. WALLACE.
TDE. 241.-History and Development of Vocational Education in the United
States. 1 to 3 daily. Room 23. 2 credits. HINTON.
The development of Vocational Education by stages from its beginning to the present time.

Courses for Graduate Students

TDE. 502.-Organization and Administration of Adult Extension Training.
10 to 12 daily. Room 20. 1% credits. WALLACE.
TDE. 504.-Philosophy of Vocational Education. 8 to 10 daily. Room 23.
11/2 credits. BREIT.
Basic principles involved in vocational education and the interpretation and application of
these principles to public education and industrial and economic development in the United States.





TIME SCHEDULE THIRD TERM 199

TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

TIE. 201.-Organization Specific Subject Content. 8 to 10 daily. Room 24.
2 credits. BABCOCK.
TIE. 204.-Trade Shop Planning Organization and Control. 10 to 12 daily.
Room 24. 2 credits. HINTON.
TIE. 231.-Practice Teaching Office Practice and Filing. 1 to 3 daily. Room
17. 2 credits. BURNS.
TIE. 232.-Practice Teaching Shorthand. 8 to 10 daily. Room 17. 2 credits.
MESSER.
TIE. 233.-Practice Teaching Typewriting. 8 to 10 daily. Room 17. 2
credits. DYER.
TIE. 234.-Practice Teaching Machine and Pen Bookkeeping. 10 to 12 daily.
Room 1. 2 credits. ASHFORD.
TIE. 236.-Practice Teaching Business English. 10 to 12 daily. Room 17.
2 credits. McDAVID.
TIE. 252.-Surveys. 8 to 10 daily. Room 18. 2 credits. COMSTOCK.
The factors involved in determining kinds and extent of vocational training service needed
in a local community in the light of individual and occupational employment needs; sources of
information and methods of determining labor turnover, employment and individual training
requirements; the evaluation and recording statistical facts pertinent for the interpretation of
data and the technique of drawing the conclusions; formulation of a survey procedure and its
actual application in a real situation.
TIE. 253.-Placements. 10 to 12 daily. Room 18. 2 credits. COMSTOCK.
Promotional methods in placement; factors involved in the selection of employment; place-
ment methods, follow-up; records and reports; evaluating devices and means of determining
justification of training on the basis of wages earned and individuals placed.

Course for Graduate Students

TIE. 506.-Apprenticeship and Labor Relations. 1 to 3 daily. Room 19.
1% credits. KEYES.
National, State and labor organization laws regulating and governing apprenticeship in the
skilled crafts. Aspects of apprenticeship developments in industrial production and construction.
Compulsory public training through craft unions and organization for anprentice training.








IMPORTANT-Your Application for Admission to the School of Trade and Industrial Education Will Not Be Considered
Unless This Form Is Filled in Completely and Mailed with the Application Blank on Page 203.
Mr.
1. Nam e M rs. ............. ....... .......... ............................ .................................. ............ ... .........
Miss Last Name First Name Middle Name
2. A address ......................................................................................... .. .................................................. ..........................
Street and Number City County State
3. Schools in which you have taught:


Name and Location of School
(if none, so state)


Dates of Service

(from ........ to ........)


Subjects Taught


4. Your present position:
What type of work are you now doing? ............................................................... How long have you been so occupied? .................................
5. If not employed at present or if you are contemplating a change, for what type of work are you preparing? .......................................................
6. -If you are a college graduate give name of institution and degree held ...........................................................................................................
7. List below your practical work experience as a wage earner:
Dates of Employment
Type of Work Name and Location of Firm Employing You
(from ....... to ........) (if none, so state)








DO NOT WRITE IN THIS SPACE





APPLICATION BLANK
1939 SUMMER SESSION -UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA C L FF
(If you wish to attend School of Trade and Industrial Education, Daytona Beach, Florida, TIE
this form should be filled out completely and mailed to the Registrar, University of Florida,
Gainesville, before June 1. See also page 201.) --
Mr.
N am e M rs. ........... ................. ......................................* ....... .............. ........... ......... .......... .. ....................................... ............. ... ......................
Miss (Last Name) (First Name) (Middle Name) married women
please give
husband's initials
H om e A dd ress ................................. ....... ........................................................... ...... ....... ........................ ...... ...... .. ...... ..................... ......
St. & No., Box No., or Rural Rt. City County State
I wish to register for the term beginning June 14, July 5, July 26 (encircle one) in the School of Trade and Industrial Education.
D)o you expect to receive a degree from the University of Florida? .... .........
(yes or no)
Have you attended the University of Florida before? ............. Give date of last session you attended here ............................... ......------- .. Have you
(yes or no)
earned any credit through the General Extension Division of the University of Florida? ........................ Have you attended any college
(yes or no)
or University other than the University of Florida? ........................ If the answer is yes, list the institutions attended in chronological order:
(yes or no)
Institution Location Dates of Attendance






Are You a
Date of birth ............................................ Place of birth .................................. Race ................ Religious Preference---.................................... M ember? .............
Month Day Year (yes or no)
Father's Occupation (if retired or deceased give occupation while living and active) ................................. ...................................................
YOUR Occupation last year (Check ONE) ........College Student ........H. S. Student ........Elem. Teacher ........Jr. H. S. Teacher ........H. S.
Teacher ........School Superintendent ........Principal .-.......College Teacher. If some other occupation, please name: .... ...................

*Married women will please use their own first and middle names. If you have been registered at the University of Florida under any other names
please list on back.
THIS FORM IS NOT TO BE USED BY APPLICANTS FOR THE REGULAR SUMMER SESSION TO BE HELD IN GAINESVILLE.




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