• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 The value of a general educati...
 Table of Contents
 Calendar
 Map of campus
 University calendar
 Administrative officers
 Organization of the university
 Admission
 Expenses
 General information
 Honor system
 Colleges, schools, and curricu...
 Departments of instruction














Title: University record
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00337
 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: June 1937
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: VID00337
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEM7602
oclc - 01390268
alephbibnum - 000917307
lccn - 2003229026
lccn - 2003229026

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    The value of a general education
        Page 289
        Page 290
        Page 291
        Page 292
        Page 293
        Page 294
        Page 295
        Page 296
    Table of Contents
        Page 143
    Calendar
        Page 144
    Map of campus
        Page 145
    University calendar
        Page 146
        Page 147
    Administrative officers
        Page 148
        Page 149
    Organization of the university
        Page 150
    Admission
        Page 151
        Page 152
    Expenses
        Page 153
        Page 154
        Page 155
        Page 156
        Page 157
        Page 158
        Page 159
        Page 160
        Page 161
        Page 162
    General information
        Page 163
        Page 164
        Page 165
        Page 166
        Page 167
        Page 168
        Page 169
        Page 170
    Honor system
        Page 171
        Page 172
    Colleges, schools, and curricula
        Page 173
        Page 174
        Page 175
        Page 176
        Page 177
        Page 178
        Page 179
        Page 180
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        Page 221
    Departments of instruction
        Page 222
        Page 223
        Page 224
        Page 225
        Page 226
        Page 227
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Full Text





The University Record

of the


University of Florida


COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS
By
SIR JOSIAH STAMP, G.C.B., G.B.E., C.B.E., D.Sc., LL.D.
Chairman, The London Midland and Scottish Railway, London,
England, and past president of the British Association for the
Advancement of Science


Vol. XXXII, Series I


No. 6


June, 1, 1937


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 and the Board of Control, the
Bulletins of General Information, the annual announcements of
the individual colleges of the University, 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 bulletins or what
information is desired. Address
THE REGISTRAR
University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida


Research Publications.-Research publications will contain results
of research work. Papers are published as separate monographs num-
bered in several series.
There is no free mailing list of these publications. Exchanges with
institutions are arranged by the University Library. Correspondence
concerning such exchanges should be addressed to the University
Librarian, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida. The issue and
sale of all these publications is under the control of the Committee on
Publications. Requests for individual copies, or for any other copies
not included in institutional exchanges, should be addressed to the Uni-
versity Librarian, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida.

The Committee on University Publications
University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida












The Value of a General Education

T HE UNIVERSITY exists to enable its students to acquire a competent measure
of knowledge in particular fields, and an intellectual aptitude for extending
it, and also its task is to provide a reliable apparatus for branding and classi-
fying achievement and attainment therein by recognizable and consistent standards.
These are its responsibilities to society, and if it fails in them, as an institution it
does not justify the immense toll it takes of time and effort from society. Thus it
has no right to run pretentious faculties for which its equipment is mere emulation
and inadequate intellectual resources, no right to give soft options, to award its
diplomas on standards of compassion and goodwill. But in these aims, the University
is only one of possible alternatives open to us. Competent knowledge and aptitude
for particular pursuits may often be obtained from personal reading, from technical
classes, from correspondence classes, from private coaching, and most of the pro-
fessions admit those who are not university trained.
In what then lies the special advantages of the great experience you have just
completed? It is of course that as particular knowledge has been admitted to your
minds, other things have slipped in with it, things that are very worthwhile, and
that get this chance only under University conditions. Perhaps the less consciously
they are absorbed, the more effective their action. The University is strictly
universality. The fact that widely diverse studies are being pursued side by
side is a vital fact, and it is the fact that makes the whole university so much
greater than the sum of its parts. To study your own subject in blinkers,
so to speak, may give you the skill of specialism at the cost of a narrow vision
which impoverishes your life's outlook. To mix in sport and social life and intel-
lectual contest with those who are equally possessed by entirely divergent interests,
whose jargon vies with your own, whose technique of proof looks odd to you, is to
make you aware of the catholicity of knowledge at least, and perhaps of its inter-
dependence. Knowledge is like a great diamond, and you are working away at one
facet of its manysided truth. But as the light of life's experience burnishes in it,
every facet influences every other.
The University experience in gaining knowledge, therefore, has the great
advantage over all other methods-it should impart a certain quality or awareness
which is perhaps an ultimately even greater gift than its certificated knowledge.
You derive indeed two special advantages from the fact that your particular studies
have been pursued in a University environment. The first is the sense of institution,
and the second is the sense of awareness. You must have learned something of what
an institution can do for an individual, and how important it may be in his life.
But you should also realize how important you may be to this institution-then to
institutions in general.
What you have done for this place, and what it has done to you, seems done, and
immutable, past recall. True, but the chapter is not ended. It is going on. Through-
out your life action and reaction may go on. You can yourself forget it save as a
done memory and an episode, or you can cherish its influence, tone your conscience
by its ideals-you can so live as not to "let it down." It can keep its grip upon








290 COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS BY SIR JOSIAH STAMP, G.C.B.

you by your own mental volition. But it is a wise institution that takes a share in this,
too-that does not lose sight of its past, and by reunions, alumni associations,
societies, literature, and even appeals for sacrifice and subscriptions, keep the bonds
active, the embers of memory aglow. There are occasions for the silent clash of
generations-t-hese youngsters don't come up to my time-things are never quite
what they were. We enjoyed the golden age of sport or scholarship. But the
criticism is not a one-way traffic. Some of the more serious minded, purposeful young
idealists full of a vision, here today may look upon an influx of hard-faced material-
istic seniors from whose speech and smile every trace of idealism has vanished and
given place to vapid commonplaces, and may exclaim Shall I, too, get like that, and
all my castles vanish into air, or all ideals harden into dollars?" Now, of all the
institutions with which your life may become identified, few will involve the respon-
sibility for you that this does. A man is known as an Oxford man, or a Cambridge,
or Harvard, or Florida, and each place gets his virtue or his vice or his skill or his
slackness imputed to it daily. The reputation of these places is not made only by
what we did when there, but also by what we go on doing elsewhere. That ought to
be salutary enough. And the tangibility of the ideal, the best of the place that rules
our spirit is the reason why the institution can be so much greater than those who
make it. For loyalty to its best is a very real stimulus. Left to ourselves with no
one to disgrace by slackness or feeble endeavor, we are one thing: but the thought
of the criticism "You wouldn't expect that from an Oxford or Florida man" makes
us quite another. And this applies not only to actions from character, but also to
those from professional skill. As a University external examiner, I have often felt
myself to be peculiarly responsible for the good name of the institution, and that in
its future rather than in its present. A set of weak and borderline papers from a
candidate move one perhaps to a kind of humanitarian sentiment-give the benefit
of the doubt-there is a human tragedy here, some grey-haired mother's happiness
turns on this decision, a story of self denial and sacrifice, the turning down of long
ambition. This succession of tableaux passes through the mind, and gamma instead
of delta oozes from the blue pencil on the corner of the examination script. Then
stay! This is a University, not a philanthropic institution. It hall marks for quality
and quantity, not for good intention. Is it fair to the world that this young man
should go out with the hall mark of scholarship when he actually gives this answer,
and that? Somewhere he will repeat it, and worse, and men will say "And he is a
bachelor of science." "I'm glad I never had a college education!" or worse, they
may say, "Well, he's a bachelor of arts, it must be right, let us believe it, and follow
his lead." No, my gamma mark on the paper doesn't look quite so fair to the world.
But is it fair to the other students, who carry the same academic diploma and
initials for so much greater real achievement and skill? If officially all Bachelors of
Medicine are equal as qualified men, what dreadful consequences this connotes,
unless someone takes responsibility for a reasonable initial equality-they will
diverge enough later, heaven knows, in practice. My gamma mark, when I was so
proud of tempering justice with mercy, does not look quite fair to the fellow
labourers. Still worse, is it fair to the name and fame of Florida that this young
man should be let loose upon the world to carry her hall mark, and give rise to
adverse reflection upon her? So reluctantly, but finally the institution prevails,
and dreaded delta replaces gamma. Humanitarianism in scholarship suffers its
defeat. Maybe a potential genius has been strangled at birth. But such are rarely








THE VALUE OF A GENERAL EDUCATION


borderline cases-they are either convincing or hopeless, and their genius takes
different labels than diplomas and letters and wins through its own standards.
I have said enough to indicate the pioneer place of this institution in your life
and the responsibility and, therefore, the blessing of it. For there is nothing worth
having in life but lies on the other side of a risk. And you cannot get blessing
without it.
In every group someone must lead, perhaps unobtrusively, although there is the
form of common action. The school boy described the Committee as "a gathering
of important people who, singly, can do nothing, but together decide that nothing
can be done," and often the complexity of organization is a real bar to the direct
drive and transmission of power. "We are led to the paradoxical conclusion that
if a group is to gain and maintain power it must be democratic in spirit and aristo-
cratic in organization." There is no real prospect for any group, however democratic
"unless it devises methods for enabling those of intellectual competence and moral
integrity to take charge." (Mr. Alderton Pink, "The Degree of Freedom"). Pro-
motion by seniority is the hall mark of effete democracy. All men may be equal, in
a dining saloon on a calm day, but not upon the bridge in a gale.
This institution sends you forth with its hall mark-a grand asset in life. You
can repay with loyalty to memory and to standard by doing it credit. But it is
also a lesson in what institutions stand for in the modern world. A world divided
against itself, to be remade by you in its ideals, needs institutions tried and vital
to the new need. Loyalty to the best of them is the great contribution you can
make to your age. Interest for the groups that matter is the highest fruit of your
education.
I HERE IS SUOH A THING as being over-educated for the task in hand.
The mistake often made by young graduates in business or in official positions
is the treatment of problems as primarily intellectual and rational, whereas
actually they require intelligence, feeling, a sound dash of irrationality. For they
are problems in human relations. They make the mistake of thinking that the
cleverest solution will be the best. All of which means that you must make many
compromises with pure reason to live successfully in a human world. Education
often merely provides a scaffolding for your solution to be torn down when you have
something that you can live in. You are lucky if it forms the steel structure,
but in any case it is best to keep it out of sight. Working out plans of action,
solutions of problems, is perhaps the less troublesome part of your job. It takes say
twenty percent of the total time. The other eighty percent will be spent in nego-
tiating your plan, "putting it across," convincing committees, winning difficult
people with interests who occupy key positions, ground baiting your plan of action,
choosing your agents, preparing your story for every type of mind. This needs
awareness of the widest kind. All your ability to understand the inner significance
of the square root of minus 1, or the philosophy of relativity stands silent before
an obstinate self opinionated Senator, business executive, or official.
Many years ago a whimsical New England clergyman made what he called "A
Modest Proposal" that has only just recently been resurrected from the files of a
defunct magazine. His proposition was that there should be a new graduate school
"for the retrogressive re-education of doctors of philosophy." "At the present
rate of advance," he said, "it is possible for our universities to turn out fleets of








292 COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS BY SIR JOSIAH STAMP, G.C.B.

intellectual Dreadnaughts whose draught does not allow them to navigate in safety
the home waters."
"In the Retrogressive School there will be the opportunity to make the neces-
sary adjustments to the actual situation which under ordinary conditions are more
or less painful. . The course in Comparative Literature will be supplemented
by a half-course in Comparative Illiteracy. . There will be courses on the
Superficial, the Obvious, the Hit-or-Miss, the By-and-Large, the Topsy-turvy, the Go-
as-you-please, and the other forms in which Truth appears to the ordinary intel-
ligence . the student will attend lectures on the Heterogeneity of the Mis-
cellaneous, the Unexpectedness of the Inevitable, and the Historicity of the
Contemporaneous. .
"Through various kindergarten devices he will be taught the great truth em-
bodied in the philosophical maxim, 'This is a rum world' . ."
Without awareness, you will find it easy to make up your mind. But in a com-
plex world ought it to be easy? Are you not suspicious of the facile, the easily won?
Only life itself can turn your opinions into convictions. Only convictions have
the stuff in them to be the power of new action, to drive to sacrifice and the strain
which achieves. Yet there is some truth in what Nietzsche said Convictions are
prisons." I suppose the mind must always be open for reflection, so that its con-
victions are freshened by new experience and contacts, but always closed for re-
solved action, when distraction, hesitation and half tones are fatal. This then is
one object of a catholic education, to make you always aware, yet always able to
make up your mind. The end of thought is action. Yet there is no end to thought
in any direction. How then? Shall we never act? Certainly, at any suitable
moment we must bring to a head all we have garnered and act on it. No wilful
punning, but just odd mental association brings to my mind Lord Acton, with his
unrivalled store of historical learning, immence erudition that died with him.
Apart from fragments the great books that should have preserved it, never written,
waiting always for a little more, the missing elusive word, to achieve perfection.
I know he lived on in his students, but that was personality and method, not the
concatenations of knowledge which, to be fruitful, must come within the single brain.


SO EDUCATION is an equilibrium between always having one's mind made up
enough for the next step, the practical opinion, the drive of conviction, and
never having it made up, as a completed job, impervious to new impressions,
unable to take a fresh standpoint.
In the bewilderment of thought, there is relief in action. But not any action.
You are a poor wayward tool indeed if you have no small circle of possibility around
you which you have labelled "right." A recent thinker said "Begin with what you
know is right, act upon it, seek prayerfully for larger wisdom." This is what
Thomas Carlyle said a hundred years ago: "Do the duty that lies nearest thee, the
second will become clearer, doabler." In the minds of all of us there are certainties
which correspond to the words "good," "beautiful," "noble." Begin with these and
practice them.
There is first the interdependence of knowledge. Knowledge won at any
point, said Eucken, is valid for the whole. Equally, error and carelessness at any
point may hold back the advance of Truth along the whole line. Matters that








THE VALUE OF A GENERAL EDUCATION


seem superficially to be unconnected, are profoundly related below the surface.
Knowledge is so specialized that a real synthesis is constantly necessary to keep it
integrally together and only in its unity have the parts real power. The next advance
in physical and mental power may depend on bacteriology and the next advance in
this may depend upon a new technique in glass and refractive indexes, or some
quite new method, and advances may depend upon some inhibiting economic or
legislative factor. Paleontology affects the theory of descent, which touches tele-
ology and religious belief, which conditions the survival of a particular ideology,
which may involve a State. It is a tremendous thing to be constantly aware of this
interdependence-it gives such a sense of responsibility to limited tasks, such a wide
ranging search for relevance and compatibility and comparable technique. Through the
awareness comes the comparative study of methods, and from this methodology new
ways of thinking about old problems, which is nearly as good as old ways of thinking
about new ones!
This awareness of the work of others is then essential, in an age of specialism,
to the unity of knowledge. But it is also essential to the best quality of one's
own thought.
Having had University education you will never fear to mix with minds of
different views; nor need you in so doing be a weathercock, or facing both ways.
For the differences of able and sincere men are the growing points of progress. If
your thoughts are the genuine product of your background and experience, it would be
reasonable to expect that others, with a different hinterland and roots in different
groups from yours, would have a different ideology, you will soften the outlines of
hard doctrines. So as you make contacts with widely different types, which the
firmly based nouns and verbs of your mind must not change much, the adjectives and
adverbs and some of the conjunctions may be constantly shifting, perhaps ought
to do so. But watch out that your prepositions, once well chose, are not changed
about with every wind of doctrine. For the whence and the whither of life is around
the resting in, the going to, the coming out, lie in the soul, beyond the reach of logic,
rooted in love of man and of God.
The body is spoken of as having half a dozen senses, and we say how different
the world might be to us if we carried one of them twice as far or added another.
But the mind, too, has more than one sense, though we tend to specialize on one and
close the others. Rationality of process, apprehension of fact, the incubation of
reflection, the inspiration of creation, the sense of sensibility, the generality of
philosophy, the oversoul of poetry, art and music, the intuitions of the spiritual-
to keep these all alive is the awareness of true education.
The regular forms of education are an essential to progress. We pass our
minds through a common experience, a common set of standards, and as a result we
are able to think in any subject as a team, each person realizing the same signi-
ficance in new events or new ideas. The time and labor saving is enormous when
a writer upon some new advance in his subject can assume the majority of his
readers start at a certain point of common approach. He is saved all kinds of pre-
liminary introductory matter, bringing his readers into a proper position to follow
his argument. So a common mould, as long as it is a good mould, the best mould
that can be devised for the ordinary person's mind, the general curriculum, besides
being the best adapted to take the education along to the furthest point in the time








294 COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS BY SIR JOSIAH STAMP, G.C.B.

available, is indispensable also for ready interchange of thought and subsequent
experience between scholars and students.
At the same time a common mode of approach may be a great snare. The price
of liberty is eternal vigilance. It may make the mind too slick, too self-assured.
The common track it treads into the unknown, may miss features of great importance.
As Paul de Komif said of the Dutch genius Leeuwenhock, '' The customary education
makes for ignorance! Educated men talked Latin in those days, but Leeuwenhock
could not so surely read it, and his only literature was the Dutch Bible. Just the
same you will see that his ignorance was a great help to him, for cut off from all the
learned men of his time, he had to trust to his own thoughts, his own judgments."
It takes great pains to look long at the familiar until it becomes unfamiliar.
As the old darkie mother said, "If you haven't got a eddieation, you've just got
to use your brains!"
I believe this paradox is resolved in practice by awareness or sensitivity to
other influences. However uniform chemists, or economists or biologists may be in
the pursuit of their own subject, each will have a different range of sensitivities
and contacts. Each has his own scope of awareness which will provoke suspicions,
give haunting hints, provide fruitful analogies, tempt into borderlands. Our educa-
tion is only valuable so long as we realize its narrow limits, so long as our learning
does not become portentious. But awareness is not confined to other subjects in
the syllabus, to the branches of learning. It applies to the place which intellect can
really take in human affairs. Without awareness we become self-centered and that
is fatal to rational thought processes.
Some of us never really think of other affairs except in terms of ourselves. They
are abstractions until they become personal, and when they are personal, we no longer
think straight. We think either how we enjoy them directly or 'how they minister to
our sense of being in the right. For being on the winning side often means being in the
right and being in the right often means more to us than being right. Many things
do not interest us and, therefore, so far as their influence on our minds is concerned,
they might as well not exist. As the movie star said graciously, after a long monologue
on her new film, "Well now, enough about me. Now let's talk about you; what do
you think of my new show?"
Our desires affect not only the premises on which we reason, but the very
processes of reason itself. For the mind is always giving itself the benefit of the
doubt. It is like the ideal referee who is strictly impartial, and when not quite sure
leans a little our way.
The group or institution demands and evokes sacrifice, for the moment it ceases
to do so it is already moribund. It demands as greatly as it gives. Hence something
akin to real affection is the true nexus of relationship, and you have to think of this
insentient corporation capable of an individualized sentiment to get this relation. We
naturally love those who do much for us, and because of it, but the real quality of
that love comes out in what it prompts us to do for them. The young wife ex-
claimed, "I don't think you really love me as much as you used to do, George,"
and the husband replies astonished "Why, whatever makes you think that I" "Well,
the way I'm the one that gets down first thing in the morning to light the fire."
"But, my dear, I love you all the more because of that." This is only superficially
the current facetiousness of married life, it is more deeply the exact antithesis of
gratitude and sacrifice which blend in our relation to the group.








THE VALUE OF A GENERAL EDUCATION


Experts in a given field read the same books or periodicals and are subject to
vogues or fashions. When a vote is taken as to who is the leading psychologist,
albeit baseball player, most beautiful actress, or most interesting novel, the results
may be more indicative of something about the voters for the time being than
about that which is voted.
The highest forms of wealth are personal aptitude kept bright and ready for
use. We specialize so highly to get a little extra wealth along one line of per-
formance, that we lose wealth in many other directions. That musical execution
carried to the point of personal satisfaction, maternal enthusiasm, and the mild
acquiescence of others-it is moribund through disuse, and the ease of modern
mechanical perfection. The gifts of pencil and brush, of artistic perceptions, of
poetry, of calculation, of bird lore, that row of history books of memory-all hidden
and ungettable under a clutter of law books, sales catalogues, and the impedimenta
of mere dollar wealth. Knowledge, to be power, must be kept moving; added to
or turned over at frequent intervals its stock grows, its aptitude remains. Even in
our professions under constant use, we must be always learning, however skilled and
wise we are. Constantly we are confronted with new and unexpected combinations
of circumstances, to which we must adjust our knowledge and adapt our habits.
So, too, in the rich hinterland of knowledge we must be ever learning the demand
of the age on every man and woman who would make the best of life. How
fortunate are you who, in this rootless age, have learned the secret of learning and
the sustenance of the mind. It has been said that only as they near graduation do
students learn what the real object of college is. I believe the moment you realize it,
you become educated men, however much or little your knowledge. Real ignorance
is not in not knowing things, but in not knowing that you do not know.

MAY BE ACCUSED of preaching the virtues of wide superficial knowledge.
Plenty of dilettanti, omnivorous folk have this, but they are not scholars, and
are usually most ineffective in life. They flit from flower to flower like butter-
flies-but I never see them work like bees and stock a hive. But in my judgment
only the man who has gone through the mill and continues to go through it in one
particular field, as you have done, only he who has been through the discipline,
the drudgery of facts, the ruthless grasp of principle, and done the problems and
exercises on it, such as a mastery of any subject involves, only he who has verified
or covered by personal research some of the facts upon which his body of knowledge
rests-only he is entitled to this liberty of general awareness and sensibility. He has
earned his freedom abroad by his slavery at home. He is entitled to his pleasure
of leisure through his hard working hours. He realizes that a little knowledge is not
a dangerous thing to one who knows what knowledge really is, and to one who
knows his position on the map of the mind. He alone can make fruitful use of the
suggestions and methods gathered in other fields.
You leave this institution alive to your fingertips, but only too quickly the ide-
ology of business and the dollar, of the several groups to which you will belong, will
close in upon you, and only a conscious determined effort will keep open the channels
to the wider influences of thought and spirit. Without it, you will be in a few years
as though this great universal experience had never been, educated only in the
limited sense of technical efficiency. First, see that you keep contact with the
group and institutions that will maintain the way into the larger mind. Second,























296 COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS BY SIR JOSIAH STAMP, G.C.B.

grudge losing a single aptitude-once left, most difficult to recover, but with resolu-
tion maintained in reasonable working order. The few extra dollars you may get
through neglect of all new reading in philosophy, science, history and poetry are
really minus wealth or balance. Third, see that you come to no decision upon life's
issues without giving every guiding voice that has ever whispered to you a chance
to be heard. If it is a scientific issue, full of exact measurements, remember that
measurements miss quality and spirit. If it is a philosophical issue of values and
qualities, remember that we know very little of anything until we have tried to
measure it. Fourth, remember that in most of life's affairs you can by thought
close up the gap left for judgment and guesswork. But when you have done all that
thought and education will do, there is always some gap to be jumped, by intuition, by
guesswork if you will. When knowledge stops, nose must begin. See then that you
have a good nose.
But lastly, in this particular age, I must stress the prevalent neglect of the
awareness of spiritual values-the greatest awareness of all, so easily neglected,
smothered, so little trusted, yet so vital an element in all purposive thought and
action. It can be vouchsafed to men in a hundred different ways, but they all need
some window open in the soul, by which they can enter. We can only get certain
rays by putting ourselves in the way of them. The practice of private devotion and
reading, or of public worship with the best moments of the best spirits of the ages
beating through to us in prayer and music and song, is one way of putting ourselves
in the way of them. You have no use for them? Well, there is very good scientific
evidence that something grand lies there, something that works. But the grandeur
anywhere for us is limited to the grandeur in ourselves by which we apprehend it.








TABLE OF CONTENTS
PAGE
C calendar ..................... ...... ......... ... -.. -...- .....-- .......-....... ..- .. ..... .................. .... 144
M ap of Cam pus .................................................................... .... ..................... 145
University Calendar ............................-- -----............................................... .. ...-.........----......-- 146
Adm inistrative Officers ...... --.............................. ...................................... ............ ............... 148
Organization of the University .... -.................. ....................... ........................... ............. 150
A dm mission .................................................-- ....... .....- .............. .. ..................................... 151
Expenses .............................................. ..... -1...5.3.-- ...... .... ........... ....................... 153
T uition and Fees .............. .................................................. .................... .................... 153
Room and Board ........................ ....... .......................................................................... -- 155
Self-Help ................... ............................. ..............---------........................................... 157
Scholarships and Loan Funds ....................................................................... ...... ......... 158
G general Inform ation ................................. ............... ........................ ......... ............................... 163
General Extension Division .................................................... ............---------................... 163
Summer Session .....--......-------.....------.... -------------................ .................---....- -...-..-..-....-....... 164
Athletics and Physical Education .................................--......................- ...----------... .............. 164
M military Science and Tactics ..................................................... ..................... .............. ....... 165
Band ............... ........................... - - - ....... ..... ......... ..... ...... .... ........................................................ 165
M usic ........-.-...............---------------------- ......-.-.-.-. .................-.. ---...-.. ....-- ..... ....... ...... 166
Libraries ........................... ......--..... ....... ..................................... .................. ...........-........----------- 166
Florida State Museum ....-..-------.. -- -...-... ---.. ..-- ------------........-.. ...-.. -- .....-- -..-......... 167
H health Service ........................................................................................................... .. ..... ............... 167
Bureau of Vocational Guidance and Mental Hygiene ---------....................................--............. 169
Florida U nion ........................................................... ......-............................. ......................... .. 169
Student Organizations and Publications ........--...-:.. --.................... .--.-...-................ 169
Honor System ................................................................................................................---------................ 171
Colleges, Schools, and Curricula ............................................................................... 173
College of Agriculture .................................---------- -- ---------.............--- ---------..... 173
School of Architecture and Allied Arts ........................................................................ 182
College of A rts and Sciences ............................................................................................ 187
School of Pharm acy ...................................................--...........................-- .................. .... 193
College of Business Administration ....--....--.. ...... ...................------ .............. 196
College of Education .....................................-------------------------------....................... 199
College of Engineering ...................................................................................................... 204
Graduate School .................... -................. --... .....-.......--............--........-.......-...-.. 218
College of Law ...........................................................................................---------------------------................... 219
Departm ents of Instruction ........ .-....-.... ... .....- ...--.--.-- ..... .....- ...--.-- ...- ....- ... .. ... ........... 222





[ 143 ]












*1937*

JULY
SMT WTF S
.... .... 1 2 18
4 6 6 7 8 910
1112 183 14 15 16 17
18192021222824
26 26 27 28 2980 381


AUGUST
5 MT WT F S
1 2 8 4 6 0 7
8 91011121814
16 1 171819 2021
22 28 242526 27 28
298081........


SEPTEMBER
SMT WT F S
7..... 1 2 8 4
5 6 7 8 01011
12 1814 15 16 1718
19202122 2824265
2627 28 2980.. ..


OCTOBER
SMT WT F S
.......... 1 2
8 4 I 6 7 8 9
10111218 1415 16
17 181920 2122 28
24252627282980
81

NOVEMBER
SMT WT F S
..1 2 8 4 5 6
7 8 910111218
14 15 16 17 1819 20
2122 238 24 25 26 27
282980........


DECEMBER
SMT WT F S
...... 1 2 8 4
5 6 7 8 91011
12 1814 15 16 17 18
19202122 28 2425
2627 2829 8081


* 1938 -

JANUARY
S M TWT F S

2 8 4 6 6 7 8
9101112 18 14 15
1617 18 19 20 21 22
28 24 26 26 27 28 29
8081 ......I..

FEBRUARY
SMT WT F1 S
*12. 1 2 8 4 5
6 7 8 91011 12
18 14 15 16 17 18 19
20 21 22 28 24 26 2
2728 .. .. .. ....


MARCH
SM T WT F S-
.... 1 2 8 4 6
6 7 8 9101112
1814 1516 17 18190
20 2122 28 24 2526
27 28 29 80 81


APRIL
S MT WT F S
..1....... 2
8 4 6 6 7 8 9
1011 12 18 14 15 16
17 18 19 20 2122 28
24 226 27 282980


MAY

1 S 8 4 5 6 7
8 91011121814
15161 17 18 19 20 21
22 28 24 2526 627 28
2980 81 ..*** :


JUNE
5 MT WTFS
..*** 1 2 8 4
5 6 7 8 91011
1281141516 1718
19 20 21222824265
2627 282980.. ..


. 1938 .

JULY
SMT W F S

8 4 66 7 8 9
101112 18141616
17 181920212228
24262627 282980
811 ............

AUGUST
S M T WT F S
..1 2 8 4 5 6
7 8 910111218
14 15 16 17 18 19 20
212228 824 2262 27
28298081 **


SEPTEMBER
SMT W ST F S
........ 1 2 8
4 6 6 7 8 910
11 1218141161017
18 19 20 2122 28 24
2626 27 282980..


OCTOBER
SMT WT F S
.iti il it... .. 1
"2 8 4 6 6 7 8
9 10 1112 18 14 16
16 17 18 19 20 2122
28 24 25826 27 28 29
80 1 ..-.. ..1-....

NOVEMBER
SMT WT F S
.... 1 2 8 4 5
6 7 8 9101112
1814 15 1617 1819
20 21 22 28924 2626
27 28 29 80 .... ..


DECEMBER
SMT WT F S
........ 1 2 8
4 6 6 7 8 910
11 121814 15 16117
18192021228 24
252627 28298081


* 1939

JANUARY
SM T WT FS
1 2 8 4 6 6 7
8 91011121814
151617 18192021
22 28 24 25 2627 28
29 38081........


FEBRUARY
SMT WT F
...... 1 2 8 4
5 6 7 8 91011
12 1814 1516 1718
19 2021 2 2824 26
26 27 28........


MARCH
SMT WT F S
.. .. .. 1 2 8 4
6 6 7 8 91011
121814 15 16 17 18
1920212228 2426
267 2829 8081..


APRIL
SMT WT F S
.. .... .. .... i
2 8 4 5 6 7 8
9 101112 1814 16
16 17 1819 202122
2824 25 2627 2829
80o............

MAY
SM T WT F S

7 8 9101112 18
14516117181920
2122 2824 2526 27
28298081......


JUNE
SM T WT F S
*.. .. .. 1 2 8
4 5 6 7 8 910
11 12181415 1617
1819 2021 22 28 24
26 26 27 282980..


[144]

































































[145]








.V OF INFORMATION -UPPER DIVISION


UNIVERSITY CALENDAR

August 23-Aug. 28, Monday-Saturday....Comprehensive Examinations.

REGULAR SESSION, 1937-38
September 1, Wednesday ......... ..........Last day for making application for admission for
first semester.

FIRST SEMESTER
September 13, Monday, 8 A.M. .............1937-38 session begins. Placement Tests-University
Auditorium.
September 14-18, Tuesday-Saturday .....Freshman Week.
September 17, Friday ..............................Registration of Second-Year General College students.
September 18, Sat., 8 A.M. to 12 NOON....Registration of Upper Division students.
September 20, Monday, 8 A.M. ................Classes for the 1937-38 session begin; late registra-
tion fee, $5.
September 25, Saturday, 12 NOON ........Last day for registration for the first semester, and
for adding courses.
October 4, Monday, 7:30 P.M. ...............Meeting of the General Assembly, P. K. Yonge Lab-
oratory School Auditorium.
October 12, Tuesday, 5 P.M. ..................Last day for students to apply to the Dean to be
designated as Honor Students.
October 16, Saturday, 12 NOON .-............Last day for making application for a degree at the
end of the first semester.
November 6, Saturday ..............................Georgia-Florida football game in Jacksonville.
Classes suspended at 10 A.M.
November 11, Thursday ......................... Armistice Day-special exercises.
November 20, Saturday ...........................Homecoming-classes suspended.
November 24, Wednesday, 5 P.M. ..........Thanksgiving recess begins.
November 29, Monday, 8 A.M. ................Thanksgiving recess ends.
December 1, Wednesday ...........-----.............Last day for removing grades of I or X received in
preceding semester of attendance.
December 8, Wednesday, 5 P.M. ............Last day for dropping courses without receiving
grade of E and being assessed failure fee.
December 9, Thursday, 5 P.M. ................Progress reports for General College students due
in the Office of the Registrar.
December 18, Saturday, 12 NOON ..........Christmas recess begins.

1938

January 3, Monday, 8 A.M. ...................Christmas recess ends.
January 20, Thursday, 9 A.M. ...............Final examinations begin for Upper Division students.
January 31, Monday, 10 A.M. ............Conferring of degrees.
January 31, Monday, 12 NOON ...............First semester ends; all grades for Upper Division
students are due in the Office of the Registrar.
Last day of classes for the General College, first
semester.
February 1, Tuesday ................................Inter-semester day.












UNIVERSITY CALENDAR 1937-o,


SECOND SEMESTER

February 2, Wednesday, 8 A.M. .........Registration for second semester. Placement tests,
Agriculture 106.
February 3, Thursday, 8 A.M. ...............Classes begin; late registration fee, $5.
February 9, Wednesday, 5 P.M. .............Last day for registration for the second semester,
and for adding courses.
February 12, Saturday, 2:30 P.M. ..........Meeting of the General Assembly, P. K. Yonge Lab-
oratory School Auditorium.
February 26, Saturday, 12 NOON ...... Last day for making application for a degree at the
end of the second semester.
March 15, Tuesday ................................Last day for students to apply to the Dean to be
designated as Honor Students.
March 24, Thursday, 5 P.M. ...................Progress reports for General College students due in
the Office of the Registrar.
March 30, Wednesday ...........................Last day for removing grades of I or X received in
preceding semester of attendance.
April 6, Wednseday, 5 P.M. ..................Spring recess begins.
April 11, Monday, 8 A.M. .......................Spring recess ends.
April 27, Wednesday, 5 P.M. ...............Last day for dropping courses without receiving
grade of E and being assessed failure fee.
April 29, Friday ......................................Last day for graduate students, graduating at the
end of the semester, to submit theses to the Dean.
May 25, Wednesday, 8:30 A.M. .............Final examinations begin.
June 4-6, Saturday-Monday ..................Commencement Exercises.
June 4, Saturday .................................Annual Phi Kappa Phi banquet, 7:30 P.M.
June 5, Sunday ........................................Baccalaureate Sermon.
June 6, Monday ................................... Commencement Convocation.
June 6, Monday, 12 NOON ......................Second semester ends; all grades for Upper Division
students are due in the Office of the Registrar.
June 6, Monday ........................................ Boys' Club Week begins.

SUMMER SESSION, 1938

June 13, Monday ........................................First Summer Term begins.
July 22, Friday ......................................First Summer Term ends.
July 25, Monday ......................................Second Summer Term begins.
August 26, Friday ...............................Second Summer Term ends.

FIRST SEMESTER, 1938-39

September 12, Monday, 11 A.M. .............1938-39 session begins (date provisional).








BULLETIN OF INFORMATION -UPPER DIVISION


ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

1937-38

BOARD OF CONTROL

GEORGE H. BALDWIN, Ph.B. (Yale) ........Executive Vice-President, Bisbee-Baldwin Corporation
Barnett National Bank Building, Jacksonville, Florida
Chairman of the Board
THOMAS W. BRYANT, B.S., LL.B. (Florida) -------..........----.......................................Attorney-at-Law
Lakeland, Florida
HARRY C. DUNCAN, LL.B. (Stetson)............Attorney-at-Law; President of the Bank of Tavares
Tavares, Florida
OLIVER J. SEMMES, B.S. (Alabama Polytechnic Institute)............................................Merchant
601 North Tarragona Street, Pensacola, Florida
ROYAL P. TERRY, B.A., J.D. (Florida) ....................................................................Attorney-at-Law
Fifth Floor, Ingraham Building, Miami, Florida
JOHN T. DIAMOND........................Secretary of the Board of Control
Tallahassee, Florida

STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION
FRED P C ONE........................................................................................ ......... ............... G governor
R. A GRAY ..................--- ...- .---.-- ...........--- ..... ...- ............ ...... Secretary of State
W V K NOTT............... ................................................. ........ .................... State Treasurer
CARY D. LANDIS -.....--- --... .....- ---- ................-----.......................Attorney General
COLIN ENGLISH, Secretary .................................... State Superintendent of Public Instruction




ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS

THE UNIVERSITY COUNCIL
JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), LL.D., ED.D., D.C.L., D.Litt., L.H.D.
President of the University
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D.----.............-...................... Acting Vice-President of the University;
Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
JAMES NESBITT ANDERSON, Ph.D......------... --..........---- .......................... Dean of the Graduate School
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S.....-----............-....................... Registrar, Secretary of the Council
WINSTON WOODARD LITTLE, M.A., -----............. .................................... Dean of the General College
WALTER JEFFRIES MATHERLY, M.A ...................Dean of the College of Business Administration
WILMON NEWELL, D.Sc..............-----.........--............................ Dean of the College of Agriculture
JAMES WILLIAM NORMAN, Ph.D.................... .................Dean of the College of Education
BERT CLAIR RILEY, B.A., B.S.A.........................................--Dean of the General Extension Division
BENJAMIN ARTHUR TOLBERT, B.A.E ..--....................................................... Dean of Students
HARRY RAYMOND TRUSLER, M.A., LL.B.......................----......................--. Dean of the College of Law
BLAKE RAGSDALE VAN LEER, M.E., M.S.................................Dean of the College of Engineering















ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS


OTHER ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS
ROLLIN SALISBURY ATWOOD, Ph.D.............................................Acting Director of the Institute of
Inter-American Affairs
LEWIS F. BLALOCK, B.S.B.A .............- ..-..- -......-......... ........................... Director of Admissions
RICHARD DEW ITT BROWN.............---...............--............ ..................................... Director of Music
BERNARD VICTOR CHRISTENSEN, Ph.D.....................................Director of the School of Pharmacy
JOSHUA CRITTENDEN CODY.............. ........ .................. ................................ Director of Athletics
WILBUR LEONIDAS FLOYD, M.S................................-- Assistant Dean of the College of Agriculture
KLEIN HARRISON GRAHAM........................ ----..... ------------... .........................Business Manager
H. HAROLD HUME, M.S.............................Assistant Dean, Research, College of Agriculture and
Assistant Director, Research, Experiment Station
RICHARD SADLER JOHNSON, B.S.P.......................---------....................----------...--........------Assistant Registrar
JOHN VREDENBURGH MCQUITTY, M.A-................Secretary of the Board of University Examiners
DONALD RAY MATTHEWS, B.A...............................................Director of the Florida Union
CORA MILTIMORE, B.S ............... ------.. ---.............. .... ----......... --................................... Librarian
GLENN BALLARD SIMMONS, Ph.D.............................Assistant Dean of the College of Education
ARTHUR PERCIVAL SPENCER, M.S.................Vice-Director of the Agricultural Extension Service
GEORGE CLARENCE TILLMAN, M.D., F.A.C.S..................................................... --------University Physician
THOMPSON VAN HYNING---- ....................................................-------Director of the Florida State Museum
RUDOLPH WEAVER, B.S., F.A.I.A............. Director of the School of Architecture and Allied Arts
WILLIAM HAROLD WILSON, Ph.D.................Assistant Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
FRANK S. WRIGHT, B.S.J............................. -----------............................................. Director of Publicity

BOARD OF UNIVERSITY EXAMINERS

HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S., Chairman ..................................... ......................Registrar
ELMER DUMOND HINCKLEY, Ph.D.................................--- ------- .....------Head, Department of Psychology
WINSTON WOODARD LITTLE, M.A............................-------------......................Dean of the General College
THOMAS MARSHALL SIMPSON, Ph.D.........................................Head, Department of Mathematics
BENJAMIN ARTHUR TOLBERT, B.A.E................................................. ........................ Dean of Students
JOHN VREDENBURGH MCQUITTY, M.A........................ ----..........................Secretary








BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


ORGANIZATION OF THE UNIVERSITY

LOWER DIVISION
THE GENERAL COLLEGE



UPPER DIVISION

THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY
THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
THE COLLEGE PROPER
THE AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATIONS
THE AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION SERVICE
THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
THE ENGINEERING EXPERIMENT STATION
THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
THE LABORATORY SCHOOL
THE HIGH SCHOOL VISITATION
THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
THE SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS




THE COLLEGE OF LAW
THE GRADUATE SCHOOL




THE GENERAL EXTENSION DIVISION
THE SUMMER SESSION
THE DIVISION OF ATHLETICS AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
THE DIVISION OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS
THE DIVISION OF MUSIC
THE FLORIDA STATE MUSEUM
THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY
THE STUDENT HEALTH SERVICE
THE BUREAU OF VOCATIONAL GUIDANCE AND MENTAL HYGIENE








ADMISSION


ADMISSION

The University of Florida is not a coeducational institution. It is an institution of
higher learning for men. The State institution of higher learning for women is the Florida
State College for Women located at Tallahassee.
Women students are admitted to the University of Florida in the regular session under
the laws of the State providing they meet the following conditions:
1. Women students who are at least twenty-one years of age and who have received
credit from a reputable educational institution in at least sixty semester hours of
academic college work shall be eligible to enroll as students in the University of
Florida in such subjects and courses as they are unable to obtain in any other insti-
tution under the supervision of the Board of Control, provided they are able in every
way, regardless of sex, to meet the admission and eligibility requirements of said
University.
2. Women having the prerequisite qualifications shall be eligible to enroll as students
in the School of Pharmacy in the University of Florida, provided they are able in
every way, regardless of sex, to meet the admission and eligibility requirements of
students in said School of Pharmacy in the University of Florida.

FROM THE GENERAL COLLEGE
After the student has completed the work of the General College and received a cer-
tificate of graduation, he may enter one of the colleges or professional schools of the Upper
Division by meeting the specific admission requirements of that college or school.
The Board of University Examiners administers the admission requirements of the Upper
Division. Besides the certificate of graduation from the General College, the student must
be certified by the Board as qualified to pursue the work of the college or school he wishes
to enter.
In addition to the general requirements stated above, the various colleges and schools
of the Upper Division have specific requirements for entrance. These requirements are
listed under the curricula of the several colleges and schools. Students in the General College
may prepare to meet these requirements by taking, as electives, the courses indicated under
the various curricula presented.
The comprehensive examinations of the General College will cover the content of the
courses required for admission to any specific curriculum of the Upper Division selected by
the individual student.

OLD STUDENTS
Students who have registered at the University of Florida prior to the 1935 Summer
Session may continue in the curriculum they have elected to follow in one of the colleges
or professional schools of the Upper Division, without completing the prescribed require-
ments for graduation from the General College.

TRANSFER STUDENTS
All students admitted to the colleges and professional schools of the Upper Division
will be required to meet the requirements for admission to those colleges. Other students
will be admitted to the General College, providing they meet the standards for admission.
The manner in which students transferring from other colleges to the University may
meet the requirements for admission to the colleges of the Upper Division will be determined
















BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


by the Board of University Examiners, after due consideration of the training of the student
before application for admission to the University of Florida. In general, the policy of the
Board of University Examiners will be as follows:
1. The Board of University Examiners will always bear in mind the aims of the curric-
ulum of the General College. All students must present training equivalent to the
work of the General College, and must pass the prescribed comprehensive examina-
tions.
2. Students with average records from other institutions will be required to meet in
toto the requirements for admission to the Upper Division.
3. The Board of University Examiners, in the case of transfer students with high or
superior records, may vary the requirements for admission to the colleges and pro-
fessional schools of the Upper Division, under the new plan, to the best interest of
the student.
Students attending other institutions who contemplate entering the University of Florida
should communicate with the Registrar for information concerning the method of admis-
sion. Such students should, at the end of their last term or semester in another institu-
tion, request the registrar of that institution to send directly to the Registrar of the
University of Florida a complete official transcript of their work, and should also have such
transcripts sent from any other institutions previously attended.
Students who, for any reason, are not allowed to return to the institution they last at-
tended, or have not made a satisfactory record in the work carried at other institutions, will
be denied admission to the University of Florida. Students with an average below C need
not apply for admission. Students with an average of C or higher are not guaranteed
admission.
SPECIAL STUDENTS

Only by the approval of the Board of University Examiners may special students be
admitted either to the General College or to the various colleges of the University. Special
students are never admitted to the College of Law. Applications for admission of these
students must include:
1. The filing of satisfactory preliminary credentials.
2. A statement as to the type of studies to be pursued.
3. Reason for desiring to take special courses.
4. Satisfactory evidence of ability to pursue these studies.








EXPENSES


EXPENSES

TUITION

Classification of Students.-For the purpose of assessing tuition, students are classified
as Florida and non-Florida students.
A Florida student, if under twenty-one years of age, is one: (1) whose parents have
been residents of Florida for at least twelve consecutive months next preceding his registra-
tion; or (2) whose parents were residents of Florida at the time of their death, and who
has not acquired residence in another state; or (3) whose parents were not residents of
Florida at the time of their death but whose natural guardian has been a resident of Florida
for at least twelve consecutive months next preceding his registration. A Florida student.
if over twenty-one years of age, is one (1) whose parents are residents of Florida (or were
at the time of their death) and who has not acquired residence in another state; or (2)
who, while an adult, has been a resident of Florida for at least twelve consecutive months
next preceding his registration; or (3) who is the wife of a man who has been a resident
of Florida for at least twelve consecutive months next preceding her registration; or (4) is
an alien who has taken out his first citizenship papers and who has been a resident of
Florida for at least twelve consecutive months next preceding his registration.
All students not able to qualify as Florida students are classified as non-Florida students.
If the status of a student changes from a non-Florida student to a Florida student, his
classification may be changed at the, next registration thereafter.
No tuition, except in the College of Law, is charged Florida students.
Non-Florida students, including those pursuing graduate work, pay a fee of $50 per
semester in addition to the fees charged Florida students.
A fee of $10 in addition to the fee for non-Florida students will be charged all students
registering incorrectly. The burden of proof as to residence is with the student.


RESUME OF GENERAL FEES REQUIRED OF FLORIDA STUDENTS

General College
Upper Division College of Law
1st Sem. 2nd Sem. 1st Sem. 2nd Sem.
Registration and Contingent Fee.................... $15.00 $15.00 $ 5.00 $ 5.00
Infirmary Fee.....-............................................... 3.75 3.75 3.75 3.75
Student Activity Fee............................................ 11.15 9.50 11.15 9.50
Swimming Fee...........................-........................... .50 .50 .50 .50
Law Tuition-...--..............----------- .................................. ...... ...... 20.00 20.00
M military Fee (General College) ...................-.... 1.50 .................
Totals-.......- ................................................ $31.90 $28.75 $40.40 $38.75


GENERAL FEES REQUIRED OF NON-FLORIDA STUDENTS

In addition to the above fees non-Florida students are charged $50 per semester.
Students may pay fees in advance as follows:
1st Sem. 2nd Sem.
General College.................................................. $31.90 $28.75
Upper Division.................................................... 30.40 28.75
Law College ........................................................ 40.40 38.75








BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


DESCRIPTION OF GENERAL FEES
General fees listed in the above table are described below:
Infirmary Fee.-All students are charged the infirmary fee which secures for the student
in case of illness the privilege of a bed in the Infirmary and the services of the University
Physician and professionally trained nurses, except in cases involving a major operation.
A student requiring an emergency operation, which is not covered by the fee assessed, may
employ the services of any accredited physician whom he may select, and utilize the facilities
of the Infirmary for the operation. To secure this medical service, the student must report
to the physician in charge of the Infirmary. When the operating room is used a fee of
$5 is charged. Board in the Infirmary is charged at the rate of $1 a day.
Student Activity Fee.-This fee is assessed to maintain and foster athletic sports, student
publications, and other student activities. Student fees are passed by a vote of the Student
Body and approved by the Board of Control before they are adopted.
Swimming Pool Fee.-This fee is charged all students for use of the lockers and supplies
at the swimming pool.
SPECIAL FEES

Fees which apply in special cases only are listed below:

LABORATORY FEES
There are no laboratory or course fees.

BREAKAGE FEE
Any student registering for a course requiring locker and laboratory apparatus in one
or more of the following departments is required to buy a breakage book: Chemistry,
Pharmacy, and Biology. This book costs $5. A refund will be allowed on any unused
portion at the end of the year, when the student has checked in his apparatus to the satis-
faction of the departments concerned.

LATE REGISTRATION FEE
A fee of $5 is charged all students who do not complete their registration on the dates
set by the University Council and published in the Calendar. Registration is not complete
until all University bills are paid, and any who fail to meet their obligations are not regarded
as students of the University.
ROOM RESERVATION FEE
Students wishing to reserve rooms in the dormitories must pay a room reservation fee
of $10 at the time such reservation is made. The fee is retained as a deposit against
damage to the room and its furnishings. The fee, less charges for any damage done to the
room by the student, is refunded when he returns his key and gives up his room at the
end of the scholastic year.
SPECIAL EXAMINATION FEE
A fee of $5 is charged for each examination taken at a time other than that regularly
scheduled.
LIBRARY FINES
A fine of 2 cents a day is charged for each book in general circulation which is not
returned within the limit of two weeks. "Reserve" books may be checked out overnight,








EXPENSES


and if they are not returned on time the fine is 25 cents for the first hour and five cents
an hour or fraction of an hour thereafter until they are returned. No student may check
out a book if he owes the Library more than 50 cents in fines.

NON-RESIDENT PENALTY FEE

A fee of $10 in addition to the fee for non-Florida students will be charged all students
registering incorrectly. The burden of proof as to residence is on the student.

FAILURE FEE

A fee of $2.50 a semester hour is charged for courses in which the student does not
receive a passing grade. Once the student has failed a course, this fee must be paid before
he will be permitted to register again in the University.

FEES FOR ADULT SPECIAL STUDENTS

Adult special students who carry 9 hours or less will be charged the registration and con-
tingent fee of $15 a semester and a proportionate, part of any tuition fee assessed on the
basis of a normal load of 15 semester hours. These students will not be entitled to any
of the privileges attached to any other University fee.


SUMMARY OF EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR
Minimum Maximum
General Fees and Course Expenses ....-...........................$ 60.60* $ 60.60*
Books and Training Supplies for the Year .................... 30.00 50.00
Laundry and Cleaning ..........---................---.....................-- ........ 25.00 35.00
Room and Board ........................................................... -------------------------------229.00 300.00
Estimated total expense .............................................. $344.60* $445.60*

REFUNDS
Students resigning before they have attended classes for three days are entitled to a
refund of all fees except $5 of the registration and contingent fee. This $5 is the cost of
service in registering the student and is never refunded.


ROOM AND BOARD

DORMITORIES

The University operates three dormitories, the New Dormitory, Thomas Hall, and Buck-
man Hall, together accommodating about five hundred students. It is recommended that
freshmen room in one of the dormitories for at least the first year. Accordingly, preference
is given freshmen applying for rooms in the dormitories.
Rooms in the dormitories are partially furnished. Students must provide their own
bedding, towels, and toilet articles. Janitor and maid service is provided. Student monitors,
of whom the president of the student body is head, supervise the conduct of students in
the dormitories. Students are not permitted to cook in the dormitories.

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








156 BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION

All dormitory rooms are furnished with beds, chifforobes, study tables, and chairs.
Easy chairs may be secured at a rental charge of $1 per semester. Different accommoda-
tions are provided in the three dormitories.
New Dormitory.-The New Dormitory is of strictly fireproof construction. Most of the
rooms are arranged in suites of two rooms, a study and a bedroom, accommodating two
students. A limited number of single rooms and several suites for three students are
available. All rooms are equipped with lavatories, while adjacent bathrooms provide hot
and cold showers.
Thomas Hall.-Sections A, C, D, and E have been remodeled throughout, making avail-
able both single and double rooms. All rooms in these sections, with exception of double
rooms in Section D, are equipped with lavatories. In other sections the rooms are arranged
in suites, consisting of study and bedroom, accommodating three students. There are
several single rooms available in Section F.
Baths, with lavatories and hot and cold showers, are located on each floor of each section,
thus providing a bathroom for each four suites.
Buckman Hall.-Rooms in Buckman Hall are arranged in suites of study and bedrooms
accommodating three students. Baths, with lavatories and hot and cold showers, are located
on each floor of each section, thus providing bathroom facilities for each four suites.
Room Rent.-Rooms in the dormitories are rented to students at the following rates:

ROOM RENT PER STUDENT PER SEMESTER
New Dormitory Thomas Buckman
Single rooms, 1st, 2nd, 3rd floors .................................... $42 00 $38.00 .......
Single rooms, 4th floor ................................................. 40.00 ................
Two room suites, 1st, 2nd, 3rd floors ......................... 40.00 ..............
Two room suites, 4th floor ...................................... ......... 34.00 ...............
Three room suites, 1st, 2nd, 3rd floors ....................... 36.00 ........ ......
Double rooms, Section D ............................................. ........ 30.00 ........
Double rooms, Section A, C and E ......................... ........ 32.00 .......
All other rooms ........................................................ ........ 24.50 24.50

Applications.-Applications should be made as early as possible, since accommodations
are limited to five hundred students. Applications must be accompanied by the room
reservation fee of $10. If a room has been assigned, no refund will be made later than
September 1. Students not assigned a room will be given a refund upon request. Students
signing contracts and being assigned rooms will not be granted a refund if they withdraw
from the dormitories during the period stipulated in the contract. Contracts for the dormi-
tory rooms are for the scholastic year, and in the absence of exceedingly important reasons,
no student will be given permission to vacate a room during this time unless he transfers
his contract to some student not living on the campus.
Keys for dormitory rooms may be secured by student occupants from the Head Janitor
in the Archway on presentation of the Room Reservation Fee receipt.
Room contracts will be signed and submitted to include the purchase of not less than
four Cafeteria tickets per semester. These tickets carry a monetary value of $15 each,
costing $14.25. One of these tickets will last approximately three weeks.

ROOMING HOUSES

The administration of the University provides an inspection service and publishes a
list of approved rooming houses for students. Rental in these houses ranges from $5 to
$15 per month per student, two students per room. In a number of instances, room and








SELF-HELP


board may be secured in the same house at rates from $25 to $40 per month. In case a
student plans to live off the campus, he is urged to 'secure information from the Office of
the Dean of Students to avoid embarrassment in dealing with landlords other than those
of approved rooming houses.

COOPERATIVE LIVING ORGANIZATION

The Cooperative Living Organization, organized and operated by students to furnish
economical living accommodations for its membership is located at 541 S. Ninth Street.
The qualifications for membership are: maximum income $25 per month, scholastic ability,
references of good character. In order to secure membership in the CLO students should
apply to the CLO manager at the above address.

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

REQUIREMENTS AND QUALIFICATIONS FOR STUDENT EMPLOYMENT
A. The student must be making an average of C.
B. The student must give evidence of need for the job.
C. Possession of a car will be evidence of lack of need unless explained on the basis
of necessity for the student's livelihood.
D. Preference will be given to those having experience.
E. No graduate students will be used except as graduate assistants in positions requiring
the training which the student has secured in college.
F. No student on probation of any kind will be given a position. If, while holding
one, he is placed on probation, he will be required to resign the position.
G. Due to scarcity of jobs, it is contrary to the policy of the University for students
to hold two University jobs whose aggregate salaries exceed $200 per year.

CLASSIFICATION OF WORK AND RATE OF PAY
A. Laboratory Assistance:
1. Technical-Requiring skill and training in a particular field ........40c-45c per hour
2. General-Requiring some skill above common labor ....................... 30c per hour
3. Unskilled Labor .......................................................... ........................... 25c per hour
B. Clerical:
1. Highly skilled in a certain field, expert stenographer and typist....40c-45c per hour
2. Typing, filing, bookkeeping, and limited amount of stenographic
w ork .............................................................. -............ .......................... 35c per hour
3. General office work ....................- ........ ........................ ...................... 30c per hour
C. Mechanical:
1. Skilled ............................................... ..... ............................. ................... 35c per hour
2. Unskilled ............................................------............................................ 25c per hour








BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


SCHOLARSHIPS AND LOAN FUNDS

The University of Florida is unfortunate in the paucity of scholarships and loans which
are open to students. Generally, the scholarships and loans which are available are admin-
istered directly by the donors. However, the Committee on Scholarships, of which the Dean
of Students is chairman, collects all information relative to vacancies, basis of award, value,
and other pertinent facts and supplies this information to interested students. The Com-
mittee also collects information on applicants and supplies this information to the donors.
In some instances, the Committee has been given authority to make the awards without
consulting the donors.
While scholarship, as evidenced by academic attainment, is an important feature in
making awards, it is by no means the only consideration. The student's potential capacity
to profit by college training and to make reasonable returns to society is a large factor
in making all awards.
Unless otherwise specified, applications for the scholarships and loans listed below should
be addressed to the Chairman of the Committee on Scholarships and Loan Funds, University
of Florida.
County Agricultural Scholarships.-Provision has been made by a legislative act for a
scholarship from each county-to be offered and provided for at the discretion of the Board
of County Commissioners of each county. The recipient is to be selected by competitive
examination. The value of each scholarship is a sum sufficient to pay for board in the dining
hall and room in the dormitory. Whether such a scholarship has been provided for by any
county may be learned from the Clerk of the Board of County Commissioners, or the
County Agent of the county in question. If it is desired, questions for the examination will
be provided and papers graded by the University.
Vocational Rehabilitation Scholarships.-The Department of Vocational Rehabilitation
is willing to aid any citizen of Florida who can give evidence of being prepared to enter
college, and who gives promise of being a successful student, provided that he has sustained,
by reason of physical impairment, a vocational handicap; and provided the course which he
selects can be reasonably expected to fit him to earn a livelihood. The sum spent on
recipients of this fund at the University of Florida during the present year will amount to
approximately $100 per student. Inquiries for these scholarships should be addressed to
Mr. Claude M. Andrews, State Supervisor of Vocational Rehabilitation, Tallahassee, Florida.
Rotary Loan Fund.-The Rotarians of Florida have set aside a considerable sum of
money to be used in making loans to worthy boys who would not otherwise be able to attend
college. The maximum loan is $150 per year. These loans are not available to freshmen.
Applications for these loans should be made to the President of the Rotary Club of the city
from which the student registers, or to Mr. K. H. Graham, Secretary-Treasurer, Rotary
Educational Loan Fund, Inc., Language Hall, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida.
Knights Templar Scholarship Loans.-The Grand Lodge of Knights Templar in the State
of Florida has arranged a number of loans, in amount of $200 to each student, for students
pursuing a course at the University of Florida. These loans are made available through
application to the Knights Templar Lodge in the various cities in the state, and are handled
by the Grand Lodge officers. Approximately thirty students receive aid from these scholar-
ships each year.
Knights of Pythias Scholarship Loans.-Several scholarship loans have been established
by the Grand Lodge of the Knights of Pythias. Application for these loans should be
made to Mr. Frank Kellow, Secretary-Treasurer, Student Aid Department, Grand Lodge
of Florida Knights of Pythias, Fort Myers, Florida.








SCHOLARSHIPS AND LOAN FUNDS


United Daughters of the Confederacy Scholarships.-Scholarships have been established
by various chapters of the Florida Division, United Daughters of the Confederacy. Appli-
catons should be made to Mrs. David D. Bradford, Chairman of Education, 2109 Watrous
Ave., Tampa, Florida.
Loring Memorial Scholarship.-A scholarship of approximately $250 per year is main-
tained by Mrs. William Loring Spencer in memory of her distinguished uncle, General
Loring.
Arthur Ellis Ham Memorial Scholarship.-Established in 1919 by Mrs. Elizabeth C. Ham,
in accordance with the last will and in memory of her husband, Captain Arthur Ellis Ham,
a former student of the University, who fell in battle at St. Mihiel, France, on September 14,
1918. Value: the income from a fund of $5,000.
Albert W. Gilchrist Memorial Scholarship.-This scholarship is open to students of the
junior and senior classes. Two of these awards are made annually, each one being worth
$200 per year. Scholastic achievement is the principal basis of this award.
David Levy Yulee Memorial Scholarship.-This scholarship is awarded annually on the
basis of scholarship, and is open to the members of the junior and senior classes. Value,
about $200.
Duval High Memorial Scholarship.-An act creating the Memorial Duval High School
Scholarship and authorizing and appropriating annually $275 of the Duval County funds as
financial assistance for one worthy high school graduate is covered by House Bill No. 823,
and was approved May 20, 1927.
This scholarship, created to memorialize and assist in preserving the high standards and
traditions of the Duval High School, where many of Florida's worthy citizens were educated,
was established by the Board of County Commissioners of Duval County, Florida. Appli-
cation should be made to the Chairman of the Board of County Commissioners, Jacksonville.
Jacksonville Rotary Club Scholarship.-The Jacksonville Rotary Club maintains a
scholarship of $250, which is given, at its discretion, to a student meeting such require-
ments as it may make pertaining to the scholarship. Application should be made to the
President of the Jacksonville Rotary Club.
William Wilson Finley Foundation.-As a memorial to the late President Finley, and in
recognition of his interest in agricultural education, the Southern Railway Company has
donated to the University of Florida the sum of $1,000, to be used as a loan fund. No loan
from this fund to an individual is to exceed $150 per year. Recipients are selected by the
Dean of the College of Agriculture, to whom applications should be sent.
Florida Bankers Association Scholarship.-The Florida Bankers Association awards
three scholarships annually: one for North and West Florida, one for Central Florida, and
one for South Florida. These scholarships are awarded on an examination given at the
Annual Boys' Short Course. The examination is given and the award made by the State
Boys' Club Agent. Application for these scholarships should be made to the Dean of the
College of Agriculture.
The American Bankers Association Foundation.-One loan scholarship is made to a
student at the University of Florida whose major course is in banking, economics, or related
subjects in classes of junior grade or above. Value, $250. Application for loan should
be made to the Chairman of the Committee on Awards, 110 E. 42nd Street, New York City.
Murphree Engineering Loan Fund.-On September 16, 1929, a friend of our late Pres-
ident, Dr. A. A. Murphree, gave to the Engineering College $500, to be used as a revolving
loan fund. This fund was to be used in cases of emergency when, on account of financial








BULLETIN OF INFORMATION -UPPER DIVISION


difficulties, worthy students would be kept from graduating unless they could receive some
assistance. Only in special cases are these loans made to members of the junior class.
Applications for loans from this fund should be made to the Dean of the College of Engi-
neering.
Florida Association of Architects Loan Fund.-The Florida Association of Architects has
created a revolving loan fund of $500 for the purpose of aiding needy students in Architecture
who have proved themselves worthy. Applications should be made to the Director of the
School of Architecture and Allied Arts.
The Colonial Dames of America, Betty Wollman Scholarship, $250; Eleanora Hopkins
Scholarship, $250; and Crawford Livingston Scholarship, $250.-Applications should be
made to Mrs. Walter W. Price, 1 West 72nd Street, New York City.
The National Society of The Colonial Dames of America in the State of Florida Scholar-
ship.-The National Society of The Colonial Dames of America in the State of Florida has
established a loan scholarship for deserving students. This scholarship is administered
by the Directors of the Florida Educational Loan Association. Application should be made
to the Chairman of the Florida Educational Loan Association, University of Florida.
Lake Worth Woman's Club Scholarship.-The Lake Worth Woman's Club, of Lake
Worth, Florida, maintains a scholarship of $100 a year. Application should be made to
the Chairman of the Scholarship Committee, Lake Worth Woman's Club, Lake Worth,
Florida.
Fairchild Scholarship National.-Mr. Samuel W. Fairchild, of New York City, offers
annually a scholarship amounting to $500. The award is made, by competitive examination,
to a graduate in pharmacy who will do post-graduate work in the year immediately following
his graduation. Examinations are held in June at the various colleges of pharmacy which
are members of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. Further information
may be obtained from the Director of the School of Pharmacy.
The Ladies' Auxiliary Fund.-The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Florida State Pharmaceutical
Association has established a loan fund for deserving students of pharmacy in need of
assistance. Further information may be obtained from the Director of the School of
Pharmacy.
Interfraternity Conference and Student Loan Fund.-Through the efforts of various stu-
dent organizations approximately $2,000 has been accumulated for making short time loans
to students to meet financial emergencies. These loans are made in amounts not exceeding
$50 and for a period not to exceed 90 days. The fund is administered by a committee of
students in cooperation with the Office of the Dean of Students to whose office application
for a loan should be made.
Jacksonville Kiwanis Club Scholarships.-The Jacksonville Kiwanis Club maintains two
scholarships for Jacksonville boys. Application should be made by letter to Mr. W. S.
Paulk, Supervisor, Boys' and Girls' Work Committee, Jacksonville Kiwanis Club, Chamber
of Commerce Building, Jacksonville, Florida.
Phi Kappa Phi Loan Fund.-The Florida chapter of Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary
scholastic society, has established a $250 annual loan fund for Phi Kappa Phi members.
Loans will be made principally to students intending to pursue graduate work. Application
should be made to Mr. B. J. Otte, Chairman, Phi Kappa Phi Loan Fund, University of
Florida.
University Scholarship Tag Fund.-Through the co-operation of the State Motor Vehicle
Commission, arrangements have been made to sell front automobile tags to alumni and
friends of the University. The income thus acquired is used to provide additional scholar-








SCHOLARSHIPS AND LOAN FUNDS


ships for students. Awards are made on the basis of need, scholarship, and extra-curricular
activity. Application should be made to the Dean of Students.
Duncan U. Fletcher Agricultural Scholarship.-Awarded by the United States Sugar
Corporation in the memory of the outstanding character of our late Senator, a scholarship
$50 and $100 annually to students particularly interested in agricultural activities. Details
governing the award of these scholarships together with application blank may be obtained
from the Office of the Dean of Students.
Sears, Roebuck Scholarships.-Sears, Roebuck and Company has given funds to the
University of Florida for the establishment of a number of scholarships in the amount of
$50 and $100 annually to students particularly interested in agricultural activities. Details
governing the award of these scholarships together with application blank may be obtained
from the Office of the Dean of Students.

PRIZES AND MEDALS

Board of Control Awards.-The Board of Control annually awards the following medals:
1. The General College Declamation Medal, to the best declaimer of the General College.
2. Junior Oratorical Contest Medal, to the best orator of the junior class.
3. Senior Oratorical Contest Medal, to the best orator of the senior class.
Harrison Company Award.-A set of the Florida Reports, Volumes 1-22, Reprint Edition,
is offered by the Harrison Company to the senior law student doing all his work in this
institution, and making the highest record during his law course.
Harrison Company First Year Award.-Redfearn on Wills and Administration of Estates
in Florida is offered by the Harrison Company to the first year law student making the
highest average in twenty-eight hours of law taken in this institution.
Redfearn Prize.-For the past three years Hon. D. H. Redfearn of Miami has offered a
prize of $50 for the best essay by a law student on some topic of legal reform. This prize
will be continued in 1937-38.
Groover-Stewart Drug Company Cup.-Mr. F. C. Groover, president of the Groover-
Stewart Drug Company, has given a large silver loving cup which is awarded to the grad-
uating class in the School of Pharmacy attaining the highest general average in scholarship
and is held by that class until this average is exceeded by a subsequent graduating class.
David W. Ramsaur Medal.-Mrs. D. W. Ramsaur of Jacksonville offers a gold medal
to that graduate of the School of Pharmacy making the highest average in scholarship
and evincing leadership in student activities.
Haisley Lynch Medal.-The University is grateful to Mrs. L. C. Lynch of Gainesville
for her gift of the Haisley Lynch Medal for the best essay in American history. This medal
is awarded annually by her in loving memory of her son, Haisley Lynch, a former student
of the University, who was killed in action in France during the World War.
Gargoyle Key.-Gargoyle Society awards a gold key each year to the graduate of the
General College, who, in the opinion of the members, was outstanding in scholarship, leader-
ship, initiative, and general ability. To be eligible for the award the student must have
completed the fundamental course in Architecture or that in Painting.
The David Levy Yulee Lectureship and Speech Contest.-Under the provisions of the
will of Nannie Yulee Noble, a sum of money was bequeathed to the University of Florida,
the income of which was to be used to bring outstanding speakers to the University to










BULLETIN OF INFORMATION -UPPER DIVISION


deliver lectures to the student body and faculty on the general topic "The Ideal of Honor
and Service in Politics".
In addition there is held annually a David Levy Yulee Speech Contest, the purpose
of which is to stimulate student thought and encourage the creation and presentation of
orations on a general idealistic theme. The contest is open to all students in the Univer-
sity and the winners of first and second place receive cash awards of $40 and $25,
respectively.
The James Miller Leake Medal.-This is a medal awarded annually for an essay in
American History. The medal is given by the Gainesville Chapter of the Daughters of the
American Revo!ution and named for the Head of the Department of History and Political
Science of the University of Florida.
Fine Arts Society Award.-The Fine Arts Society annually offers a gold medal and
citation to the outstanding student receiving the baccalaureate degree in the School of
Architecture and Allied Arts in recognition of his scholastic standing and leadership. The
award is offered only when there are five or more students graduating.
Sigma Tau Award.-The Upsilon Chapter of Sigma Tau awards annually a medal for
scholastic ability to the sophomore in the College of Engineering who, during his freshman
year, made the highest average in his scholastic work.
Sigma Delta Chi Scholarship Key Award.-Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic
fraternity, awards annually a key to ten percent of the students graduating in journalism who
have the highest school stic average for the three years' academic work immediately preceding
the year in which the nominees are candidates for degrees.
Dillon Achievement Cup.-Mr. Ralph M. Dillon, Tampa, has given a large silver loving
cup on which is engraved each year the name of that student graduating in journalsim who,
in the opinion of the Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences and the faculty of the
Department of Journalism, possesses the highest qualifications for service to the press of
Florida.
Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship Key.-Each year the Florida chapter of the international
fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi, professional business administration fraternity, awards a gold
key to that male senior in the College of Business Administration who upon graduation ranks
highest in scholarship for the entire course in Business Administration.
Beta Gamma Sigma Scroll.-Each year the Florida chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma, na-
tional honorary business administration fraternity, awards a scroll to the junior in the College
of Business Administration who, during his preparatory work in the General College, made
the highest schol-stic average of all students who enter the College of Business Administra-
tion.
American Institute of Chemical Engineers, Sophomore Award.-A Certificate of Merit,
signed by the President of the Institute and the Chairman of the Committee on Student
Chapters, and a student membership badge are given to the sophomore member of each
chapter who attained the highest scholarship standing during his freshman year.
The Alpha Kappa Psi Medallion.-An award made at the beginning of the Senior year
to the student in the College of Business Administration who for his first three years at
the University of Florida has been outstanding in scholarship and campus activities and
has shown the most likely qualifications for a successful business career in the future.








GENERAL INFORMATION


GENERAL INFORMATION

DEGREES

The Board of Control will confer the degree appropriate to the course pursued under the
following conditions:
1. Curriculum requirements.-Certification by the Registrar that all requirements of
the course of study as outlined in the college announcement, or its equivalent as determined
by the faculty of the college offering the course, have been completed.
2. Recommendation of the faculty.
3. Residence requirements.-Advanced standing will be allowed on certification from
other recognized institutions and may be obtained also by examination held before a com-
mittee of the faculty appointed for that purpose provided that the following minimum
requirement for residence at the University of Florida has been met:
The student must earn at least one year's credit in residence in this University. If the
term of residence is only one year, that year must be the senior year. In addition, special
residence requirements must be met in several of the schools and colleges. See individual
announcements.
4. Attendance at commencement.-All candidates for degrees are required to be present
at commencement exercises. A student who fails to attend shall not receive his diploma
until he complies with this requirement.

BY-LAWS

For information relative to graduation, failure in studies, conduct, social activities, etc.,
the student should consult the Bulletin of By-Laws. Each student is held responsible for
observance of the rules and regulations of the University insofar as they affect him.


GENERAL EXTENSION DIVISION

The General Extension Division of the University of Florida offers educational oppor-
tunities and numerous service functions to those who are removed from the campus.
The Division represents the Colleges of Arts and Sciences, Education, Engineering, Law,
Business Administration, and the School of Pharmacy of the University, and the College
of Arts and Sciences and the Schools of Education and Music of the State College for
Women.
The work is carried on through departments. The Extension Teaching Department
offers courses by correspondence study and in extension classes. Short courses, community
institutes, and conferences are held to give opportunity for discussion on problems con-
fronting groups or communities. The Department of Auditory Instruction offers cultural
programs, instruction, information, and entertainment by lectures and discussions for the
benefit of special groups, schools, and individuals.
Training for naturalization, citizenship schools, and cooperation with the War Depart-
ment in enrolling young men for the Citizens' Military Training Camps because of their
educational value are some phases of the work of the Department of Citizenship Training.
Through the Departments of Visual Instruction and General Information and Service, the
world of letters and arts and music is carried to thousands in the back country through the
traveling libraries and art exhibits which are sent out. A picture of the world and its








BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


work is circulated in the slides and filmslides furnished for instruction and entertainment.
The best in recorded music is provided for work in music appreciation and for culture.
These and the various service functions of the Division establish contacts which enable
the University to aid individuals, organizations, and communities, and contribute to adult
education.

SUMMER SESSION

The University Summer Session is an integral part of the University. The General Col-
lege, the College of Education, the College of Arts and Sciences, the College of Law, the
College of Business Administration, the College of Agriculture, and the Graduate School
operate during the summer.
Since women are admitted to the Summer Session, many professional courses for primary
and elementary school teachers are offered in addition to those usually given in the winter
session.


DIVISION OF ATHLETICS AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION

In September, 1933, the University of Florida joined twelve other southern institutions
in forming the new Southeastern Conference. This new conference represents colleges
and universities in the states of Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, Florida, Ten-
nessee, and Kentucky.
The type of athletic program undertaken by the Department of Physical Education at
the University of Florida compares with that in leading universities. A two-year course
of required Physical Education is included in the curriculum of the Lower Division. Stu-
dents who are exempt from Military Science are required to take this work, which is designed
to present participation, training, and instructional opportunities in sports included in the
intramural program. This course may also be taken as an elective.
The second major sub-division of this Department is that in which are included inter-
collegiate athletics. These sports are divided into two groups, generally known as major
and as minor sports. In the major group are football, basketball, boxing, baseball, and
track; and in the minor group, swimming, tennis, and golf. The equipment includes two
baseball diamonds, four athletic fields, six handball courts, two indoor basketball courts,
eight tennis courts, a large outdoor swimming pool, a concrete stadium with a seating
capacity of 23,000, and two quarter-mile running tracks, one providing permanent seats for
approximately 1,500.
The function of the Intramural Department is to encourage the entire student body to
participate in organized athletic sports and wholesome recreation. The Department pro-
vides facilities for such competition and recreation; organizes and promotes competition
between students, groups, and individuals; and fosters a spirit of fair play and sportsman-
ship among participants and spectators.
The program of intramural activities includes the following sports: golf, swimming,
horseshoes, touch football, basketball, boxing, wrestling, diamondball, tennis, handball,
water basketball, track, shuffle board, foul shooting, ping pong, and Sigma Delta Psi
(national athletic fraternity) events.
The proper utilization of leisure time through recreation and play is splendidly expressed
in this program. It is estimated that more than 2,000 students (about seventy per cent of
the student body) take part in some sport sponsored by the Department. There is a decided
trend toward the expansion of recreational facilities for a large group of students as opposed
to intense competition for a few.








GENERAL INFORMATION


The rules of the Southeastern Conference do not permit member institutions to employ
athletes or to pay students for their services on athletic teams. However, this does not
mean that a student is ineligible to receive aid from his institution in the form of scholar-
ships, loan funds, or compensation for student labor merely because he may be proficient
in athletics. Athletes in the University of Florida are eligible to all forms of assistance
that may be available to other students. As a rule, awards are made only to those who are
unable financially to attend the University without assistance and whose standards of con-
duct and scholarship are worthy of consideration. Awards are usually made in the form
of board, rent, books, and similar items rather than in the form of cash, and may be
continued from year to year throughout the college course to those students whose records
prove satisfactory. Administration of these funds is in the hands of the Committee on
Scholarships. Further information may be secured by writing to the Dean of Students, who
is chairman of that Committee.


DIVISION OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS

The course in Military Science is required of all physically qualified General College
students except adult special students and students transferring from other universities or
colleges.
Students who complete the basic course and are selected by the Professor of Military
Science and Tactics and the President of the University may elect the advanced courses.
Students electing these courses must carry them to completion as a prerequisite to gradua-
tion. Upon the completion of these courses, those students recommended by the Professor
of Military Science and Tactics and the President of the University will, upon their own
application, be offered a commission in the Officers Reserve Corps, United States Army.
Students electing to do advanced work in Military Science and Tactics must attend a
summer camp, usually between their junior and senior years, established for this purpose
by the United States Government. The War Department pays all expenses, including mile-
age, rations, medical attendance, clothing, and laundry service, and in addition the pay
of the seventh grade, United States Army.


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA BAND

Students may enroll in the band under either of the two following plans:
a. A student may elect to take Band practice and drill for Military Science and Tactics.
BAND, 4 hours per week throughout first two years.

b. A student may elect to combine Band practice and drill with the study of Military
Science and Tactics.
{ BAND, 4 hours per week throughout first two years.
MILITARY, 3 hours per week throughout first two years.

Band work will be open to upperclassmen upon permission of the Director of the
University of Florida Band.
While both of the above outlined plans will satisfy for graduation the basic military
requirements of the General College, only the second one (b) will qualify the student to
enroll for advanced work with the R.O.T.C.








BULLETIN OF INFORMATION -UPPER DIVISION


DIVISION OF MUSIC
The Division of Music offers opportunity for membership in three musical organizations:
The University Band, the Glee Club, and the Symphony Orchestra.
All University of Florida students who qualify are eligible for membership in any of
these organizations.
The Band performs at all football games within the State and makes at least one out
of State trip each season. The Band plays at military parades on the campus, gives a
number of concerts and broadcasts during the second semester, and performs at such public
functions as the Gasparilla Celebration, the Governor's Inauguration, etc.
The University of Florida Glee Club is composed of men enrolled in the University who
are interested in choral singing. The Glee Club makes several trips through the State,
particularly during the second semester. Members of the Glee Club are heard regularly
each week over the radio in a broadcast period known as the University Hour.
The University of Florida Symphony Orchestra affords an opportunity for the study
and performance of symphonic and classical music, makes a number of trips through the
State each season and gives a number of concerts and broadcasts on the campus.
Private lessons are offered by the members of the faculty of the Division of Music. These
lessons are arranged as follows:
1. Orchestra and Band instruments, Mr. Brown.
2. Voice, including radio broadcasting, Mr. DeBruyn.
3. Piano, Organ, Harmony and Counterpoint, Mr. Murphree.
Lesson periods are arranged at the convenience of the instructor and pupil. Instructors
may be consulted concerning lesson periods and rates.

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARIES
The libraries of the University are the General Library, the Experiment Station Library,
the General Extension Division Library, the Law Library, and the P. K. Yonge Laboratory
School Library. The libraries now contain approximately 125,000 volumes.
The General Library is housed in the Library Building, a modern fire-proof structure,
with a seating capacity of between 750 and 800, and stack capacity of 200,000 volumes.
There are 48 carrels in the stacks for the use of faculty and graduate students. A collection
of Floridiana, material concerning Florida and written by Floridians, is housed in the Florida
Room.
The Library contains general reference books, encyclopedias, dictionaries, yearbooks,
handbooks, standard encyclopedias and dictionaries in foreign languages, and files of bound
periodicals in both English and foreign languages.
The University Library is a depository for official publications of the United States
Government. The Library receives valuable studies from universities, learned societies, and
other organizations on exchange. It receives regularly by subscription 529, and by gift and
exchange 720 periodicals of a general and scientific nature. Many daily and weekly state
newspapers contribute complimentary copies.
The Library welcomes every opportunity to be of assistance to both faculty and students.
In addition to an open shelf browsing collection of over 1600 volumes, recreational reading
is fostered by means of a book display which contains books of timely interest. Bibliographies
are prepared and information is collected for class work. Special attention is given to
collecting material for debate activity.
The Library is open from 7:45 A.M. to 10:30 P.M. every week day except Saturday, when
it closes at 1:30 P.M. During the regular session it is open on Sundays from 2 to 6 P.M.








GENERAL INFORMATION


THE FLORIDA STATE MUSEUM
The Florida State Museum was created by an act of the legislature in 1917 as a depart-
ment of the University of Florida.
The main objective of the Florida State Museum is to collect, preserve and interpret
data concerning the history of Florida, both natural and civil. In the natural history of
the state the endeavor is to collect the minerals and exhibit them in connection with their
manufactured products of economics and commerce; to collect the fossils of vegetable and
animal life showing the evolution of life through the geologic ages; to collect specimens
of recent vegetable and animal life illustrating the flora and fauna of the state in connection
with their economic and commercial enterprises. In the civil history of the state the
endeavor is to collect material and data of the works of mankind from the early aborigines
on up through the beginning of civilization to the present time; to maintain exhibits of
artifacts of early man, and exhibits of articles in the economic, industrial and social life
showing the advancement of civilization.
To maintain a department of archives for the preservation of the records of the state;
to maintain a library of publications pertinent to the general and diversified activities of
the museum; to maintain a gallery of art for the preservation and exhibit of portraits of
persons who have been responsible for making Florida a better place to live, and for the
exploitations of works of art for the edification of and as a social center for our citizens;
to maintain a department of museum extension among the schools and communities of
the state; to publish reports, bulletins, and monographs of the progress of the work, are
some of the activities for which the Florida State Museum strives, and for which the
law provides.
In carrying on the general activities as above outlined The Florida State Museum now
has a total of 335,102 specimens catalogued at an inventoried value of $339,302.58, the
majority of which has been presented or provided by will. The museum is open to the
public every day in the year. There is no admission charge.


HEALTH SERVICE
Through the Students' Health Service the University makes available to any student
physical examinations, health consultations, and medical attention. General service is
provided free of charge, but special fees are charged for services which are individual in
character, such as dentistry, X-rays, board and laundry in the Infirmary, special drugs and
serums, major surgery, special nurses, etc. No student, however, will be denied service
because of inability to pay these fees.
The University Infirmary and the offices of the Health Service are on the campus. The
Infirmary is open day and night for the admission of patients. The Resident Physician
lives at the Infirmary and his services are available at all hours in case of emergency. The
Dispensary in the Infirmary building is open from 7:30 to 9 A.M., from 12 noon to 1 P.M.
and from 4 to 7 P.M., during which time physicians are in attendance and may be con-
sulted. A nurse is constantly on duty from 7 A.M. to 9 P.M. for emergency treatment.
It is the aim of the Health Service not only to function as a Health Service and render
preventive measures, but to provide full hospital care in cases of illness. The Infirmary
is rated as a Fully Approved Hospital by the Examining Board of the American College
of Surgeons.
The facilities of the Dispensary are such that any number of students can be given
attention in a day. The Dispensary is maintained to offer conferences with physicians, ex-
aminations, diagnosis, and treatment of minor injuries and illnesses which a student may








BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


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








GENERAL INFORMATION


BUREAU OF VOCATIONAL GUIDANCE AND MENTAL HYGIENE

A program of vocational guidance is carried on for the students through a series of
tests, interviews, and the application of scientific occupational information. The Bureau
offers a service to those encountering mental difficulties which interfere with their scholastic
work. Further information concerning these services may be obtained from the Bulletin
of the Bureau of Vocational Guidance and Mental Hygiene.


FLORIDA UNION

Florida Union serves a three-fold purpose: It is the official center of student activities
and presents a broad program of recreation and entertainment for the student body; it is
the campus home of faculty, students, alumni, and friends of the University; it aids in
establishing a cultural pattern which will distinguish Florida men. The building is open
daily from 8:00 A.M. until 11:00 P.M. The gameroom, reading room, lounge rooms, and
various meeting rooms are available to the student body. The offices of the Student Body,
the Y.M.C.A., Alumni Association, and the Publicity Department of the University are
located in the Florida Union. A soda-fountain and the bookstore in the annex offer attrac-
tive service at the most economical prices. A cordial welcome always awaits every student
at the Florida Union.


STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS AND PUBLICATIONS

Student Government.-Student government in the University of Florida is a cooperative
organization based on mutual confidence between the student body and the faculty. Con-
siderable authority has been granted the Student Body for the regulation and conduct of
student affairs. The criterion in granting authority to the Student Body has been the
disposition of the students to accept responsibility commensurate with the authority granted
them. Generally speaking, the fields of student activity include regulation of extra-curricular
affairs and the administration of the Honor System.
Every enrolled student$ having paid his activity fee, is a member of the Student Body
and has an equal vote in its government.
The University authorities feel that training in acceptance of responsibility for the
conduct of student affairs at the University is a valuable part of the educational growth of
the individual student. The Student Body is practically a body politic, occupying its fran-
chise under grant from the Board of Control and subject to its continued approval.
Student government is patterned on the state and national form of government, but
adapted to the local needs of the Student Body. Powers are distributed into the three
branches: (1) legislative, which is embodied in the Executive Council; (2) judicial, which
is embodied in the Honor Court with penal and civil jurisdiction of all judicial matters;
(3) executive, embodied in the President and shared with the Vice-President and the
Secretary-Treasurer of the Student Body. Members of all three branches are elected directly
by the Student Body once a year.
Student government enacts and enforces suitable laws; and promotes athletics, debating,
publications of the Student Body, entertainments of a general educational value, and such
other activities as the Student Body may adopt. The officers of the Student Body are the
President, Vice-President, Secretary-Treasurer, members of the Honor Court, Athletic
Council, Executive Council, Lyceum Council, editors and business managers of student
publications, and student members of the Board of Student Publications.








BULLETIN OF INFORMATION -UPPER DIVISION


Debating.-Practice in debating is open to all students through the programs of the
varsity and General College debate squads. This work, which is sponsored by the Debate
Club, is under direction of the Department of Speech, and culminates in an extensive
schedule of intercollegiate debates.
Dramatics.-Any student has an opportunity to participate in several plays which are
presented each year by the Florida Players, a dramatic group under direction of the Depart-
ment of Speech.
Executive Council.-The Executive Council is composed of representatives elected from
the colleges on the campus and in general acts as administrator of Student Body affairs.
The Athletic Council and the Lyceum Council have jurisdiction over their respective fields.
Publications.-The Student Body publishes The Seminole, the year book; The Florida
Alligator, a weekly newspaper; The "F" Book, the student's guide; and The Florida Review,
the campus literary magazine.
Y. M. C. A.-The purpose of the Young Men's Christian Association is to provide a
medium through which the highest ideals of education and religion may be expressed in
terms of service. The program of the Association is planned to meet definite needs as they
become apparent. There is no membership fee. Any student may become a member by
subscribing to its purpose and contributing to its support. A secretary having extensive
experience with the problems of students is available for counsel and help.
Social Fraternities.-Twenty-two national social fraternities have established chapters at
the University; most of them have already built chapter houses and the others have leased
homes. The general work of the fraternities is controlled by the Interfraternity Conference,
composed of two delegates from each of the national fraternities. The national fraternities
at Florida are Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Tau Omega, Beta Theta Pi, Chi Phi, Delta Chi,
Delta Tau Delta, Delta Sigma Phi, Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi
Beta Delta, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Kappa Tau, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, .Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tau Epsilon Phi, Theta Chi, and Theta
Kappa Nu. There is one state-organized fraternity on the campus, Pi Delta Sigma.
Honor Societies, Fraternities, and Clubs.-Agricultural Club; Alpha Epsilon Delta, pre-
medical fraternity; Alpha Kappa Psi, business fraternity; Alpha Tau Alpha, agricultural
education fraternity; Alpha Zeta, agricultural fraternity; American Institute of Chemical
Engineers, Student Branch; American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Student Branch;
American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch; American Society of Mechanical
Engineers, Student Branch; Benton Engineering Society; Beta Gamma Sigma, commerce
fraternity; Blue Key, leadership fraternity; Commerce Club; Delta Sigma Pi, commerce
fraternity; English Club; Fourth Estate Club, journalistic society; Gamma Sigma Epsilon,
chemical fraternity; Gargoyle, architectural club; Kappa Delta Pi, educational fraternity;
Kappa Epsilon, Women's pharmacy society; Kappa Gamma Delta, aeronautical fraternity;
Kappa Kappa Psi, band fraternity; Kappa Phi Kappa, educational fraternity; Leigh Chem-
ical Society; Mathematics Colloquium; Mortar and Pestle, pharmacy club; Phi Alpha
Delta, legal fraternity; Phi Delta Phi, legal fraternity; Phi Eta Sigma, freshman scholastic
fraternity; Phi Kappa Phi, scholastic fraternity; Phi Sigma, biological fraternity; Pi
Delta Epsilon, journalistic fraternity; Pi Gamma Mu, social science fraternity; Rho Chi,
pharmacy fraternity; Sabres, military fraternity; Sigma Delta Chi, journalistic fraternity;
Sigma Delta Psi, athletic fraternity; Sigma Tau, engineering fraternity; Tau Kappa Alpha,
forensic fraternity; and Thyrsus, horticultural fraternity.








HONOR SYSTEM


HONOR SYSTEM

The Honor System.-One of the finest tributes to the character of the students at the
University of Florida is the fact that the Student Body is a self-governing group. The
details of the system by which this result is reached will be explained to all freshmen during
the first week of their enrollment in the University. However, each parent, as well as each
prospective student, is urged to read the following discussion of the Honor System, as this
phase of student government forms the keystone of the entire system.
In addition to permitting student legislation on questions of interest to the members of
the Student Body, execution of the laws passed, and the expenditure of student funds, the
governing system at the University gives to the students the privilege of disciplining them-
selves through the means of the Honor System. Inaugurated by some of our greatest edu-
cators, in higher institutions of the nation, and early adopted in some departments of the
University of Florida, the Honor System was finally established in the entire University in
1914, as the result of student initiative. This plan, having met with the approval of all
officials of the University, was given the sanction of the Board of Control, and student repre-
sentatives were selected by the students to administer the system.
Among the basic principles of an Honor System are the convictions that self-discipline
is the greatest builder of character, that responsibility is a prerequisite of self-respect, and
that these are essential to the highest type of education. Officials of the University and the
Board of Control feel that students in the University of Florida should be assumed to be
honest and worthy of trust, and they display this confidence by means of an Honor System.
In order to protect the honor of the student body from being sullied by the acts of a
few men who may violate the Honor Code, it becomes the duty of each member of the
Student Body not only to abide by the Honor Code but to report to the Honor Court any
violations he may observe. Many men coming to the University for the first time may feel
hesitant about assuming this responsibility, inasmuch as early school training has created
feelings of antipathy toward one who "tattle-tales" on a fellow-student. The theory of
an Honor System adequately overcomes this natural reaction, however, when it is realized
that this system is a student institution itself, and not a faculty measure for student
discipline, and that to be worthy of the advantages of the Honor System each student must
be strong enough to do his duty in this regard. In this way the responsibility for each
man's conduct is placed where it must eventually rest-on himself.
The Honor Code of the Student Body is striking in its simplicity; yet it embodies the
fundamentals of sound character. Each man is pledged to refrain from:
(a) cheating, (b) stealing, (c) obtaining money or credit for worthless checks.
On the basis of this Code, students are extended all privileges conceived to be the
basic rights of men of Honor. There are no proctors or spies in the examination rooms, each
student feeling free to do his work, or to leave the room as occasion arises. Secondly,
fruits and supplies are placed openly on the campus, with the confidence that each man will
pay for any he may take. This system makes each man the keeper of his own conscience
until he has proven to his fellow-students that he no longer deserves the trust placed in him.
A breach of the System may be flagrant and serious, or it may be extenuated by cir-
cumstances. It may need only mild corrective measures to help the violator obtain a finer
conception of right and wrong; it may need strong measures. To enforce the System
equitably the students have established the Honor Court. The Court is composed of twelve
students and a chancellor all of whom are elected annually from the upper classes of the
various colleges on the campus. Any student convicted by this Court has the right of
appeal from its ruling to the Faculty Discipline Committee. However, it is significant of






















BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


the thoroughness with which the Court works that since the establishment of the Honor
System in 1914, only one decision of the Honor Court has been altered on appeal.
The penal purpose of the Honor Court should receive less stress, perhaps, than its
educational purpose, which is its most important function. The responsibility of acquaint-
ing every member of the Student Body with the purpose, advantages, and principles of
the Honor System is placed upon members of the Court. In line with this work, members
of the Honor Court participate in the orientation program each year during Freshman Week.
In addition to a series of explanatory talks at that time, special chapel programs are con-
ducted by the Honor Court during the school year. Honor System talks are delivered in
the high schools of the State upon request and at regularly scheduled times each spring,
and radio programs are broadcast especially for the high schools from Station WRUF in
Gainesville. In this way the Honor Court has endeavored to fulfill its responsibility to
the men who undertake the problem of self-government and self-discipline at the University
of Florida.
The parent of every prospective student should feel that it is his responsibility to stress
the paramount importance of honorable conduct on the part of his son while the latter is
in attendance at the University of Florida. Dishonest action brings sorrow both to parent
and to student.
Because University students have proved worthy of the trust and responsibility involved
in administering an Honor System, this feature of student government has become the
greatest tradition at the University of Florida. It must be remembered that inasmuch as
it is primarily a student responsibility, the future of the system rests with each new class
of students entering the University. The University faculty and authorities pledge their
support to the Honor System. Each student must support it, or, in failing to support it,
contribute to the loss of this tradition.








COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
ADMINISTRATION
JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), Ed.D., D.C.L., LL.D., D.Litt., L.H.D., President
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D. (Chicago), Acting Vice-President
WILMON NEWELL, D.Sc. (Iowa State College), Dean and Director
WILBUR LEONIDAS FLOYD, M.S., Assistant Dean, Administration, College of Agriculture
H. HAROLD HUME, M.S., Assistant Dean and Director, Research
HAROLD MOWRY, M.S.A., Assistant Director, Administration, Experiment Station
ARTHUR PERCIVAL SPENCER, M.S., Vice-Director and County Agent Leader, Agricultural
Extension Service
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S., Registrar
JOHN FRANCIS COOPER. M.S.A., Editor
CLYDE BEALE, B.A.J., Assistant Editor
EDWIN F. STANTON, Supervisor, Egg-Laying Contest, Chipley
IDA KEELING CRESAP, Librarian
AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY
ALVIN PERCY BLACK, Ph.D. (Iowa), Professor of Agricultural Chemistry

AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS
CLARENCE VERNON NOBLE, Ph.D. (Cornell), Head Professor of Agricultural Economics
(Part Time)
HENRY GLENN HAMILTON, Ph.D. (Cornell), Professor of Marketing
JULIUS WAYNE REITZ, M.S., Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics

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

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

AGRONOMY
ROBERT VERRILL ALLISON, Ph.D. (New Jersey), Head of Department
OLLIE CLIFTON BRYAN, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Professor of Soils
PETTUS HOLMES SENN, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Associate Professor of Farm Crops and Genetics

ANIMAL HUSBANDRY
ARTHUR LISTON SHEALY, D.V.M. (McKillip), Head Professor of Animal Husbandry
CLAUDE HOUSTON WILLOUGHBY, M.A., Professor of Animal Husbandry
RAYMOND BROWN BECKER, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Professor of Dairy Husbandry and Animal
Nutrition
NORMAN RIPLEY MEHRHOF, M.S., Professor of Poultry Husbandry
NATHAN WILLARD SANBORN, M.D. (City of New York), Professor of Poultry Husbandry
(Special Status)
MARK WIRTH EMMEL, D.V.M. (Iowa State College), Professor of Veterinary Science
LLOYD MASSENA THURSTON, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Professor of Dairy Manufactures
WAYNE MILLER NEAL, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Associate Professor of Animal Nutrition
WILLIAM GORDON KIRK, Ph.D. (Iowa State College), Assistant Professor of Animal
Husbandry
P. T. Dix ARNOLD, B.S., Assistant Professor of Dairy Husbandry
OLIVER WENDEL ANDERSON, M.S., Instructor in Poultry Husbandry









BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


BOTANY AND BACTERIOLOGY
MADISON DERRELL CODY, M.A., Head Professor of Botany and Bacteriology
WILLIAM RICHARD CARROLL, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Associate Professor of Botany and
Bacteriology
ENTOMOLOGY AND PLANT PATHOLOGY
JOHN THOMAS CREIGHTON, Ph.D. (Ohio State), Assistant Professor and Head of Department

FORESTRY
HAROLD STEPHENSON NEWINS, M.F., Head Professor of Forestry

HORTICULTURE
WILBUR LEONIDAS FLOYD, M.S., Head Professor of Horticulture
CHARLES ELLIOTT ABBOTT, M.S., Professor of Fruits and Vegetables
JOHN VERTREES WATKINS, M.S.A., Assistant Horticulturist

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

THE COLLEGE
The aim of the College is to afford young men the best possible opportunity for gaining
technical knowledge and training in the art and science of Agriculture, thus enabling grad-
uates to become effective producing agriculturists, leaders in educational work, research
workers, etc.
LIBRARIES
The University Library contains many works on agriculture and horticulture. Each
department has a small collection of well selected volumes which are always accessible. In
the Experiment Station Library are bulletins from the United States Department of Agricul-
ture and from the experiment stations of the world, all fully indexed.

DEGREES AND CURRICULA
To enter the College of Agriculture and register for the curriculum leading to the degree
of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture, students are required to present a certificate of
graduation from the General College, and to have completed the following courses as
electives in the General College:
Cy. 101-102, General Chemistry ..................... ............ ...... .... for C-7
CAg. 65-66, Animal Science ........... ...................... ..... for C-8
CAg. 67-68, Plant Science ............................................................. for C-9
The minimum load for students in the College of Agriculture will average 17 hours a
semester. A total of 68 hours with 68 honor points will be required for graduation, includ-
ing Military Science, if it is elected.
Students entering the College of Agriculture may take a major in any one of the follow-
ing departments:
Agricultural Chemistry Animal Husbandry
Agricultural Economics Botany and Bacteriology
Agricultural Education Entomology and Plant Pathology
Agricultural Engineering Forestry
Agronomy Horticulture








COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 175

The head of the department in which a student majors (or his appointee) will act as
the student's adviser, assist the student in arranging his course of study, and make necessary
recommendations to the Dean. The student's courses for each semester are subject to the
approval of the Dean and of the department head.
If a student anticipates pursuing graduate work, he will find it helpful to elect as many
basic courses as possible, such as chemistry, biology, mathematics, botany, physics, econom-
ics, and a language. On the other hand, if a student anticipates going into applied agri-
culture: farming, county agent work, farm superintendency, etc., he will find it profitable
to elect as much technical agriculture as possible in departments related to his major work.
To graduate with honors a student must complete 68 semester hours with 136 honor
points; to graduate with high honors he must perform some special work assigned by the
head of the department in which he majors, and pass a comprehensive examination on all
his courses in agriculture, in addition to earning 136 honor points.

CREDIT FOR PRACTICAL WORK
By previous arrangement with the head of the department and the Dean, students may,
during their course of study, do practical work under competent supervision in any recog-
nized agricultural pursuit, and upon returning to the college and rendering a satisfactory
written report showing faithful service, will be entitled to one credit for each month of
such work. Such credits may not total more than three.

CURRICULA

AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY
First Semester Second Semester
Courses Credits Courses Credits
Junior Year
CMs. 23 -Basic Mathematics ............--. 4 CMs. 24 -Basic Mathematics ............... 4
Cy. 201 -Analytical Chemistry .....-......-. 4 Cy. 202 -Analytical Chemistry ............ 4
Cy. 301 -Organic Chemistry ................. 4 Cy. 302 -Organic Chemistry ................ 4
Ps. 101, 103-Elementary Physics ............ 4 Ps. 102, 104-Elementary Physics ........ 4
16 16
Senior Year
Ay. 301 Soils ......................................... 3 Cy. 402 Physical Chemistry ................ 4
Bey. 301 -General Bacteriology ............ 4 Cy. 432 -Agricultural Analysis ............ 5
Cy. 401 -Physical Chemistry ................ 4 Cy. 482 -Chemical Literature ..............
Cy. 481 -Chemical Literature .....-....... % Gn. or FP. -(Reading course) ................. 3
Gn. or Fh. (Reading course) .................. 3 Electives ................................. 5
E lectives .................................... 4
18% 17%

AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS
Junior Year
*As. 303 -Farm Records ....................... 3 *As. 306 -Farm Management ............. 3
tElectives ................................. 14 *As. 308 M marketing .................................. 3
tElectives .................. ................ 11
17 17
Senior Year
*As. 405 -Agricultural Prices ............. 3 *As. 410 -Agricultural Statistics ............ 3
*As. 409 -Cooperative Marketing .......... 3 tElectives ................................ 14
tElectives .................................... 11
17 17
*Other courses in agricultural economics may be substituted.
tA minimum of 18 hours in agricultural economics and a minimum of 35 hours in other
technical agricultural subjects will be required. The remaining electives may be chosen in agricul-
tural or non-agricultural subjects. The non-agricultural subjects especially recommended are
mathematics, accounting, economics, and public speaking.










BULLETIN OF INFORMATION UPPER DIVISION


AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION


First Semester
Credits Courses
Junior Year
-Farm Shop ............................ 8 As. 306
- Soils .......................................... 8 Al. 312
-Soils Laboratory ................. 2 En. 304
-Field Crops ............................ 3
or En. 306
-Citrus Culture ...................... En. 386
-The Individual and
Education ........................... 2 He. 312
-Methods of Teaching Py. 318
Agriculture ........................ 3
-Poultry Practices ................ 1
17
Senior Year


-Livestock Judging .................. 8
-Farm Dairying ...................... 3
-Practice Teaching in
Agriculture .......................... 3
-Plant Materials ...................... 8
--Poultry Management ............ 3
-Livestock Diseases and
Farm Sanitation ................ 2


17


Second Semester


Credits


-Farm Management .............
-Feeds and Feeding ........
-Methods of Teaching
Agriculture ................... .
-Vocational Education .......
-The Individual and
Education ....................
-Olericulture ....................... .
-Poultry Practices .............


As. 308 -Marketing ....-------................. ..--
Ay. 302 -Fertilizers and Manures ....
En. 410 -Practice Teaching in
Agriculture .......... ..........
Ey. 314 -General Principles of
Entomology and Plant
Pathology .....................
He. 412 -Deciduous Fruits .....-.... .
He. 413 Subor
He. 413 -Subtropical Fruits .....- .


AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING

Junior Year


301 -Drainage and Irrigation .... 3
303 -Farm Shop .............................. 3
801 -Soils .......................................... 3
Approved Electives ................ 8


Ag. 302
Ag. 306
Py. 316
Vy. 402


-Farm Motors ....................
-Farm Machinery ....-....-.. -.
-Housing and Equipment .
or
-Poultry Diseases ....-...
Approved Electives .....


Senior Year


401 -Farm Buildings .................... 2
403 -Agricultural Engineering
Investigations .--.................. 2
301 -Introduction to Economic
Entomology ........................ 4
0814 -Fundamentals of Fruit
Production .......................... 3
or
315 -Citrus Culture ...................... 3
Approved Electives .............. 6
17


Ag.-Ay. 408-Soil Conservation ......
Ag. 404 -Agricultural Engineering
Investigations ................
As. 306 -Farm Management .........
Approved Electives ........


The student must complete a minimum of 18 semester hours in Agricultural Engineering.


First Semester


AGRONOMY

Credits Courses
Junior Year


- Soils .......................................... 8
-Soils Laboratory .................... 2
- Genetics .................................... 3
-Genetics Laboratory .............. 2
- Bacteriology ............................ 4
Electives .................................... 3
17


Second Semester


Credits


Ay. 802 -Fertilizers and Manures ..... 2
Ay. 306 -Fertilizers Laboratory .... 2
Ay. 804 -Forage and Cover Crops .... 3
Bty. 304 -Botany of Seed Plants ...-- 4
Cy. 262 -Organic Chemistry ............... 5
Electives ....................... .......... 2
18


Courses


Courses


Ay. 301
Ay. 303
Ay. 309
Ay. 311
Bcy. 301









COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 177

Senior Year
Al. 311 -Elementary Nutrition .......... 4 As. 308 -Marketing ................................ 3
Bty. 311 -Plant Physiology ............... 4 Ay. 402 -Plant Breeding ........................ 3
Ay. 321 -Field Crops .......................... 3] Ay.-Ag. 408-Soil Conservation .................. 3
or Pt. 302 -Intro'uction to Plant
He. 315 -Citrus Culture ...................... 3 Pathology ............... 3
Electives ................................. 6 Electives ............................... 4
17 16

SUGGESTED ELECTIVES
As. 306; Ag. 301; Ay. 305, 405; Bey. 302; Bty. 308; Cy. 202; Ey. 301; Fy. 301; Gy. 201; He. 312.

ANIMAL HUSBANDRY
(a) Major in Animal Production


First Semester
Cr

-Fundamentals in
Animal Husbandry ...........
-Elementary Nutrition ..........
-General Bacteriology ............
-Anatomy and Physiology ....
Electives ... ..................



-Beef Production .....................
-Swine Production ...................
-Meat Products .......................
- Genetics ...................................
-Genetics Laboratory ............
Electives ..................................


edits Courses
Junior Year
AL .
2 Al.
4 Ay. I
4 Ay. I


Senior Year
3 Al.
2 Al.
2 Al.
3 Al.
1
5
16


Second Semester
Credits

-Feeds and Feeding ............... 3
-Livestock Judging ................ 3
-Forage and Cover Crops ...... 3
-Forest Soils .............................. 3
Electives .................................... 6

18

-Animal Breeding .................... 2
-Horse and Sheep Production 2
-World Meats ............................ 2
- Seminar ..........1......................... 1
Electives .................................... 9


(b) Major in Dairy Production
Junior Year


-Elementary Nutrition ..........
-General Bacteriology ............
-Farm Dairying ........................
-Anatomy and Physiology ....
Electives .. ............


Senior Year
-Genetics ................------ .................... 3 Ay.
-Genetics Laboratory .............. 1 Ay.
-Dairy Herd Management ...... 2 Dy.
-Market Milk ............................ 3 Dy.
Electives .................................... 7
16


Al. 312 -Feeds and Feeding ................ 8
Al. 314 -Livestock Judging .................. 8
Bcy. 302 -Agricultural Bacteriology .... 4
E lectives .................................... 8


-Forage and Cover Crops ..
-Forest Soils ...................
-Milk Production ................
-Seminar .. .....................
Electives ... ...................


(c) Major in Dairy Manufactures


Junior Year
Al. 311 -Elementary Nutrition ............ 4 Ag.
Bey. 301 -General Bacteriology ............ 4 Bcy.
Dy. 311 -Farm Dairying ........................ 3 Dy.
Electives .................................... 7
Dy.


18
Senior Year
Dy. 413 -Market Milk ............................ 3 Dy.
Dy. 415 -Ice Cream Manufacture ........ 3
Electives .................................... 10 Dy.
Dy.


-Dairy Engineering ............
-Agricultural Bacteriology ....
-Theory of Dairy
Manufacture ........................
-Condensed Milk and Dry
Milk .. ....................
Electives .....................



-Manufacture of Butter and
Cheese ......................
-Dairy Technology ....................
- Seminar ..... .......................
Electives ........... ...............


Courses

AI. 309
Al. 311
Bey. 301
Vy. 301


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










BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


(d) Major in Poultry Husbandry
Se
Credits Courses


Junior Year
311 -Elementary Nutrition ............ 4 Py.
309 Genetics .................................... 3 Py.
311 -Genetics Laboratory ............ 1 Py.
313 -Poultry Judging ...................... 2
Electives .................................... 8
18
Senior Year
415 -Poultry Management ............ 3 Py.
417 -Marketing Poultry Products 3 Py.
421 -Research and Seminar .......... 1 Py.
Electives .................................... 9 Py.
Vy.


-Incubation and B1roo ling .... 3
-Poultry Feeds ad Feeding.. 3
-Poultry Housing and
Equipment ....... ................. 2
Electives ................... ................ 10
18


-Poultry Management ........ 3
-Poultry Breeding ................ 2
-Poultry Breeding ................ 1 or 2
-Research and Seminar ...... 1
-Poultry Diseases ................ 2
Electives ................................ 7 or 6
16


BOTANY AND BACTERIOLOGY
(a) Botany


Ay. 301
Bty. 303
He. 311
He. 0314


Junior Year
-Soils ......................................... 8 Ay.
-Advanced Botany .................... 4 Bty.
-Floriculture .............................. 3 Cy.
-Principles of Fruit
Production ........................... 3
Electives .................................... 5
18


Senior Year
Bey. 301 -General Bacteriology ............ 4 Ay.
Bty. 311 -Plant Physiology ................. 4 Bey.
Bty. 431 -Plant Histology ...................... 4
Electives .................................. 4 Bey.
Bty.
tBty.


302 -Fertilizers and Manures ...
304 -Advanced Botany ..........
262 -Organic Chemistry ................
*Electives .....................


-Plant Breeding or Option*....
-Agricultural Bacteriology ....
or
-Bacteriology of Foods .........
-Taxonomy ..................
-Advanced Plant Physiology
or Option in Botany ..........
Electives .....................


DESIRABLE ELECTIVES
Ag. 301; As. 308, 410; Ay. 311; Bly. 325; Bty. 401, 432; En. 303, 304; Fy. 801, 303, 304; Ey.
301, 304; Gy. 204; He. 315, 415; Advanced German or Scientific French.

(b) Bacteriology


Jui
Bey. 301 -General Bacteriology ............ 4
Bty. 303 -Advanced Botany ....................-------- 4
CGn. 33 -Rea ing of German ............. 3
Electives ................................... 5
16


Sen


Bey. 411
Bty. 311
Cy. 201
Gn. 825


-Immunology ..............................--------------- 4
-Plant Physiology .................... 4
-Analytical Chemistry .....-....... 4
-Scientific German .................. 3
Electives ..-...--------------......................-....... 2


nior Year
Bey.
Bey.
Bty.
CGn.
Cy.
Cy.

tior Year
Bcy.
Bey.
Cy.
Gn.


302 -Agricultural Bacteriology .... 4
304 -Pathogenic Bacteriology ...... 4
308 -Taxonomy ................................ 4
34 -Reading of German ................ 3
215 -Water and Sewage ................ 3
or
262 -Organic Chemistry ................ 5
18 or 20

306 -Food Bacteriology .................. 4
412 -Industrial Bacteriology ........ 4
202 -Analytical Chemistry ............ 4
326 -Scientific German .................. 3
Electives .................................... 3


Approved deviations may be made from this schedule.

*Either Ay. 309 or Bly. 325.
tBty. 432 may be elected, depending on needs of the undergraduate major in Botany.


Courses


First Semester


cond Sen-'ster


Credits










COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


DESIRABLE ELECTIVES

Ay. 301; Bly. 316; Bty. 304; Cy. 262, 432; Dy. 311; C-3F (Reading of French) ; Gn. 101-102;
Ply. 451-452; Pt. 302; Vy. 402.

ENTOMOLOGY AND PLANT PATHOLOGY

Requirements for graduation:
Not less than 20 semester hours of Entomology or Plant Pathology. Forty-eight
semester hours of approved electives, of which not more than 12 semester hours may be
in non-agricultural subjects.


First Semester


Credits Courses
Junior Year


Ey. 301 -Introduction to Economic
Entomology ........................ 4
Ey. 311 -Entomology Seminar .......... 1
Electives ............................... 12 or 14
17 or 19


Senior Year
Ey. 405 -Insect and Disease Control 3 Ey. 406
Electives ............................... 14 or 16

17 or 19


Second Semester


Credits


Ey. 312 -Entomology Seminar .... 1
Pt. 302 -Introduction to Plant
Pathology ........................ 3
Electives ............... 8 or 10
12 or 14


-Insect and Disease
Control ................ 3
Electives ......... .............. 14 or 16
17 or 19


APPROVED ELECTIVES
As. 306, 308; Ag. 302; Al. 309; Ay. 301, 302, 309; Bey. 301; Bty. 304; Dy. 311; Ey. 408, 411,
420, 430; Fy. 301; He. 311, 0314, 315, 412, 413; Py. 313.

Any other subjects, agricultural or non-agricultural, must have the approval of the head
of the department before they can be used as electives.


FORESTRY

Junior Year


-Surveying .................... 3
-Introduction to Economic
Entomology ............... 4
- Dendrology ............................... 3
- Silviculture ........................... 3
-Elementary Physics ............. 3
-Elementary Physics
Laboratory ......................... 1
Approved Electives ............. 1


308 Forest Soils .............................
308 -Taxonomy .............................. 4
302 -Forest Mensuration ................ 3
304 -Forest Protection ............... 4
281 -Engineering Drawing ............ 2
Approved Electives ............... 2


SUMMER CAMP

Eight weeks: Silviculture, Forest Engineering, Utilization, and Forest Management.

Required for graduation.

Senior Year


-Logging and Lumbering ...... 3
-Wood Technology ................... 3
-Forest Economics .................. 3
-Forest Products
(Naval Stores) ................... 4
Approved Electives ............. 3


16


Fy. 404 -Forest Administration and
Organization ..................
Fy. 406 -Reforestation and Nursery
Technique ...............
Fy. 408 -Wood Preservation (Includ-
ing Conditioning) ...........
Fy. 410 -Forest History and Policy ....
Approved Electives ........


Courses


Cl. 223
Ey. 301
Fy. 301
Fy. 303
Ps. 101
Ps. 103


Fy. 401
Fy. 0402
Fy. 403
Fy. 405









180 BULLETIN OF INFORMATION -UPPER DIVISION

SHORT COURSE

TRAINING FOR FOREST RANGERS

Applicants 18 years of age or over who meet the regular entrance requirements of the
University or who, in the discretion of the head of the Department of Forestry, the Dean
of the College of Agriculture and the Board of University Examiners, are otherwise
qualified, and who have been employed in some practical forestry work, may apply to the
Registrar for admission to the Short Course for Forest Rangers.
The work of the short course is given to increase the practical efficiency of those
students who are in training as Forest Rangers. The usual University credits will not
be granted, and the work taken does not count toward any University degree.
Much of the laboratory instruction will be given in the nearby forests to which classes
will be transported by bus or automobile.
Upon satisfactory completion of the first year curriculum and summer camp, students
will be given a certificate of work accomplished. They may return later, complete the
second year, and secure a certificate of completion of the Ranger curriculum.

CURRICULUM FOR FOREST RANGERS
First Semester Second Semester
Courses Hrs. per Week Courses Hrs. per Week
First Year
Cy. 101 -General Chemistry ............... 4 Bty. 102 -General Botany ................... 4
Fy. 101 -Principles of Forestry .......... 4 Cy. 102 -General Chemistry ............. 4
Fy. 103 -Forest Influences ................. 3 Fy. 102 -Forest Regions ..................... 2
Fy. 105 -Seeding, Planting, and Fy. 104 -Tree Identification ............. 4
Nursery Practice ............. 3 Fy. 106 -Forest Improvement ........... 3
Fy. 107 -Forest Protection ................. 4 Fy. 108 -Forest Reproduction ........... 4
Ms. 215 -Plane Trigonometry ........... 3
21 21

Summer Camp.-Eight weeks. At least 40 hours a week in the forest doing practical
work, making observations in surveying, mensuration, identification, protection, improve-
ments, and utilization.
Second Year
As. 311 -Rural Law .......................... 2 As. 412 -Land Economics ................... 3
Cl. 223 -Surveying ............................... 5 Ag. 306 -Farm Machinery ................. 4
Fy. 201 -Lumbering ............................. 3 Fy. 202 -Wood Identification .............. 38
Fy. 203 -Naval Stores ......................... 3 Fy. 204 -Forest Economics ................. 8
Fy. 205 -Forest Finance ..................... 3 Fy. 206 -Grazing and Wild Life .......... 3
Ps. 101-103-General Physics ................... 4 Fy. 208 -Forest Administration ........ 3
20 19

DESCRIPTION OF FOREST RANGER COURSES
(Courses other than Forestry are described in the latter part of this bulletin under
Departments of Instruction.)

Fy. 101.-Principles of Forestry. 4 hours.
A basic course required of all students in Forestry, designed to acquaint them with funda-
mentals, and a survey of the field.
Fy. 102.-Forest Regions. 2 hours.
The silvicultural and economic factors affecting the important regions of the United States.
Fy. 103.-Forest Influences. 1 hour, and 2 hours laboratory.
Factors affecting and controlling the growth and development of forest trees and stands, and
effects of forests on environment.
Fy. 104.-Tree Identification. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory.
The identification of native and naturalized trees and use of botanical keys.















COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 181

Fy. 105.-Seeding, Planting, and Nursery Practice. 1 hour, and 2 hours
laboratory.
Methods of growing forest seedlings, and principles and ways of transplanting them.
Fy. 106.-Forest Improvement 3 hours.
Character and construction of roads, trails, electric lines, lookout towers, and improvements
and conveniences.
Fy. 107.-Forest Protection. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory.
The protection from fire, animals, insects, and other enemies.
Fy. 108.-Forest Reproduction. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory.
Natural reproduction and improvement of forest crops: application to different types of forests.
Fy. 201.-Lumbering. 2 hours, and 1 hour laboratory.
Logging engineering, transportation, lumber manufacture, plant, milling, practice, products.
Fy. 202.-Wood Identification. 1 hour, and 2 hours laboratory.
Structure of wood, commercial woods of Florida, wood technology.
Fy. 203.-Naval Stores. 2 hours, and 1 hour laboratory.
Naval stores industry, field operations, still and products.
Fy. 204.-Forest Economics. 3 hours.
Introduction to forest resources of the United States and their relation to the economic life
of the community.
Fy. 205.-Forest Finance. 3 hours.
Problems dealing with the cost values, market values and use values of forests and forest
products.
Fy. 206.-Grazing and Wild Life. 1 hour, and 2 hours laboratory.
Relation of grazing to forestry, wild life management and forestry.
Fy. 208.-Forest Administration. 3 hours.
Management plans, working cycles, annual plans and organization.

HORTICULTURE

Junior Year
As. 308 -Farm Records ................... 3 Ay. 302 -Fertilizers and Manures ...... 2
Ag. 301 -Irrigation and Drainage .... 3 Ay. 306 -Laboratory in Fertilizers
Ay. 301 Soils .................................... 3 and Manures ..................... 2
Ey. 301 -Introduction to Economic Bty. 304 -Botany of Seed Plants ..... 4
Entomology ..................... 4 Cy. 262 -Organic Chemistry ................ 5
He. 311 -Floriculture ......................... 3] He. -Approved Courses ................ 3
or Pt. 302 -Plant Pathology ................. 3
He. 0814 -Principles of Fruit
Production ....................... 3
16 19

Senior Year
Bey. 301 -General Bacteriology ............ 4 As. 408 -Marketing Fruits and
Bty. 311 -Plant Physiology ................. 4 Vegetables ......................... 3
He. -Approved Courses ................. 6 Ey. 406 -Insects and Disease Control 3
Approved Electives ............. 3 He. -Approved Courses ............... 6
Approved Electives ............. 4
17 16








BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS

ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS

JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), Ed.D., D.C.L., LL.D., D.Litt., L.H.D., President
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D. (Chicago), Acting Vice-President
RUDOLPH WEAVER, B.S., F.A.I.A., Director of the School of Architecture and Allied Arts
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S., Registrar

FACULTY

RUDOLPH WEAVER, B.S., F.A.I.A., Director, Head Professor of Architecture
0. C. R. STAGEBERG, B.S. Arch., Assistant Professor of Architecture
FREDERICK T. HANNAFORD, B.A., Assistant Professor of Architecture (Part Time)
WILLIAM T. ARNETT, M.A. Arch., Assistant Professor of Architecture
(To be appointed), Assistant Professor of Architecture
WARREN F. DOOLITTLE, B.F.A., Instructor in Drawing and Painting
ARTHUR D. McVoY, B.S. Arch., Graduate Assistant

GENERAL INFORMATION

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

ARCHITECTURAL REGISTRATION

The State of Florida is one of 36 states which have prescribed by law the qualifications
for architectural practice and require the passing of examinations given by a state board.
Students who receive the degree in Architecture from the University of Florida will, by
action of the Florida State Board of Architecture, be exempt from examination in certain
subjects when applying for a certificate of registration.

SPECIAL LECTURES

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









SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS


ADMISSION
Requirements for admission to the School of Architecture and Allied Arts are stated
under "Admission" in each curriculum. For more detailed information concerning admis-
sion, see the Bulletin of Information for the General College.

ADULT REGISTRATION PRIVILEGE
Persons twenty-one or more years of age who are not candidates for a degree may, by
special vote of the faculty and the approval of the Board of University Examiners, be per-
mitted to register in subjects for which they are adequately prepared. For information con-
cerning the Admission of Special Students see page 152.

GRADUATE STUDY
The degree of Master of Arts in Architecture is offered in the Graduate School. For
further information, see the Bulletin of the Graduate School.


GENERAL REGULATIONS

ADVANCEMENT
Advancements in the Departments of Architecture and Painting are made by vote of
the faculty. To be advanced from one course to the succeeding one, a student must have
completed the projects of the course successfully, and must give evidence of satisfactory
accomplishment in all the corequisite courses of his curriculum.

ACADEMIC CREDIT
The School of Architecture and Allied Arts has dispensed with clock hours, class grades,
and semester hours credit as prerequisites to the completion of its work. Understanding
and demonstrated proficiency are used as a test for granting a degree, rather than the
traditional accumulation of credits.

STUDENT RESPONSIBILITY
The student must assume full responsibility for registering for the proper courses and
for fulfilling all requirements for his degree. The faculty will assist and advise, but the
student must take the initiative and assume responsibility for managing his own affairs.

ELECTIVE COURSES

Any student in the School of Architecture and Allied Arts may by permission enroll in
courses in addition to those of his regular program to broaden his general or professional
education in any direction he may choose.

STUDENT'S WORK
The School reserves the right to retain for purposes of exhibition or instruction any
work or drawings submitted by students.

GRADUATION WITH HONORS
Students successfully completing the work of the School shall, according to the char-
acter of their work as determined by the faculty, receive diplomas of graduation, of gradua-
tion With Honors, or of graduation With High Honors.









184 BULLETIN OF INFORMATION--UPPER DIVISION

DEGREES AND CURRICULA

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

CURRICULUM IN ARCHITECTURE
Admission.-To enter the School of Architecture and Allied Arts and to register for
the curriculum leading to the degree in Architecture, students are required to present a
certificate of graduation from the General College, and to have completed the following
courses as electives in the General College:
Ae. 11A, Fundamentals of Architecture ................................... for C-7 and C-8
CMs. 23-24, Basic Mathematics .................................................. for C-9

Requirements for the Degree.-To qualify for the degree of Bachelor of Architecture
a student must complete the following courses to the satisfaction of the faculty and must
successfully pass a comprehensive examination in Architecture.
Nominal Semester in Which Course Occurs
Ae. 21A.- Architectural Design ................................................. 1st 2nd ...... ..-
Ae. 21B.- Architectural Design .................................................. ...... ...... 3rd 4th 5th
Ae. 31A.-Freehand Drawing and Water Color ................. 1st 2nd ...... ......
Ae. 31B.-Freehand Drawing and Water Color ................. ...... ...... 3rd 4th 5th
Ae. 41A.- History of Architecture .......................... ................. 1st 2nd ...... ...... ...... ......
Ae. 41B.-History of Architecture ................................. 3rd 4th
Ae. 41C.- Decorative Arts ........................................................... ..... ..... ...... .... 5th _
Ae. 51A.-Materials and Methods of Construction ............. 1st 2nd 3rd ...
Ae. 51B.-Mechanical Equipment of Buildings ................. ...... ...... ...... 4th ...... ...
Ae. 51C.-Professional Relations an- Methods ...................... ...... ...... ...... ...... 5th ...
Ae. 61A.- Structural Design of Buildings .............................. 1st 2nd ...... ...... ...... ..
Ae. 61B.-Structural Design of Buildings ........................... ...... ...... 3rd 4th 5th ......
A e. 71A .- Thesis .......................................... ................................. ...... ..... ...... ...... ...... 6th









SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS


CURRICULUM IN BUILDING CONSTRUCTION

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


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


.............. for C-7 and C-8
.............. for C-9


Requirements for the Degree.-To qualify for the degree of Bachelor of Science in
Building Construction a student must complete the following courses to the satisfaction of
the faculty and must successfully pass a comprehensive examination in Building Con-
struction.
Nominal Semester in Which Course Occurs
Ae. 22A.- Architectural Design ............................................................... 1st 2nd ......
Ae. 31A.-Freehand Drawing and Water Color .................................... 1st 2nd
Ae. 41B.- History of Architecture ........................................................... 1st 2nd
Ae. 51A.-Materials and Methods of Construction ........................ 1st 2nd 3rd
Ae. 51B.-Mechanical Equipment of Buildings ..................................... ...... 3rd
Ae. 51C.-Professional Relations and Methods ._-............ .... ................. ...... ...... 4th
Ae. 61A.-Structural Design of Buildings ................................ ....... 1st 2nd
Ae. 61B.- Structural Design of Buildings ......................................... ...... ...... 3rd 4th
CEs. 13.-Economic Foundations of Modern Life ................................. .... ...... 3rd
CBs. 14.- Elementary Accounting ................ ........... ........ ...... ...... ...... 4th

CURRICULUM IN LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE
Admission.-To enter the School of Architecture and Allied Arts and to register for
the curriculum leading to the degree in Landscape Architecture, students are required to
present a certificate of graduation from the General College, and to have completed the
following courses as electives in the General College:
Ae. 11A, Fundamentals of Architecture ................................. for C-7 and C-8
CMs. 23-24, Basic Mathematics ............................................ for C-9

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


Nominal Se
Landscape Design ................................................................
Landscape D esign ................................................ ............
-Freehand Drawing and Water Color .....................
-Freehand Drawing and Water Color ........................
-History of Architecture and Landscape Architecture
-Materials and Methods of Construction ........................
Soils ........................................................... ................................
Plant Science .............................. .... ........................
6.-Insect and Disease Control .........................................
- D endrology ....................... ................................................
-Pruning and Tree Surgery ..................................... ......
-Plant Materials ..........................................................


mester in Which Course Occurs
1st 2nd
......3rd 4th

2n 3rd 4th
...... 2nd ...... 4th
...... ...... 3rd ....
1st 2nd
...... ...... 3rd 4th
...... ...... 3rd
...... ...... ...... 4th
1st


DEPARTMENT OF PAINTING

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

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


Ae. 23A.
Ae. 23B.
Ae. 33A.
Ae. 33B.
Ae. 41B.
Ae. 53A.
Ay. 301.
CAg. 65-66
Ey. 405-403
Fy. 301.
He. 310.
He. 415.











BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


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

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

Pg. 11A, Fundamentals of Pictorial Art .................... for C-7 and C-8
A n elective ................................................................................. .... for C-9

Requirements for the Degree.-To qualify for the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts a
student must complete the following courses to the satisfaction of the faculty and must
successfully pass a comprehensive examination in Painting.


Nominal
Pg. 21A.- Pictorial Composition ................................................ 1st
Pg. 21B.- Pictorial Composition ..................................................
Pg. 31A.- Freehand Drawing .................................................... 1st
Pg. 31B.- Freehand Drawing ..................................................... ......
Pg. 41A.- History of Painting .................................................. 1st
Ae. 41B.- History of Architecture ............................................. ......
Ae. 41C.- Decorative Arts .....................................
Pg. 51A.- Oil Painting ................................................................ 1st
Pg. 51B.- Oil Painting .............................................................. ......
Pg. 61A.- Thesis ............................................................................. ...


Semester in Which Course Occurs
2nd 3rd
4th 5th
2nd 3rd ...... ...... ...-
...... ...... 4th 5th
2nd
...... 3rd 4th
...... ...... ...... 5th .....
2nd
...... 3rd 4th 5th
............ ...... ...... 6th


CURRICULUM IN COMMERCIAL ART

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

Pg. 11A, Fundamentals of Pictorial Art ............................... for C-7 and C-8
A n elective ................................................... .................................. for C-9

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

Nominal Semester in Which Course Occurs
Pg. 22A. -Commercial Design .............................................................. 1st 2nd
Pg. 22B. Commercial Design ................................................................. ...... ...... 3rd 4th
Pg. 32A. Freehand Drawing ................................................................. 1st 2nd
Pg. 32B. -Freehand Drawing ...................................................................... ..... 3rd 4th
Pg. 52A. --Oil Painting ................................................................... .... 1st 2nd ...... -
Pg. 52B. W after Color ..................................................................... ..... ........ ... 3rd 4th
Bs. 433. Advertising ....... ...... ............................................. ...... ...... 3rd
Bs. 446E.-The Economics of Consumption .................................. ...... ...... ...... 4th
CEs. 13. -Ecqnomic Foundations of Modern Life ............................. 1st ....... .
CBs. 14. Elementary Accounting .......................................................... ...... 2nd ...... --








COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS
JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), Ed.D., D.C.L., LL.D., D.Litt., L.H.D., President
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D. (Chicago), Acting Vice-President and Dean
WILLIAM HAROLD WILSON, Ph.D. (Illinois), Assistant Dean
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S., Registrar

ANCIENT LANGUAGES
JAMES NESBITT ANDERSON, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Head Professor
WILBERT ALVA LITTLE, M.A., Associate Professor

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

BIOLOGY AND GEOLOGY
JAMES SPEED ROGERS, Ph.D. (Michigan), Head Professor
THEODORE HUNTINGTON HUBBELL, Ph.D. (Michigan), Professor
HARLEY BAKWEL SHERMAN, Ph.D. (Michigan), Associate Professor
CHARLES FRANCIS BYERS, Ph.D. (Michigan), Assistant Professor
HOWARD KEEFER WALLACE, M.S., Instructor

CHEMISTRY
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D. (Chicago), Head Professor
ALVIN PERCY BLACK, Ph.D. (Iowa), Professor of Agricultural Chemistry
WALTER HERMAN BEISLER, D.Sc. (Princeton), Professor of Chemical Engineering
FRED HARVEY HEATH, Ph.D. (Yale), Professor
VESTUS TWIGGS JACKSON, Ph.D. (Chicago), Professor
CASH BLAIR POLLARD, Ph.D. (Purdue), Associate Professor
WILLIAM ANTHONY LEUKEL, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Agronomist, Experiment Station
ROWLAND BARNES FRENCH, Ph.D. (Iowa), Associate Chemist, Experimeot Station
BURTON J. H. OTTE, M.S., Associate Professor and Curator of Chemistry and Drake Memorial
Laboratory
JOHN ERSKINE HAWKINS, Ph.D. (Pennsylvania), Associate Professor and Associate Director
Naval Stores Research
JESSE WILFORD MASON, Ph.D. (Yale), Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering

ENGLISH
CLIFFORD PIERSON LYONS, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Head Professor
JAMES MARION FARR, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Professor (Special Status)
CHARLES ARCHIBALD ROBERTSON, M.A., Professor
LESTER COLLINS FARRIS, M.A., Associate Professor
HENRY HOLLAND CALDWELL, M.A., Associate Professor
ALTON CHESTER MORRIS, M.A., Assistant Professor (On Leave of Absence)
CHARLES EUGENE MOUNTS, M.A., Assistant Professor
WILLIAM EDGAR MOORE, M.A., Assistant Professor
HERMAN EVERETTE SPIVEY, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Assistant Professor
WASHINGTON AUGUSTUS CLARK, JR., M.A., Instructor
JOSEPH EDWIN PRICE, B.A.E., Instructor








BULLETIN OF INFORMATION-- UPPER DIVISION


ALBERT ALEXANDER MURPHREE, B.A. (Oxon.), Instructor (On Leave of Absence)
FREDERICK WILLIAM CONNER, M.A., Instructor
KENNETH GORDON SKAGGS, M.A., Instructor

FRENCH
ERNEST GEORGE ATKIN, Ph.D. (Harvard), Head Professor
JOSEPH BRUNET, Ph.D. (Stanford), Associate Professor
MARCUS GORDON BROWN, M.A., Instructor

HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE
JAMES MILLER LEAKE, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Professor of Americanism and Southern
History, Head Professor
JAMES DAVID GLUNT, Ph.D. (Michigan), Associate Professor
ANCIL NEWTON PAYNE, Ph.D. (Illinois), Assistant Professor
MANNING JULIAN DAUER, Ph.D. (Illinois), Assistant Professor
ARTHUR SYLVESTER GREEN, M.A., Assistant Professor

JOURNALISM
ELMER JACOB EMIc, M.A., Head Professor
DOWLING BURRUS LEATHERWOOD, B.A.J., Instructor (On Leave of Absence)

MATHEMATICS

THOMAS MARSHALL SIMPSON, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Head Professor
WILLIAM HAROLD WILSON, Ph.D. (Illinois), Professor
FRANKLIN WESLEY KOKOMOOR, Ph.D. (Michigan), Professor
CECIL GLENN PHIPPS, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Associate Professor
JOSEPH HARRISON KUSNER, Ph.D. (Pennsylvania), Assistant Professor
HALLETT HUNT GERMOND, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Assistant Professor
BERNARD FRANCIS DOSTAL, M.A., Assistant Professor
ZAREH MEGUERDITCH PIRENIAN, M.S., Assistant Professor
SAM W. MCINNIS, M.A., Assistant Professor
UaI PEARL DAVIS, M.A., Instructor
EDWARD SCHAUMBERG QUADE, Ph.D. (Brown), Instructor
ROBERT DICKERSON SPECHT, B.A., Instructor

PHILOSOPHY

HASSE OCTAVIUS ENWALL, Ph.D. (Boston), Head Professor

PHYSICS

ROBERT CROZIER WILLIAMSON, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Head Professor
ARTHUR AARON BLESS, Ph.D. (Cornell), Professor
WILLIAM SANFORD PERRY, M.S., Associate Professor
HAROLD LORAINE KNOWLES, Ph.D. (Kansas), Assistant Professor
DANIEL CRAMER SWANSON, B.S., Instructor (On Leave of Absence)
FRANCIs DUDLEY WILLIAMS, Ph.D. (North Carolina), Instructor
HERBERT B. MESSEC, Curator








COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


PSYCHOLOGY

ELMER DUMOND HINCKLEY, Ph.D. (Chicago), Head Professor of Psychology and Director
of the Bureau of Vocational Guidance and Mental Hygiene
OSBORNE WILLIAMS, Ph.D. (Chicago), Assistant Professor
CHARLES ISAAC MOSIER, B.A., Instructor

SOCIOLOGY

LucIus MOODY BRISTOL, Ph.D. (Harvard), Head Professor
ROBERT COLDER BEATY, M.A., Associate Professor and Assistant to the Dean of Students

SPANISH AND GERMAN

CHARLES LANGLEY CROW, Ph.D. (Goettingen), Professor Emeritus of Modern Languages
WILLIAM BYRON HATHAWAY, M.A., Associate Professor
OLIVER HOWARD HAUPTMANN, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Assistant Professor
THOMAS JEFFERSON HICCINS, M.A., Instructor
FRANCIS MARION DEGAETANI, B.A.E., Instructor

SPEECH
HENRY PHILIP CONSTANT, M.A., Head Professor
ARTHUR ARIEL HOPKINS, M.A., Associate Professor
LESTER LEONARD HALE, M.A., Instructor
RoY EDWARD TEW, B.A.E., Instructor (Part Time)

GENERAL REGULATIONS

STUDENT RESPONSIBILITY

Each student must assume full responsibility for registering for the proper courses and
for fulfilling all requirements for his degree.
Seniors must file formal application for a degree in the Office of the Registrar and must
pay the diploma fee very early in the semester in which they expect to receive the degree; the
official calendar shows the latest date on which this can be done.
Each student is responsible for every course for which he registers. Courses can be
dropped or changed without penalty only through the office of the Dean of the College.

SPECIAL STUDENTS
Persons twenty-one or more years of age who are not candidates for a degree, but who
give evidence of ability to profit by the courses they will take, may, under exceptional
circumstances, be admitted as "Adult Special" students. They are required to comply
with the same regulations as the regular students. For information concerning the Admis-
sion of Special Students see page 152.
The College of Arts and Sciences strongly discourages the registration of "Adult Special"
students. It is felt that every student in the College ought to regularize himself if this is
at all possible.
CORRESPONDENCE STUDY

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








BULLETIN OF INFORMATION -UPPER DIVISION


DEGREES AND CURRICULA

All beginning students are required to enroll in the General College. For
information concerning the requirements for admission to the College of Arts
and Sciences see Bulletin of Information for the General College.
Students who registered in the University during or before the academic
year 1934-35 are referred to the section of this bulletin entitled "Old Students",
page 151. The curricula described below apply only to those students who
entered the College of Arts and Sciences as Upper Division students during
or after September, 1937.
To enter the College of Arts and Sciences students are required to present
a certificate of graduation from the General College and to be certified by the
Board of University Examiners as qualified to pursue the work of the College.
Transfer students who wish to enter the College of Arts and Sciences are
referred to the Board of University Examiners in accordance with the provisions
of the section of this bulletin entitled "Transfer Students", page 151.

REGULATIONS

Students in the College of Arts and Sciences are restricted in the maximum load which
they will be permitted to carry in any semester by the following regulations: In no case
shall a student be permitted to carry more than 19 credit hours in one semester; if his honor
point average for the preceding semester is less than 1.5 he will not be permitted to take
more than 16 credit hours.
In all curricula administered by the College of Arts and Sciences, registration in elective
courses is subject to the approval of the Dean or his appointee.

THE DEGREES OF BACHELOR OF ARTS AND BACHELOR OF SCIENCE

The curricula which lead to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science are
%alike in all basic requirements. These curricula give emphasis to subject matter fields
which have been the essence of American colleges from the beginning. The requirements
for graduation from these curricula are as follows:
I. Sixty-four semester credit hours of which 12 must be earned outside the major
which is defined below;
II. sixty-four honor points, and
III. either a Departmental Major as described in (a), or a Group Major as described
in (b).
(a) The Departmental Major. Many students desire or find it expedient to
specialize in some one subject-matter field. Such students should undertake
to earn a departmental major. A departmental major consists of three parts,
as follows:
(1) Concentration consisting of not less than 24 and not more than 32
semester credit hours in one major department,
(2) a reading knowledge of a foreign language or 6 semester credit hours
in foreign language in a course numbered above 100, and
(3) such subsidiary courses from departments other than the major de-
partment as are essential to thoroughness of concentration in the
major department.
The work of the major may require and use all of the credits earned in
the College of Arts and Sciences except 12, which the student will elect








COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


subject only to the restrictions that they must be earned in departments
other than those which contribute to the major, and that they must be
approved by the Dean or his appointee.
For information concerning the requirements for majors the student should
consult the head of the department in which he intends to earn the major.
The head of the major department, or his appointee, will act as regis-
tration adviser and as councillor for the student who intends to earn this type
of major. The student's program of studies will be subject to the approval
of the adviser, the curriculum committee, and the Dean or his appointee.
(b) The Group Major. Many students do not need the intensive concentration
required in a departmental major. For such students group majors are
provided. Any student who is interested in this type of major may secure
information concerning his own program from the office of the Dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences, or from the head of a department in which
he expects to earn at least 12 semester credit hours.
For the group majors the courses offered by the College are divided into
three groups. One group consists of the humanities, another group con-
sists of the social sciences, and the remaining group consists of the laboratory
sciences and mathematics.
A group major consists of three parts, as follows:
(1) Courses in one of the three groups with not less than four semester
courses totaling at least 12 semester credit hours in some one depart-
ment of the group and not more than six semester courses totaling
not more than 24 semester credit hours in any one department;
(2) a reading knowledge of a foreign language or 6 semester credit hours
in foreign language in a course numbered above 100;
(3) such subsidiary courses from one or both of the other groups as may
be deemed necessary to a complete program of study.
The group major may require and use all of the credits earned for graduation
with the exception of 12 which the student shall elect subject only to the
restrictions that they must be earned outside of the major group and must
be approved by the Dean or his appointee. Each student who intends to
earn a group major shill have as his registration adviser the head of a
department or his appointee
(1) which offers courses in the group, and
(2) in which the student intends to earn not less than 12 semester credit
hours.
The program of courses agreed upon by the student and his adviser will be
subject to the approval of the curriculum committee and of the Dean or his
appointee.
BACHELOR OF ARTS
The degree of Bachelor of Arts will be conferred upon those who fulfill the
requirements for degrees with either departmental or group majors in the
humanities and social science groups.

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE
The degree of Bachelor of Science will be conferred upon those who fulfill
the requirements for degrees with either departmental or group majors in
the laboratory sciences and mathematics group.








BULLETIN OF INFORMATION -UPPER DIVISION


THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF ARTS IN JOURNALISM

Instruction in journalism is intended to provide training for:
(1) Those who are primarily interested in journalism as a profession, and
who seek preparation for careers in such journalistic activities as
advertising, free-lance writing, general magazine work, metropolitan
newspaper work, small-town daily newspaper work, press association
and syndicate work, public relations and publicity work, radio news-
writing; specialized journalism, such as political writing, foreign corre-
spondence, etc.; trade journalism, such as the business and agricul-
tural press; and weekly newspaper work.
(2) Those who plan careers in one of the many types of work closely
related to journalism, and in which the broad cultural knowledge and
training afforded by professional education in journalism will be either
a requirement or an essential to success.
(3) Those who are interested in journalism as a social science, and as a
powerful agency for directing civilization's evolving processes, and
who realize that an education in journalism, and the life situations
with which journalism concerns itself, constitute a liberal education.
Students who are primarily interested in the cultural and intellectual train-
ing which the study of journalism affords, rather than in journalism as a
profession, may select journalism as a major for the degree of Bachelor of
Arts, instead of pursuing the curriculum leading to the degree of Bachelor
of Arts in Journalism.
Requirements for graduation with the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Jour-
nalism are:
I. Sixty-six semester credit hours, in which the student must include
from the following courses in journalism those not already completed
in the General College: 213, 214, 215, 216, 301, 302, 309, 310, 314,
317, 318, 407, 408, 409, 411, and 412. The remainder of the 66
semester credit hours are elective subject to requirement III.
Unless there is reason acceptable to the head of the Department of
Journalism and to the Dean of the College, the student will be required
to complete journalism courses numbered in the 200's before entering
upon journalism courses numbered in the 300's, and similarly he will
be required to complete journalism courses in the 300's before he
enters journalism courses numbered in the 400's.
II. Sixty-six honor points.
III. The head of the Department of Journalism will be the registration
adviser for students in this curriculum. The student's program of
studies will be subject to the approval of the head of the Department
of Journalism and the Dean or his appointee.

THE COMBINED ACADEMIC AND LAW CURRICULA

The College of Arts and Sciences offers three curricula in combination with Law. In
these curricula it is possible for capable, industrious students to complete the requirements
for admission to the College of Law by one year of work in the College of Arts and Sciences
after graduation from the General College or its equivalent. To do this, however, it is neces-








SCHOOL OF PHARMACY


sary that the student use all electives and options in the General College toward fulfillment
of the requirements for graduation from the College of Arts and Sciences.
The requirements for the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science in these
curricula are basically the same, and may be described as follows:
I. Thirty-six semester credit hours and 36 honor points in the College of Arts and
Sciences,
II. twenty-eight semester credit hours and 28 honor points in the College of Law, and
III. a departmental major or a group major leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts
or Bachelor of Science. (See page 191.)
The requirements for the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Journalism in the combined
Journalism-Law curriculum are the same as the requirements for graduation in the cur-
riculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Journalism (see page 192), provided,
however, that credit must be earned as follows:
I. Thirty-eight semester credit hours and 38 honor points in the College of Arts and
Sciences, and
II. twenty-eight semester credit hours and 28 honor points in the College of Law.

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


SCHOOL OF PHARMACY

ADMINISTRATION
JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), Ed.D., D.C.L., LL.D., D.Litt., L.H.D., President
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D. (Chicago), Acting Vice-President; Dean, College of Arts
and Sciences
BERNARD V. CHRISTENSEN, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Director
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S., Registrar

PHARMACOGNOSY AND PHARMACOLOGY
BERNARD V. CHRISTENSEN, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Head Professor of Pharmacognosy and
Pharmacology
EDWARD J. IRELAND, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Instructor in Pharmacognosy and Pharmacology

PHARMACY
WILLIAM J. HUSA, Ph.C., Ph.D. (Iowa), Head Professor of Pharmacy
PERRY A. FOOTE, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Professor of Pharmacy

GENERAL STATEMENT
All work offered in the School of Pharmacy meets the highest requirements of pharma-
ceutical instruction in this country. As a member of the American Association of Colleges
of Pharmacy the School receives recognition for its courses from all state boards requiring








BULLETIN OF INFORMATION -UPPER DIVISION


attendance in a school of pharmacy of membership standard as a prerequisite for examina-
tion and registration.
All students are enrolled by the Florida State Pharmaceutical Association as associate
members, as per resolution adopted by the Executive Committee in January, 1935. Upon
graduation and registration as a pharmacist, full membership in the Association is granted
free for one year. "Students' Hour" is a feature of the annual convention of the State
Pharmaceutical Association.
The curricula are designed to provide a broad scientific education, to train retail phar-
macists, and to provide an opportunity for specialization either in Commercial Pharmacy, in
Pharmaceutical Chemistry, or in Pharmacognosy, and Pharmacology. Specialization in
Commercial Pharmacy should qualify a student for a position as manager in a drug store,
or as a salesman of drugs and chemicals. The work in Pharmaceutical Chemistry is designed
to train men for positions in food and drug laboratories, or as manufacturing pharmacists.
The completion of the work in pharmacognosy or pharmacology should qualify one to act
in the capacity of pharmacognocist or inspector of crude drugs with a manufacturing con-
cern, or with the Federal Customs Service, or as pharmacologist for manufacturing houses
or for hospitals. The foregoing are only a few of the many positions open to men who
possess training along any of the above lines. The demand for graduates of this school
exceeds the supply. These curricula also provide opportunity, through selection of
approved electives or options, for the completion of minimum requirements for entrance
into certain medical colleges.
A ten-acre tract has been allotted to the School of Pharmacy for use as a medicinal
plant garden, which is used as a teaching adjunct and as a source of supply of fresh
material for study, investigation, and classroom illustration.
The General Edmund Kirby-Smith Memorial Herbarium, consisting of 5,600 specimens,
with those collected locally, provides a collection of approximately 6,000 plant specimens.
Some of these were collected as early as 1846. Specimens from nearly every state and many
foreign countries make up this collection. This herbarium provides actual specimens for
study of plant classification and for comparison and identification of new species.
The Chemistry-Pharmacy branch of the main library is housed in the Chemistry-Pharmacy
building. The library includes text and reference books and several of the American and
foreign periodicals on chemical and pharmaceutical subjects.

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION

(a) Graduation from the General College or its equivalent as determined by the Board
of Examiners, and (b) recommendation of the Board of Examiners.
NOTE: Students planning to study pharmacy are advised to offer General Chemistry
for C-7; Pharmacy 223-224 for C-8; and Pharmacognosy 221-222 for C-9. Students of
the Superior Group are advised to offer General Chemistry for C-2; Basic Mathematics
for C-4; and General Physics for C-7.

REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION

(a) Students registered in the University before or during the academic year 1934-35
may meet the requirements of the "Old Curriculum". See page 195.
(b) Students entering from the General College, or having equivalent training as
determined by the Board of Examiners, must meet the requirements of the "New Cur-
riculum" as outlined under that title.









SCHOOL OF PHARMACY


GRADUATION WITH HONORS

Students may receive diplomas of graduation, of graduation With Honors, or of grad-
uation With High Honors. For detailed regulations concerning graduation with honors,
see the Bulletin of By-Laws.

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN PHARMACY

The Degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy is awarded on completion of one of
the curricula as outlined below. Opportunity for specialization in Pharmacy, Pharma-
ceutical Chemistry, Pharmacognosy, or Pharmacology is provided through choice of electives
or options in the senior year. Electives and options are listed after curricula.

MASTER OF SCIENCE IN PHARMACY

Courses are offered leading to the degree of Master of Science in Pharmacy. Candidates
for that degree must possess the degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy from an insti-
tution of recognized standing.
The student must spend at least one entire academic year in residence at the University
as a graduate student, devoting his full time to the pursuit of his studies.
For further requirements for the Master's Degree, see the Bulletin of the Graduate School.

DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY

Courses are offered leading to the degree of Doctor of Philosophy with specialization in
Chemistry, Pharmacy, Pharmacognosy, and Pharmacology. For further information consult
the Bulletin of the Graduate School.

OLD CURRICULUM

Students enrolled before September, 1935, may continue with the old curriculum as out-
lined below:
First Semester Second Semester
Courses Credits Courses Credits
Freshman Year (Discontinued)
Sophomore Year (Discontinued)
Junior Year (Discontinued)
Senior Year (Discontinued after August, 1938)
Fh. or Gn. -French or German .-.............. 3 Fh. or Gn. -French or German ................ 3
Ply. 451 -Principles of Biologicals ...... 3 Phy. 362 -Prescriptions and Dispensing 3
Phy. 361 -Prescriptions and Dispensing 3 Phy. 372 -Commercial Pharmacy .......... 4
Phy. 381 -Pharmaceutical Juris- Phy. 402 -Pharmaceutical Arithmetic.. 2
prudence .......................... 2 Approved Electives ................ 5
Approved Electives --------.........-.....-.. 6
17 17

Whenever the term "approved elective" occurs in the curriculum it will be understood
that the electives are to be recommended by the head of the department concerned and
approved by the Director.
Electives: Pgy. 425-426; Ply. 452; Ply. 455-456; Ply. 517; Phy. 432; Phy. 453.

NEW CURRICULUM

The curriculum outlined below will become effective beginning with September, 1937.
To be eligible for the degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy all requirements of the
curricula for pharmacy students in both the General College and the School of Pharmacy









BULLETIN OF INFORMATION -UPPER DIVISION


must be completed. For example, if Pharmacy 223-224 or Pharmacognosy 221-222 are not
completed in the General College, these courses must be completed after admission to the
School of Pharmacy. However, in such cases these courses may be taken in lieu of an
equal number of hours of options.


NEW CURRICULUM


First Semester
Credits Courses
Junior Year
-Organic Chemistry ............. 5 Pgy. 342
-Drug Plant Histology ............ 2 Ply. 362
- Pharmacology .......................... 3
-Inorganic Pharmacy .............. 5 Phy. 0353
*Options ..................................... 3
Phy. 372

18

Senior Year
-Principles of Biologicals ...... 3 Ply. 456
-New Remedies ..................... 4 Phy. 362
-Organic and Analytical Phy. 402
Pharmacy ........................... 5 Phy. 482
-Prescriptions and Dispensing 3
-Pharmaceutical Juris-
prudence ............................. 2
Options ................................... 1
18


Second Semester


Credits


-Microscopy of Drugs ...
-Pharmacological Standard-
ization ........... ...................
-Organic and Analytical
Pharmacy ........................
-Commercial Pharmacy ..
*O options ................................




-New Remedies ..................
-Prescriptions and Dispensing
-Pharmaceutical Arithmetic..
-Advanced Drug Analysis ...
*Options ........................


*OPTIONS
At least 9 hours must be selected from Group II.


Group I
Bcy. 301, 304; Bly. 102, 203; Cy. 303,
Foreign Language, Physics.


Group 11
CBs. 14 (Elementary Accounting) ; Pgy. 442;
Ply. 452, 517; Phy. 453.


THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION

ADMINISTRATION

JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), Ed.D., D.C.L., LL.D., D.Litt., L.H.D.,- President
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D. (Chicago), Acting Vice-President
WALTER JEFFRIES MATHERLY, M.A., Dean of the College of Business Administration, Head
Professor of Economics
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S., Registrar
NANNIE BELLE WHITAKER, B.A., Executive Secretary


FACULTY

WALTER JEFFRIES MATHERLY, M.A., Head of the Department and Professor of Economics
MONTGOMERY DRUMMOND ANDERSON, Ph.D. (Robert Brookings), Professor of Business
Statistics and Economics
ROLLIN SALISBURY ATWOOD, Ph.D. (Clark), Professor of Economic Geography, Acting
Director of Institute of Inter-American Affairs
DAVID MIERS BEIGHTS, Ph.D. (Illinois), C.P.A. (Florida, West Virginia), Professor of
Accounting


Courses

Cy. 0262
Pgy. 0242
Ply. 351
Phy. 211






Ply. 451
Ply. 455
Phy. 0354
Phy. 361
Phy. 381








COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION


TRUMAN C. BIGHAM, Ph.D. (Stanford), Professor of Economics
ROLAND B. EUTSLER, Ph.D. (Pennsylvania), Professor of Economics and Insurance
ARCHER STUART CAMPBELL, Ph.D. (Virginia), Associate Professor of Economics and Foreign
Trade, Director of the Bureau of Economic and Business Research
HARWOOD BURROWS DOLBEARE, B.A., Associate Professor of Finance
JOHN GRADY ELDRIDGE, M.A., Associate Professor of Economics
HUBER CHRISTIAN HURST, M.A., LL.B., Associate Professor of Business Law and Economics
JAMES EDWARD CHACE, JR., M.B.A., Assistant Professor of Economics and Realty Management
SIGISMOND DER. DIETTRICH, Ph.D. (Clark), D.Sc. (Budapest), Assistant Professor of Eco-
nomic Geography
WILLIAM TROTTER HICKS, Ph.D. (Northwestern), Assistant Professor of Economics and
Marketing
FRANK WALDO TUTTLE, Ph.D. (Iowa), Assistant Professor of Economics
BEN COGBURN, B.S.B.A., Instructor in Accounting


GENERAL INFORMATION

Instruction in Business Administration is designed to provide analysis of the basic prin-
ciples of business. Its purpose is to prepare students (1) to become business executives;
(2) to assume the increasing responsibilities of business ownership; and (3) to act in the
capacity of business specialists.
Business education involves consideration of the following occupational levels: (1) upper
levels composed of proprietors and executives; (2) intermediate levels composed of depart-
ment heads and minor executives; and (3) lower levels composed of clerical and routine
workers. The scope of business education includes preparation for all of these levels. While
the College of Business Administration has organized its curricula in business administration
to prepare students primarily to occupy the upper and intermediate levels, it has not entirely
ignored the lower levels.
The College of Business Administration does not profess to turn out finished business
managers, executives, department heads, or minor executives. Its curricula provide instruc-
tion that will help to shorten the period of apprenticeship for those who expect to enter
business occupations.

SPECIAL INFORMATION

LECTURES BY BUSINESS EXECUTIVES

It is the policy of the College to invite from time to time prominent business executives
both from within and from without the state to address the students in business adminis-
tration.
BUREAU OF ECONOMIC AND BUSINESS RESEARCH

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

MEMBERSHIP IN NATIONAL AND REGIONAL ASSOCIATIONS

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









198 BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION

DEGREES AND CURRICULA
The College of Business Administration offers two types of curricula leading to the
degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration: the Curriculum in Business
Administration Proper, and the Curriculum in Combination with Law.

ADMISSION
To enter the College of Business Administration and to register for the Curriculum in
Business Administration Proper, or the Curriculum in Combination with Law, students are
required to present a certificate of graduation from the General College and to have com-
pleted the following courses:
CEs. 13.-Economic Foundations of Modern Life
CEs. 15.-Elementary Statistics
CBs. 14.-Elementary Accounting
One additional half-year elective course in the General College.
These courses may be taken for C-7, C-8, and C-9 electives in the General College during
the second year.

THE CURRICULUM IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION PROPER LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR
OF SCIENCE IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
The maximum credit load for all students in the College of Business Administration
during their first semester, except students registered for the Curriculum in Combination
with Law, is 15 academic semester hours (6 in summer session) to which advanced military
science may be added. A student may increase his credit load to 18 academic semester
hours (9 in summer session) to which advanced military science may be added, following
any semester in which he has attained an honor point average of 2 or more. The minimum
requirement for graduation from the College of Business Administration is 60 semester hours
with 60 honor points. To graduate with honors, a student must complete 60 semester hours
with 120 honor points. To graduate with high honors, a student must complete 60 semester
hours with 120 honor points and pass satisfactorily a comprehensive examination on all his
courses in business administration.
Of the sixty semester credit hours required for graduation, not more than six semester
credit hours may be earned by correspondence or extension study. Such credit hours,
furthermore, must be approved for each individual student in advance by the Committee
on Curricular Adjustments.

CURRICULUM IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION PROPER
First Semester Second Semester
Courses Credits Courses Credits
Junior Year
Bs. 311 -Accounting Principles .......... 3 Bs. 322E -Financial Organization of
Bs. 321E -Financial Organization of Society ................................. 3
Society .................................. 3 Bs. 0335E-Economics of Marketing ........ 3
Bs. 327E Public Finance ......................... 3 Bs. 0351E -Transportation Principles .... 3
Bs. 401 -Business Law ......................... 3 Bs. 402 -Business Law ......................... 3
*Electives ................................. 3 *Electives ................................. 3
15 15
Senior Year
Bs. 407E -Economic Principles and Bs. 408E -Economic Principles and
Problems ................................ 3 Problems ............................. 3
*Electives ................................. 12 *Electives ................................. 12
15 15
*Electives are limited to courses in business administration and six semester hours in advanced
military science.









COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


THE CURRICULUM IN COMBINATION WITH LAW LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF
SCIENCE IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION

The College of Business Administration combines with the General College and the
College of Law in offering a six-year program of study to students who desire ultimately
to enter the College of Law. Students register during the first two years in the General
College and the third year in the College of Business Administration; when they have fully
satisfied the academic requirements of these three years, they are eligible to register in the
College of Law and may during their last three years complete the course in the College
of Law. When students have, after entering the College of Law, completed one year's work
in law (28 semester hours and 28 honor points), they may offer this year's work as a sub-
stitute for the fourth year in the College of Business Administration and receive the degree
of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration.
The maximum credit load for students pursuing the curriculum in combination with
law is 18 academic semester hours (6 in the summer session) to which may be added
advanced military science. To graduate with honors, a student must complete 64 semester
hours with 128 honor points.

CURRICULUM IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION IN COMBINATION WITH LAW

First Semester Second Semester
Courses Credits Courses Credits
Bs. 311 -Accounting Principles ............ 3 Bs. 312 -Accounting Principles ............ 3
Bs. 321E-Financial Organization of Bs. 322E -Financial Organization of
Society ................................ 3 Society .................................... 3
Bs. 327E -Public Finance ................... 3 Bs. 0335E -Economics of Marketing ...... 3
Bs. 407E -Economic Principles and Bs. 0351E -Transportation Principles ....- 3
Problems .................... ...... 3 Bs. 408E -Economic Principles and
*Electives ................ .............. 6 Problems ....... ........................ 3
*E lectives .................................... 3
18 18
*Electives are limited to courses in business administration and six semester hours in advanced
military science.

COLLEGE OF EDUCATION

ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS

JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), Ed.D., D.C.L., LL.D., D.Litt., L.H.D., President
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D. (Chicago), Acting Vice-President
JAMES WILLIAM NORMAN, Ph.D. (Columbia), Dean of the College of Education
GLENN BALLARD SIMMONS, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Assistant Dean in Charge of Laboratory
School
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S., Registrar

FACULTY

JAMES WILLIAM NORMAN, Ph.D. (Columbia), Dean and Professor of Education
ALFRED CRAGO, Ph.D. (Iowa), Professor of Educational Psychology and Measurements, and
School Psychologist
JOSEPH RICHARD FULK, Ph.D. (Nebraska), Professor of Public School Administration
(Special Status)
EDWARD WALTER GARRIS, Ph.D. (Peabody), Professor of Agricultural Education
WINSTON WOODARD LITTLE, M.A., Professor of Secondary Education and High School Visitor









BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


ARTHUR RAYMOND MEAD, Ph.D. (Columbia), Professor of Supervised Teaching and Director
of Educational Research
ELLIS BENTON SALT, Ed.D. (New York University), Associate Professor of Health and
Physical Education
GLENN BALLARD SIMMONS, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Assistant Dean, and Professor of
Education
BUNNIE OTHANEL SMITH, M.A., Assistant Professor of Curriculum Revision (On Leave of
Absence)
JACOB HOOPER WISE, Ph.D. (Peabody), Professor of Education
HARRY EVINS WOOD, M.A.E., Associate Professor of Agricultural Education and Itinerant
Teacher Trainer

STAFF OF THE P. K. YONGE LABORATORY SCHOOL

ELIZABETH BLANDING, M.A., Instructor in English Education
JACK BOHANNON, M.A., Assistant Professor of Industrial Arts Education
MARGARET WHITE BOUTELLE, M.A., Assistant Professor of English Education
CLEVA JOSEPHINE CARSON, B.A., Assistant Professor of Music Education
JAMES DEWBERRY COPELAND, M.A., Assistant Professor of Business Education
JOHN BROWARD CULPEPPER, M.A.E., Assistant Professor of Social Science Education
CARROLL FLEMING CUMBEE, B.A.E., Assistant Professor of Core Curriculum Education
CHARLOTTE DUNN. B.S., Instructor in Kindergarten Education
WILLIAM THOMAS EDWARDS, M.A.E., Laboratory School Psychologist
WILLIAM Louis GOETTE, M.A.E., Assistant Professor of Science Education
JAMES DOUGLAS HAYGOOD, M.A., Assistant Professor of Foreign Language Education
LILLIAN PAGE HOUGH, B.S.E., Instructor in Elementary Education, assigned to the Second
Grade
HOMER HOWARD, M.A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics Education
KATHLEEN TENNILLE KING, M.A., Instructor in Elementary Education, assigned to the
Fourth Grade
GLADYS LAIRD, B.A.E., Instructor in Core Curriculum Education
HAL G. LEWIS, B.A., Instructor in Social Science Education
WILLIAM FRANCIS LOCKWOOD, B.A.E., Instructor in Practical and Fine Arts Education
LILLIAN MAGUIRE, M.A., Instructor in English Education
IDA RUTH McLENDON, B.A.E., Instructor in Elementary Education, assigned to the Third
Grade
INGORIE VAUSE MIKELL, B.M., Assistant Instructor in Kindergarten Education
BEATRICE T. OLSON, M.A.E., Assistant Professor of Home Economics Education
CLARA MCDONALD OLSON, M.A.E., Assistant Professor of Foreign Language Education
RUTH BEATRICE PEELER, M.A., Instructor in Elementary Education, assigned to the First
Grade
EUNICE JEAN PIEPER, B.S., Instructor in Elementary Education, assigned to the Fifth Grade
EULA MAE SNIDER, M.A., Librarian and Instructor in Education
BILLIE KNAPP STEVENS, B.S. in H.PI., Instructor in Physical Education for Boys
GRACE ADAMS STEVENS, M.A., Instructor in Elementary Education, assigned to the Sixth
Grade
ADAM WEBSTER TENNEY, M.S., Associate Professor of Agricultural Education
FRANCES REBECCA WAYMAN, B.A., Instructor in Physical Education for Girls
MARIE WESLEY, B.S., School Nurse








COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


GENERAL INFORMATION

Opportunities for educational investigation, student teaching, and observation are pro-
vided through the courtesy of the public school authorities of Gainesville and Alachua
County. More than a score of accredited elementary and secondary schools are within a
thirty-mile radius of the University. The P. K. Yonge Laboratory School increases many
times the facilities for the study of educational problems.

CORRESPONDENCE COURSES

Not more than one-fourth of the credits which are applied toward a degree, nor more
than 12 of the last 36 credits which are earned toward a Bachelor's degree, may be taken by
correspondence study or extension class. While in residence, the student will not be
allowed to carry on correspondence work without the consent of the Dean; this permission
will be granted only in exceptional cases. Not more than 9 credits may be earned by
correspondence study during the summer vacation period.

GRADUATE STATE CERTIFICATES

Graduates of the University are granted Graduate State Certificates without further
examination, provided three-twentieths of their work has been devoted to professional
training and provided that they have satisfied the requirement of the law as to the Constitu-
tion of the United States. It is well for the student to note that a Graduate State Certificate
permits him to teach only those subjects listed on such certificate, and that only those
subjects will be placed on his certificate in which he has specialized in his college course.
This will ordinarily mean that a subject must have been pursued at least three years in
college, in addition to credit for all high school courses offered in that subject by a
standard high school, before a certificate to teach that subject will be granted. The
student who expects to meet the requirements for specialization should familiarize himself
with the regulations regarding specialization as printed in the Handbook for Teachers,
Section 1, published by the State of Florida, Department of Public Instruction. Applicants
for the Graduate State Certificate must apply to Superintendent Colin English, Tallahassee,
for application blanks and for further information.
Graduate State Certificates may be converted into Life Certificates by "presenting satis-
factory evidence of having taught successfully for a period of twenty-four months under a
Graduate State Certificate, and presenting endorsement of three holders of Life State, Life
Graduate State, or Life Professional Certificates". Application for a Life Graduate State
Certificate must be filed before the expiration of the Graduate State Certificate.

EXTENSION OF CERTIFICATE

Students enrolled in the College of Education, upon recommendation of the faculty,
receive an extension of one year on any or all valid Florida certificates.

DEGREES AND CURRICULA

For information concerning the requirements for admission to the College of
Education, see Bulletin of Information for the General College or page 151
of this bulletin.
GRADUATION WITH HONORS

Students successfully completing the work of the Upper Division will, according to the
character of their work, receive diplomas of graduation, of graduation With Honors, or of









202 BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION

graduation With High Honors. For detailed regulations concerning graduation with honors,
see the Bulletin of By-Laws.

CURRICULA IN THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION LEADING TO THE DEGREES OF BACHELOR OF ARTS IN
EDUCATION AND BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN EDUCATION

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION

For admission to the College of Education all students will be required to present a
certificate of graduation from the General College, or its equivalent, and have the approval
of the Admissions Committee of the College of Education.

ADDITIONAL REQUIREMENTS FOR CERTAIN GROUPS

Certain additional requirements for admission are specified for admission to the curricula
in Health and Physical Education, Agricultural Education, and Industrial Arts Education.
For these requirements, see the Bulletin of Information for the General College.

DEGREES

Only two degrees are offered in the College of Education-Bachelor of Arts in Education
and Bachelor of Science in Education.* The former degrees of Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor
of Science in Health and Physical Education, Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education,
and Bachelor of Science in Industrial Arts Education have been incorporated in these two
degrees.
For either degree the student is required to complete 60 semester hours, with 60 honor
points, at least 18 resident hours of which must be in Education and the remaining hours of
which will be elected by the student in conference with his advisory committee. In every
case, the student must complete at least 24 semester hours in a subject or field of concen-
tration, to be eligible for graduation.
All students except those whose fields of concentration are Health and Physical Education,
Agricultural Education, or Industrial Arts Education, will be graduated upon completion
of the following curriculum:

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

(For those who expect to teach in the junior and senior high school)
First Semester Second Semester
Courses Credits Courses Credits
Junior Year
En. 375 -Directed Observation and En. 376 -Directed Observation and
Teaching ............................. 3 Teaching ............................. 3
En. 385 -The Individual and En. 386 -The Individual and
Education ........................... 2 Education ........................... 2
Electives ................................. 10 Electives ................................. 10
15 15
Senior Year
En. 421 -Directed Teaching ............... 2 En. 422 -Directed Teaching ............. 2
En. 491 -Education and the En. 492 -Educational Conceptions ...... 2
Social Order ..................... 2 Electives ............................. 11
Electives ................................. 11
15 15
*For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education the major must be in one of the Natural
Sciences.










COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


CURRICULUM FOR THOSE WHOSE FIELD OF CONCENTRATION IS HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION


Courses


First Semester


Credi
Ju


En. 375 -Directed Observation and
Teaching* ........................... 3
En. 385 -The Individual and
Education ........................... 2
HPI. 315 -Administration of Health and
Physical Education ............ 3
HPI. 321 -The Physical Education
Program in Schools ............ 3
HPi. 353 -Practice in Conducting an
Intramural Program ........ 1
E lectives ... ...........................--- .. 4

16

Se
En. 421 -Directed Teaching ............ 2
En. 0492 -E ucational Conceptions .... 2
HPI. 401 -Principles of Athletic
Coaching ............... ............. 3
Electives ................................... 7


ts Courses
nior Year
En. a

En. I

HPI. I

HPI. S


Second Semester


Credits


-Directed Observation and
Teaching* ......................
-The Individual and
Education ........ ................
-Principles of Health
Education ........................
-The Physical Education
Program in Schools ............
Electives ........................


nior Year


En. 0491 -Education and the Social
Order ........................
En. Electives -..-............- ...........
HPL. 341 -Principles of Physical
Education .....................
HPI. 402 -Principles of Athletic
Coaching ..........................
Electives ...................................


CURRICULUM FOR THOSE WHOSE FIELD OF CONCENTRATION IS AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION


Junior Year
-Poultry Practices ............. 1 Py. 318
-Soils ..................................... 3 As. 306
-Field Crops ............................ 3 He. 312
or En. 386
-Citrus Culture ...................... 3
-Farm Shop ............................ 8 En. 306
-The Individual and En. 304
Education ........................... 2
-Methods of Teaching
Agriculture ..................... 3
15


Se
-Plant Materials ..................... 3
-Farm Dairying ....................... 3
-Livestock Diseases and
Farm Sanitation .................. 2
-Supervised Teaching in
Agriculture .......................... 3
-Poultry Management ............ 3


nior 1


-Poultry Practices ....................
-Farm Management ..........
- Olericulture ..............................
-The Individual and
Education ........ ................
-Vocational Education .......
-Methods of Teaching
Agriculture ......... ..............


(ear
Ay. 302 -Fertilizers and Manures .... 2
As. 308 Marketing .................................. 3
Ey. 314 -General Principles of
Entomology and Plant
Pathology ....................... 5
Al. 312 -Fee's and Feeding ................ 3
En. 410 -Supervised Teaching in
Agriculture .................... 3

16


CURRICULUM FOR THOSE WHOSE FIELD OF CONCENTRATION IS INDUSTRIAL ARTS EDUCATION

Junior Year


-Directed Observation and
Teaching* ....... ......................
-The Individual and
E education .............................
-Design and Construction in
Sheet Metal .........................
-General Machine Shop and
Metal W ork ........................
**Electives ..................................


En. 376 -Directed Observation and
Teaching* .......................
En. 386 -The Individual and
Education ...................
In. 302 -General Shop ......................
In. 304 -History of Industrial Arts
Education ........................
**E lectives ..............................


*Directed Observation and Teaching if taken in the junior year must be in student's minor field.
**Electives must be such that they prepare for certification in at least one subject other than
industrial arts.


Py. 317
Ay. 301
SAy. 321

He. 315
Ag. 303
En. 385

En. 303









204 BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION

First Semester Second Semester
Courses Credits Courses Credits
Senior Year
En. 421 -Directed Teaching ............... 2 En. 492 -Educational Conceptions ...... 2
En. 491 -Education and the En. Electives ................................. 2
Social Order ....................... 2 In. 402 -Methods and Organization.... 3
In. 401 -Architectural Drawing for In. 404 -Advanced Industrial Arts .... 3
Industrial Arts Teachers.... 3 Electives ................................. 4
In. 403 -Design and Construction in
Wood and Concrete ............ 3
Electives ................................. 4
14 14

THE NORMAL DIPLOMA

For the Normal Diploma a student will be required to complete the following curriculum:

En. 375 -Directed Observation and En. 376 -Directed Observation and
Teaching ................................ 3 Teaching ............................... 3
En. 385 -The Individual and En. 386 -The Individual and
Education .............................. 2 Education ........................... 2
Electives ................................. 10 Electives ................................. 10
15 15


THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING

ADMINISTRATION
JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), Ed.D., D.C.L., LL.D., D.Litt., L.H.D., President
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D. (Chicago), Acting Vice-President
BLAKE RAGSDALE VAN LEER, B.S. in E.E., M.S. in M.E., M.E., Dean of College of Engi-
neering and Professor of Engineering
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S., Registrar

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
WALTER HERMAN BEISLER, M.S., D.Sc. (Princeton), Professor of Chemical Engineering
JESSE WILFORD MASON, Ch.E., Ph.D. (Yale), Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering

CIVIL ENGINEERING
PERCY LAWRENCE REED, M.S., C.E., Head of the Department and Professor of Civil Engi-
neering
THOMAS MARVEL LOWE, S.B., M.S., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering
WILLIAM LINCOLN SAWYER, B.S.C.E., Instructor in Civil Engineering
ROBERT MILTON JOHNSON, B.S.C.E., Graduate Assistant in Civil Engineering

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
JOSEPH WEIL, B.S.E.E., M.S., Head of the Department and Professor of Electrical Engineer-
ing; Head of Engineering Division, State Radio Station WRUF
STEPHEN PENCHEFF SASHOFF, B.S.E.E., M.S.E.E., Assistant Professor of Electrical
Engineering
EDWARD FRANK SMITH, B.S.E.E., E.E., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering
JOHN WESLEY WILSON, B.S.E.E., M.S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING

PHILIP OSBORN YEATON, B.S., S.B., Head of Department and Professor of Industrial
Engineering








THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING


MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
NEWTON CROMWELL EBAUGH, B.E. in M. and E.E., M.E., M.S., Head of the Department and
Professor of Mechanical Engineering
EDGAR SMITH WALKER, Colonel, U. S. Army (Retired), Graduate, United States Military
Academy, Professor of Drawing (Special Status)
ALBERT J. STRONG, B.S.M.E., Professor of Drawing
WILLIAM WARRICK FINEREN, M.E., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering
SILAS KENDRICK ESHLEMAN, M.A., S.M., M.E., E.E., J.D., Assistant Professor of Mechanical
Engineering
CHESTERFIELD HOWELL JANES, B.S.M.E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering
ROBERT ALDEN THOMPSON, B.S.M.E., M.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering
SAM PAUL GOETHE, B.S.M.E., Graduate Assistant in Mechanical Engineering

GENERAL INFORMATION
The curricula offered by the College of Engineering are designed primarily to equip
young men to enter the fields of Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Industrial and Mechanical
Engineering as junior engineers.
To those who desire to study the Engineering Sciences primarily because of their
cultural value to citizens of an industrial age, attention is directed to the curriculum leading
to the degree of Bachelor of Engineering Science.

ENTRANCE TO COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
Entrance to the College of Engineering is gained through the General College of the
University of Florida or by transfer from some technical institution.
Attending the General College does not delay the graduation of a student of Engineering
provided he chooses the proper electives indicated in the curricula below while in the
General College and provided he has the previous training, temperament and mental
capacity which fit him for Engineering.
The curricula of the College of Engineering have always required that a certain propor-
tion of the student's time be devoted to the social sciences and liberal arts courses. The
introduction of the General College has concentrated these courses in the first two years
in a more comprehensive way.

TIME REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION
Previously the curricula in the College of Engineering were arranged on the assumption
that the average student could complete them in four years. Experience has shown that
only a small percentage of the entering freshmen were able to accomplish this. Hence,
two sets of curricula are offered below: one for the student who may be able to complete
the prescribed work in four years, and one for those who may require an additional year.
The five-year curricula do not intensify the specialization in technical engineering subjects,
but they do intensify and broaden the student in the basic fundamental sciences.
The faculty of the College of Engineering believe the five-year curricula are more desir-
able, and recommend them to all engineering students, but especially to those who are
not well grounded in mathematics, physics, and chemistry in high school, or who are not
capable of making a B average.
For information concerning graduation With Honors or graduation With High Honors,
the student is referred to the Bulletin of By-Laws.
Students who entered the University prior to September 1, 1935, should follow the
curricula shown on pages 209 to 211, marked "To Be Discontinued".








BULLETIN OF INFORMATION -UPPER DIVISION


BACHELORS' DEGREES

The Bachelors' degrees which may be earned in the College of Engineering are:

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

BACHELOR DEGREE REQUIREMENTS-HONOR POINTS

Students desiring to earn degrees in the College of Engineering must complete the courses
outlined in the various curricula and must do work of such quality that the total number
of honor points which they have earned in all of their courses will equal the total number
of semester hours required for the degree. For information concerning the honor point
system, see the Bulletin of By-Laws.

ENGLISH REQUIREMENT

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

THESIS

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

FLORIDA INDUSTRIES' COOPERATIVE PLAN

Several of Florida's industries, under a cooperative arrangement with the College of
Engineering, will train Florida men in industry at regular intervals during the students'
course at the University. This plan will require seven years for a student to complete
the course which leads to one of the degrees: Bachelor of Chemical, Civil, Electrical.
Industrial, or Mechanical Engineering. During the first year the student will be registered
as a regular freshman in the General College. He should, if possible, take the electives
offered to the superior group.
During the month of March any student may file an application with the Dean of the
College of Engineering for assignment to industry. Placement will depend upon the open-
ings available and the industrial experience of the applicant, his scholarship and personality.
Applications may be accepted from men already in industry who wish to complete their
college courses and need one or more year's college credit towards a degree.
After assignment to an industry, it will normally require a student six years to finish
his course because he alternates between industrial work and academic work every six







THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING


months with his industrial partner. There are two men in each team. During each period
in industry each student is paid for his work. This pay should cover necessary living
expenses.
Any industry which wishes to enter the Florida Industries' Cooperative Plan should
write to Dean B. R. Van Leer, College of Engineering, University of Florida.

MASTER OF SCIENCE IN ENGINEERING

The degree of Master of Science in Engineering may be earned through the Graduate
School. (See Bulletin of the Graduate School.) A student who holds a Bachelor's degree
and the requisite scholastic standing is eligible to perform research work and to major in any
departments of the College of Engineering, namely: Chemical, Civil, Elec:rical, Industrial,
and Mechanical Engineering. A few graduate assistantships are available from time to
time, and those interested in graduate research in any particular department should address
the head of that department relative to obtaining an assistantship.
Information concerning graduate fellowships in the Graduate School may be obtained
by application to the Dean of the Graduate School. (See Bulletin of the Graduate School.)

PROFESSIONAL DEGREES

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

LABORATORY FACILITIES

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING LABORATORY
The Chemical Engineering Laboratory is arranged to give the student experience in
the operation of chemical engineering equipment. This equipment illustrates such funda-
mental operations as distillation, filtration, heat transfer, absorption, size reduction and
drying. The aim of the laboratory work is to give the student better acquaintance with the
principle upon which the unit operation is based and to enable him to test the performance
of the equipment.








BULLETIN OF INFORMATION UPPER DIVISION


CIVIL ENGINEERING LABORATORIES
The Civil Engineering Department has laboratories equipped for work in Surveying,
Hydraulics, Sanitary Engineering, Materials Testing, and Hydrology.
The Surveying Instrument Room contains the following equipment: Repeating theodo-
lite, precise levels, base-line measurement apparatus, plane tables, transits, levels, precision
pantagraph, current meter, and smaller pieces of equipment necessary for field and drawing
room work in elementary and higher surveying.
The Hydraulic Laboratory contains the necessary apparatus for illustrating the funda-
mental principles underlying the behavior of fluids at rest and in motion, their storage,
measurement, transportation, and utilization.
The Materials Testing Laboratory contains one four-hundred-thousand-pound capacity
high column Riehle testing machine equipped for both tension and compressive tests; one
fifty-thousand-pound low column machine and apparatus for the usual physical and chemical
tests on brick, wood, concrete, steel, cement, asphalt, tars, and oils.
The Sanitary Engineering Laboratory is maintained in conjunction with the operation of
the campus sewage disposal plant. It contains all the necessary apparatus and equipment for
routine tests in connection with the design and operation of sewerage systems and sewage
disposal works. The Imhoff tank trickling filter disposal plant was designed for the dual
purpose of laboratory experiments on its operation and for the practical treatment of the
campus sewage and laboratory wastes.
The Hydrological Laboratory contains anemometers, rain gauges, recording barometers,
recording thermometers, recording hygrometer, water level recorders, and other apparatus
useful in illustrating the fundamentals of hydrology as applied to engineering design and
construction.
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING LABORATORIES
The Dynamo Laboratory contains dynamo electrical machinery of various types. Motor-
generators are used for securing alternating currents of a wide range of voltages and fre-
quencies and for conversion to direct current. Other equipment includes mercury arc
rectifier units, miscellaneous battery charging equipment, automotive testing equipment,
transformers, electro-dynamometers, and a wide range of miscellaneous electrical equipment.
The Precision Laboratory contains special devices and instruments for calibrating and
standardizing work and is available to the utilities of the State for the solution of special
problems. In addition to the instruments of the Precision Laboratory, there is a special
double sine wave alternator for special testing purposes. Miscellaneous instruments of
various types, including an oscillograph and a klydonograph, are available for performing
tests on miscellaneous electrical equipment.
The Communications Laboratory is well equipped. It provides means for testing tele-
phone, telegraph, radio equipment, and electronic devices. In this laboratory will be found
a special panel board incorporating cable terminals, line fault equipment, transmission meas-
uring equipment, audio and high frequency oscillators, repeaters, filters, networks, bridges,
and a large number of special devices including cathode ray oscilloscopes, field strength
measuring equipment, automatic signal recorder, miscellaneous receiving equipment, static
recorders, radio goniometers, etc.
State Radio Station WRUF, a 5000-watt Western Electric transmitter, operating at 830
kilocycles, cooperates with the laboratory in courses on radio station operation. These
courses are open to students who have attained sufficient knowledge to benefit by this work.
Station W4XAD and W4XDO are special experimental radio-telephone stations licensed
at 600 watts for frequencies of 2398, 4756, 6425, 8655, 12,862.5, and 17,310 kilocycles, and
are used for experimental work in the field of short wave radio communications. In addl-









THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 209

tion to these stations, short wave radio stations W4DFU and W4IX are licensed for opera-
tion in the amateur bands.
Students who in general show that they may benefit by additional laboratory work, and
who have the necessary educational experience, may be given special permission to carry
on individual experimentation and research in these laboratories.

PHOTOGRAPHIC LABORATORY

The Photographic Laboratory is a model photography laboratory. It contains the
following rooms: chemical storage, dark room, film washing, film storage, printing, paper
washing and drying, enlarging, paper storage, camera repair, studio, office, and finished film
fireproof vault. The laboratory is to be used for experimental research in photography, as
a service photographic shop for the University, and for class instruction in photography.

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING LABORATORIES

The laboratories of the Mechanical Engineering Department include facilities for draw-
ing, design, and production of machinery and equipment; and for the study of the per-
formance of machinery and allied apparatus.
Modern drafting rooms are provided, which are capable of taking care of approximately
100 students.
Laboratory facilities for studying the production of machinery include equipment for
casting, machining, forging and welding of metals, and various types of woodworking
machines.
Extensive equipment is available for the study of the strength and behavior of wood,
cement, concrete, metals, and other materials used in engineering structures and machines.
Coupled with this is the Metallography Laboratory, which is arranged for the study of
internal crystal structure of these materials.
Facilities are provided for studying the performance and other characteristics of steam
engines, turbines, boilers, automobile engines, airplane engines, Diesel engines, refrigeration
equipment, air conditioning apparatus, airplanes, and auxiliary equipment used with these
machines.
Basic engineering instruments are available for use in connection with special studies and
research in any of the foregoing fields.

UPPER DIVISION CURRICULA

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
First Semester Second Semester
Courses Credits Courses Credits
Senior Year
(Discontinued after August, 1938)
Cy. 335 -Unit Processes ..................... 3 Approved Chemistry
Cy. 343 -Industrial Chemistry ............ 3 Elective, or
Cy. 351 -Metallurgy ............................ 3 *Cy. 402 -Physical Chemistry ................ 4
Cy. 451 -Fuels .......................................... 3 Cy. 444 -Chemical Engineering
Cy. 481 -Chemical Literature .............. Laboratory ......................... 3
El. 307 -Principles of Electrical Cy. 446 -Industrial Chemistry ............ 3
Engineering .......................... 3 Cy. 482 -Chemical Literature .............. %
El. 309 -Dynamo Laboratory .............. 1 Ig. 472 -Human Engineering ..-.......... 2
Approved Electives ................ 6
16%/ 181%
*Replaces Cy. 422. which will not be offered.










210 BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


CIVIL ENGINEERING
Senior Year
(Discontinued after August, 1938)
Cl. 425 -Materials Laboratory ............ 2 Cl. 520 -Hydraulic Engineering ........ 2
Cl. 431 -Hydrology .................................. 2 Cl. 526 -Water and Sewerage ............ 3
Cl. 525 -Water and Sewerage .............. 3 Cl. 532 -Concrete Design .................... 4
Cl. 535 -Structural Engineering ........ 4 Cl. 536 -Structural Engineering ........ 4
Ig. 463 -Specifications and Engineer- Approved Electives ............... 5
ing Relations ..................... 2
Approved Electives ............. 6
18 18

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
Senior Year
(Discontinued after August, 1938)
Cl. 427 -Hydraulics ............................. 3 El. 448 -A.C. Apparatus ........................ 3
El. 447 -A.C. Apparatus ........................ 3 El. 452 -Advanced Dynamo
El. 451 -Advanced Dynamo Laboratory ............................ 2
Laboratory ............................ 2 EL 542 -Electrical Engineering
El. 541 -Electrical Engineering Seminar ................................ 1
Seminar ................................ 1 Ig. 560 -Engineering Practice ..-.......... 3
MI. 0486 -Power Engineering ................ 3 MI. 420 -Mechanical Laboratory ........ 2
*Approved Electives ................ 6 *Approved Electives ................ 7
18 18
*Eight hours marked "Approved Electives" shall be taken in the Department of Electrical
Engineering.
COURSES SUGGESTED AS ELECTIVES


Power Plant and Industry Option
544 -Applied Electronics
545-546-Electronics Laboratory
547 -Electrical Instruments,
Meters, and Relays
552 -Industrial Applications of
Electrical Engineering
581 -Internal Combustion Engines
Communication Option
543 -Theory of Thermionic Vacuum
Tubes
544 -Applied Electronics
545-546-Electronics Laboratory
549 -Theory of Electric Circuits
550 -Theory of High Frequency
Circuits
551 -Symmetrical Components
553-554-Radio Station Operation
0420 -Differential Equations


Transmission Option
El. 543 -Theory of Thermionic Vacuum
Tubes
El. 544 -Applie I Electronics
El. 547 -Electrical Instruments, Meters,
and Relays
El. 548 -Electric Power Transmission
El. 549 -Theory of Electric Circuits
El. 550 -Theory of High Frequency
Circuits
El. 551 -Symmetrical Components
El. 552 -Industrial Application of
Electrical Equipment
Ms. 0420 -Differential Equations
General
Ig. 463 -Specifications and Engineering
Relations
Ig. 472 -Human Engineering
Ml. 495-496-Aeronautics
Psy. 201 -Psychology
Ms. 0421 -Higher Mathematics
Accounting
Economics
Literature
Military Science
Modern Languages
Public Speaking
Shop


INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING


Courses


Bs. 401
Ig. 463
Ml. 486


First Semester


Second Semester


Credits Courses Credits
Senior Year
(Discontinued after August, 1938)
-Business Law ........................ 3 Bs. 402 -Business Law ............................ 3
-Specifications and Engi- Ig. 472 -Human Engineering .............. 2
neering Relations ................ 2 Ig. 560 -Engineering Practice ............ 3
-Power Engineering ................ 3 Ml. 420 -Mechanical Laboratory ........ 2
*Approved Electives .-............... 11 *Approved Electives ................ 8
19 18


*At least six of these credits should be taken in the College of Business Administration from
the following courses:










THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING


CEs. 15 -Elementary Statistics
Bs. 313 -Cost Accounting
Bs. 327E -Public Finance
Bs. 329E -Elements of Personal Finance
Bs. 335E -Economics of Marketing


Courses


First Semester


ed Ig. Electives
Bs. 0440 -Trade Horizons in Caribbean
America
Bs. 0351E -Transportation Principles
Bs. 372 -Labor Economics
Bs. 422 -Investments
Bs. 454E -Principles of Public Utility
Economics
Bs. 465 -Realty Principles
Bs. 466 -Realty Management


MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
Second Semester
Credits Courses
Senior Year
(Discontinued after August, 1938)


- Hydraulics .. ............................ 3
-Specifications and Engi-
neering Relations ........... 2
-Mechanical Laboratory 1....... 1
-Power Engineering ........... 3
-Machine Design ...................... 3
- Aeronautics .............................. 3
Approved Electives ..............S 3


Cl. 520
MI. 496
Ig. 472
Ml. 418
Ml. 0581
Ml. 582

Ml. 590
Ml. 586


Approved Ml. Electives
Ml. 495-496-Aeronautics Ml. 590
Ml. 586 -Advance 1 Machine Design Ml. 592
ML. 587-588-Mechanical Design Ml. 595


Credits


-Hydraulic Engineering ...
or
- Aeronautics .. ...................
-Human Engineering ..............
-Mechanical Laboratory ..
-Internal Combustion Engines
-Refrigeration and Air
Conditioning ........................
or
-Aero dynamicss ...............
-Advanced Machine Design....
Approved Electives ................




-Aerodynamics
-Aerodynamic Laboratory
-Power Plant Design


NEW CURRICULA

For Engineering students who register in the University after September 1, 1935, the
following curricula will apply.
The first two years are spent in the General College where the following subjects must
be taken, although the order may be varied:

First Year
C-1 -Man and the Social World
C-2 -Man and the Physical World, or General Chemistry (Cy. 101-102)
C-3 -Reading, Speaking, and Writing
C-4 Man and His Thinking or Basic Mathematics (CMs. 23-24)
General Mathematics I
X -Military Science or Physical Education

Second Year
C 5 -The Humanities
C-6 -Man and the Biological World
C-7 -General Chemistry (Cy. 101-102) or
General Physics (Ps. 205-206; 207-208)
C-8 -Basic Mathematics (CMs. 23-24) or
Differential and Integral Calculus (Ms. 253-254)
C-9 -Engineering Drawing (Ml. 281)-Descriptive Geometry (Ml. 282)
C-10 -Intro auction to Engineering (Ig. 261-262)
Y -Military Science or Physical Education

Upon the receipt of an Associate of Arts Certificate from the General College indicating
that the student has completed:
CMs. 23-24 -Basic Mathematics
Ml. 281-282 -Engineering Drawing, Descriptive Geometry
Ig. 261-262 -Introduction to Engineering
Cy. 101-102 -General Chemistry

he may enroll in the College of Engineering and pursue any of the following curricula.










BULLETIN OF INFORMATION -UPPER DIVISION


CURRICULA FOR THE BACHELOR'S DEGREE IN CHEMICAL, CIVIL, ELECTRICAL, INDUSTRIAL, AND
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING LEADING THROUGH THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR

Courses OF ENGINEERING SCIENCE Credit Hours
First Second
Junior Year Semester Semester
M s. 253-254 Calculus ............................................................... 4 4
Ps. 205-6-7-8 Physics ................................................................. 4 4
Cl. 223 Surveying .............................................................. 3
Ml. 380 Shop Practice ................ ................................. 3
Gy. 201 Physical Geology .......................................... 4
Cy. 0215 -Water and Sewage J ........--..--..........-..............-(a) 3
or
Cl. 226 -Higher Surveying ...................... 3
Bey. 0308 -Sanitary Laboratory Practice ................. (b) 3
or
Cy. 201-202 -Analytic Chemistry .......... ......................(c) 4 4
or
Foreign Language .......................................... (d) 3 3
or
Ml. 387-888 -Mechanism, Kinematics; and Design .......(e) 4 4
or
*CEs. 13 -Economic Foundations ........... ................. (f) 5 or 0 0 or 5
or
Approved Electives ........................................ (g) 4 4

Students will select any two of the above groups. Students taking two years of advanced
Military Training can receive full credit for this as an Approved Elective.
A student contemplating receiving the Bachelor's degree in a specialized branch of
Engineering must elect definite groups as follows:
For the degree of B.Ch.E., groups c and d.
For the degree of B.C.E., groups a and b.
For the degree of B.E.E., groups e and g.
For the degree of B.I.E., groups f and g.
For the degree of B.M.E., groups e and g.

A student contemplating receiving the B.C.E. degree must take Summer Camp Surveying
Cl. 229, 6 credit hours, before the beginning of the fifth year.


Courses


Cl. 427
Ml. 485
El. 441-442
El. 449-450
Ml. 481-482
Cl. 331-332


Cl. 426

Cy. 301-302

Cy. 401-402

MI. 486
El. 444


Ml. 487-488
Ml. 483
Ml. 484


Senior Year
- H ydraulics ............................ .... ......
-Thermodynamics ..............................
-Elements of Electrical Engineering
-Dynamo Laboratory ......................-.....
- Applied Mechanics ..........................-.....
-Highway and Railway Engineering
or
Approved Electives ..................---..
-Theory of Structures J .....-.---. ---
or
-Organic Chemistry ............................
or
-Physical Chemistry ...............................
or
-Power Engineering I .............
-Problems in D.C. and A.C. J ...
or
Electrical Elective ...............................
or
-Mechanical Laboratory I .................
-Materials of Engineering .................
-Metallography J ..


or
CBs. 14 -Elementary Accounting .....
Ml. 483 -Materials of Engineering ..........
or


Credit
First
Semester
........ 3 or 0
......... 3
......... 3
......... 1
......... 5
.........(a) 4


.........(b)
..........(c) 4

.........(d) 4

........(e)


Hours
Second
Semester
0 or 3

3
1
5
3


......(f) 4

2
.(g) 2


:....................(h) 2


Approved Electives ............................................ (i) 6 3

A student contemplating receiving the Bachelor's degree in a specialized branch of En-
gineering must elect definite groups as follows:

*Students taking CEs. 13 must take three additional hours of electives.









THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 213

For the degree of B.Ch.E., groups c and d.
For the degree of B.C.E., groups a and b.
For the degree of B.E E., groups e and f.
For the degree of B.I.E., groups h and i.
For the degree of B.M.E., groups e and g.

Upon completion of the above curriculum, the degree of Bachelor of Engineering Science
may be awarded.
CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
The curriculum in Chemical Engineering is based upon a thorough training in the funda-
mentals of mathematics, physics, and chemistry. Emphasis is placed upon the theory
and practice of the unit processes. In addition, instruction is given in the more complicated
industrial calculations, plant design, and the elements of electrical and mechanical engineer-
ing. Trips to industrial plants supplement the class and laboratory work. Students who
follow this curriculum and graduate are prepared to assume the duties of junior chemical
engineers in the construction and economical operation of chemical plants.

Professional Year
CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Credit Hours
Courses 1st Sem. 2nd Sem.
Cy. 345-346 -Chemical Technology-Industrial Stoichiometry ........................ 3 3
Cy. 443-444 -Chemical Engineering Laboratory ................................................. 2 2
Cy. 447-448 Principles of Chemical Engineering ................................................ 4 3
Cy. 0445 Chemical Thermodynamics ............................................. .. .... ....... 2
Cy. 457-458 -Chemical Engineering Design ....................... ............................ 2 2
Cy. 481-482 Chemical Literature ................................................................................. 1/
Ig. 463 -Specifications and Engineering Relations ........................................ 2
Ig. 472 Human Engineering ........................... ...................................... 2
A approved E lectives ............................................................................... 6 4
19% 18%
CIVIL ENGINEERING

The courses in Civil Engineering are designed to give the student a comprehensive grasp
of the principles underlying the practice of civil engineering, so that upon graduation he
will be prepared to fill such positions as are usually allotted to young engineers in the
general field of civil engineering, or in the special branches of surveying, mapping, hydraulics,
sanitation, highways, railways, and construction.
Credit Hours
Courses 1st Sem. 2nd Sem.
Cl. 229 -Summer Camp Surveying .......................... ............ 6
Cl. 425 Materials Laboratory ............................................................................ 2
Cl. 431 Hydrology .............. ......................................................... 2
Cl. 525-526 W ater and Sewage .......................................................................... 3 3
Cl. 520 Hydraulic Engineering .......................................................................... 2
Cl. 532 Concrete Design .................................................................................... 4
Cl. 535-536 Structural Engineering ..................................................................... 4 4
Ig. 0463 -Specifications and Engineering Relations ....................................... 2
M l. 483 M materials of Engineering .................................................................... 2
A approved E lectives ..................................... ...................... .... .......... 5 3
18 18
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
The curriculum in Electrical Engineering is planned to give to the student a basic
education for entrance into the field of professional engineering. It is built upon a founda-
tion of mathematics and physics, a group of courses in electrical engineering and in the
allied engineering fields. It takes cognizance of the fact that many students, particularly
those who later find themselves in managerial and executive positions, will have need for
more than technical information. While all students are required to study problems per-
taining to the generation, transmission, distribution and utilization of electrical energy,









214 BULLETIN OF INFORMATION -UPPER DIVISION

additional specialization can be obtained in the following groups: Electrical Power Plants
and Design; Transmission and Distribution; Communication; Research.


-Alternating Current Apparatus .....................................................
-Advanced Dynamo Laboratory .........................................................
-Electrical Engineering Seminar .............. ..................................
Electrical Engineering Electives .......................................................
-Specifications and Engineering Relations .......................................
-Engineering Practice ...........................---........................................
-Mechanical Laboratory ........................................................................
-Manufacturing Operations ..................................................................
Approved Electives ............................................


NOTE: See list of approved electives on page 210.


Credit Hours
1st Sem. 2nd Sem.
3 3
2 2
1 1
3 5
2
3
2 2
3
3 3
19 19


INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING

The Industrial Engineering curriculum is designed to give young men with engineering
ability some degree of training in the fundamentals of business administration. The cur-
ricula emphasizes men, materials, money, machinery, methods, markets, and management.
It is especially designed for those who desire to enter the managerial fields of industry
through technical avenues.


Courses
* 401-402
463
469-470
472
560
. 489-490


Credit Hours
1st Sem. 2nd Sem.
- Business L aw ............................................... ......... ......... .... ............ 3 3
-Specifications and Engineering Relations ................................... 2
-Plant, Shop, Layout, and Design .................................................... 3 3
-Human Engineering .............................................................................. 2
-Engineering Practice ............ ........................... ................................ 3
-Manufacturing Operations or Approved Electives ................ 3 3
A approved E lectives ............................................................................. 4 2
Business Administration Electives .................................................... 3 3


MECHANICAL ENGINEERING

The Mechanical Engineering curriculum presents a sequence of courses which permits
one to obtain a well-rounded technical education. A liberal amount of humanistic and
business studies are included along with the essential scientific, mathematical, and technical
subjects. This permits the graduate to choose practically any industry or business for his
life work.
Opportunity for a moderate degree of specialization is provided in the last year for those
who desire to learn more in a particular branch of engineering. The specialized fields
include Aeronautical Engineering, Air Conditioning and Refrigeration, Internal Combustion
Engines, Power Plant Engineering, Machinery Design, Manufacturing Plants, Research.


Courses
463
472
- 489-490
491
5. 81
- 582
583-584


Credit Hours
1st Sem. 2nd Sem.
-Specifications and Engineering Relations ..................................... 2
-Human Engineering ................................. .... ------- .....--.. 2
-Manufacturing Operations ...................... .................................. 3 3
- M machine Design ................................................ ......... ...... ..... 3
-Internal Combustion Engines .......................................................... 3
-Refrigeration and Air Conditioning ............................................. 3
- M echanical Laboratory ........................................................................ 2 2
A approved E lectives ............... .................................... ........................ 5 8


NOTE: See list of approved Ml. electives on page 211. Courses other than MI. subjects
may be elected.

Third Terminal-Upon the completion of any specific curriculum above, the student may
be awarded the specific degree appertaining thereto, namely: Bachelor of Chemical Engi-
neering, Bachelor of Civil Engineering, Bachelor of Electrical Engineering, Bachelor of
Industrial Engineering, or Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering.


Courses
El. 447-448
El. 451-452
El. 541-542
Ig. 463
Ig. 560
Ml. 487-488
Ml. 489









THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 215

CURRICULA LEADING TO THE BACHELOR'S DEGREE IN CHEMICAL, CIVIL, ELECTRICAL, INDUSTRIAL,
AND MECHANICAL ENGINEERING-FOUR-YEAR PLAN

Students in the superior group who desire to secure the Bachelor's degree in a specialized
branch of Engineering in four years, must complete the following courses in the General
College by exercising the substitution privilege for C-2 and C-4:

First Year
General Chemistry, Basic Mathematics, Engineering Drawing, and Descriptive Geometry.

Second Year
General Physics, Calculus, Introduction to Engineering, and the departmental prerequisite
according to the branch of engineering the student intends to follow.
Departmental Prerequisites
Department Courses
Chemical Engineering ...................................... Cy. 201-202, Analytical Chemistry
Civil Engineering ................................................Cl. 223-226, Elementary and Higher Surveying; and Ml.
381-382, Shop Practice
Electrical and Mechanical Engineering .-..Ml. 387-388, Mechanism and Kinematics, and Elementary
Design
Industrial Engineering ....................................CEs. 13, Economic Foundations
Special Requirement-During the summer between the end of the sophomore year and
the beginning of the junior year, students contemplating receiving the Bachelor's degree in
a specialized branch of Engineering in four years must take either summer surveying or
summer shop work as follows:
(1) Cl. 229-Summer Camp Surveying ......................................................... 6 credits
(2) M l. 380- Shop Practice ................................................................................... 3 credits
(3) 12 weeks' practical work in an approved employment away from
the U university ....................................... ................................................. 3 credits
Civil Engineering students must take (1).
Chemical, Electrical, Industrial, or Mechanical Engineering Students must take either
(2) or (3).
Important-Students must indicate to the head of the department in which they expect
to major between May 1 and 15 of their last semester in the General College that they
can satisfy above SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS.

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
Summer between Sophomore and Junior Year
Ml. 380, Summer Shop Course or 12 weeks' work in an approved employment away from
the U university .................................................... ... ......... ................ ................... ........................ 3 credits
Junior Year Credit Hours
Courses 1st Sem. 2nd Sem.
Cy. 301-302 -Organic Chemistry ....................................----------------------------------.......................................... 4 4
Cy. 345-346 -Chemical Technology-Industrial StoichiomeLry .......................... 3 3
Cy. 401-402 Physical Chemistry ........... .......... ................................... 4 4
Fh. or Gn. French or Germ an ....................................... .................................... 3 3
Ml. 481-482 -Applied Mechanics (Lectures Only) .............................................. 4 4
My. 303-304 Military or Approved Electives ........................................................ 2 2

Senior Year 20 20
Cy. 443-444 -Chemical Engineering Laboratory ...-----... ................................. 2 2
Cy. 0445 Chemical Thermodynamics ................. .. ................................... 2
Cy. 447-448 -Principles of Chemical Engineering ......................................... 4 3
Cy. 457-458 -Chemical Engineering Design ....................................................... 2 2
Cy. 481-482 Chemical Literature ............................................................................. 1/
El. 441-442 -Elements of Electrical Engineering ................. ..................... 3 3
El. 449-450 -Dynamo Laboratory ............ .......................................... 1 1
Ig. 463 -Specifications and Engineering Relations ................................ 2
Ig. 472 Human Engineering ...................................... ................. ................ 2
M l. 485 Therm odynam ics .................................................................................... 3
M I. 486 Power Engineering ................ ............................................................ 3
My. 403-404 -Military or Approved Electives ....................................................... 2 2
191 20%










216 BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


CIVIL ENGINEERING

Summer between Sophomore and Junior Year Credit Hours
Courses 1st Sem. 2nd Sem.
Cl. 229 -Summer Camp Surveying (6 weeks) ............................... ........ 6


Junior Year
Bey. 0308 -Sanitary Laboratory Practice .......................................................... 3
Cy. 0215 -Water and Sewage .................................................................................. 3
Cl. 331 -Railway Engineering ......................................................................... 4
Cl. 332 -Highway Engineering ....................................................................... 3
Cl. 426 -Theory of Structures ........................................................................... 4
Cl. 427 -Hydraulics ............................................................................................ 3
Gy. 201 -Physical Geology ...................... ................................. 4
Ml. 481-482 -Applied Mechanics ........................................................................... 5 5
Ml. 483 -Materials of Engineering ..................................................................... 2
My. 303-304 -Military or Approved Electives ........................................................ 2 2
20 20

Senior Year
Cl. 425 -Materials Laboratory .............................................................................. 2
Cl. 431 H ydrology ............................................................................................. 2
Cl. 520 -Hydraulic Engineering ....................................................................... 2
Cl. 525-526 -Water and Sewage ............................................................................... 3 3
Cl. 532 -Concrete Design ................................................................................... 4
Cl. 535-536 -Structural Engineering ....................................................................... 4 4
El. 441-442 -Elements of Electrical Engineering .................................................. 3 3
El. 449-450 -Dynamo Laboratory .............................................................................. 1 1
Ig. 463 -Specifications and Engineering Relations ................................. 2
My. 403-404 -Military or Approved Electives .................................................... 2 2
19 19

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING

Summer between Sophomore and Junior Year
MI. 380, Summer Shop Course, or 12 weeks' work in an approved employment away from
the U university .......................... ........................................................................................................ 3 credits


Junior Year
Credit Hours
Courses 1st Sem. 2nd Sem.
El. -0444 -A.C. and D.C. Problems ....................................................................... 3
El. 441- 442 -Elements of Electrical Engineering ................................................ 3 3
El. 449- 450 -Dynamo Laboratory .............. ............. ............................... 1 1
Ml. 481- 482 -Applied Mechanics ........... ............................................. 5 5
Ml. 485 -Thermodynamics ...................................................................................... 3
MI. 486 -Power Engineering ............................................................................ 8
Ml. 487- 488 -Mechanical Laboratory .................................................................. ... 2 2
My. 303- 304 -Military or Approved Electives ....................................................... 2 2
E lectives .............................................................................. ................. 3
19 19

Senior Year
El. 447-448 -A.C. Apparatus ...................... ............... ......................................... 3 3
El. 451-452 -Dynamo Laboratory ............................................................................... 2 2
El. 541-542 -Electrical Engineering Seminar ...................................................... 1 1
El. 548 -Electric Power Transmission ..... ................................................... 3
El. 549 -Theory of Electric Currents ................ ................... 3
Ig. 463 -Specifications and Engineering Relations .................................... 2
Ig. 560 -Engineering Practice ......................................................................... 3
Ml. 489 -Manufacturing Operations .................................................................. 3
My. 403-404 -Military or Approved Electives ......................................................... 2 2
*Approved Electives .............................................................................. 3 6
19 20
INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING

Summer between Sophomore and Junior Year
Ml. 380, Summer Shop Course, or 12 weeks' work in an approved employment away from
the U university ............................ ................................................................................................. 3 credits
*At least 9 hours of electives must be taken in the Department of Electrical Engineering.
Suggested list of electives is given on page 210.










THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING


Junior Year
Credit Hours
1st Sam. 2nd Sem.
- Elementary Accounting ...................................................................... 5 or 0 0 or 5
-Elements of Electrical Engineering ......................................... 3 3
-Dynamo Laboratory ............................................... 1 1
- Applied M echanics .................................... ............................................. 5 5
-Materials of Engineering .................................. 2
- Therm odynam ics ...................................................................................... 3
-Manufacturing Operations or Approved Electives ........................ 3 3
-Military or Approved Electives ...................................................... 2 2
16 or 21 17 or 22


Senior Year
-Business Law .....................................................--- ----............ --............
-Specifications and Engineering Relations ............ .....................
-Plant, Shop, Layout, and Design .....................................................
-Human Engineering ............................................................................
-Engineering Practice .............. ..................................... ..................
-Military or Approved Electives ......................................................
*Approved Electives ........................... ............ ...................


3 3
2
3 3
2
3
2 2
9 5
19 18


*At least six of these credits should be taken in the College of Business Administration from
the following courses:


CEs. 15 -Elementary Statistics
Bs. 313 -Cost Accounting
Bs. 329E -Elements of Personal Finance
Bs. 335E -Economics of Marketing


Bs. 0440 -Trade Horizons in Caribbean
America
Bs. 351E -Transportation Principles
Bs. 372 -Labor Economics
Bs. 422 -Investments
Bs. 465 -Realty Principles
Bs. 466 -Realty Management


MECHANICAL ENGINEERING

Summer between Sophomore and Junior Year
Ml. 380, Summer Shop Practice, or 12 weeks' work in an approved employment away from
the U university ...................... ........... ................... ....... ..................... ........................................ 3 credits


Junior Year


- Elem ents of Electrical Engineering ................................................
- Problem s in D.C. and A .C. ...............................................................
- Dynam o Laboratory ..............................................................................
- Applied M echanics ...............................................................................
- M materials of Engineering .................................................................
- Therm odynam ics ...............................................................................
- Power Engineering ........................................ ..................................
- M mechanical Laboratory ........................................................................
- M echanical Laboratory ................................. ..................................--
- M military or Approved Electives .........................................................


Credit Hours
1st Sem. 2nd Sem.
3 3
3
1 1
5 5
2
3
3
2
2
2 2

18 19


Senior Year
- H ydraulics ....................................................................... ..............
-Specifications and Engineering Relations .... -..............
-Human Engineering ........................................................................
-Metallography ...................................................................................
-Manufacturing Operations ............................ ..................
-Machine Design .............................................................. ............
-Internal Combustion Engines .................................. ...................
-Refrigeration and Air Conditioning ........................................
-Mechanical Laboratory ................................
-Military or Approved Electives ...................................................
Approved Electives .......................................................................


NOTE: See list of approved Ml. electives on page 211. Courses other than MI. subjects
may be elected.


Courses
CBs. 14
EL 441-442
El. 449-450
MI. 481-482
MI. 483
Ml. 0485
Ml. 489-490
My. 303-304


401-402
463
469-470
472
560
403-404


Courses
El. 441-442
El. 444
El. 449-450
Ml. 481-482
Ml. 483
MI. 485
MI. 486
Ml. 487
Ml. 488
My. 303-304




Cl. 0427
Ig. 463
Ig. 472
Ml. 0484
Ml. 489-490
ML. 491
MI. 581
Ml. 582
MI. 583-584
My. 403-404











BULLETIN OF INFORMATION -UPPER DIVISION


THE GRADUATE SCHOOL

ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS
JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), Ed.D., D.C.L., LL.D., D.Litt., L.H.D., President
JAMES NESBITT ANDERSON, Ph.D., Dean of the Graduate School
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S., Registrar
LILLIAN WOOD, B.A., Secretary to the Dean

THE GRADUATE COUNCIL
TRUMAN C. BIGHAM, Ph.D., Professor of Economics
OLLIE CLIFTON BRYAN, Ph.D., Head Professor of Agronomy
H. HAROLD HUME, M.S., Assistant Dean of the College of Agriculture and Director of
Research of the Experiment Station
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D., Head Professor of Chemistry and Dean of the College
of Arts and Sciences
WINSTON WOODARD LITTLE, M.A., Professor of Secondary Education and High School Visitor,
Dean of the General College
JAMES WILLIAM NORMAN, Ph.D., Head Professor of Education and Dean of the College of
Education
BLAKE RAGSDALE VAN LEER, M.S. in M.E., M.E., Professor of Engineering and Dean of the
College of Engineering

GENERAL INFORMATION

ADMINISTRATION

The affairs of the Graduate School are administered by the Graduate Council, which
consists of the Dean as ex-fficio chairman, and certain members of the faculty, who are
appointed annually by the President.

THE MASTER'S DEGREE

Degrees Offered.-Master of Arts; Mas.er of Arts in Architecture; Master of Arts in
Education; Master of Science; Master of Science in Agriculture; Master of Science in
Engineering; and Master of Science in Pharmacy.

THE DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY

Departments.-The Doctor's degree is offered in the following departments: Animal
Biology, Chemistry, Pharmacy, and Pharmacognosy and Pharmacology.
For general information, including the teaching faculty, all department's offering graduate
work leading to an advanced degree and all strictly graduate courses, as well as conditions
of admission and requirements for the advanced degrees, see the Bulletin of the Graduate
School.








COLLEGE OF LAW


COLLEGE OF LAW

JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), Ed.D., D.C.L., LL.D., D.Litt., L.H.D., President
TOWNE.s RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D. (Chicago), Acting Vice-President
HARRY RAYMOND TRUSLER, M.A., LL.B. (Michigan), Dean and Professor of Law
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S., Registrar
CLIFFORD WALDORF CRANDALL, B.S., LL.B. (Michigan), Professor of Law
ROBERT SPRATT COCKRELL, M.A., B L. (Virginia), Professor of Law
DEAN SLAGLE, M.A., LL.B. (Yale), Professor of Law
CLARENCE JOHN TESELLE, M.A., LL.B. (Wisconsin), Professor of Law
JAMES WESTBAY DAY, M.A., J.D. (Florida), Professor of Law
HUBER CHRISTIAN HURST, M.A., LL.B. (Florida), Lecturer on Corporation Finance
ILA ROUNTREE PRIDGEN, Librarian and Secretary

GENERAL INFORMATION

ADMISSION

Applicants for admission to the College of Law must be eighteen years of age, and must
have received a degree in arts or science in a college or university of approved standing, or
must be eligible for a degree in a combined course in the University, upon the completion
of one year of work in the College of Law.
Women Students.-Women students who are twenty-one years of age and who fully meet
the entrance requirements of the College may enter as candidates for degrees.
Special Students.-Special students are not admitted to the College of Law.
Advanced Standing.-No work in law done in owher institutions will be accepted towards
a degree unless the applicant passes satisfactorily the examination held in the subjects in
question in this College, or unless credit is given without examination. Credit of an average
of C from schools which are members of the Association of American Law Schools, of which
this College is a member, will be accepted without examination. In no case will credit be
given for work not done in residence at an approved law school.

PURPOSE

The aim of the College, which is a member of the Association of American Law Schools,
registered by the New York Board of Regents, and an approved school of the American Bar
Association, is to impart a thorough scientific and practical knowledge of the law. It aims
to develop keen, efficient lawyers, conversant with the ideals and traditions of the profession.
Its policy is characterized by the emphasis of practice as well as theory; pleading as well as
historical perspective; skill in brief making as well as in giving legal information.

LIBRARY

The Law Library contains over 12,400 volumes. In it are included the published reports
of the courts of last resort in every state in the Union and of the Federal Courts, the full
English Reprints, the English Law Reports, Law Journal Reports, Dominion Law Reports,
the Canadian Reports, and the Philippine Reports, together with a collection of digests,
encyclopedias, series of selected cases, English and American treatises and textbooks, and
the statutes of a majority of American jurisdictions including the Federal statutes.








BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


ADMISSION TO THE BAR

Upon presenting their diplomas and satisfactory evidence that they are twenty-one years
of age and of good moral character, the graduates of the College are licensed, without
examination, to practice in the courts of Florida. They are also admitted without examina-
tion to the United States District Courts of Florida.

PLEADING AND PRACTICE

An intensive knowledge of pleading and practice should be secured by the student, since
legal rights cannot be well understood without a mastery of the rules of pleading whereby
they are enforced. The College offers thorough courses in criminal pleading and procedure,
common law pleading, equity pleading, Florida civil practice, trial practice, and Federal
procedure. Thus, the student on graduation is enabled to enter understandingly upon the
practice of law. The College endeavors to serve those who intend to practice elsewhere as
efficiently as those who expect to locate in this State.
Believing the students obtain in the Practice Court a better practical knowledge of
pleading and practice than can be acquired in any other way, aside from the trial of actual
cases, the faculty places special emphasis upon this work. Sessions of the Practice Court
are held throughout the year. Each student is required to participate in the trial of at least
one common law, one equity, and one criminal case, and is instructed in appellate procedure.

LEGAL RESEARCH

To enable students to specialize in legal problems of particular interest to them, to
acquire a grasp of the technique of legal investigation, and to do more creative work than
ordinary courses in law permit, a course in legal research (Lw. 601 or Lw. 0601) is offered.
Each student taking the course is required to make an original study of the subject he
selects under the guidance of the member of the faculty in whose field it falls. Suitable
studies will be submitted by the College to law journals for publication.
Applications for the course should be filed with the Secretary of the College at least
one week prior to the first day of registration. Students who register for two or three
hours will not be permitted to drop the course for the number of hours for which they have
registered and continue it for a lesser number of hours, unless they do so within the first
two weeks of the term. No more than three credits may be earned by a student in this
course in one term, but the faculty may admit a student to the course (Lw. 602 or Lw. 0602)
for a second term.

STANDARDS OF THE AMERICAN BAR ASSOCIATION

The Council on Legal Education and Admissions to the Bar of the American Bar
Association requests that attention be called to the Standards of the American Bar Asso-
ciation adopted in 1921 and by it recommended for enactment by all states. These Standards
provide in effect that every candidate for admission to the bar, in addition to taking a
public examination, shall give evidence of graduation from a law school which shall require
at least two years of study in a college as a condition of admission, and three years of law
study (or longer if not a full-time course), which shall have an adequate library and a
sufficient number of teachers giving their entire time to the school to ensure actual personal
acquaintance and influence with the whole student body, and which shall not be operated
as a commercial enterprise.










COLLEGE OF LAW


DEGREES AND CURRICULA

BACHELOR OF LAWS

The degree of Bachelor of Laws (LL.B.) is conferred upon those students who satisfac-
torily complete eighty-five semester hours of law, which must include all of the first-year
subjects. Students who have an honor point average of 2 for all the law work offered for
graduation will be eligible for the degree of LL.B. With Honors. Those who have an honor
point average of 2.5 for all the law work offered for graduation, which work must include
Legal Research, will be eligible for the degree of LL.B. With High Honors.
Students admitted to advanced standing may receive the degree after one year's residence,
but in no case will the degree be granted unless the candidate is in actual residence during
all of the third year and passes in this College at least 28 semester hours of law.
All students are required to complete the last 28 credit hours applied towards the degree
during regular residence. This may be varied only upon written petition approved by the
faculty of the College of Law.

COMBINED ACADEMIC AND LAW COURSE

By pursuing an approved course of collegiate and law studies a student may earn both
the academic and the legal degree in six years. Both the College of Arts and Sciences
and the College of Business Administration offer such a combined course. For further
particulars, see pages 192 and 199 of this Bulletin.

CURRICULUM LEADING TO THE DEGREi OF BACHELOR OF LAWS

Students completing the first year as outlined below and a total of 85 semester hours of
law credit will be awarded the degree of Bachelor of Laws.


First Semester


Credits Courses

First Year


-Torts .......................................... 5
-Contracts ................ ............ 3
-Criminal Law and Procedure 4
-Property .................................. 2


Second Year
. 401 --U. S. Constitutional Law .... 4 Lw. 40
. 0404 -Quasi Contracts ...................... 2 Lw. 040
. 405 -Equity Pleading ..................... 3 Lw. 40
. 409 -Property .................................... 3 Lw. 40
. 411 -Florida Constitutional Law 2
. 413 -Florida Civil Practice ............ 3 Lw. 41
. 415* Abstracts .................................. 2 Lw. 41
. 417* Sales .......................................... 2 Lw. 41

Third Year
503 -Public Service Corporations 2 Lw. 5(
. 0504 -Municipal Corporations ........ 2 Lw. 5(
505 -Federal Procedure ................ 2 Lw. 5(
. 509 -Partnership .............................. 2 Lw. 051
. 513 Property .-........-..- ......................... 3 Lw. 51
. 511 -Practice Court ........................ 1 Lw. 5!
. 519 -Trial Practice ........................ 3 Lw. 5i
. 521 Trusts ...................................... 2 Lw. 5!
. 601 -Legal Research ..................1 to 3 Lw. 061

*Offered in alternate years; Lw. 415 offered in 1937-38.


Second Semester


Credits


-Equity Jurisprudence ............ 5
-Contracts .................................. 3
-Marriage and Divorce ....... 1
-Common Law Pleading ........ 3
-Property .................................... 2


-Evidence .................................... 4
-Agency ..................................... 2
-Private Corporations ............ 4
-Legal Ethics and
Bibliography ........................ 2
-Property .................................... 3
-Insurance .................................. 2
-Taxation .................................... 3


-Damages .................................... 2
-Negotiable Instruments ...... 3
-Conflict of Laws .................... 3
-Mortgages ................................ 2
-Practice Court ........................ 1
-Creditors' Rights .................. 3
-Admiralty ................................ 2
-Corporation Finance ............ 3
-Legal Research ........................1 to 3


Courses









BULLETIN OF INFORMATION -UPPER DIVISION


DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION

Courses with odd numbers are regularly offered in the first semester; courses with even
numbers are regularly offered in the second semester. However, in case the number begins
with 0, the reverse is true. In many cases courses are offered both semesters. To determine
which courses come in this category the reader should consult the Schedule of Courses.
The number of hours listed is the number of hours a week which the class meets.
The number of credits is. he number of semester hours credit assigned a student who
receives a passing grade (A, B, C, or D) when the course is completed.
A course designated by a double number (for example, Eh. 201-202) is continued
throughout the first and second semesters. Unless otherwise noted, the student must take
both semesters of such a course in order to receive credit.
The abbreviations used are, wherever possible, the first and last letter of the first word
of the name of the department. Occasionally, a third letter is inserted to distinguish
between departments.
Several General College courses are listed with departments in the same general field.
The credit for these courses is listed which will be assigned to Upper Division students
permitted to take such courses.

AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS

As. 0302.-Agricultural Resources. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3
credits. REITZ.
Potentialities and limitations of agricultural production in the various regions of the United
States and the world. Development of surplus and deficient agricultural areas.
As. 303.-Farm Records. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. .REITZ.
Methods and practice of making and keeping farm inventories, feed records, and crop records.
As. 304.-Farm Finance and Appraisal. 2 hours. 2 credits. REITZ.
Problems peculiar to financing farmers and farmers' associations. Special attention is given
to the Farm Credit Administration.
As. 306.-Farm Management. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
REITZ.
The factors of production; systems of farming, their distribution and adaptation; problems of
labor, machinery, layout of farms, and rotation systems.
As. 308.-Marketing. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. HAMILTON.
Marketing and distributing farm products; marketing organizations and laws governing them;
the relation of foreign trade and general business conditions to the farmers' market.
As. 311.-Rural Law. 2 hours. 2 credits. HAMILTON.
Classification of farm property; study of farm boundaries, fences, stock laws, rents, contracts,
deeds, abstracts, mortgages, taxes, and laws governing shipping of farm products.
As. 403.-Advanced Farm Management. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3
credits. REITZ. Prerequisite: As. 306.
Laying out and locating buildings, lots, fields, and crops, cropping systems, farm surveys;
study of successful Florida farms. Field trips, at an estimated cost of $10, paid at time trips
are made.
As. 405.-Agricultural Prices. 3 hours. 3 credits. HAMILTON.
Prices of farm products and the factors affecting them.
As. 408.-Marketing Fruits and Vegetables. 2 hours, and 1 hour for discussion
of assigned problems. 3 credits. HAMILTON.
Marketing of citrus, tomatoes, beans, potatoes, and other Florida products. Two-day field
trip, at an estimated cost of $10, paid at time trip is made.









DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


As. 409.-Cooperative Marketing. 2 hours, and 1 hour for discussion of as-
signed problems. 3 credits. HAMILTON.
Cooperative buying and selling organizations, their successes and failures; methods of organiza-
tion, financing, and business management. Two-day field trip, at an estimated cost of $10, paid
at time trip is made.
As. 410.-Agricultural Statistics. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
REITZ.
The principles involved in the collection, tabulation, and interpretation of agricultural statistics.
As. 412.-Land Economics. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
HAMILTON.
History of public land policies: land utilization; land reclamation; marginal and submarginal
lands; rural land reclamation; and land credit. Particular attention is given to the Land Section
of the National Resources Board.
GRADUATE COURSES

As. 501-502.-Agricultural Economics Seminar
As. 505.-Research Problems
As. 506.-Farm Management
As. 508.-Land Economics
As. 509.-Citrus Grove Organization and Management
As. 510.-Organization and Management of Truck Farms
As. 511-512.-Research Problems-Marketing Agricultural Products
As. 514.-Advanced Marketing of Agricultural Products

AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING

Ag. 301.-Drainage and Irrigation. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
ROGERS.
Farm surveying, drainage and irrigation systems; field practice. Surface and subsurface
drainage systems used in clearing lands and preventing soil erosion; types of irrigation systems
used in Florida. Scoates and Ayres, Land Drainage and Reclamation.
Ag. 302.-Farm Motors. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. ROGERS.
The sources of power on the farm.
Ag. 303.-Farm Shop. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. ROGERS.
Belt lacing, carpentry, concrete construction, soldering, and other farm shop operations.
Especially useful for students intending to teach agricultural engineering in vocational schools.
Ag. 306.-Farm Machinery. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
ROGERS.
Construction, operation, and selection of harvesting, seeding, spraying, and tilling machinery.
Smith, Farm Machinery and Equipment; Davidson, Agricultural Machinery.
Ag. 401.-Farm Buildings. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 2 credits.
ROGERS.
Construction, cost management, sanitation, and ventilation of farm buildings; laboratory exer-
cises in designing and estimating costs. Foster and Carter, Farm Buildings; Ekblaw, Farm
Structures.
Ag. 402.-Farm Concrete. 1 hour, and 2 hours laboratory. 2 credits. ROGERS.
Selection of materials; curing, mixing, placing, reinforcing, testing and waterproofing concrete.
Seaton, Concrete Construction for Rural Communities.
**Ag. 403-404.-Agricultural Engineering Investigations. 2 hours. 4 credits.
ROGERS. Prerequisite: A minimum of seven hours in Agricultural Engineering.
Reports on investigational work as found in recent literature.

**Credit may be received for either half of this course.









BULLETIN OF INFORMATION UPPER DIVISION


*Ag. 405.-Horticultural Machinery. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3
credits. ROGERS.
The machinery used in the cultivation, harvesting, marketing and refrigeration of fruits and
vegetables.
Ag. 406.-Dairy Engineering. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
ROGERS.
Ag. 408.-Soil Conservation. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
ROGERS, BRYAN.
The economic and social aspects of soil deterioration, together with means and methods of
conservation practices. This course will be offered jointly with the Department of Agronomy.

GRADUATE COURSES

Ag. 501-502.-Agricultural Engineering Seminar
Ag. 503-504.-Research Work


AGRONOMY

Ay. 301.-Soils. 3 hours. 3 credits. BRYAN. Prerequisites: Cy. 101-102.
An introductory course dealing with the nature and properties of soils as related to plant
growth. Lyon and Buckman, Soils.
Ay. 302.-Fertilizers and Manures. 2 hours. 2 credits. BRYAN. Prerequisite:
Ay. 301.
The composition, nature, and source of fertilizer materials; their influence on crops and soils;
calculating fertilizer formulas. Van Slyke, Fertilizers and Crop Production; Bear, Theory and
Practice in the Use of Fertilizers.
Ay. 303.-Laboratory Problems in Soils. 4 hours laboratory. 2 credits.
BRYAN.
A series of laboratory exercises in soils, to parallel the work in Ay. 301.
Ay. 304.-Forage and Cover Crops. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3
credits. SENN.
Plants that produce feed for livestock and methods of establishing pastures. Consideration of
plants suited for cover crops in rotation systems of the South. Laboratory consists of survey work,
topic development, and field trips.
Ay. 305.-Crop Judging. 2 hours. 2 credits. SENN.
Designed to fit one to judge competitive farm crop displays. Especially adapted to students
preparing for teaching agriculture in high schools, and county agent work. Arrangement of
exhibits, assimilation of materials, and preparation of premium lists for fairs are considered.
Ay. 306.-Laboratory Problems in Fertilizers and Manures. 4 hours laboratory.
2 credits. BRYAN.
A series of laboratory exercises in Fertilizers and Manures, to parallel the work in Ay. 302.
Ay. 308.-Forest Soils. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. BRYAN.
The purpose of this course is to acquaint the student with the principles of forest soils, their
formation and development. Forest zones and soil types are also discussed, with particular refer-
ence to the areas and types in Florida.
Ay. 309.-Principles of Genetics. 3 hours. 3 credits. SENN. Prerequisite:
Bty. 101-102 or Bly. 101-102.
A basic course dealing with the fundamental principles of heredity, variation and selection,
and the application of genetic principles to plant and animal improvement. Snyder, The Principles
of Heredity; Sinnott and Dunn, Principles of Genetics.

*Not offered in 1937-38.









DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


Ay. 311.-Laboratory Problems in Genetics. 2 or 4 hours laboratory. 1 or 2
credits. SENN. Corequisite: Ay. 309.
Laboratory methods in applying genetic principles, with breeding experiments illustrating
the laws of inheritance. Designed to be taken in conjunction with Ay. 309.
Ay. 321.-Field Crops. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. SENN.
An intensive study of field crops of southeastern United States: Cotton, tobacco, the grains,
sweet potatoes, peanuts, sugar cane; soil conservation crops and crop rotation systems are given
special emphasis. Hutcheson, Wolfe and Kipps, Production of Field Crops.
Ay. 402.-Plant Breeding. 3 hours. 3 credits. SENN. Prerequisite: Ay. 309.
The fundamental principles of crop improvement. Field practice in artificial pollination and
hybridization. Hayes and Garber, Breeding Crop Plants; Hunter and Leake, Recent Advances in
Agricultural Plant Breeding.
Ay. 405.-Soil Management. 2 hours. 2 credits. BRYAN.
The factors involved in crop production; nutrient cycles in the soil; source and function of
soil organic matter and manures; soil reaction and plant response; lime and soil amendment. Bear,
Soil Management.
Ay. 408.-Soil Conservation. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
BRYAN, ROGERS.
The economic and social aspects of soil deterioration, together with means and methods of
conservation practices. This course will be offered jointly with the Department of Agricultural
Engineering.
GRADUATE COURSES

Ay. 500.-Advanced Plant Genetics
Ay. 501-502.-Seminar
Ay. 504.-Soil Development and Classification
Ay. 505-506.-Special Problems in Soils and Crops
Ay. 508.-Methods of Crop Investigation
Ay. 511.-Soil Analysis
Ay. 514.-Advanced Soils

ANIMAL HUSBANDRY

Al. 309.-Fundamentals in Animal Husbandry (Formerly Al. 104). 2 hours.
2 credits. WILLOUGHBY.
Types and breeds of farm animals; principles of breeding, selection and management.
Al. 311.-Elementary Nutrition (Formerly Al. 306). 3 hours, and 3 hours
laboratory. 4 credits. RUSOFF.
Elements and compounds, metabolic processes in animal nutrition, biological assays.
Al. 312.-Feeds and Feeding (Formerly Al. 201). 3 hours. 3 credits. BECKER.
Prerequisite: Al. 311.
Composition of plants and animals; feeding standards and rations for farm animals.
Al. 314.-Livestock Judging (Formerly Al. 307). 1 hour, and 4 hours labora-
tory. 3 credits. KIRK. Prerequisite: Al. 309.
Special training in livestock judging; show ring methods; contests at fairs.
Al. 411.-Beef Production (Formerly Al. 203). 3 hours. 3 credits. WIL-
LOUGHBY. Prerequisite: Al. 309.
Selection, feeding and management of beef cattle; finishing and marketing.
Al. 412.-Animal Breeding (Formerly Al. 207). 2 hours. 2 credits. WIL-
LOUGHBY. Prerequisite: Al. 309.
Principles of breeding applied to animals; pedigree and record work; foundation and manage-
ment of a breeding enterprise.









BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


AI. 413.-Swine Production (Formerly Al. 204). 2 hours. 2 credits. SHEALY.
Prerequisite: Al. 309.
Selection, feeding and management of hogs; forage crops and grazing; diseases and parasite
control; slaughtering of hogs on the farm.
Al. 414.-Horse and Sheep Production. 2 hours. 2 credits. WILLOUGHBY.
Prerequisite: Al. 309.
Production methods with horses and mules, sheep and goats; breeds; management in Florida.
AI. 415.-Meat Products (Formerly Al. 303). 6 hours laboratory. 2 credits.
KIRK. Prerequisite: Al. 309.
Farm slaughtering and packing house methods; curing and processing of meats.
Al. 416.-World Meats (Formerly Al. 404). 2 hours. 2 credits. WILLOUGHBY.
Prerequisites: Al. 309, 411, 413.
Meat production in other countries of the world compared with United States.
Al. 417.-Breed History (Formerly Al. 301). 2 hours. 2 credits. WILLOUGHBY.
Prerequisite: Al. 309.
History of breeds of beef, dairy, and dual purpose cattle; pedigree studies and registration
methods.
Al. 418.-Breed History (Formerly Al. 302). 2 hours. 2 credits. WILLOUGHBY.
Prerequisite: Al. 309.
History of breeds of horses, sheep, and swine; pedigree studies and registration methods.
Al. 420.-Market Classes and Grades of Live Stock. 1 hour, and 2 hours lab-
oratory. 2 credits. SHEALY. Prerequisites: Al. 309, 411, 413.
Classifying and grading cattle and hogs from the standpoint of marketing.
Al. 422.-Seminar (Formerly Al. 401-402). 1 hour. 1 credit. SHEALY.
Seminar will be conducted jointly with Dairy Production and Dairy Manufacturing groups.

GRADUATE COURSES

Al. 501-502.-Animal Production
Al. 503-504.-Animal Nutrition
Al. 505-506.-Live Stock Records
Al. 508. -Methods in Animal Research
Al. 509-510.-Problems in Dairy Production and Animal Nutrition
Al. 511-512.-Problems in Swine Production
Al. 513-514.-Problems in Beef Production

ARCHITECTURE
Courses in the Department of Architecture are carried on by means of the prob-
lem or project method, and accomplishment is the sole criterion for advancement.
Consequently, the courses are of indeterminate duration, and the time listed for each
course represents merely the nominal time which the average student will need to
complete the work.
Lower Division

Ae. 11A.-Fundamentals of Architecture. WEAVER, ARNETT.
A comprehensive introductory course to the field of architecture carried on by means of a
coordinated series of beginning problems involving the design of simple buildings. Only funda-
mental architectural elements are used, and the solutions are presented as plan arrangements
interpreted in three dimensions by plastic models. Freehand drawing, descriptive geometry, shades
and shadows, and perspective are introduced successively, not as abstract and unrelated subjects,
but as means whereby the building in process of design may be visualized, studied, or presented
more readily or completely. A work book showing the results of the student's research and study
is required. Nominal time, 9 hours a week for 4 semesters, or 18 hours a week for 2 semesters.











DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION 227

Upper Division

DESIGN

The work in design consists of the solution of problems of the type encountered
in contemporary practice. In general, the problems are non-competitive in character
and the time for the completion of the solutions is not fixed. Criticisms are given
individually and solutions are in the form of plans, sections, plastic models, and
elevations. Other problems which are competitive in character occur regularly every
four weeks. Such problems are solved without criticism and without references and
the solutions are generally limited to nine hours.

Ae. 21A.-Architectural Design. STAGEBERG. Prerequisite: Ae. 11A.
A continuation of the Lower Division course Ae. 11A. The design of minor buildings. Library
research and some emphasis on presentation. Nominal time, 15 hours a week for 2 semesters.

Ae. 21B.-Architectural Design. WEAVER. Prerequisite: Ae. 21A.
A continuation of Ae. 21A. The design of more complex buildings and of groups of buildings.
Conferences on the theory of composition. Nominal time, 15 hours a week for 3 semesters.

Ae. 22A.-Architectural Design. Prerequisite: Ae. 11A.
A continuation of the Lower Division course Ae. 11A. A course similar to Ae. 21A for students
in Building Construction. Nominal time, 15 hours a week for 2 semesters.

Ae. 23A.-Landscape Design. STAGEBERG. Prerequisite: Ae. 11A.
A continuation of the Lower Division course Ae. 11A. The design of minor properties. Nominal
time, 15 hours a week for 2 semesters.
Ae. 23B.-Landscape Design. Prerequisite: Ae. 23A.
A continuation of Ae. 23A. The design of public and private properties. Nominal time, 15
hours a week for 2 semesters.
DELINEATION

Prerequisites listed for courses in delineation apply only to students in the De-
partment of Architecture. Beginning students from other departments may, with
the consent of the instructor, enroll in Ae. 31A or Ae. 33A.

Ae. 31A.-Freehand Drawing and Water Color. STAGEBERG. Prerequisite:
Ae. 11A.
A continuation of the Lower Division course Ae. 11A. Drawing in pencil and charcoal from
architectural subjects. Color theory and methods of applying water color. Nominal time, 6 hours
a week for 2 semesters.
Ae. 31B.-Freehand Drawing and Water Color. STAGEBERG. Prerequisite:
Ae. 31A.
A continuation of Ae. 31A. Drawing from casts and outdoor sketching in various media. Still
life and simple landscapes in water color. Nominal time, 6 hours a week for 3 semesters.

Ae. 33A.-Freehand Drawing and Water Color. STAGEBERG. Prerequisite:
Ae. 11A.
A continuation of the Lower Division course Ae. 11A. For students in Landscape Architecture.
Drawing in pencil, charcoal, and water color. Nominal time, 6 hours a week for 2 semesters.
Ae. 33B.-Freehand Drawing and Water Color. STAGEBERG. Prerequisite:
Ae. 33A.
A continuation of Ae. 33A. Outdoor sketching in various media. Nominal time, 6 hours a
week for 2 semesters.









BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


HISTORY

The work in history consists of a series of projects carried on by means of in-
dividual research, conferences, and illustrated reports. The work is outlined as a
study of the development of the art of building with emphasis on historical and other
influences, materials and methods of construction, and principles of composition and
planning.

Ae. 41A.-History of Architecture.
For students in Architecture. A study of Ancient and Medieval architecture. Nominal time,
6 hours a week for 2 semesters.
Ae. 41B.-History of Architecture. STAGEBERG. Prerequisite for students in
Architecture: Ae. 41A.
For students in Architecture, Building Construction, Landscape Architecture, and Painting.
A study of Gothic, Renaissance, and Modern architecture. Students in the various curricula will,
in their individual research, place major emphasis on their particular field. Nominal time, 6 hours
a week for 2 semesters.
Ae. 41C.-Decorative Arts. Prerequisite: Ae. 41B.
For students in Architecture and Painting. A brief study of the decorative arts allied with
architecture. Nominal time, 6 hours a week for 1 semester.

CONSTRUCTION AND EQUIPMENT

Ae. 51A.-Materials and Methods of Construction. HANNAFORD.
A continuation of the Lower Division course Ae. 11A. Nature and properties of building
materials, and methods of building construction. Elementary surveying. Nominal time, 9 hours
a week for 3 semesters.
Ae. 53A.-Materials and Methods of Construction. HANNAFORD.
A continuation of the Lower Division course Ae. 11A. For students in Landscape Architecture.
Similar to Ae. 51A. Nominal time, 9 hours a week for 2 semesters.
Ae. 51B.-Mechanical Equipment of Buildings. ARNETT, WILSON. Prere-
quisite: Ae. 51A.
Heating, ventilation, electric lighting, and plumbing in buildings. Nominal time, 9 hours a
week for 1 semester.
PROFESSIONAL RELATIONS

Ae. 51C.-Professional Relations and Methods. WEAVER. Prerequisite: Ae.
51B.
Conferences on professional relations and on methods of modern practice. Ethics, law, specifica-
tions, and estimates. Nominal time, 9 hours a week for 1 semester.

STRUCTURES

The courses in structures presuppose a satisfactory knowledge of physics, trigo-
nometry, algebra, analytic geometry, elementary calculus, and elementary physics.
The work consists of a series of projects designed to give the student proficiency in
solving the structural problems of buildings.

Ae. 61A.-Structural Design of Buildings. HANNAFORD. Prerequisite: C-2D.
The structural design of the component parts of buildings of wood and masonry construction.
The weights of building materials, live loads, and the investigation of the stresses produced in
the component parts. Nominal time, 12 hours a week for 2 semesters.
Ae. 61B.-Structural Design of Buildings. HANNAFORD. Prerequisite: Ae.
61A.
A continuation of Ae. 61A. The structural design of the component parts of buildings in
wood, masonry, cast iron, steel, and reinforced concrete. Nominal time for students in Architecture,
12 hours a week for 3 semesters; for students in Building Construction, 15 hours a week for 1
semester and 21 hours a week for 1 semester.









DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


THESIS IN ARCHITECTURE

Ae. 71A.-Thesis. WEAVER and staff. Prerequisite: Completion of all other
requirements for the degree.
A comprehensive final project in architecture based on a program submitted by the student
and approved by the faculty. The program must be approved in time to permit not less than
14 weeks for the study of the problem. The presentation will include the architectural, structural,
and mechanical equipment drawings, and portions of the specifications. Models and written
descriptions may accompany the solution. Nominal time, 48 hours a week for 1 semester.

GRADUATE COURSES

Ae. 501-502.-Architectural Design
Ae. 521-522.-Advanced Freehand Drawing
Ae. 525-526.-Advanced Water Color
Ae. 531-532.-Historical Research
Ae. 551-552.-Building Construction
Ae. 553-554.-Structural Design of Buildings

ASTRONOMY

CAy.-23.-Descriptive Astronomy. 3 hours, and 2 hours laboratory-observing,
during one semester. 4 credits. KUSNER.
A survey of the astronomical universe. The earth as an astronomical body; the solar system;
stars and nebulae; the galaxy; the constellations; astronomical instruments and their uses;
amateur telescope making.
Aty. 302.-Navigation and Nautical Astronomy. 3 hours. 3 credits. KUSNER.
Prerequisite: Plane Trigonometry. Recommended: Advanced trigonometry and
elementary descriptive astronomy.
The geographical and astronomical principles and practices involved in determination of
position at sea and in the air. Instruments of navigation and their use.

BACTERIOLOGY

fBcy. 301.-General Bacteriology. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4 credits.
CARROLL. Prerequisites: Bty. 101 or Bly. 101, and Cy. 101.
Morphology, physiology and cultivation of bacteria and related micro-organisms. Tanner,
Bacteriology.
tBcy. 302.-Agricultural Bacteriology. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4
credits. CARROLL. Prerequisite: Bey. 301.
Bacteria and associated micro-organisms in relation to water, milk, soil, silage, and farm
probelms.
Bey. 304.-Pathogenic Bacteriology. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4
credits. CARROLL. Prerequisite: Bey. 301.
Recognition, culture, and special laboratory technique of handling pathogens and viruses;
theories and principles of immunity and infection. Stitt, Practical Bacteriology, Parasitology, and
Blood Work.
fBcy. 306.-Bacteriology of Foods. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4 credits.
CARROLL. Prerequisite: Bey. 301.
Relation of bacteria, yeast, molds, and other micro-organisms commonly found in foods.
Tanner, Microbiology of Foods.

tGraduate credit is not allowed. Should be elected in junior or senior year by students con-
templating a minor in bacteriology.
$Either Bey. 302 or 306 will be given, depending upon the demand.









BULLETIN OF INFORMATION -UPPER DIVISION


Bey. 0308.-Sanitary Laboratory Practice. 1 hour, and 4 hours laboratory.
3 credits. CARROLL. Prerequisite: Cy. 215.
Problems in sewage and public sanitation, designed primarily for sanitary engineers. American
Public Health Association and American Water Works Association, Standard Methods for Examina-
tion of Water and Sewage.
Bey. 411.-Principles and Practices of Immunology. 2 hours, and 4 hours
laboratory. 4 credits. CARROLL. Prerequisite: Bey. 301.
Consideration of preparations and therapeutic uses of biologicals from a bacteriological stand-
point. Zinsser, Resistance to Infectious Diseases.
Bey. 412.-Industrial Bacteriology. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. CARROLL.

GRADUATE COURSES
Bey. 500. -Seminar
Bcey. 501-502.-Problems in Soil Bacteriology
Bcey. 503-504.-Problems in Dairy Bacteriology
Bey. 505-506.-Problems in Pathogenic Bacteriology
Bey. 507-508.-Problems in Water Bacteriology
Bey. 509-510.-Problems in Industrial Bacteriology
Bcey. 519-520.-Research

BIBLE

CBe.-53.-Foundation of Bible Study. 3 hours. 3 credits. Designed for Gen-
eral College students. Prerequisite to advanced courses in Bible. Offered each
semester. JOHNSON.
Through selected readings from the Bible and through comment, the student will be introduced
to the dominant personalities and historical periods of the Hebrew people in their relations to
people of other cultures, and to the rise and extension of Christianity through the first century.
Be. 209.-Biblical Geography and History (Formerly Be. 103). 3 hours. 3
credits. JOHNSON.
An introductory course to a more intensive study of Biblical literature. Emphasis on the
geography of Palestine and its relations to Assyria, Babylonia, and Egypt. Growth of Old Testa-
ment literature as affected by these civilizations.
Be. 210.-Biblical Geography and History (Formerly Be. 104). 3 hours. 3
credits. JOHNSON.
The influence of Persian, Greek, and Roman cultures on Jewish religion and the rise of
Christianity. A brief survey of the Apocalyptic movement and its literature.
Be. 303-304.-The World's Great Religions (Formerly Be. 401-402). 2 hours.
4 credits. JOHNSON.
A study of the world's great religions in their historical development.
Be. 403.-Old Testament Literature (Formerly Be. 201). 3 hours. 3 credits.
JOHNSON.
A survey of Old Testament writings dealing with histories, laws, and legends of Israel,
authorship and composition of books, the united and divided kingdoms and the dominating leaders,
showing historical sequence and spiritual affiliation.
Be. 404.-The Prophets of Israel (Formerly Be. 202). 3 hours. 3 credits.
JOHNSON.
A study of the background, message, and significance of the creative personalities in the
Hebrew and Jewish religious life.
Be. 405.-New Testament Writings (Formerly Be. 211). 3 hours. 3 credits.
JOHNSON.
A study of the New Testament writings dealing with their background, authorship, occasion,
content, and purpose.









DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


Ee. 406.-The Life of Jesus (Forn erly Be. 212). 3 hours. 3 credits. JOHN-
SON.
An introduction to the main facts in the c e of Jesus and to a general knowledge of the
Gospel literature.

BIOLUt \

Bly. 101.-Invertebrate Zoology. 2 hours, and 2 three-hour laboratory periods.
4 credits. BYERS.
The biology, morphology, and classification of the invertebrate animals. Hegner, Invertebrate
Zoology.
Bly. 102.-Comparative Anatomy of Vertebrates. 2 hours, and 2 three-hour
laboratory periods. 4 credits. SHERMAN. Prerequisite: Bly. 101 or C-6 and
C-63-64. (Offered both semesters.)
The morphology and classification of chordate animals. Adams, Introduction to the Vertebrates;
Hyman, Laboratory Manual of Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy.
Bly. 203.-Mammalian Anatomy and Physiology. 2 hours, and 2 thre?-hour
laboratory periods. 4 credits. SHERMAN. Prerequisite: Bly. 102.
Lectures on the physiology and anatomy of the mammalian body supplemented by individual
dissections of the cat. Zoethout, A Textbook of Physiology, 4th edition.
Bly. 210.-Vertebrate Embryology. 2 hours, and 2 three-hour laboratory
periods. 4 credits. SHERMAN. Prerequisite: Bly. 102.
The principles of general embryology, early development of chordate animals, and the special
development of vertebrates. McEwen, A Textbook of Vertebrate Embryology.
Bly. 225-226.-Natural History of the Gainesville Region, with Particular
Reference to the Arthropods. 2 hours, and 2 three-hour field or laboratory
periods. 8 credits. HUBBELL, first semester; ROGERS, second semester. Prere-
quisites: Bly. 101, 102.
The natural history and classification of the insects and other conspicuous animal groups with
special reference to their natural habitats and ecological relationships.
Bly. 315.-Histology. 3 hours, and 1 four-hour laboratory period. 4 credits.
WALLACE. Prerequisite: Bly. 210.
The classification and structure of animal tissues. Maximow, Textbook of Histology.
Bly. 316.-Animal Parasitology. 3 hours, and 1 four-hour laboratory period.
4 credits. BYERS. Prerequisite: Bly. 315.
The animal organisms, especially the protozoa and worms, producing disease in man and the
higher vertebrates. Blacklock and Southwell, A Guide to Human Parasitology.
Bly. 325.-Genetics and Evolution. 3 hours. 3 credits. ROGERS. Prerequisite:
Bly. 210 or 225-226, or equivalent.
An introduction to the data and methods of genetics with special reference to their bearing
on the problems of organic evolution. Sinnott and Dunn, Genetics; Shull, Evolution.
Bly. 333.-Insect Biology. 2 hours, and 6 hours laboratory or field work. 4
credits. HUBBELL. Prerequisite: Bly. 225-226.
An advanced course in the morphology, classification, and natural history of insects, with
special emphasis upon field work on the local insect fauna.
Bly. 411-412.-Individual Problems in Animal Biology. 6 credits. May be
taken either or both semesters. ROGERS, HUBBELL, SHERMAN, BYERS, or WALLACE.
Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor.
Qualified students may choose a topic or problem for study. Possible topics or problems: the
morphology, development, or life history of a selected animal; the taxonomy of an approved natu al
group of animals; the fauna of a local animal habitat; natural history of a vertebrate or inverte-
brate group.









BULLETIN OF INFORMATION- UPPER DIVISION


GRADUATE COURSES

Bly. 505. -History of Biology
Bly. 506. -Biological Literature and Institutions
Bly. 507-508.-Taxonomic Studies
Bly. 509. -Zoogeography
Bly. 510. -Animal Ecology
Bly. 513-514.-Vertebrate Morphology
Bly. 515-516.-Invertebrate Morphology
Bly. 519-520.-Individual Problems
Bly. 521-522.-Natural History of Selected Animals
Bly. 523-524.-Natural History of Selected Animals
Bly. 533-534.-Problems and Concepts of Taxonomy and Nomenclature
Bly. 539-540.--Graduate Seminar
Bly. 651-652.-Research

BOTANY

Bty. 102.-General Botany. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4 credits. CODY.
Bty. 303.-Advanced Botany of Cryptograms. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory.
4 credits. CODY, CARROLL.
Special emphasis will be given to the structure, functioning and environment of the more
important lower plants.
Bty. 304.-Advanced Botany of Seed Plants. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory.
4 credits. CODY, CARROLL.
A detailed consideration of the structure and responses and the adjustments of seed plants.
Bty. 308.-Taxonomy. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4 credits. CODY.
Prerequisites: Bty. 303, 304. Desirable prerequisites: Ay. 301; Bty. 311.
Identification of common seed plants and ferns of the Gainesville region. Gray, New Manual
of Plants.
Bty. 311.-Plant Physiology (Formerly Bty. 301). 2 hours, and 4 hours lab-
oratory. 4 credits. CODY. Desirable prerequisites: Cy. 232 or 262; Ay. 301;
Ps. 211.
Physiological processes of plants with respect to absorption, assimilation, transpiration, meta-
bolism, respiration, and growth. Mimeographed Outlines on Plant Physiology.
Bty. 401.-Plant Ecology. 1 hour, and 6 hours laboratory. 4 credits. CODY.
Prerequisites: Bty. 311, Bty. 308, Ay. 301. Desirable corequisites: Ay. 405,
Ay. 504.
The relation of plants to their environment; plant survey. MacDougal, Introduction to Plant
Ecology; Mimeographed Outlines.
Bty. 403.-Advanced Plant Physiology. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4
credits. CODY. Prerequisites or corequisites: Bty. 311, Bcy. 301, Cy. 201-202,
Cy. 262, Ps. 211-212.
Special attention will be given to the processes of absorption and relation of the plant cell
to water and the soil; transpiration and photosynthesis. Miller, Plant Physiology; Mimeographed
Exercises.
Bty. 404.-Advanced Plant Physiology. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4
credits. CODY. Prerequisite: Bty. 403.
Principles of syntheses of carbohydrates, proteins, oils and fats; digestion; respiration and
growth. A continuation of Bty. 403. Miller, Plant Physiology; Mimeographed Exercises.




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