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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 1938
Copyright Date: 1939
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: VID00319
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEM7602
oclc - 01390268
alephbibnum - 000917307
lccn - 2003229026
lccn - 2003229026

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Table of Contents
    Title Page
        Page 117
    Foreword
        Page 118
        Page 119
    Table of Contents
        Page 120
    Main
        Page 121
        Page 122
        Page 123
        Page 124
        Page 125
        Page 126
        Page 127
        Page 128
        Page 129
        Page 130
        Page 131
        Page 132
        Page 133
        Page 134
        Page 135
        Page 136
Full Text



*L


The


University


Record


of the


University


of


Florida


Bulletin of the


School


o


C rade and industrial Cducation

1938
Sponsored jointly by the University of Florida and the


State


Department of Public Instruction


First Term--June 13 to July 1
Second Term---July 5 to July 22


VnI YYYTXI


oSr.;c I


A nr 7


9JQ.R


. . .. .
.
..




















The Record


Comprises:


The
Bulletine-


Reports


of General


President


Information,


and
the


the Board


annual


announced


Control,
nents of


individual colleges of the University, announcements of special courses


of instruction, and reports of


University Officers.


These


bulletins


sent


gratuitously


persons


apply


them.


The applicant should specifically state which bulletins or what informa-


is desired.


Address


THE REGISTRAR,
University of Florida,
Gainesville, Florida


Research


Papers


work.
series.


There


institutions


Publications.-Research


are published


is no free


mailing


are arranged


publications


as separate


these


the University


contain


monographs


publications.


Library.


results


numbered


f research
in several


Exchanges


Correspondence


with
con-


cerning


such


exchanges


should


addressed


University


Librarian,


University


Florida,


Gainesville,


Florida.


issue


sale of


these


publications is under the control of the Committee on Publications.


Requests


individual


exchanges,


copies,


should


or for


addressed


other
to the


copies


not included


University


Librarian,


in institutional


University


Florida,


Gainesville,


Florida.


The Committee on University Publications,
University of Florida,
Gainesville, Florida











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TABLE


CONTENTS


PAGE


Trade and Industrial School
Officers of Administration ....


Faculty
General


Calendar


Information


Nature and Purpose of School


Advisory Committee
Instructional Staff .


For Whom the School is Intended ...........--............................


Courses
Credits


....... - - ... - Il* I * .*II .~ *


Certification
Admission .


Fees


Living
Educational


Expenses


Opportunities


Recreation ......................... ...............
Curricula and Schedule of Classes .....


Trade and Industrial


Industrial Arts


Application


->----,---*,-,,<.. ... *: -, -, < ,.. - -* *-. l -. ----- -- --*-
'> -,*_<_____|_ -- -^al----- --- -, -- -*-- -- -* ,- -* ,


Education ..


Education


Blank
















IMPORTANT NOTICE


1. All prospective
Industrial Education


students
should i


out the


to enroll at
application


the Summer


blank


found


School


on page


Trades


135 of this


bulletin
June 1.


and mail


to the


Registrar,


University


of Florida,


Gainesville,


Florida,


before


2. Report


to the


Seabreeze


High


School


all information


relative


to registration,


rooms,


apartments,


or meals.


Seabreeze


High


School


is located


at the


corner


Grandview


Avenue and


Street on


Peninsula.


3. For further information,


write


to Robert


Dolley,


State Supervisor


of Trade and


Industrial Education,
Gainesville, Florida.


Tallahassee, Florida, or to Dean J.


W. Norman,


University of Florida,


CALENDAR


FIRST


TERM


June 13, Monday, 8 A. M. ................ Registration for


First


Term.


June 14, Tuesday, 8 A. M. ................


Classes begin.


Registration fee,


$5.00.


registration


First


Term


for adding


courses.


1, Friday


................................... First Term ends.


SECOND TERM

July 5, Tuesday, 8 A.M. .................. Registration for Second Term.


July 6,


Wednesday, 8 A. M. ..........


Classes begin.


Registration


fee, $5.00.


for registration for the Second Term and for adding
courses.


July 22, Friday


Term ends.


.... ............... ................. Second









BULLETIN


OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND


INDU


STRL4L EDUCATION


OFFICERS OF


ADMINISTRATION


JOHN JAMES


TIGERT, M.A.


(Oxon.)


Ed.D


., D.C.L., LL.D., D.Litt., L.H.D., President of the


University


COLIN
JAMES


ENGLISH, M.A.,


LL.D.,


Ed.D., State Superintendent of Public


Instruction


WILLIAM NORMAN, Ph.D., Director of the Summer Session and Dean of the College


of Education
ROBERT D. DOLLEY, M.S., State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education and Director


University


of Florida


School


Trade


Industrial


Education


HARLEY


WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S.,


Registrar


KLEIN
MARY


HARRISON


GRAHAM,


M. KARL, Principal,


Business


Manager


Demonstration School


Advisory


Committee


J. BREIT,


State Supervisor


of Trade and Industrial


Education, Arkansas


M. D. BROADFOOT, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Mississippi


F. CANNON, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial


W. CocGIN, State Supervisor


Education,


of Trade and Industrial Education,


Georgia
North Carolina


L. K.


COVELLE, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial


Education,


Oklahoma


J. R. D. EDDY, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education,


E. G. LUDTKE, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial


Texas


Education, Louisiana


E. R.


PLOWDEN, State Supervisor of


Trade


and Industrial


Education, Alabama


C. E. RAKESTRAW, Southern Regional Agent,


Office of Education


A. SEELY, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education,


B. R.
B. H.


Tennessee


TURNER, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, South Carolina


VAN OoT, State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education,


Virginia


FACULTY

School of Trade and Industrial Education


CHARLES R. ALLEN, M.A


LL.D


Former


Educational


Consultant, Federal Board for


Voca-


tional Education


(First


Term)


ROBERTA A
Florida


ISHFORD,
(Seconc


Instructor,
1 Term)


Commercial


Education,


Vocational


School,


Jacksonville,


P. E. BABCOCK, M.A., Assistant State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Georgia
(Both Terms)


JACK


BOHANNON,


Assistant


Professor


Industrial


Education


, University


Florida


(Both


Terms)


BREIT, M.A., State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Arkansas


(Second


M.A.,










FACULTY


MARTHA


DILL,


Instructor,


Commercial Education,


Vocational


School,


Jacksonville,


Florida


(Both Terms)


ROBERT D. DOLLEY, M.S., Supervisor of Trade and Industrial Education, Florida
Term)


(Second


GEORGE H. FERN,


E. HARRIS,


M.S.,
M.E.,


State


Director


Assistant


State


of Vocational


Supervisor


Education,
of Trade


Michigan


(First


Industrial


Term)


Education,


Alabama


(Second Term)


HERMAN


F. HINTON,


State


Coordinator


Teacher


Trainer,


Trade


Industrial


Education, Florida


WALTER


E. KEYES,


(First
State


Term)


Coordinator


Teacher


Trainer,


Trade


Industrial


Education, Florida


(Both


Terms)


EUNICE


KIRKPATRICK,


Instructor,


Commercial


Education,


Vocational


School,


Jacksonville,


Florida


(First


Term)


E. G. LUDTKE, B.S., State Supervisor of Trade and Industrial


Education, Louisiana


(First


Term)


BLONDZA


McDAVID,


Principal,


Vocational


School,


Lakeland,


Florida


(First


Term)


EVELYN MESSER, Principal, Lively Continuation School, Tallahassee, Florida


(Second Term)


LOUISE


NOLAND,


Instructor,


Commercial


Education,


Vocational


School,


Jacksonville,


Florida


(Both Terms)


VIOLET O'REILLY, M.A., Principal, L. E. Rabouin


(Second


Vocational School, New Orleans, Louisiana


Term)


ADELE PENNINGTON, B.A., Principal,


Vocational School, Jacksonville, Florida


(First Term)


C. E. RAKESTRAW, B.


Agent, Southern Region, U.


Office of Education,


Washington, D. C.


(First


Term)


NETTIE


RANDOLPIH,


Instructor,


Commercial


Education,


Vocational


School,


Jacksonville,


Florida


(Second


Term)


C. J. SCHOLLENBERGER, B.S., Instructor of Drafting, Des Moines Public Schools, Des Moines,


Iowa


(Both


Terms)


REBECCA STEVENS, B.S., Principal, Sanford Continuation School, Sanford, Florida
Term)


(Second


B. H.


OOT,


Ph.D.,


State


Supervisor


Trade


and Industrial


Education,


Virginia


(Second Term


GuY VIA, B.S., Director of Training, Newport News Ship-building and Dry


Dock Company,


Newport News,


Virginia


(First


Term)


MADE


WOODs, Ihstructor,


Commercial Eddication,


Vocational


School, Jacksonville, Florida


(First


Term)


B.S.,


M.S.,


B.S.,




W


BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION


GENERAL INFORMATION


Nature and


Purpose


School


The 1
struction,


University c
announces


Florida,


in cooperation


session


with
School


State
Trade


Department of
and Industrial


Public


Education,


to be held in Daytona Beach, Florida, from June


13 to July


While the


region.


School


southern


held in


states


have


Florida,


a sufficient


it is planned


number


serve


of trade


the entire
industrial


southern
teachers


within their own boundaries


to support individually


a project of


kind,


but with


cooperation


supervisors


trade


industrial


education


in the


southern region,


a comprehensive


group


courses


dealing


problems


the South


offered


teachers of trades and industries.


In an effort to


courses have


been


accommodate


many vocational


teachers


have


planned for two short terms of three weeks each:


short
June


vacations,


to July


and July


classes
week,


to July
be held


two hours a


Students


at the


may


Seabreeze


during


attend


High


either


School


term,


or both,


building,


as they


meet


desire.


six days


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,


have agreed to serve on an advisory committee.


The personnel of this committee is given


on page


The school


is fortunate in having them as advisors,


their willingness


serve


in this


capacity


affords


a most


direct


means


of making


courses


immediately


applicable to


local


conditions.


Instructional


Staff


faculty


have


been


selected


because


their


outstanding


leadership


vocational


education.


Many


these


are being


brought


from


neighboring


southern states, are fully acquainted


with southern


problems, and hence will find


it easy


to make


their


courses fit


southern


needs.


Others


come


us from


more


distant


states


and possess exceptional knowledge of the specific fields which they teach.


Those attending


school


therefore,


have


opportunity,


not only


receiving


instruction


from


these able men and women, but


also of conferring with


them


personally about problems


of interest.


Members of the faculty will be glad to devote their time while on the campus


to a


discussion of


the problems brought before


them.


It is from


such


personal


contacts


that the full


benefit of


the school will be


realized.


Whom


School


Intended










GENERAL


INFORMATION


4. Directors,


supervisors,


and coordinators


vocational


programs subsidized


from Smith-Hughes and George-Deen funds.


offer educational


opportunity


to these


groups


students


is the


purpose


School,


courses


have


been


planned


especially


to take


care


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


A group of


fundamental


courses dealing with


general


vocational


education


up under such
United States;


titles


Philosophy


History


of Vocational


Development


Education;


Industrial


ocational
History


Education


and Develop-


ment in
School


the South;
Organization;


Labor


Relations;


Graphic
Training;


Analysis;


Vocational


Conference


Methods;


Psychology.


Courses featuring the Day


Trade School and intended for active teachers, or for those


in training,


Devices
Schools;


Trade


Organization for


such


programs


Organization


Specific


Instruction


Subject


Progression


Teaching
Content f


Trade


Methods


Trade


Shop


Planning,


Organization, and Control:
Other courses carefully selected


trators,


or those


and Devices for


aspiring
Evening


for the


to qualify


School


training of Evening School


this work,


Teachers;


Organization


are as follows:


of Subject


teachers,
Teaching


Matter


adminis-
Methods


for Evening


School Classes; Evening Schools,


Their Organization and Control.


These are intended


not only


now


service.


one for this type


Such


courses


of work


are listed


so to broaden
Organization


training


those


Administration


Diversified
Guidance,
ordination


Cooperative
and Selectio3


of Diversified


Training;
a: Industry


Cooperative


Occupational


Plant


Surveys;
Analysis


Methods
: Related


of Studel
Study


Training.


Credits


Credits earned "will apply


at the


University toward


the degree of Bachelor


of Science


Education,


wifh a


major


in the field


trades


and industries.


Students


attended another institution and now wish to work for this degree should see requirements


admission


to the


University


of Florida,


as set forth


in the


Bulletin


Summer


Session,


page 60.


maximum number


credits


a student


earn


term


is four,


these


count


as credits earned in residence at the


University.


Apprenticeship


administrators of


Schools;


Individual


Vocational


are listed


to qualify


in the


Courses in diversified cooperative training have also been provided.


Counseling,


Material;










126

credit


BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AN

see page 60 of the Bulletin of the Summer


rD INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION


Session.


A copy will


be mailed


upon


request.


All students including


those


not desiring


college


credit,


must


comply


Section


page


of this bulletin.


Fees


A registration fee of $8 a term, or $16 for the two terms,


will be charged each student


whether he is from Florida or from another state.


There is no


tuition charge.


Living


Expenses


Living expenses at


and meals
apartment
encouraged.


Daytona


at 35


houses,


boarding


Beach
cents


houses,


It is suggested


are reasonable.


restaurants,


those


wish


Rooms rent for


y is amply
cafeterias.


apartments


$4 to $6


provided


Early


come


a day


a week,
I hotels,


reservation


or two in


advance


as it


will be


more


satisfactory


to personally


inspect


accommodations


of this


kind.


For further information about rooms or housing accommodations prior to the open-


ing of school,


write to


Mr. R.


S. Dymond, Daytona Beach, Florida.


EDUCATIONAL

Practice


OPPORTUNITIES

Teaching


Daytona


Beach


Continuation


School


, which


operates


on a twelve


months'


basis,


will afford


opportunity


to teachers


in general


continuation


school


work


to observe


to do


practice


teaching in


the various subjects that are being offered.


will include


elementary through high school work, all branches of commercial education, retail


selling,


and other subjects relating to the distributive occupations.


Manual


Arts


Since manual arts shop work should


contribute


definitely


to the


successful conduct of


trade and industrial


education, several courses in manual


arts will


be offered.


special


interest


are the


courses


in curriculum


construction,


in which


it is planned


to work


details of


a State-wide


curriculum


in the field,


a view


to its official


adoption


as a


Florida required course of study.


Library


Seabreeze


High


School


has offered


use of its library


to the


School.


contains


approximately


5,000


volumes:


reference


books,


encyclopedias,


dictionaries,


year-


books,


handbooks,


Government


publications.


In addition


University


Florida





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1 1


1


1 1 *


1


1


S- A 1-lr- I- ^^- -


A. - ^B - -- - J -- I - A -


/ *;









RECREA TION


fessional


conferences


called


State


Department


of Public


Instruction


to meet


Daytona Beach to work out special


problems affecting the schools generally.


RECREATION


Because


drawn largely from


enrollment


persons


School


employed


twelve


* Trade
months


and Industrial


in the


year,


Education


every


effort


has been


made


to select


a place offering


not only


facilities


for study


those


for spending


an ideal
available
modern


vacation.


Daytona Beach meets


plant


equipment


Seabreeze


and excellent


High


these requirements.


School,


library,


two blocks
cooperated


The authorities


from


made


ocean,


securing


comfortable


and reasonable living accommodations for


students and


faculty.


There
motoring


will be available


length


a great


of twenty-three


variety


miles


attractions.


a low-tide


There


width


is the beach,


of 500 feet.


Surf-bathing


is especially safe due to


Those


desire


the shallowness of


to fish


excellent


Atlantic
fishing


at that


from


point.


projects


the Atlantic a thousand feet


or more,


on the inland


waterway,


or in the inland


lakes,


which


reached


in a short


drive


from


Daytona


Beach.


Deep


sea fishing


parties will be arranged for those who like this more rugged type of fishing.
Golf, tennis, lawn bowling, and shuffle-board may be enjoyed by those who prefer these


sports,


and dancing,


social


gatherings,


and theatre


parties


arranged


students.


Daytona's


out-door


auditorium


on the shore


Atlantic


and only


two blocks


from


campus,


band


concerts


and other


musical


and dramatic


programs


throughout the summer.


For those students who bring their families, there are for the children playgrounds and


courts where supervised play will be conducted by the City


Director


of Athletics.


The average summer temperature at Daytona


Beach


is 79 degrees.










BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION


CURRICULA


AND


SCHEDULE


CLASSES


Trade and Industrial Education

FIRST TERM


Trade School


Teachers


TIE.


8 to


201.-Organization


10 daily.


Room 19.


Specific


2 credits.


Subject
LUDTKE.


Content


Day


Trade


Schools,


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


Teachers,


Trade


Related


Teachers, and Part-Time Preparatory Teachers.


TIE. 204.-Trade


Shop


Planning


Organization


Control.


to 12


daily


Room 20.


2 credits.


FERN.


Items for consideration in planning shops, management and control with respect to floor space,


light, equipment, supplies, inventories, Federal and


will be covered in this course.


State regulations, and record keeping dev


'ices


Designed to meet the needs of Trade Shop Teachers and Part-Time


Preparatory Teachers.


TIE.


205.-Graphic


Analysis.


1:30


3:30


daily.


Room


cred


SCHOLLENBERGER.


A study


of procedures


which


permit


continuous


educational practices by means of graphic representation.
be solved by methods and devices in graphic analysis. Di


recording


of changes


Problems developed in


in occupational


the course


signed to meet the needs of Trade S


Teachers,


Trade


Related


Teachers,


and Part-Time


Preparatory Teachers.


Distributive Education


TIE.
pations.


Teachers


207.-Organization and Administration of Courses in Distributive Occ


8 to


10 daily.


Room 18.


2 credits.


CANNON.


The provisions and interpretations of the George-Deen Act


as they pertain to administration


and supervision of distributive occupations.


TIE. 208.-Special


to 3:30 daily.


Room 1


Determining functioning


Problems in
8. 2 credits.


Training for


Distributive


Occupations.


1:


CANNON.


of related subject matter in


distributive occupations and prepare


this material for teaching purposes.


Evening


School


Teachers


TIE. 211.-Evening Schools-Their Organization and Control.


Room 24.


2 credits.


8 to


10 daily


lu-

ion

30

ing




ly.


COVELLE.


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


r|Ik tn n is an nft --k *It**.* u-i 'w.. . ITii .. an. 4 n .1nl A a 4L .- C .j> a. 4 a f ah-k* d A IAtkrc ak a nu--


its.

and
will
ihop


-


I


Mi~rr nlnfnn n'n i ^ihnl.l- n iq*-fifji










CURRICULA


AND


SCHEDULE


CLASSES


TIE. 213.-Teaching Methods and Devices for


Evening School Teachers.


1:30


to 3:30 daily.


Room 19.


2 credits.


LUDTKE.


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 will be gone into thoroughly.


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 Evening


Trade Extension Teachers.


Diversified


Cooperative


Train


TIE. 221.-Organization and Administration of Diversified Cooperative


Train-


8 to


10 daily.


Room 20.


2 credits.


ALLEN.


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.


TIE.


222.-Occupational


Surveys.


daily.


Room


credits.


BABCOCK.


A study


plants


of procedure


or business


concerns


in making


community industrial


to determine


community


surveys


training


needs


and of individual


and acceptable


industrial
industrial


concerns in


which


to give


training.


TIE. 223.-Methods of Student Counseling,


Guidance, and


Selection.


1:30 to


3:30


daily.


Room


credits.


ALLEN.


The procedure to


be followed


securing


student


applicants


for training,


factors


involved


in selection of students, occupational


counseling,


training


assignments,


compensation,


and work


contracts.


TIE. 224.-Industrial Plant Job


Analysis.


3:30


daily.


Room


credits.


RAKESTRAW.


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,


compensation.


TIE.


225.-Related


Study


Material.


10 to 12


daily.


Room


credits.


RAKESTRAW.


The source of securing


diversified general and specific related


subject matter.


Organization


of it for teaching purposes, related class room lay out and organization, theory and methods in
teaching diversified related subjects.


TIE.


226.-Coordination


Diversified


Cooperative


Training.


8 to


10 daily.


Room


2 credits.


KEYES.


Coordination


aims;,


purposes,


methods


of promotion,


community


and industrial


relationships,


advisory committee organizations and function, research problems, trainee follow-up and placement.


For General


Continuation


Teachers


TIE.


227.-General


Continuation


School


Organization.


1:30


3:30


daily.


Room 15.


2 credits.


BABCOCK.


The development of
of continuation schools


a knowledge and understanding of the value, possibilities, and limitations


to the end


that the continuation school


teacher


will understand


clearly


1:30 to


I I









BULLETIN OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION


TIE. 234.--Practice Teaching in Machine and Pen Bookkeeping.


daily.


Room


credit.


1:30 to 3:30


KIRKPATRICK.


TIE. 235.-Practice Teaching in Academic Subjects.


credit.


10 to


PENNINGTON.


TIE. 236.-Practice Teaching in Business English.


credit. M
Instruction


:CDAVID.
in special


methods


of teaching


individual progression, practice demonstration,


and organization


and observation


10 to


12 daily.


12 daily.


of instructional


teaching.


Room


Room


material


One hour daily will


devoted to class room study and one hour a day to teaching a regular continuation school class.

General Subjects


(Desi

TIE. 241.-History


irable for all


Trade and Industrial


Development of


Vocational


Personnel)


Education


Unit


States.


10 to


12 daily.


'Room 13.


credits.


HARRIS.


A study


of the development


Vocational


Education


by stages


from


its beginning


to the


present time.


Designed for


Directors,


Supervisors, Superintendents, and Principals.


TIE. 243.-Labor Relations.


8 to


10 daily.


Room


credits.


VIA.


The progression


and development of


skilled


labor from


the beginning to


the present


time.


Designed


for Directors and


Supervisors.


TIE. 244.-Conference Methods.


8 to 10 daily.


Room 13.


credits.


HARRIS.


Methods


ferences and
Supervisors,


and devices that
in the selection
Superintendents,


can be used


successfully


of problems affecting


in leading


vocational


and managing


courses.


Designed


foremen


con-


for Directors,


and Principals.


TIE.


246.-Apprenticeship


Training.


10 to 12


daily.


Room


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.


Supervisors


(Desirable for all


and Directors


Trade and Industrial Personnel)


TIE. 251.-Administration and


Supervision of Vocational Education.


1:30 to


3:30 daily.


Room 24.


2 credits.


FERN.


Duties and responsibilities


of vocational


directors and supervisors.


Special


subjects


such as


laws, promotional methods, public relations, legislation, business organization and control, surveys,


training teachers in


services


, placement and plan organization will be included.


Trade and Industrial


Education


For Day


SECOND TERM

Trade School


Teachers


TIE. 202.-Teaching Methods and Devices for Trade Shop


Teachers.


8 to


1 f I -- - - -


- l- 11- --


Sflfl Ir SI flflflf i 2 f l in tX Inw t * J- S.! *E I *i.-* I.S f E


S6. i


22.

for
be


;ed


-V i


n









CURRICULA


AND


HEDULE


CLASSES


TIE.


205.-Graphic


Analysis.


1:30


daily.


Room


credits.


HOLLENBERGER.


Distributive Education


Teachers


TIE.


cupations.


TIE. 20


207.--Organization


to 10 daily.


8.-Special


Administration


Room 18.


Problems


credits.


Training


of Courses
CANNON.


for Distributive


Distributive


Occupations.


to 3:30 daily.


Room 1


credits.


CANNON.


Evening


School


Teachers


TIE. 211.-Evening Schools-Their Organization and


Control.


8 to 10 daily.


Room 15.


credits.


- HOLLEY.


TIE.


212.-Organization


Subject


Matter


Evening


School


Classes.


to 12 daily


Room 1


2 credits.


HOLLEY.


TIE. 213.-Teaching Methods and Devices for


Evening School Teachers.


1:30


:30 daily.


Room


2 credits.


BREIT.


Diversified


Cooperative


Training


TIE. 221.-Organization and Administration of Diversified Cooperative


Train-


to 10 daily.


Room


credits.


ALLEN.


TIE.


222.-Occupational


Surveys.


10 to


daily.


Room


credits.


BABCOCK.


TIE. 223.-Methods of Student Counseling,


Guidance, and


Selection.


1:30 to


3:30 daily.


Room


credits.


DOLLEY.


TIE.


224.-Industrial


Plant


Analysis.


1:30


to 3


daily.


Room


credits.


BROADFOOT.


TIE.


225.-Related


Study


Material.


10 to 12 dail


Room


credits.


BREIT.


TIE. 226.-Coordination


Diversified


Cooperative


Training.


daily.


Room 24.


credits.


BROADFOOT.


For General


Continuation


Teachers


TIE.


Room 24.


TIE.


227.-General


2 credits.


231.-Practice


Continuation
BABCOCK.
Teaching in


School


Office


Organization.


Practices


1:30


Filing.


to 3


1:30


daily.


to 3:30


daily.


Room


1 credit.


NOLAND.


TIE. 232.-Practice Teaching in Shorthand.


8 to 10 daily.


Room


1 credit.


F\ - ,-. .. _


ILI *~n nh *


IL A









BULLETIN


OF SCHOOL OF TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION


For General


Subjects


(Desirable for all


Trade


and Industrial


Personnel)


TIE. 242.-Industrial History and Development in the South.


Room


2 credits.


The historical


transition


temporary industrial development.


10 to


1


CHAPMAN.


of economic


and industrial


growth


in the southern


stat


A general orientation course for vocational teachers.


for Directors, Supervisors, Superintendents, and Principals.


TIE.


245.-Vocational


Psychology.


O'REILLY.


Physical,


biological,


and psychological


factors


to

which


12 daily.


tend


Room


to slow


13. 2

or inhibit


with procedures and methods for reduction or elimination of these inhibiting difficulties.


.2 daily.

es. Con-i
Designed

credits,

learning
Designed


for Directors,


Supervisors,


Superintendents,


and Principals.


TIE.


247.-Vocational


School


Organization.


1:30


to 3:30


daily.


Room


credits.


O'REILLY.


The characteristics and functions of various


management, and planning.


types of vocational schools, methods of control,


Designed for Directors, Supervisors, Superintendents, and Principals.


TIE.


248.-Philosophy


Vocational


Education.


8 to 10


daily.


Room


2 credits.


CHAPMAN.


Basic


principles involved


in vocational


education


and the application


of these


principles to


situations
Principals.


training


services.


Designed


Directors,


Supervisors,


Superintendents,


Industrial


Arts


Education


FIRST


TERM


351.-Seminar in Curriculum Construction for Secondary School Industrial


Arts.


1:30 to


:30 daily.


Room 18.


credits.


BOHANNON.


A comprehensive


objectives


study


and subject-matte


of the basic
r objectives


principles a
in the field


Lnd underlying
of industrial


philosophy


arts


of departmental


consideration


of the


various plans of organizing course materials in the different


areas


of activities in industrial arts;


courses


of study


written,


compared,


and evaluated


for each


area


and combination


areas


taught in the State of Florida with the idea of submitting them for State adoption.


IN. 354.-General


Shop


Organization


Management.


daily


Room 18.


Group


2 credits.


and individual


BOHANNON.
investigations of


departmental


and subject-matter activities,


materials,


supplies,


layouts,


equipment,


organization,


maintenance,


and supervision


in the field


industrial arts.


SECOND TERM


IN. 352.-Seminar in Curriculum Construction for Secondary School Industrial


Arts.


1:30 to


3:30 daily.


Room 18.


2 credits.


BOHANNON


Continuation


. 353.-Industrial


Arts


Crafts.


daily.


Room


2 credits.


n a r~ a--J-- - -




IIVMruR lA'-NI our Application tor Admission i L- ci n l oI iu aue alia Inausurlal education vn111 Lf OL be Luialuei iu
Unless This Form Is Filled in Completely

Mr.
1. N am e M rs. .......................................................... ................... ................................................... ......................................................................
Miss Last Name First Name Middle Name

2. Address ......................................................... .... .............. .............................. .................................. ...................................
Street and Number City County State
3. Places of Employment exclusive of schools:


Name and Location of Firm Employing You Dates of Employment Type of Work
(if none, so state) (from ........ to ........)







-c- ------------------------------------------------------------------- ----------...................................................

4. Schools in which you have taught:


Name and Location of School Dates of Service Subjects Taught
(if none, so state) (from ........ to ........)






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

5. Your present position:
What type of work are you now doing? .............................. ....... ................. How long have you been so occupied? .............................

6. If not employed at present or if you are coniemplaling a change, for what type of work are you preparing? ........................................... ..
DO NOT WRITE IN THIS SPACE







APPLICATION BLANK

1938 SUMMER SESSION-UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
(If you wish to attend School of Trade and Industrial Education, Daytona Beach, Florida,
this form should be filled out completely and mailed to the Registrar, University of Florida,
Gainesville, before June 1.)
Mr.
X T ff *


C L FF

TIE


Miss (Last Name) (First Name) (Middle Name) married women
please give
husband's initials
H om e A address ....... ..................... ................................ .............. .........- ...... .... ..... -..... ............ ............................ .. .....................-...... ...................-. .... ...................
St. & No., Box No., or Rural Rt. City County State
I wish to register for the term beginning June 13 July 5 (cross out one) in the School of Tr-ide and Industrial Education.

Do you expect to receive a degree or diploma 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







Date of birth ........................ ....................... .......... Religious Preference ................................ ........................ Are you a member? .......................
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.
TillS FORM IS NOT TO BE IUED BY APPLICANTS FOR THE REGULAR SUIMMlER SEsSION TO BE HELD IN GAINE.'ILLE.





































































































































































































































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