• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Cover
 Table of Contents
 University calendar
 College of arts and science
 College of agriculture
 School of architecture and allied...
 College of business administra...
 College of education
 College of engineering
 College of law
 Departments of instruction














Title: University record
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00393
 Material Information
Title: University record
Uniform Title: University record (Gainesville, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ; 24 cm.
Language: English
Creator: University of the State of Florida
University of Florida
Publisher: University of the State of Florida,
University of the State of Florida
Place of Publication: Lake city Fla
Publication Date: July 1933
Copyright Date: 1934
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: VID00393
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
    Cover
        Page 161
        Page 162
    Table of Contents
        Page 163
        Page 164
    University calendar
        Page 165
    College of arts and science
        Page 166
        Page 167
        Page 168
        Page 169
        Page 170
        Page 171
        Page 172
        Page 173
        Page 174
        Page 175
    College of agriculture
        Page 176
        Page 177
        Page 178
        Page 179
        Page 180
        Page 181
        Page 182
        Page 183
        Page 184
        Page 185
        Page 186
    School of architecture and allied arts
        Page 187
        Page 188
        Page 189
        Page 190
        Page 191
    College of business administration
        Page 192
        Page 193
        Page 194
        Page 195
        Page 196
        Page 197
        Page 198
    College of education
        Page 199
        Page 200
        Page 201
        Page 202
        Page 203
        Page 204
        Page 205
    College of engineering
        Page 206
        Page 207
        Page 208
        Page 209
        Page 210
        Page 211
        Page 212
        Page 213
    College of law
        Page 214
        Page 215
        Page 216
    Departments of instruction
        Page 217
        Page 218
        Page 219
        Page 220
        Page 221
        Page 222
        Page 223
        Page 224
        Page 225
        Page 226
        Page 227
        Page 228
        Page 229
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        Page 231
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        Page 273
        Page 274
        Page 275
        Page 276
Full Text






The University Record
ofthe

University of Florida


Bulletin of Courses
With Announcements for the Various Colleges

1933-34


Vol. XXVIII, Series I


Nos. 4, 5, 6, 7


July 1, 1933


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, Fla.




















The Record comprises:

The Reports of the President and the Board of Control, the Bulletin
of General Information, the annual announcements of the individual col-
leges 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 bulletin or what information is
desired. Address
THE REGISTRAR
University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida

Research Publications.-Research publications will contain results of re-
search work. Papers are published as separate monographs numbered in sev-
eral series.

There is no free mailing list of these publications. Exchanges with insti-
tutions 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 University Library, University of Florida, Gainesville,
Florida.

The Committee on University Publications
University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida







TABLE OF CONTENTS PAGE

University Calendar ........................................................... 165

College of Arts and Sciences ................................................... 166
Curricula:
Bachelor of Arts ................. ............................ 169
Bachelor of Science ................................................... 169
Combined Academic and Law .............................................. 170
Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental ................. .......................... 170
Bachelor of Arts in Journalism .............. ................... ..... 170

School of Pharmacy ............... ..................................... 172

College of Agriculture ........................................... .............. 176

School of Architecture and Allied Arts ........................................ 187
Curricula:
Architecture .......................................................... 188
Painting ............................................................. 189
Commercial Art .................. .......................... 190
Landscape Architecture ............ ..................... ............... 190

College of Business Administration .............................................. 192
Curricula:
Bachelor of Science in Business Administration .......................... 195
In Combination with Law ................. ............................. 198

College of Education ................. .................. ......... ............. 199
Curricula:
Bachelor of Arts in Education ............................................ 203
Bachelor of Science in Education ..................... ................. 203
Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education ........................... 204
Health and Physical Education ........................................... 205

College of Engineering ........................................................ 206
Curricula:
Chemical Engineering ................ ... ................................ 209
Civil Engineering ................. .. ................... .............. 210
Electrical Engineering ............... ............................. 211
Industrial Engineering ....................... ...................... 212
Mechanical Engineering .............................................. 213

College of Law ................. .................. ............ ............... 214

Departments of Instruction .................... .................................... 217
Agricultural Economics ................................... ................ 217







PAGE

Agricultural Engineering ................................................... 218
Agronomy ............................................................... 218
Animal Husbandry ................... .......................... 219
Architecture .......................................... .............. 220
Bacteriology .................... ........................................ 222
Bible .................................... ............................... 222
Biology ............. ..................................................... 222
Botany ........................................ .................... 223
Business Administration .................................... ............... 225
Chemistry ............................................................. 230
Civil Engineering ........................................................ 232
Dairying ................................................................ 235
Drawing ............ ..................................................... 236
Economics ............. .................................................. 237
Education ................................................................ 237
Electrical Engineering ..................................................... 240
English ................. ................. ............................... 242
Entomology ............ .................................................. 244
French ........................................ ...................... 245
General Natural Science ..................................................... 245
Geology ........................ ............................... 246
German ....................... .................................. 246
Greek .................................................................. 246
Health and Physical Education ............... ............................ 247
History .................................................................. 248
Horticulture ................................................ 249
Journalism ............ ................................................... 250
Latin .............. ..... ................................................ 250
Law .................................................................... 252
Mathematics ........... .................................................. 255
Mechanic Arts ............................................................ 257
Mechanical Engineering .................................... ............... 257
Military Science ............. ............................................. 260
Music ................................................................. 260
Painting and Commercial Art.......... .................................. 261
Pharmacognosy and Pharmacology ............................................ 262
Pharmacy ............................... ..... .................... 262
Philosophy ............................................................... 264
Physical Education ....................................................... 264
Physics .................................................................. 264
Plant Pathology ................... ........................... 267
Political Science ............ .............................................. 268
Poultry Husbandry ......................................................... 269
Psychology .................................................... 270
Sociology ................................................................ 271
Spanish ........................ ............................... 272
Speech ............ ........................... ........................ 273
Veterinary Science ........................................................ 275







UNIVERSITY CALENDAR

First Semester
September 8, 9, Friday-Saturday .......Entrance examinations.
September 11, Monday, 11:00 a.m .....1933-34 session begins.
September 12, 13, Tuesday-Wednesday.. Re-examinations.
September 11-16, Monday-Saturday .....Freshman Week.
September 15, 16, Friday-Saturday,
12:00 noon ......................Registration of upperclassmen.
September 18, Monday, 8:00 a.m. ......Classes for the 1933-34 session begin; late registration
fee, $5.
September 23, Saturday, 12:00 noon .... Last day for registration for the first semester 1933-34.
October 7, Saturday, 12:00 noon ......Last day for making applications for a degree at the
end of the first semester.
October 21, Saturday, 12:00 noon ...... Last day for dropping courses without receiving grade.
October 27, Friday, 5:00 p.m. ......... First delinquency reports due in the office of the
Registrar.
November 1, Wednesday ............. Last day for those beginning graduate work to file
with the Dean an application (Form 2) to be consid-
ered candidates for advanced degrees.
November 11, Saturday .............. Armistice Day.
November 29, Wednesday, 5:00 p.m. ...Thanksgiving recess begins.
December 4, Monday, 8:00 a.m. ....... Thanksgiving recess ends.
December 8, Friday, 5:00 p.m. ........ Second delinquency reports due in the office of the
Registrar.
December 16, Saturday, 12:00 noon .... Christmas recess begins.
1934
January 3, Wednesday, 8:00 a. m. ...... Christmas recess ends.
Last day for those graduating at the end of the first
semester to submit theses to the Dean.
January 19, Friday, 12:00 noon ........ Final examinations for the first semester begin.
January 28, Sunday, 10:00 a.m. ....... Baccalaureate Sermon.
January 29, Monday, 10:00 a.m. .......Commencement Convocation.
January 29, Monday, 12:00 noon ......First semester ends; at 5 p.m. all grades are due in
the office of the Registrar.
January 30, 31, Tuesday-Wednesday ...Inter-Semester Days.
Second Semester
February 1, Thursday ................ Registration for second semester.
February 2, Friday, 8:00 a.m. ........ Classes for second semester begin; late registration
fee, $5.
February 8, Thursday, 5:00 p.m. ....... Last day for registration for second semester.
February 17, Saturday, 12:00 noon ..... Last day for filing applications for re-examinations.
February 24, Saturday, 12:00 noon ..... Last day for making application for a degree at the
end of the second semester. Part I of re-examinations
at 2:00 p.m.
March 8, Thursday, 5:00 p.m. ......... Last day for dropping a course without a grade.
March 15, Thursday ............... Last day for those beginning graduate work in the
second semester to file with the Dean an application
(Form 2) to be considered candidates for advanced
degrees.
March 16, Friday, 5:00 p.m. .......... First delinquency reports due in the office of the
Registrar.
April 4., Wednesday, 5:00 p.m. ........ Spring recess begins.
April 9, Monday, 8:00 a.m. ...........Spring recess ends.
April 27, Friday, 5:00 p.m. ........... Second delinquency reports due in the office of the
Registrar.
May 1, Tuesday ..................... Last day for graduate students, graduating at the end
of the semester, to submit theses to the Dean.
May 24, Thursday, 8:00 a.m. .......... Final examinations begin.
June 2-4, Saturday-Monday ........... Commencement Exercises.






BULLETIN OF COURSES


COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS
JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), Ed.D., D.C.L., LL.D., President
JAMES MARION FARR, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), D.Litt., Vice-President
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D. (Chicago), 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 (Part Time)
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, B.A., Associate Professor (On Leave First Semester 1933-34)
HARLEY BAKWELL SHERMAN, Ph.D. (Michigan), Associate Professor
CHARLES FRANCIS BYERS, Ph.D. (Michigan), Assistant Professor
LEONARD GIOVANNOLI, M.A., Acting Assistant Professor
HOWARD KEEFER WALLACE, M.S., Curator
CHEMISTRY
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D. (Chicago), Head Professor
ALVIN PERCY BLACK, Ph.D. (Iowa), Professor
WALTER HERMAN BEISLER, D.Sc. (Princeton), Professor
FRED HARVEY HEATH, Ph.D. (Yale), Professor
VESTUS TWIGGS JACKSON, Ph.D. (Chicago), Associate Professor
CASH BLAIR POLLARD, Ph.D. (Purdue), Assistant Professor
BURTON J. H. OTTE, M.S., Assistant Professor and Curator
LINUS MARVIN ELLIS, JR., Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Instructor
ENGLISH
JAMES MARION FARR, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Head Professor
CHARLES ARCHIBALD ROBERTSON, M.A., Professor and Director of Freshman English (On
Leave 1933-34)
HENRY HOLLAND CALDWELL, M.A., Acting Professor and Acting Director of Freshman English
LESTER COLLINS FARRIS, M.A., Associate Professor
WILBERT ALVA LITTLE, M.A., Associate Professor (Part Time)
ALTON CHESTER MORRIS, M.A., Acting Assistant Professor
CHARLES EUGENE MOUNTS, M.A., Instructor
WILLIAM EDGAR MOORE, M.A., Instructor (On Leave 1933-34)
HERMAN E. SPIVEY, M.A., Instructor
WASHINGTON ALEXANDER CLARK, JR., M.A., Instructor
JOSEPH EDWIN PRICE, B.A.E., Instructor
KENNETH GORDON SKAGGS, M.A., Instructor
LEONARD CAMPBELL BAILEY, B.A., Instructor
FRENCH
ERNEST GEORGE ATKIN, Ph.D. (Harvard), Head Professor
JOSEPH BRUNET, Ph.D. (Stanford), Assistant Professor
ROBERT WILLIAM HUSTON, M.A., Instructor
HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE
JAMES MILLER LEAKE, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Professor of Americanism and Southern
History, Head Professor
LESLIE BENNETT TRIBOLET, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Assistant Professor






COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


JAMES DAVID GLUNT, Ph.D. (Michigan), Assistant Professor
ANCIL NEWTON PAYNE, Ph.D. (Illinois), Assistant Professor
ARTHUR SYLVESTER GREEN, M.A., Instructor (On Leave 1933-34)
MANNING JULIAN DANER, Ph.D. (Illinois), Instructor
JOURNALISM
ELMER JACOB EMIC, M.A., Head Professor
WILLIAM LEONARD LOWRY, B.A., Assistant Professor
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
URI PEARL DAVIS, M.A., Instructor
SAM W. MCINNIS, M.A., Instructor
PHILOSOPHY
HASSE OCTAVIUS ENWALL, Ph.D. (Boston), Head Professor
PHYSICS
ROBERT C. WILLIAMSON, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Head Professor
WILLIAM SANFORD PERRY, M.S., Associate Professor
ARTHUR AARON BLESS, Ph.D. (Cornell), Associate Professor
HAROLD LORAINE KNOWLES, Ph.D. (Kansas), Instructor
DANIEL C. SWANSON, B.S., Instructor
HERBERT B. MESSEC, Curator
PSYCHOLOGY
ELMER DUMOND HINCKLEY, Ph.D. (Chicago), Associate Professor and Head of Department
OSBORNE WILLIAMS, Ph.D. (Chicago), Assistant Professor
VERNE E. WILSON, M.A., Instructor
SOCIOLOGY
LucIus MOODY BRISTOL, Ph.D. (Harvard), Head Professor
ROBERT COLDER BEATY, M.A., Assistant Professor (Part Time)
SPANISH AND GERMAN
CHARLES LANGLEY CROW, Ph.D. (Gottengen), Head Professor
WILLIAM BYRON HATHAWAY, M.A., Associate Professor
OLIVER HOWARD HAUPTMANN, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Instructor
THOMAS JEFFERSON HIGGINS, M.A., Instructor
FRANCIS MARION DEGAETANI, B.A.E., Instructor
SPEECH
HENRY PHILIP CONSTANS, M.A., Associate Professor and Head of Department
ARTHUR ARIEL HOPKINS, M.A., Assistant Professor

GENERAL REGULATIONS

STUDENT RESPONSIBILITY

Each student must assume full responsibility for registering for the proper courses and for
fulfilling all requirements for his degree. Students should confer with the Dean of the Col-
lege regarding their choice of courses several days before registration; in addition to this,
juniors and seniors should confer with the head of the department in which they expect to





BULLETIN OF COURSES


earn a major. Seniors must file, in the Office of the Registrar, formal application for a degree
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 cannot satisfy the entrance requirements,
but who give evidence of ability to profit by the courses they may take, may, under excep-
tional circumstances, be admitted as "Adult Special" students. They are required to comply
with the same regulations as the regular students.
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 such is
at all possible.
CORRESPONDENCE STUDY
Students who are registered in the College of Arts and Sciences will not be allowed to
carry on correspondence study while in residence in the University. While in residence,
students may neither begin new correspondence studies nor complete studies already begun.
DEGREES AND CURRICULA
UPPER AND LOWER DIVISION
The work of the College of Arts and Sciences is divided into a Lower Division and an
Upper Division. The Lower Division corresponds roughly to the work which the student
will pursue in his first two years in the University, while the Upper Division corresponds
roughly to the work which the student will pursue in his junior and senior years. Freshmen
and sophomores entering the College of Arts and Sciences become members of the Lower
Division, in which they remain until they have fulfilled the requirements listed below for
admission to the Upper Division.
Not later than his last semester in the Lower Division each student should apply at the
office of the Dean of the College for the assignment of an advisory committee, composed of
faculty members who will help him arrange his program of studies throughout the remainder
of his undergraduate life.
This plan operates to enable the College of Arts and Sciences to meet the needs of students
as individuals. In particular those students who show unusual ability or unusual aptitude
may take advantage of the following provision:
Students successfully completing the work of the Upper Division shall, according to the
character of their work, receive diplomas of graduation, of graduation with honors, or of
graduation with high honors. A student who has an honor point average of 2 for the entire
four years, or of 2.5 for the work done in the Upper Division, may be graduated With Honors
upon recommendation of his advisory committee. A student who has done independent work
exceptionally well and who has passed a final comprehensive examination with distinction may
be graduated With High Honors.
THE GROUPS
Group I Group II Group III Group IV
Military Science French Bible Bacteriology
Physical Education German Economics Biology
Greek Education Botany
Latin English Chemistry
Spanish History Geology
Journalism Mathematics
Philosophy Physics
Political Science
Psychology
Sociology
Speech






COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 169

CURRICULUM FOR THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF ARTS
A. College Credits Required for Admission to the Upper Division:
Semester Hours
*Military Science and Physical Education ................. 10
English 101-102 ....................................... 6
TM them atics ..................... ..................... 6
+In Group III (not including English or Education) .......... 12
Foreign Language ...................................... 12
Laboratory Science .......... ............................. 8 or more
English 103-104 ................. ........... .......... 6
Approved Electives ..................................... 7 or less

TOTAL-67 semester credit hours and 67 honor points.

B. Credit Requirements for Graduation from the Upper Division:
1. A total of at least 134 semester credit hours and 134 honor points.
2. At least 24 semester credit hours in foreign language in secondary school and in
college of which at least 12 must be in college and in courses numbered 100 or above.
Each year-course passed satisfactorily in secondary school will reduce the total language
requirement by 3 semester credit hours, provided, however, that the student presents two
entrance units in the language or that he continues the language successfully in the
University.
3. A major consisting of at least 18 semester credit hours above the elementary year-
course.
4. Two minors (or a double minor) each consisting of at least 9 semester credit
hours above the elementary year-course.
5. Not more than 66 semester credit hours in the major and minor fields combined
will be counted toward graduation.

CURRICULUM FOR THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF SCIENCE
A. College Credits Required for Admission to the Upper Division:
Semester Hours
*Military Science and Physical Education. ..................... 10
English 101-102 .......................................... 6
tMathematics 101-102 ...................................... 6
.In Group III (not including English or Education) ............ 6
Foreign Language ............................................ 6 or 12
Science (a one-year course in each of two laboratory sciences) ... 16 or more
Electives (approved by the Dean) ............................. 17 or less

TOTAL-67 semester credit hours and 67 honor points.

B. Credit Requirements for Graduation from the Upper Division:
1. A total of at least 134 semester credit hours and 134 honor points.
2. At least 18 semester credit hours in foreign language in secondary school and in
college of which at least 6 must be in college and in courses numbered 100 or above.
Each year-course passed satisfactorily in secondary school will reduce the total language
requirement by 3 semester credit hours, provided, however, that the student presents two
entrance units in the language or that he continues the language successfully in the
University.
*Students exempt from Military Science, or from Physical Education, or from both, for any
reason whatever, must earn an equal number of credit hours in some other group or groups. Choice
of these subjects must in all cases be approved by the Dean.
tFor students who earned credit for trigonometry in secondary school the required mathematics
consists of courses 101 and 102. For those who did not earn credit for trigonometry in secondary
school the required mathematics consists of courses 85 and 101.
lSee page 168 for courses in Group III.





BULLETIN OF COURSES


3. A major consisting of at least 18 semester credit hours above the elementary year-
course.
4. Two minors (or a double minor) each consisting of at least 9 semester credit
hours above the elementary year-course.
5. Not more than 72 semester credit hours in the major and minor fields combined
will be counted toward graduation.
REQUIREMENTS OF THE COMBINED ACADEMIC AND LAW COURSE
In order to earn the degree of Bachelor of Arts, or the degree of Bachelor of Science, in
the combined academic and law course, the student must fulfill all requirements of the
course leading to the degree for which he is working, counting not more than 24 semester
credit hours of law as free electives in the College of Arts and Sciences. The degree in the
College of Arts and Sciences will not be conferred until the student has satisfactorily com-
pleted one year of study in the College of Law.
During the semester, and preferably during the year in which he expects to receive the
degree of Bachelor of Arts or the degree of Bachelor of Science, the student must be registered
in the College of Arts and Sciences as well as in the College of Law, although his studies
may be confined to the College of Law.
THE PRE-MEDICAL AND PRE-DENTAL COURSES
Since a broad cultural and scientific training is of great advantage in the profession of
medicine, it is strongly urged that students preparing for the study of medicine earn the
Bachelor of Science degree. However, the student who cannot earn the Bachelor of Science
degree can take the first-year course described below, after which the work will be selected
on the basis of the requirements of the medical school to which he expects to apply for
admission.
First Semester Second Semester
Names of Courses Credits Names of Courses Credits
Freshman Year
Bly. 101-Principles of Animal Biology..... 5 Bly. 102-Principles of Animal Biology..... 5
Cy. 101-General Chemistry ................ 5 Cy. 102-General Chemistry ................ 5
Eh. 101-Rhetoric and Composition......... 3 Eh. 102-Rhetoric and Composition .......... 3
Ms. 85 or 101-Plane Trigonometry, or Col- Ms. 101 or 102-College Algebra or Analytic
lege Algebra ........................... 3 Geom etry ............................... 3
My. 101--Infantry ........................ 2 My. 102- Infantry ........................ 2
Fl. 101- Gymnastics ....................... 1 PI. 102- Gymnastics ....................... 1
19 19
It should be kept in mind constantly that emphasis should be placed on cultural subjects
as well as on scientific subjects.
REQUIREMENTS OF THE PRE-DENTAL COURSE
In general this course is a one-year course, the requirements of which are identical with
the first year of the Pre-Medical Course. Students desiring pre-dental training should cor-
respond with the dental college of their choice several weeks before coming to this University.
As far as possible, the Pre-Dental Course will be modified to meet the needs of the individual.
REQUIREMENTS OF THE CURRICULA LEADING TO THE BACHELOR OF ARTS
IN JOURNALISM
For the convenience of students who may wish to emphasize inclinations toward the
writing or business phases of journalistic activities, the curriculum for the degree of
Bachelor of Arts in Journalism is divided into two parts: Newspaper Writing, and Newspaper
Management. The Lower Division curriculum is the same for both the writing and manage-
ment parts; the Upper Division curricula are very similar.
Students who are primarily interested in the broad, cultural, and intellectual training
which the study of Journalism affords, rather than the study of Journalism as a profession
for a career, may select Journalism as a major for the degree of Bachelor of Arts. A major
in Journalism consists of at least eighteen semester hours credit in courses in Journalism
above the elementary year-course.






COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


CURRICULA FOR THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF ARTS IN JOURNALISM
LOWER DIVISION


First Semester
Names of Courses


Credits

Freshm


Eh. 101-Rhetoric and Composition......... 3
Es. 101-Economic History of England...... 3
Foreign Language ......................... 3
Jm. 103-Introduction to Journalism....... 3
Ms. 101-College Algebra .................. 3
My. 103- Artillery ......................... 2
PI. 101- Gymnastics ....................... 1

18

Sophomi
Es. 201-Principles of Economics .......... 3
Foreign Language* ....................... 3
Jm. 205-History of American Journalism.. 3
Laboratory Sciencet ..................... 5 or 4
My. 203- Artillery ........................ 2
16


Second Semester
Names of Courses Cr

an Year
Eh. 102-Rhetoric and Composition ........
Es. 102-Economic History of the United
States ..................................
Foreign Language .........................
Jm. 104-Introduction to Journalism........
My. 104- Artillery ........................
PI. 102- Gymnastics ......................
Sy. 0111-Introduction to Social Studies.....


edits


ore Year
Es. 202-Principles of Economics.............
Foreign Language* ....................... 3
Jm. 206-Principles of Journalism .......... 3
Laboratory Sciencet ..................... 5 or 4
My. 204- Artillery ........................ 2
16


UPPER DIVISION-MAJORING IN NEWSPAPER WRITING


Jm. 301-News Writing .............
Jm. 309-Newspaper Editing ........
Jm. 313-Magazine Article Writing..
Pel. 101-American Government and
P politics ..........................
Psy. 201-General Psychology........
Approved Electives .................


Junior Year
3 Eh. 204-Exposition ................ 3
3 Jm. 302-News Writing ............. 3
3 Jm. 310-Newspaper Editing ........ 3
Jm. 314-Magazine Article Writing... 3
3 Pcl. 102-State and Municipal Govern-
3 m ent ............................ 3
2 or more Approved Electives ................. 2 or more
17 or more 17 or more


Senior Year
Jm. 407-Editorial Writing ......... 3 Jm. 408-Public Opinion ............ 3
Jm. 409-Law of the Press........... 3 Jm. 412-Contemporary Thought .... 3
Jm. 411-Press Relations ........... 3 Phy. 208-Introduction to Philosophy. 3
Sy. 303-Cultural Development of the Sy. 304-Cultural Development of the
United States .................... 3 United States .................... 3
Approved Electives ................. 4 or more Approved Electives ................. 4 or more
16 or more 16 or more

UPPER DIVISION-MAJORING IN NEWSPAPER MANAGEMENT


Bs. 211-Principles of Accounting .... 3
Jm. 301-News Writing ............. 3
Jm. 309-Newspaper Editing.......... 3
Pel. 101-American Government and
P politics .......................... 3
Psy. 201-General Psychology........ 3
Approved Electives ................. 2 or
17 or


Jm. 407-Editorial Writing .......... 3
Jm. 409-Law of the Press........... 3
Jm. 411-Press Relations ........... 3
Sy. 303-Cultural Development of the
United States ..................... 3
Approved Electives ................. 4 or
16 or


Junior Year
Bs. 212-Principles of accounting..... 3
Jm. 302-News Writing ............. 3
Jm. 310-Newspaper Editing ........ 3
Jm. 318-Newspaper Management.... 3
Pel. 102-State and Municipal Govern-
m ent ............................. 3
more Approved Electives ................. 2or more
more 17 or more

Senior Year
Jm. 408-Public Opinion ............ 3
Jm. 412-Contemporary Thought .... 3
Psy. 206-Business Psychology ....... 3
Sy. 304-Cultural Development of the
United States ..................... 3
more Approved Electives ................. 4 or more
more 16 or more


*Must be a continuation of the language begun in the freshman year.
fCy. 101-102, Ps. 101-102, 103-104, Bly. 101-102, or Bty. 101-102. If the student takes eight hours
of laboratory science instead of ten, he must substitute two hours of approved electives for the two
extra hours of laboratory science.






BULLETIN OF COURSES


SCHOOL OF PHARMACY

FACULTY
ADMINISTRATION
JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), Ed.D., D.C.L., LL.D., President
JAMES MARION FARR, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), D.Litt., Vice-President
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D. (Chicago), 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
PHARMACY
WILLIAM J. HUSA, Ph.C., Ph.D. (Iowa), Head Professor of Pharmacy
PERRY A. FOOTE, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Professor of Pharmacy
GENERAL STATEMENT
The School of Pharmacy was established in the University in 1923. Fostered by the
druggists of Florida, to whom the School owed its inception, and aided by liberal support of
the Legislature, the School has made very satisfactory progress.
The School of Pharmacy is a unit of the College of Arts and Sciences, which is governed
by the same general policies as are the other colleges of the University.
Standard of Work.-All work offered in the School of Pharmacy meets the highest require-
ments of pharmaceutical instruction in this country. As a member of the American Associa-
tion of Colleges of Pharmacy, the School receives due recognition for its courses from all
state boards requiring attendance in a school of pharmacy of membership standard as a pre-
requisite for examination and registration.
Registration and Reciprocity.-Every applicant applying to the Board of Pharmacy for the
State of Florida for examination to become a registered pharmacist in the State of Florida,
as a prerequisite to making such application, shall:
a. Furnish the Secretary of the Board with the written statement of at least two reputable
citizens, who shall not be related to the applicant by either consanguinity or affinity, certifying
that the applicant is a person of good moral character;
b. Furnish the Secretary with a certificate in writing that he is over twenty-one years
of age;
c. Present to the Board, through its Secretary, a diploma from an accredited school or
college of pharmacy, such accredited school being a school or college of pharmacy holding
membership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, provided that a diploma
of any other school or college of pharmacy not a member of said American Association of
Colleges of Pharmacy, but whose standard of requirements for the issuance of its diploma
are equal or equivalent to the requirements of an accredited school as now established by
said American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, shall be recognized by the Board as a
diploma sufficient to entitle the applicant to be examined by the Board. And further provided
that the requirements herein provided shall not apply to any person who has been apprenticed
for a period of one year or more under the provisions of the Laws of this State as the same
existed prior to the passage of said Chapter 1021 of the 1925 Laws of Florida, and further
providing that the provisions of these rules shall not apply to any legally qualified physician,
practicing in the State of Florida for three years, prior to June 5, 1915, and further provided
that nothing in these rules shall be deemed or held to impair or affect the now existing rules
and regulations of this Board or the laws of this State as now in force governing the right
of a pharmacist registered in some other state, whose standards of requirement and examina-
tion shall be fully equal to the standard of requirements and examination as established and
maintained by the Board, from registering with the Board without examination.
Further information concerning registration in Florida may be obtained by writing Mr.
J. H. Haughton, Secretary of the State Board of Pharmacy, Palatka, Florida.






SCHOOL OF PHARMACY


Opportunities for Graduates.-The curriculum is designed to provide a broad scientific
education, to train retail pharmacists, and, through the wise selection of approved electives,
to provide an opportunity for specialization either in Commercial Pharmacy, in Pharmaceu-
tical Chemistry, or in Pharmacognosy and Pharmacology. Specialization in Commercial
Pharmacy should qualify a man 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 of the fourth year in pharmacognosy or pharmacology should qualify one to act in
the capacity of pharmacognocist or inspector of crude drugs with a manufacturing concern,
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. This curriculum also provides opportunity, through
careful selection of approved electives, for the completion of minimum requirements for
entrance into certain medical colleges.
"Ninety per cent of the graduates of colleges of pharmacy enter employment in the drug
stores and pharmacies where they may become proprietors, branch managers of chain stores,
assistants, chemists, research workers, etc. Private ownership of a drug store is profitable
when the location is chosen with consideration for population, trade, competition, etc., and
business principles applied. Hospitals provide pharmaceutical departments in charge of
pharmacists. Manufacturing plants and industrial laboratories employ pharmacists for con-
trol and research work involving medicines, drugs, cosmetics, vaccines, and similar products.
The Federal Government employs many pharmacists. The inspection service (Treasury De-
partment) of the Industrial Alcohol Bureau and of the Narcotic Bureau employs pharmacists
that do not practice their profession, but must be trained in pharmacy. The Parker Public
Health Act (46 Stat. 150), enacted by Congress and signed by the President on April 9, 1930,
authorizes the President to appoint pharmacists as commissioned officers in the Public Health
Service in the grade of assistant surgeon corresponding to first lieutenant in the Army."-
From a Government leaflet. EQUIPMENT
EQUIPMENT
BUILDINGS
The liberality of the State has permitted the erection of substantial and attractive modern
buildings as they were needed.
The Pharmacy-Chemistry Building contains all of the class rooms, laboratories, offices,
and equipment used by the School of Pharmacy and the Department of Chemistry. Kewaunee
furniture and alberene wall type hoods are standard equipment in all of the laboratories. The
laboratories are piped for hot and cold water, high pressure steam, gas, compressed air, and
A. C. and D. C. electricity. They are well equipped for graduate as well as undergraduate
work in chemistry, pharmacy, pharmacognosy and pharmacology.
Science Hall houses the departments of Botany, Biology and Bacteriology, and the Florida
State Museum.
MEDICINAL PLANT GARDEN
A ten-acre tract has been allotted to the School of Pharmacy for use as a medicinal plant
garden. This tract has been divided into three sections: (1) about three acres in the natural
wooded state and including a small lake for aquatic plants, (2) about three acres from which
all underbrush has been cleared and which is used largely for the development of trees and
of plants that require shade, (3) about four acres under cultivation and which is used for
the propagation of medicinal plants that grow under cultivation.
The garden is used as a teaching adjunct and as a source of supply for fresh material for
study, investigation, and classroom illustration. Students use the garden to learn to recog-
nize the medicinal plants in the growing state and to study the methods of propagation,
cultivation, harvesting, and curing of plants for the commercial market. Accordingly, as
many as possible of the official medicinal plants are grown. Investigations pertaining to the
successful growth of exotic plants are being carried on, particularly in reference to tropical
and sub-tropical medicinal plants. Whenever possible, rootstock or seeds are furnished to
individuals who are interested in the production of medicinal plants.











BULLETIN OF COURSES


HERBARIUM
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, namely, Switzerland, Germany, Austria, England, France, Ireland, Canada
and Mexico make up this collection. These are stored in metal cabinets and arranged in
groups convenient for reference and observation. This herbarium provides actual specimens
for study of plant classification and also for comparison and identification of new species.
It is of particular value to advanced students in providing opportunity to study and observe
natural specimens of plants not available in the growing state in this locality.
PHARMACY LIBRARY
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. Additional volumes are added
each year.
GRADUATION WITH HONORS
Honors for scholastic attainment are awarded on the following basis:
(a) In order to graduate with honors, the student must be recommended by his major
professor and must have an honor point average of at least 2 for all work for which he
receives credit toward a degree, or 2.5 for the work of the last two years of his curriculum.
(b) In order to be graduated with high honors the student must, in addition to fulfilling
the requirements for graduation with honors, have demonstrated his ability to do independent
work or to carry Honors courses, or both, and to pass satisfactorily a comprehensive examina-
tion in his field of concentration.
DEGREES
The School has been offering a three-year curriculum leading to the Certificate of Grad-
uate in Pharmacy (Ph.G.). The last freshman class for this course was registered in Sep-
tember, 1931. The members of this class have the privilege of completing the three-year
course and receiving their certificates in June, 1934. They likewise have the privilege of
completing the four-year curriculum as it existed at the time of their entrance and of receiv-
ing the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy (B.S. in Pharm.) not later than June, 1935.
Freshman entering in 1932 and thereafter can register only for the four-year course leading
to the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy as shown below. Students qualified to
register as juniors or seniors in 1933 or as seniors in 1934 have the privilege of completing the
old three-year or four-year curriculum as they exist at the time of registration.
The Degree of Master of Science.-Courses are offered leading to the degree of Master
of Science in Pharmacy. Candidates for that degree must possess the Bachelor of Science
Degree in Pharmacy from an institution 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.
The Degree of 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 special Bulletin of the Graduate School.













SCHOOL OF PHARMACY









THE FOUR-YEAR CURRICULUM
Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy


First Semester
Names of Courses


Bty. 101-General Botany ..................
Cy. 101-General Chemistry ...............
Eh. 101-Rhetoric and Composition. ........
My. 103- Artillery ........................
P1. 101- Gymnastics .......................
Phy. 103-Introductory Lectures............


Cy. 0262-Organic Chemistry ..............
Cy. 303-Quantitative Analysis .............
My. 203- Artillery ........................
Pgy. 221-Practical Pharmacognosy ........
Phy. 211-Inorganic Pharmacy .............


Bey. 301-General Bacteriology ............ 4
Ply. 351-Pharmacology ................... 3
Phy. 353-Organic and Analytical Pharmacy 5
Ps. 211-Mechanics, Heat, Sound, Electricity
and Light .............................. 3
Ps. 213-Elementary Laboratory Physics.... 2


Second Semester
Credits Names of Courses

Freshman Year


Credits


4 Bty. 102-General Botany .................
5 Cy. 104-General Chemistry and Qualitative
3 A analysis ................................
2 Eh. 102-Rhetoric and Composition.........
1 My. 104- Artillery ........................
1 P1. 102 Gymnastics .......................
Phy 104-Introductory Lectures ...........

16

phomore Year
5 Bly. 0101-Principles of Animal Biology....
2 My. 204- Artillery .................. .....
2 Pgy. 222-Practical Pharmacognosy ........
3 Pgy. 242-Drug Plant Histology............
5 Phy. 222-Galenical Pharmacy .............


17

Junior Year


Pgy. 342-Microscopy of Drugs.............
Ply. 362-Pharmacological Standardization..
Phy. 354-Organic and Analytical Pharmacy
Ps. 212-Mechanics, Heat, Sound, Electricity
and Light ...............................
Ps. 214-Elementary Laboratory Physics....


Senior Year
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 Jurisprudence.... 2 Phy. 402-Pharmaceutical Arithmetic....... 2
Approved Electives ........................ 6 Approved Electives ....................... 5

17 17

Wherever the term "approved elective" occurs in the curriculum it shall be understood
that the electives are to be recommended by the Head of the Department concerned and
approved by the Director.


175






BULLETIN OF COURSES


COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE

FACULTY
ADMINISTRATION
JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), Ed.D., D.C.L., LL.D., President
JAMES MARION FARR, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), D.Litt., 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, B.S.A., Assistant Director, Administration, Experiment Station
ARTHUR PERCEVAL SPENCER, M.S., Vice-Director and County Agent Leader, Agricultural
Extension Service
KLEIN HARRISON GRAHAM, Business Manager
JOHN FRANCIS COOPER, M.S.A., Editor
RALPH MORRIS FULGHUM, B.S.A., 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
JOHN EDWIN TURLINGTON, Ph.D. (Cornell), Professor of Agricultural Economics
HENRY GLENN HAMILTON, Ph.D. (Cornell), Associate Professor of Marketing
AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING
FRAZIER ROGERS, M.S.A., Professor of Agricultural Engineering
AGRONOMY
OLLIE CLIFTON BRYAN, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Professor of Soils
PETTUS HOLMES SENN, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Assistant Professor of Farm Crops and Genetics
ANIMAL HUSBANDRY AND DAIRYING
CLAUDE HOUSTON WILLOUGHBY, M.A., Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying
BOTANY AND BACTERIOLOGY
MADISON DERRELL CODY, M.A., Professor of Botany and Bacteriology
WILLIAM RICHARD CARROLL, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Assistant Professor of Botany and
Bacteriology
ENTOMOLOGY AND PLANT PATHOLOGY
JOHN THOMAS CREIGHTON, M.S., Assistant Professor of Entomology and Plant Pathology
HORTICULTURE
WILBUR LEONIDAS FLOYD, M.S., Professor of Ornamentals and Forestry
CHARLES ELLIOTT ABBOTT, M.S., Professor of Fruit and Vegetables
JOHN VERTREES WATKINS, M.S.A., Assistant Horticulturist
POULTRY HUSBANDRY
NATHAN WILLARD SANBORN, M.D., Professor of Poultry Husbandry
VETERINARY SCIENCE
ARTHUR LISTON SHEALY, B.S., D.V.M., Professor of Veterinary Science (Part time)

EXPERIMENT STATION STAFF
AGRONOMY
WILLIAM EUGENE STOKES, M.S., Agronomist, Head of Department
WALTER ANTHONY LEUKEL, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Agronomist
JOHN PERLIN CAMP, M.S.A., Assistant Agronomist






COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


FRED HAROLD HULL, M.S., Associate Agronomist
GEORGE EDGAR RITCHEY, M.S., Associate Agronomist (In cooperation with U.S. Department
of Agriculture)
WILLIAM ANGUS CARVER, Ph.D. (Iowa), Assistant Agronomist
HENRY ZEIGLER, Farm Foreman for Agronomy and Animal Husbandry
ANIMAL HUSBANDRY
ARTHUR LISTON SHEALY, B.S., D.V.M., Animal Husbandman, Head of Department (Part time)
RAYMOND BROWN BECKER, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Specialist in Dairy Husbandry
DORSEY ADDREN SANDERS, B.S., D.V.M., Veterinarian, West Palm Beach Field Laboratory
WAYNE MILLER NEAL, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Associate in Animal Nutrition
Assistant Veterinarian
P. T. Dix ARNOLD, B.S., Assistant in Dairy Investigations
WILLIAM WALTER HENLEY, B.S.A., Assistant Animal Husbandman
CHEMISTRY
RUDOLPH WILLIAM RUPRECHT, Ph.D. (Mass. Ag.), Chemist, Head of Department
ROBERT MARLIN BARNETTE, Ph.D. (Rutgers), Chemist
CHARLES EDWARD BELL, Ph.D. (Iowa), Associate Chemist
JOHN MELTON COLEMAN, M.S., Assistant Chemist
HASTINGS WYMAN JONES, M.S., Assistant Chemist
HERBERT WILLIAMS WINSOR, B.S.A., Assistant Chemist
AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS
CLARENCE VERNON NOBLE, Ph.D. (Cornell), Agricultural Economist, Head of Department
BRUCE McKINLEY, B.A., B.S.A., Associate Agricultural Economist
MARVIN ADEL BROOKER, Ph.D. (Cornell), Associate Agricultural Economist
HOME ECONOMICS
OUIDA DAVIS ABBOTT, Ph.D. (Missouri), Head of Department
CHESTER FREDERICK AHMANN, Ph.D. (Missouri), Physiologist
LEONARD WILLIAM GADDUM, Ph.D. (Missouri), Biochemist
ENTOMOLOGY
JOSEPH RALPH WATSON, M.A., Entomologist, Head of Department
CARLOS C. GOFF, M.S., Assistant Entomologist, Leesburg Field Laboratory
ARCHIE NEWTON TISSOT, Ph.D. (Ohio State), Associate Entomologist
WILLIAM L. THOMPSON, B.S., Assistant Entomologist, Lake Alfred
JOHN W. WILSON, Sc.D. (Harvard), Associate Entomologist, Leesburg Field Laboratory
FRED WINTER WALKER, Assistant Entomologist, Monticello Field Laboratory
HOMER EELLS BRATLEY, M.S.A., Assistant Entomologist
HORTICULTURE
ARTHUR FORREST CAMP, Ph.D. (Washington), Horticulturist, Head of Department
GULIE HARGROVE BLACKMON, M.S.A., Pecan Culturist
MARTIN RUSSELL ENSIGN, M.S., Associate Horticulturist
ARTHUR Louis STAHL, Ph.D. (Rutgers), Associate Horticulturist

PLANT PATHOLOGY
WILLIAM BURLEY TISDALE, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Plant Pathologist, Head of Department
ALBERT NELSON BROOKS, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Plant Pathologist, Plant City Field Laboratory
WILLIAM ABRAHAM KUNTZ, M.S., Associate Plant Pathologist, Lake Alfred
GEORGE DEWEY RUEHLE, Ph.D. (Washington), Plant Pathologist, Lake Alfred
ARTHUR STEVENS RHOADS, Ph.D. (Syracuse), Plant Pathologist, Cocoa Field Laboratory
AUTHOR HAMNER EDDINS, Ph.D. (Iowa), Associate Plant Pathologist, Hastings Field Laboratory
MARION NEWMAN WALKER, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Plant Pathologist in Charge, Leesburg Field
Laboratory






BULLETIN OF COURSES


GEORGE FREDERICK WEBER, Ph.D. (Wisconsin), Plant Pathologist
RICHARD KENNETH VOORHEES, M.S., Assistant Plant Pathologist
KENNETH WILFRED LOUCKS, M.S., Assistant Plant Pathologist, Leesburg Field Laboratory
WILLIAM BYRON SHIPPY, Ph.D. (Columbia), Associate Plant Pathologist, Leesburg Field
Laboratory
ERDMAN WEST, B.S., Mycologist
STACY O. HAWKINS, M.A., Assistant Plant Pathologist, Homestead
DAVID G. KELBERT, Assistant Plant Pathologist, Bradenton Field Laboratory
ROBERT EMMETT NOLEN, M.S.A., Assistant Plant Pathologist, Plant City Field Laboratory
CITRUS EXPERIMENT STATION, LAKE ALFRED
JOHN HENRY JEFFERIES, Superintendent
BONNIE REID FUDGE, Ph.D. (Rutgers), Associate Chemist
EVERGLADES EXPERIMENT STATION, BELLE GLADE
ROBERT VERRILL ALLISON, Ph.D. (New Jersey), Soils Specialist in Charge
BENJAMIN ARTHUR BOURNE, M.S., Physiologist, Sugarcane Investigations
ADRIAN DAANE, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Agronomist
RICHARD NUGENT LOBDELL, M.S., Entomologist
JOSEPH R. NELLER, Ph.D. (Rutgers), Biochemist
FREDERICK DELOS STEVENS, B.S., Agronomist, Sugarcane Investigations
GEORGE R. TOWNSEND, Ph.D. (Cornell), Associate Plant Pathologist
Ross E. ROBERTSON, B.S., Assistant Chemist, Soils
RALPH WYMAN KIDDER, B.S., Assistant Animal Husbandman
SUB-TROPICAL EXPERIMENT STATION, HOMESTEAD
HERBERT SNOW WOLFE, Ph.D. (Chicago), Horticulturist in Charge
WILLARD MERWIN FIFIELD, M.S., Assistant Horticulturist
NORTH FLORIDA EXPERIMENT STATION, QUINCY
LEVI OTTO GRATZ, Ph.D. (Cornell), Plant Pathologist in Charge
JACOB DEWEY WARNER, M.S., Associate Agronomist
RAYMOND MERCHANT CROWN, B.S.A., Assistant Agronomist, Cotton
RANDALL RICH KINCAID, M.A., Assistant Plant Pathologist
JESSE REEVES, Farm Superintendent

AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION SERVICE STAFF
COOPERATIVE AGRICULTURAL DEMONSTRATION WORK
WILLIAM THOMAS NETTLES, B.S., District Agent
HAROLD GRAY CLAYTON, M.S.A., District Agent
JESSE LEE SMITH, District Agent and Extension Agronomist.
RAYMOND WILLIAM BLACKLOCK, B.A., Boys' Club Agent
HAMLIN L. BROWN, B.S.A., Dairyman
EZRA FRANKLIN DEBUSK, B.S., Citrus Pathologist and Entomologist
NORMAN RIPLEY MEHRHOF, M.Agr., Poultryman
WALTER JEFFERSON SHEELY, B.S., Animal Husbandman (In cooperation with U.S. Department
of Agriculture)
JOHN EDWIN TURLINGTON, Ph.D. (Cornell), Agricultural Economist
FRANK WARNER BRUMLEY, M.S.A., Agricultural Economist, Farm Management
DOYAL EDGAR TIMMONS, M.S.A., Agricultural Economist, Marketing
CARLYLE CARR, Specialist in Rodent Control (Bureau Biological Survey Cooperation)
E. A. MERCKER, Field Agent, Cooperating Interstate Marketing (U. S. D. A.)
COOPERATIVE HOME DEMONSTRATION WORK, TALLAHASSEE
FLAVIA GLEASON, State Agent
LUCY BELLE SETTLE, B.S., District Agent






COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


RuBY McDAVID, District Agent
MARY ELLEN KEOWN, M.S., District Agent
1SABELLE S. THURSBY, Food and Marketing Agent
ANNA MAE SIKES, B.S., Extension Nutritionist
VIRGINIA PEARL MOORE, Home Improvement Specialist
COUNTY AGENTS
Alachua, Gainesville: F. L. Craft; Mrs. Grace F. Warren
Bradford, Starke: L. T. Dyer; Miss Pearl Jordan
Calhoun, Blountstown: John G. Kelley; Miss Josephine Nimmo
Citrus, Inverness: Mrs. Elizabeth W. Moore
Dade, Miami: C. H. Steffani; Miss Pansy Norton
DeSoto, Arcadia: W. M. Holland
Dixie, Cross City: D. M. Treadwell
Duval, Jacksonville: A. S. Lawton; Miss Pearl Lafitte; E. G. Pattishall (Asst.)
Escambia, Pensacola: E. P. Scott; Miss Ethel Atkinson
Gadsden, Quincy: Miss Elise Lafitte
Hamilton, Jasper: J. J. Sechrest
Hernando, Brooksville: B. E. Lawton
Highlands, Sebring: L. H. Alsmeyer
Hillsborough (East), Plant City: C. P. Wright; Miss Clarine Belcher; (West), Tampa: Miss
Allie Rush
Holmes, Bonifay: Mrs. Bettie A. Caudle
Jackson, Marianna: Miss Eleanor Clark
Jefferson, Monticello: E. H. Finlayson; Miss Ruby Brown
Lafayette, Mayo: P. R. McMullen
Lake, Tavares: C. R. Hiatt
Leon, Tallahassee: G. C. Hodge; Mrs. Ruth C. Kellum
Levy, Bronson: N. J. Albritton
Liberty, Bristol: Dewey H. Ward; Miss Josephine Nimmo
Manatee, Bradenton: J. H. Logan; Miss Margaret Cobb
Marion, Ocala: Clyde H. Norton; Miss Tillie Roesel
Okaloosa, Crestview: Joseph W. Malone
Okeechobee, Okeechobee: C. A. Fulford
Orange, Orlando: K. C. Moore; Mrs. Nellie W. Taylor
Osceola, Kissimmee: J. R. Gunn; Miss Albina Smith
Palm Beach, West Palm Beach: M. U. Mounts; Mrs. Edith Y. Barrus
Pinellas, Clearwater: William Gomme; Mrs. Joy Belle Hess
Polk, Bartow: W. P. Hayman; Miss Lois Godbey
St. Johns, St. Augustine: Loonis Blitch; Miss Anna Heist
Santa Rosa, Milton: John G. Hudson; Miss Eleanor Barton
Suwannee, Live Oak: N. G. Thomas
Taylor, Perry: R. S. Dennis; Miss Floy Moses
Union, Lake Butler: L. T. Dyer; Miss Pearl Jordan
Wakulla, Crawfordville: Henry Hudson
Walton, DeFuniak Springs: Mitchell Wilkins; Miss Eloise McGriff
Washington, Chipley: Gus York

NEGRO LOCAL FARM AND HOME DEMONSTRATION AGENTS
A. A. Turner, Local District Agent, Tallahassee

COUNTY WORKERS
Columbia, Lake City: E. S. Belvin
Duval, Jacksonville: Ethel Mae Powell
Hamilton, Jasper: N. H. Bennett






BULLETIN OF COURSES


Hillsboro, Tampa: Floy Britt
Jackson, Marianna: J. E. Granberry
Jefferson, Monticello: M. E. Groover
Leon, Tallahassee: Alice W. Poole
Marion, Ocala: W. B. Young; Reddick: Idella Kelly
Madison, Madison: Althea Ayer
Orange, Orlando: Mamie E. Wright
St. Johns, St. Augustine: M. A. Caldwell
Sumter, Webster: Diana H. Buie

GENERAL STATEMENT

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
AIM AND SCOPE
The College of Agriculture was established under the Act of Congress creating and
endowing institutions for the liberal and practical education of the industrial classes. Recog-
nition of agriculture as a branch of collegiate instruction is a distinctive feature of schools
thus founded.
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. About one-third of
the student's time is devoted to technical studies, the other two-thirds to cultural studies and
basic sciences. A foundation is thus laid which will enable graduates to become effective
producing agriculturists or leaders in educational work.
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.

THE AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION
AIM AND SCOPE
The Agricultural Experiment Station is an institution founded by Congressional act for
the purpose of acquiring and diffusing agricultural knowledge. From the enacting clause it
is evident that Congress intended to establish such an institution, for purely investigational
work, in connection with every college and university receiving the benefits of the original
"Land-Grant Act."
The Florida Agricultural Experiment Station was founded in 1887 and has continued to
operate without interruption since that time. Part of its funds are obtained from Federal
sources and, in compliance with Federal law, such income is used for acquiring new and im-
portant knowledge in regard to crops, soils, and livestock, and for research in agriculture and
home economics. No part of these funds can be expended, either directly or indirectly, foi
teaching purposes or for holding farmers' institutes, and only a small per cent of the Station's
income may be used for buildings. In order to receive the benefits of the Federal Adams,
Hatch, and Purnell funds, the Station must, before any money is spent in investigation, sub-
mit plans or projects for proposed experiments to the Office of Experiment Stations of the
United States Department of Agriculture for approval.
Funds appropriated by the State of Florida are budgeted for definite investigations or lines
of work, and it is the duty of the Station to conduct these investigations and secure and
publish the information needed.






COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


LOCATION
The Main Experiment Station is located at the University. Its administrative offices,
editorial rooms, and library are in the Horticulture Building; its departmental offices and
laboratories occupy the entire three floors of the Experiment Station Building. The advan-
tages of having the Main Station at the University are obvious. The research workers deliver
popular technical lectures, either to the student body as a whole or to special clubs and local
organizations. The experiment fields and orchards, as well as the research laboratories, con-
tribute to the opportunities of students for studying methods of scientific investigation.
Students with special aptitude have an opportunity of assisting the specialists in charge.
Minor positions, such as those of laboratory assistants, are occasionally open and whenever
possible are given to students of the University. The fields and plots of the Main Station
adjoin the University campus and are a part of the University grounds.
In addition to the Main Station, it has been found necessary to establish branch stations
at four points in the state in order to serve areas in which conditions, soils, etc., are radically
different from those at the Main Station. These are: the Citrus Station at Lake Alfred, for
the special study of problems of the citrus grower; the North Florida Station at Quincy, for
the study of the problems of particular interest to the tobacco grower and for research work
on general agricultural problems of West Florida; the Everglades Station at Belle Glade, for
the purpose of making investigations, tests, and experiments in agricultural problems as
applied to conditions of the Everglades; and the Sub-Tropical Station at Homestead, for
problems peculiar to this sub-tropical area.
The branch stations are units of a general experiment station system and are directed and
administered from the general office at the Main Station. A superintendent, or other official,
is in charge of each branch station and research workers are permanently assigned to the
various stations for work upon the projects under investigation. These workers are respon-
sible to department heads at the Main Station for the work done by them or under their
direction.
The Main Station and its branches constitute a system which is operated to give, as fully
as possible, the maximum of scientific results with the minimum of administrative expense.
FIELD LABORATORIES
Several field laboratories have been established at various points over the state where
problems peculiar to a particular crop or area require investigation. At present these include
a field laboratory at Hastings for the study of Irish potato diseases, a second at Bradenton for
the study of nailhead rust of tomatoes, a third at Cocoa for certain citrus investigations, a
fourth at Plant City for the study of strawberry diseases, a fifth at Monticello for the study
of pecan insect pests and diseases, a sixth at Leesburg for the study of diseases and insect
pests of watermelons, grapes, ferns, and ornamentals, and a seventh at West Palm Beach for
the study of anaplasmosis of cattle.
The field laboratory is not a permanent feature of the Experiment Station system, like the
branch stations, but may be established wherever the need is apparent for which cannot
be performed at the regular stations. When this work has been accomplished, the laboratory
is removed or abolished. One or more research workers are placed at each field laboratory.
under the general direction of the department, or departments, of the Main Station concerned
with the work to be done.
LINES OF INVESTIGATION
The lines of investigation conducted by the Station are distributed among several depart-
ments: agronomy, agricultural economics, animal husbandry, chemistry, cotton investigations,
entomology, home economics, horticulture, and plant pathology. The work of the Station is,
however, not sharply divided among these different departments. The staff formulates what
are known as projects, the work of which is continued regardless of whether its ramifications
take it into one or another department, and it is possible for two or more departments to be
engaged in the study of various phases of the same problem.
At the present time more than 150 projects are being investigated, including as many as
possible of the major problems of the state's agricultural industries.






BULLETIN OF COURSES


PUBLICATIONS
Publications of the Station fall into three classes: bulletins, press bulletins, and annual
reports. The bulletins contain more or less complete results of particular investigations. At
least four, and often as many as eight or ten, are issued annually. The press bulletins are
prepared in order to bring to the citizens of Florida information connected with various phases
of certain projects in which all phases have not been completed, or relative to small projects
on which the information to be released does not require a large publication. Press bulletins
are issued at short intervals. The annual reports contain brief statements of the work done
during each year, as well as the expenditure of funds. All of these publications are distri-
buted free upon request to the Director.

AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION SERVICE
COOPERATIVE AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION WORK
The Agricultural Extension Service supports a system of practical education for the pur-
pose of teaching the results of scientific experiments to the present and future farmer and
housewife. This work, headquarters for which are at the Florida State College for Women,
Tallahassee, includes:
Demonstrations in agricultural and horticultural crops, dairying, animal husbandry.
poultry raising, cooperative organizations, agricultural economics, insect and disease
control.
Boys' agricultural clubs, including corn, pig, and fat barrow, peanut, calf, potato, bee
and citrus clubs.
Extension schools, county and home demonstration agents' meetings, boys' and girls'
annual club meetings.
Home demonstration work, including gardening, poultry, bee keeping, marketing, food
conservation, nutrition, clothing, home improvement clubs, and civic improvement clubs.
Headquarters for this work are at the Florida State College for Women, Tallahassee.
Demonstration work with colored farmers, including club work for boys and girls, and
demonstration work with men and women is also conducted by the Extension Service, head-
quarters for the work being located at the Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College for
Negroes, Tallahassee.
SMITH-LEVER ACT
In accordance with the terms of the Smith-Lever Act, effective July 1, 1914, agricultural
extension work is carried on cooperatively by the United States Department of Agriculture
and the State of Florida. In addition to this, in 1919 Congress passed the Smith-Lever Supple-
mentary Act, the Capper-Ketcham Act in 1927, and an additional Cooperative Act in 1930.
The purpose of these acts may be seen in the following excerpt:
". ... cooperative agricultural extension work shall consist of giving of instruction
and practical demonstration in agriculture and home economics to persons not attending or
resident in said colleges in the several communities, and imparting to such persons informa-
tion on said subjects through field demonstrations, publications, and otherwise; and this work
shall be carried on in such a manner as may be mutually agreed upon by the Secretary of
Agriculture and the State agricultural college or colleges receiving the benefits of this act."
Extension work is now conducted in 46 counties.
FUNDS AVAILABLE
By the terms of the Smith-Lever Act, the College of Agriculture receives from Congres-
sional appropriations $10,000 annually, and an additional sum, which was increased annually
until 1922, the State each year appropriating an equal amount. The Legislature has enacted
laws enabling the State to secure the benefits of both the original Smith-Lever, the Capper-
Ketcham, and the Supplementary Acts, as well as making a direct State appropriation for
placing agents in additional counties. The total amount of State and Federal funds available
for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1933, was $334,741.90.






COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


ANNUAL MEETING OF EXTENSION WORKERS
The annual meeting of county and home demonstration agents is held at the University
of Florida to give instruction and to make plans for future work. Extension workers from
the United States Department of Agriculture and the State of Florida assemble in joint
sessions to discuss the work with county and home demonstration agents. The meeting is
largely a series of conferences. Committees are appointed to make recommendations for the
conduct of the work throughout the coming year.
BOYS' AGRICULTURAL CLUBS AND SHORT COURSES
Agricultural clubs are organized among the boys of the farms for the purpose of teaching
them by practical demonstrations better methods of farming. Business men and agricultural
organizations annually give successful boys free trips to the University to attend the short
courses in agriculture. This is done to stimulate greater interest in club work and has caused
many boys to enter college for a four-year course. The Short Course is held from June 6 to
June 11.
WOMEN'S HOME DEMONSTRATION CLUBS
Home demonstration clubs are organized by home demonstration agents for the benefit
of the women of rural communities. These clubs have definite programs and, under the lead-
ership of the county home demonstration agent, undertake to carry out such programs as
will improve home life.
GIRLS' CLUBS
Clubs are organized for girls between the ages of ten and eighteen. Each member is
required to undertake a definite piece of work under the leadership of her home demonstra-
tion agent. This club work enters into many phases of home life and is intended to teach
the members the best practices for the improvement and development of the rural home.
CLUB CONTESTS
Contests are conducted for the purpose of giving credit to club members for the work
they have accomplished, to display the year's work so that it will be educational, and to
stimulate interest in every phase of farm and home life. Exhibits are placed on display,
record books are examined, and rewards are given on the basis of quality, record, and finan-
cial showing. Substantial prizes such as money, merchandise, and scholarships to the
University or to the State College for Women are offered each year.
PUBLICATIONS
The publications of the Service include bulletins, circulars, annual reports, a club paper,
a weekly clip-sheet for newspapers, and an annual calendar. The bulletins and circulars
contain useful information on farm and home subjects, while the annual reports give details
of the work accomplished by the staff and the county representatives. The weekly clip-sheet,
or Agricultural News Service, contains items of news from the Agricultural Experiment Sta-
tion, the Extension Service, and the College of Agriculture, as well as timely information on
varied agricultural topics. This sheet is sent to about 200 daily and weekly papers of Florida.
The calendar contains suggestions on farm work in Florida for each month of the year.
The Agricultural Economist, issued monthly by the Economics Department of the College,
furnishes data on the economics of agriculture in Florida. Copies are sent to Extension
agents, agricultural teachers, cooperating agricultural institutions, and the state press.
Bulletins are sent free to citizens of the state, upon request to the Director.
AGRICULTURAL RADIO PROGRAMS
Radio programs are broadcast from Station WRUF daily during the week from 12:15 to
12:45. Talks are made by members of the College of Agriculture faculty and the Experi-
ment Station and Agricultural Extension Service staffs. Material supplied by the United
States Department of Agriculture, and copies of questions received and answered by staff
workers are presented regularly.






BULLETIN OF COURSES


FLORIDA NATIONAL EGG-LAYING CONTEST
The Florida National Egg-Laying Contest is conducted at Chipley, under the supervision
of the Agricultural Extension Service of the University. Housing facilities are available for
one hundred pens of contest birds. Records of the production of breeding stock are kept so
that poultrymen of the state may have information which will be helpful in securing high-
producing breeding stock.
A special act of the Legislature provided for establishment and maintenance of the con-
test, and placed it under the supervision of the Agricultural Extension Service.
FARMERS' WEEK
Farmers' Week, usually held during August of each year, has been suspended for 1933 due
to decreased appropriations.
AGRICULTURAL MEETINGS
A number of meetings for people interested in agriculture are held annually at the
University. Laboratories, classrooms, and exhibits, as well as growing crops, barns and other
equipment, are placed freely at the service of visitors.

DEGREES AND CURRICULA
UPPER AND LOWER DIVISIONS
The work of the College of Agriculture is divided into a Lower and an Upper Division.
The Lower Division corresponds roughly to the work which the student will do during the
first two years in the University; the Upper Division corresponds roughly to the work which
the student will pursue during his junior and senior years. Freshmen and sophomores enter-
ing the College of Agriculture become members of the Lower Division, in which they remain
until they have fulfilled the requirements for admission to the Upper Division.
Students in the Lower Division are under the guidance of the Dean or his appointee.
Students in the Upper Division are under the guidance of the head of the department in
which they major, or his appointee.
The student must select his major study before entering the Upper Division, the major
consisting of 15 to 30 hours of courses numbered 200 or above in one department.
All of the electives except eighteen hours must be in technical agriculture, Agricultural
Education, or Agricultural Chemistry. The electives and options of the Upper Division must
be selected with the approval of the Dean and the professor of the major subject.
The passing of students from the Lower to the Upper Division is determined by the Dean
and the professor of the major subject.
THE CURRICULUM IN AGRICULTURE
The curriculum in Agriculture extends over a period of four years and contains both
general and specialized courses. The first two years are devoted almost wholly to required
subjects intended to provide the student with a broad agricultural foundation. The last two
years provide an opportunity for specialization in the chosen major field.
The student may major in Agricultural Education, Agricultural Chemistry, or in one of
the following departments of the College of Agriculture:
I. Agricultural Economics
II. Agricultural Engineering
III. Agronomy
IV. Animal Husbandry and Dairying
V. Botany and Bacteriology
VI. Entomology and Plant Pathology
VII. Horticulture
CREDIT FOR PRACTICAL WORK
By previous arrangement with the head of a department and the Dean, students, during
their course of study, may do practical work under competent supervision in any recognized
agricultural pursuit, and upon returning to the College and rendering a satisfactory written












COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 185


report showing faithful service, will be entitled to one credit for each month of such work.
Such credits may not total more than six in the four-year course.

CURRICULUM FOR FOUR-YEAR COURSE IN AGRICULTURE
Leading to the degree Bachelor of Science in Agriculture


First Semester
Names of Courses


Bly. 101-Principles of Animal Biology.....
Cy. 101-General Chemistry .............
Eh. 101-Rhetoric and Composition...
He. 101-Elements of Horticulture.... ..
M y. 101- Infantry .................... ..
P1. 101- Gymnastics .....................


Second Semester
Credits Names of Courses
Freshman Year


Al. 104-Types and Breeds of Animaia.....
Cy. 106-General Chemistry .............
Eh. 102-Rhetoric and Composition......
My. 102- Infantry ................... ...
Pl. 102-Gymnastics .................
Py. 12*-- Farm Poultry ..................


Sophomore Year
As. 201-Agricultural Economics .......... 3 Ag. 202-Farm Machinery ................
Bty. 101 [or Option (1)] General Botany.... 4 Bty. 102-General Botany ................
Cy. 0262 [or Option (2)] Organic Chemistry 5 Cy. 0305 [or Elective]-Quantitative Analysis
My. 201-Infantry ....................... 2 Ms. 104-Mathematics for Agriculture.....
Electives ................................ 3 M y. 202- Infantry .......................

17


A y. 301- Soils ...........................
Bey. 301 [or Option (3)] General Bacteriology
English, Journalism, Speech, Language, Psy-
chology, Education, or History ..........
Ps. 101 and 103 or Elective General Physics
E lectives ................................


and Senior Years
5 Bty. 0301 (Plant Physiology) or
4 Vy. 306 (Animal Physiology) or
O ption (4) ..............................
3 English, Speech, Language, Psychology,
5 Education or History ...................
15 Ey. 302-Economic Entomology .....
E lectives .................................
32


Option (1) General Economics, Mathematics, or Physics
Option (2) Chemistry, Engineering, Business Administration, Educational Psychology, or
Education
Option (3) Chemistry, Engineering, Education, Business Administration, or Mathematics
Option (4) Agricultural Bacteriology, Plant Pathology, Agricultural Engineering, Poultry
Husbandry, Feeds and Feeding, or Agricultural Economics
COURSES FOR SPECIAL STUDENTS
Students over eighteen years of age who cannot meet the entrance requirements of the
University may enter a four-months or one-year course. Such students may take not less
than fourteen nor more than nineteen hours of work from the following list of courses. Those
having a knowledge of the common school branches only should first select courses numbered
below 100; those with high school or college training may select courses marked above 100.
Each semester is as nearly as possible complete in itself.

"Freshmen are allowed in the second semester to take either As. 202 (Agricultural Resources) or
As. 0201 (Agricultural Economics) in place of Py. 102.












BULLETIN OF COURSES


First Semester
Names of Subject Hrs. per
Courses Week
As. 201-Agricultural Economics .......... 3
As. 303-Farm Records ................... 3
Ag. 21-Farm Machinery ................. 3
Ag. 301-Drainage and Irrigation ........... 3
Ag. 303-Farm Shop ..................... 3
Ag. 401-Farm Buildings ................. 3
Ay. 21-Elements of Agronomy ........... 2
Ay. 201-Farm Crops .................... 3
Al. 21-Elements of Animal Husbandry .... 3
Al. 203-Beef Production ................. 3
Cy. 101-General Chemistry .............. 5
Dy. 201-Farm Dairying .................. 3
Ey. 21-Farm, Garden, and Orchard Insects 3
Ey. 405-Insecticides and Fungicides ...... 3
He. 21-Introduction to Horticulture ....... 3
He. 101-Elements of Horticulture ........ 3
He. 303- Floriculture ..................... 3
He. 305-Citrus Culture .................. 3
He. 307-Subtropical Fruits............... 3
He. 0314-Principles of Fruit Production... 3
Pt. 301-General Pathology ............. .. 4
Py. 201-Commercial Poultry ............... 3


Second Semester
Names of Subject Hrs. per
Courses Week
As. 54-Farm Management ............... 3
As. 202-Agricultural Resources .......... 3
Ag. 202-Farm Machinery ............. 4
Ag. 302-Farm Motors ............. ...... 3
Ag. 402-Farm Concrete ................. 2
Ay. 22-Elements of Agronomy ............ 2
Ay. 304-Forage Crops ................... 3
Al. 104-Types and Breeds of Animals..... 4
Al. 204-Swine Production ................ 3
Cy. 106-General Chemistry ............... 5
Dy. 22-Elements of Dairying.............. 3
Dy. 202-Dairy Management .............. 3
Ey. 302-Economic Entomology ............ 4
Ey. 406-Fungicides and Insecticides........ 3
He. 22-Elements of Fruit Production...... 3
He. 204- Pruning ........................ 3
He. 206-Trucking ................... .. 3
He. 304-Plant Materials ..... ........... 3
He. 0305-Citrus Culture ................. 3
Py. 102-Farm Poultry ................. 3
Py. 202-Commercial Poultry .. .......... 3
Vy. 302-Veterinary Elements ............. 2
Vy. 402-Poultry Diseases ................. 3


Students may also take courses numbered under 100 in other colleges of the University.






SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS


SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS
ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS
JOHN J. TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), Ed D., D.C.L., LL.D., President of the University
JAMES MARION FARR, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), D.Litt., Vice-President, Professor of English
Language and Literature
RUDOLPH WEAVER, B.S., A.I.A., Director of the School of Architecture and Allied Arts
IARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S., Registrar
FACULTY
RUDOLPH WEAVER, B.S., A.I.A., Director, Head Professor of Architecture
HENRY NORTON JUNE, B.S., A.I.A., Professor of Architecture
O. C. R. STAGEBERG, B.S. Arch., Assistant Professor of Architecture
FRED T. HANNAFORD, B.A., Instructor in Architecture
CARL E. MITTELL, B.F.A., Instructor in Drawing and Painting
WILLIAM T. ARNETT, M.A. Arch., Instructor in Architecture

GENERAL INFORMATION
HISTORY
The University authorities established a School of Architecture in the fall of 1925, offer-
ing for the first time in Florida a four-year curriculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of
Science in Architecture. Following the successful operation of these architectural courses
there was a growing demand for additional instruction in drawing, design, painting, and other
related subjects. The scope of the work was therefore enlarged, and on May 15, 1929, the
name was changed to The School of Architecture and Allied Arts, which was established as
an independent division of instruction, with a Director responsible only to the President of
the University.
ARCHITECTURAL REGISTRATION
By action of the State Board of Architecture a student who receives the degree of Bachelor
of Science in Architecture from the University of Florida will be exempt from examination
in certain subjects when applying for a certificate of registration.
STUDENT WORK
All drawings prepared in the School or submitted for degrees, diplomas, or prizes become
the property of the School, and the students register for courses and submit their work on
this understanding. In practice, however, the School retains only a few of the best drawings
for exhibition purposes-the drawings so honored may be lent to the student when he requires
them for any special purpose.
Each student who completes a four-year course is required to make one representative
piece of work in his particular medium and field. This work is dedicated to the School and
may become a part of the permanent collection.
SPECIAL LECTURES
Prominent men from related fields of endeavor 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 practitioner, particularly
in Florida, and to meet future employers.
ADULT SPECIAL STUDENTS
A mature student twenty-one years of age or more may pursue a special two- or three-year
course of study, providing he can satisfy the Director that he is adequately prepared and has
good reasons for desiring to pursue such a course of study. Special courses do not lead to a
degree, but a certificate is given at the completion of either two or three years' work.






BULLETIN OF COURSES


DEGREES AND CURRICULA
The School of Architecture and Allied Arts offers instruction in four fields of activity
(architecture, painting, commercial art, and landscape architecture), in which drawing and
design are fundamental.
The Curriculum Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Architecture.-It is the
aim of this curriculum to prepare students to become draftsmen, designers, inspectors and
superintendents of construction, specification writers, teachers, et cetera, and ultimately to
become general practitioners or specialists in the major art of building and the minor
accessory arts. The four-year curriculum leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science in
Architecture. A special course may be arranged for mature students, for which a certificate
is given.
The Curriculum in Painting, Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts.-The
object of this course is not only to develop the student's technical ability but also to give,
within the limited time, as broad a cultural education as possible, which must ultimately be
the foundation upon which he will build his professional career. Beginning with the funda-
mentals of drawing, design, and color, the courses develop into a highly specialized study of
pictorial art, including mural decoration, figure, landscape, and portrait painting. The work
of the senior year consists of executing paintings of a professional nature.
The Curriculum Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Commercial Art.-In all fields of
commercial activity it has come to be a necessity that whatever the product, it must possess,
to a high degree, the quality of beauty; and in bringing the products of industry to the atten-
tion of the public the best artistic talent is demanded. To prepare designers for this field of
endeavor a four-year curriculum is offered leading to the degree of Bachelor of Commercial
Art. The first year's work is the same as in the curriculum in Painting, thus giving the
beginner an opportunity to familiarize himself with the type of work and the objectives of
both courses before deciding which he wishes to follow. In addition to the work in drawing,
design, and color, a sound foundation is laid in the fundamentals of business practice. In
the junior and senior years of this curriculum ample time is allowed for the student to elect
additional courses in Painting, Business Administration, and Economics, or in other divisions
of the University.
The Curriculum Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Landscape Architecture.-
A technical knowledge of soils, plant materials, surveying, et cetera, combined with a
thorough training in drawing and design, constitutes the foundation work of the course in
landscape architecture, which is designed to fit students for work in the arrangement and the
preservation of land areas for use and beauty. The work in design (especially in the more
advanced courses) is largely collaborative. An Architecture and a Landscape student will
work together developing the grounds and the plan for the Building as one project. Through
this plan the student gains a broader experience in the demands of the problem than would
otherwise be possible.

CURRICULUM IN ARCHITECTURE
Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Architecture
First Semester Second Semester
Names of Courses Credits Names of Courses Credits
Freshman Year
Ae. 101-Architectural Design ............ 3 Ae. 102-Architectural Design ............ 3
Ae. 112-Elements of Beauty .............. 1
Ae. 121-Freehand Drawing ............. 2 Ae. 122-Freehand Drawing .............. 2
Ae. 123-Geometrical Drawing ........... 3 Ae. 124-Geometrical Drawing ............ 2
Eh. 101-Rhetoric and Composition ......... 3 Eh. 102-Rhetoric and Composition ........ 3
Ms. 101-College Algebra ................. 3 Ms. 102-Plane Analytic Geometry......... 3
My. 101- Infantry ............. .... ..... 2 My. 102- Infantry .... ................... 2
Pl. 101- Gymnastics ..................... 1 Pl. 102- Gymnastics ...................... 1
17 17







SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS


First Seme.ter
Names of Courses


Ae. 201-Architectural Design ............
Ae. 221-Freehand Drawing ..............
Ae. 225-Elementary Water Color........ .
Ae. 227- Perspective .....................
Ae. 231-History of Architecture ..........
My. 201- Infantry .......................
Ps. 211-General Physics Lecture and
Demonstration .........................
E lective ..................................


Ae. 301-Architectural Design ............ 4


Ae. 321-
Ae. 331-
Ae. 351-
Cl. 101-
Ml. 315-


-Freehand Drawing ........ .....
-History of Architecture ..........
-Building Construction ........ ..
Surveying .......................
-Applied Mechanics ..............


Second Semester
Credits Names of Courses


Credits


phomore Year
3 Ae. 202-Architectural Design ............
2 Ae. 222-Freehand Drawing ..............
2
1 Ae. 232-History of Architecture..........
2 Ms. 0253- Calculus .......................
2 My. 202- Infantry .......................
Ps. 212-General Physics Lecture and
3 Demonstration .........................
2


17
Junior Year


Ae. 226-Water Color ....................
Ae. 302-Architectural Design ...........
Ae. 314-Theory of Composition...........
Ae. 332-History of Architecture ..........
Ae. 352-Building Construction ...........
Cl. 308- Graphic Statics ...................
Ml. 316-Applied Mechanics ..............


Senior Year
Ae. 401-Architectural Design ............ 6 Ae. 402-
Ae. 416-
Ae. 435-Decorative Arts ......... ....... 1 Ae. 454-
Ae. 455-Working Drawings ............. 3 Ae. 464-
Ae. 466-
Cl. 403-Structural Design ............... 3 Ae. 468-
Elective in Business Administration ....... 3 Cl. 404-
E lective .................................. 2


-Architectural Design ............
-Professional Practice ...........
Concrete Design .................
-Heating and Ventilation..........
Electric Lighting ................
-Plumbing .......................
Structural Design ................


CURRICULUM IN PAINTING
Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts
Freshman Year


Ae. 0228- Modeling ....................... 2
Eh. 101-Rhetoric and Composition.......... 3
Hy. 101-Europe During the Middle Ages... 3
My. 101- Infantry ........................ 2
Pg. 101-Pictorial Composition ........... 2
Pg. 121-Freehand Drawing ..... ... .. .. 4
Pg. 127- Lettering ............. .. .. .. 1
Pl. 101-Gymnastics .................... 1
18


Sophor
Perspective ...................... 1
Modern European History ......... 3
-Infantry ........................ 2
-Pictorial Composition ........... 2
-Freehand Drawing .............. 4
Oil Painting Studio..... .. ... .. 4
History of Painting ............... 2
18
Junic
History of Architecture .......... 2
Pictorial Composition....... .. 4
Freehand Drawing........ .. .... 4
Oil Painting Studio .............. 5
. .. ... .. .. .. .... ... .. .. .. .. .. .. 3
18


Ae. 112-
Eh. 102
Hy. 102-
My. 102
Pg. 102-
Pg. 122-
Pg. 124-
P1. 102-


nore Year
Hy. 202
My. 202-
Pg. 202
Pg. 222-
Pg. 224
Pg. 232
Pg. 234-


r Year
Ae. 322-
Pg. 302-
Pg. 322-
Pg. 324-
Elective


-Elements of Beauty .............. 1
-Rhetoric and Composition ......... 3
-Europe During the Middle Ages... 3
-Infantry ........................ 2
-Pictorial Composition............ 2
-Freehand Drawing ....... ..... 4
-Oil Painting Studio ............... 2
-Gymnastics ..................... 1
18


-Modern European History.........
- Infantry ........................
-Pictorial Composition ...........
-Freehand Drawing ...............
-Oil Painting Studio...............
-History of Painting...............
-Study of Historic Ornament.....



-History of Architecture ..........
-Pictorial Composition...........
-Freehand Drawing ..............
-Oil Painting Studio ..............
. .. . . . . . . . .


Ae. 227-
Hy. 201
My. 201-
Pg. 201-
Pg. 221-
Pg. 223-
Pg. 231



Ae. 231-
Pg. 301-
Pg. 321-
Pg. 323-
Elective






BULLETIN OF COURSES


First Semester
Names of Courses


Senior
Ae. 435-Decorative Arts .................. 1
Pg. 401-Pictorial Composition ..... ...... 5
Pg. 411- Aesthetics ................ ... ... 1
Pg. 423-Oil Painting Studio ........ ..... 5
Elective ....................... ... ....... 6


Second Semester
Credits Names of Courses


Credit.


Year
Pg. 402-Pictorial Composition ............ 5
Pg. 424-Oil Painting Studio ........... 5
Pg. 432-American Art History...... .... 2
E lective .................................. 6


CURRICULUM IN COMMERCIAL ART
Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Commercial Art


Freshman Year
Ae. 0228-Modeling ....................... 2 Ae. 112-
Eh. 101-Rhetoric and Composition ......... 3 Eh. 102-
Hy. 101-Europe During the Middle Ages.... 3 Hy. 102-
My. 101- Infantry ........................ 2 My. 102
Pg. 101-Pictorial Composition............. 2 Pg. 102
Pg. 121-Freehand Drawing ............... 4 Pg. 122-
Pg. 127-Lettering ........... .. .... 1 Pg. 124-
P1. 101-Gymnastics ...................... 1 Pl. 102-
18


Ae. 227- Perspective ......................
Bs. 101E-Economic History of England....
Ms. 107-Elementary Commercial Algebra...
My. 201- Infantry ........................
Pg. 203-Poster Design ...................
Pg. 221-Freehand Drawing ..............
Pg. 223C-Oil Painting Studio...............



Ae. 225-Water Color .....................
Bs. 103-Principles of Economic Geography.
Bs. 201E-Principles of Economics..........
Pg. 305- Illustration ......................
Pg. 321-Freehand Drawing ...............
Approved Elective ........................




Bs. 211- Accounting ......................
Bs. 433- Advertising ......................
Eh. 203-The Short Story .................
Sch. 357-Business Speaking ...............
Approved Elective .........................


Elements of Beauty............... 1
-Rhetoric and Composition......... 3
Europe During the Middle Ages.... 3
-Infantry ........................ 2
Pictorial Composition ............ 2
-Freehand Drawing ............... 4
Oil Painting Studio .............. 2
-Gymnastics ..................... 1
18


phomore Year
1 Bs. 102E-Economic History of United States
3 Ms. 108-Business Mathematics ............
3 My. 202- Infantry ........................
2 Pg. 204-Poster Design ...................
2 Pg. 222-Freehand Drawing ...............
4 Pg. 224C-Oil Painting Studio..............
3 Pg. 252-Methods of Reproduction..........
18
Junior Year
2 Ae. 226-Water Color .....................
3 Bs. 104-Principles of Economic Geography.
3 Bs. 202E-Principles of Economics .........
3 Pg. 306- Illustration .....................
4 Pg. 322-Freehand Drawing ...............
3 Approved Elective ........................

18
Senior Year
3 Bs. 212- Accounting .................. ...
3 Bs. 434-Advertising Practice ..............
3 Eh. 204- Exposition ......................
3 Pg. 0411- Aesthetics ......................
6 Pg. 442- Thesis ..........................
Approved Elective ........................

18


CURRICULUM IN LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE
Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Landscape Architecture

Freshman Year
Ae. 121-Freehand Drawing ............... 2 Ae. 112-Elements of Beauty ..............
Ae. 123-Geometrical Drawing ............. 3 Ae. 122--Freehand Drawing ...............
Ae. 124-Geometrical Drawing.............
Bty. 101-General Botany .................. 4 Bty. 102-General Botany .................
Eh. 101-Rhetoric and Composition......... 3 Eh. 102-Rhetoric and Composition ........
Eh. 103-Introduction to Literature ......... 3 Eh. 104-Introduction to Literature.........
My. 103- Artillery ........................ 2 My. 104- Artillery ................. .....
Pl. 101- Gymnastics ....................... 1 Pl. 102- Gymnastics ......................

18













SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS


First Semester
Names fo Courses


Ae. 101- Design ..........................
Ae. 121-Freehand Drawing ...............
Cy. 101-General Chemistry ...............
He. 101-Elements of Horticulture..........
Modern Languaget .......................
My. 203- Artillery ........................




Ae. 201- Design ..........................
Ae. 225-Elementary Water Color..........
Ae. 227- Perspective ......................
A y. 301- Soils ............................
Ms. 85-Plane Trigonometry ..............
Modern Languaget .......................


Second Semester
edits Names of Courses Credits

phomore Year
3 Ae. 102-Design .......................... 3
2 Ae. 122-Freehand Drawing .. ........ 2
5 Cy. 106-General Chemistry. .. ..... 5
3 He. 304-Plant Materials ................ 3
3 Modern Languaget ........... ......... 3
2 My. 204- Artillery ........................ 2

18 18
Junior Year
3 Ae. 202- Design .......................... 3
2 Ae. 226-Elementary Water Color..... 2
1 Cl. 0101- Surveying .............. ...... 2
5 Ey. 302-Economic Entomology .. .. ...... 4
3 Ms. 0101-College Algebra ........ .. ... 3
3 Modern Languaget ......... ............ 3


Senior Year
Ae. 231-History of Architecture ........... 2 Ae. 232--History of Architecture...........
Ae. 301- Design .......................... 4 Ae. 302- Design ..................... ....
Ae. 314-Theory of Composition ...........
Ey. 405-Insecticides and Fungicides....... 3 Ey. 406-Insecticides and Fungicides........
He. 411- Forestry ........................ 3 Approved Elective .................. .....
Approved Elective ........................ 5


tFrench preferred.






BULLETIN OF COURSES


THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION

FACULTY
ADMINISTRATION
JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), Ed.D., D.C.L.. LL.D., President
JAMES MARION FARR, Ph.D. (Johns hopkins), D.Litt., Vice-President, Professor of English
Language and Literature
WALTER JEFFRIES MATHERLY, M.A., Dean of the College of Business Administration, Professor
of Economics
HOWARD DYKMAN, B.A., LL.B., Assistant Dean
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S., Registrar
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
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
HOWARD WILLIAM GRAY, M.S., C.P.A., Professor of Accounting
HOWARD DYKMAN, B.A., LL.B., Professor of Insurance and Economics
TRUMAN C. BIGHAM, Ph.D. (Stanford), Professor of Economics
HARWOOD BURROWS DOLBEARE, B.A., Associate Professor of Finance
JOHN GRADY ELDRIDGE, M.A., Associate Professor of Economics
HUBER CHRISTIAN HURST, B.A., LL.B., Associate Professor of Business Law and Economics
ROLLIN SALISBURY ATWOOD, Ph.D. (Clark), Associate Professor of Economic Geography,
Acting Director of Institute Inter-American Affairs
ARCHER STUART CAMPBELL, Ph.D. (Virginia), Associate Professor of Economics and Foreign
Trade, Director of the Bureau of Economic and Business Research
JOSEPH PORTER WILSON, M.B.A., Assistant Professor of Marketing and Salesmanship
JAMES EDWARD CHACE, JR., M.B.A., Assistant Professor of Economics and Business Man-
agement
WILLIAM TROTTER HICKS, M.S., Instructor in Economics and Economic Geography
FRED WARD, B.S.B.A., Instructor in Accounting
SIGISMOND DE RUDESHEIM DIETTRICH, Ph.D. (Clark), Instructor in Economic Geography
GENERAL INFORMATION
HISTORY
The College of Business Administration had its beginning in 1925 when the School of
Business Administration and Journalism was established in the College of Arts and Sciences.
The Dean of that College was placed in charge. In the fall of 1926 a special director was
appointed and the School, though still in theory a part of the College of Arts and Sciences,
began to operate as a separate unit. Out of this unit the Board of Control in the spring of
1927 created the College of Commerce and Journalism, with a dean and faculty of its own,
and made it coequal with the other colleges of the University. The Department of Journalism
was transferred to the College of Arts and Sciences in January, 1933, and the name of the
College was changed to the College of Business Administration.
OBJECTIVES
Instruction in Business Administration is designed to provide analysis of the basic prin-
ciples of business. Its purposes are 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.
Modern business is highly complex in character. The business world is made up of a
multitude of specialized business units. These units not only compete, but also cooperate
with each other in creating goods and services for the satisfaction of human wants. Those
who would enter the field of business must understand the economic organization of society;
must be familiar with the fundamental elements of business management; must develop
facility in the use of quantitative instruments in the determination of business policy; and






THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION


must recognize the larger relationships between business leadership and general social well-
being. To perform these functions they must give attention to cultural as well as professional
values.
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. While no short curricula have been provided, students who cannot
spend four years in preparing for the upper and intermediate levels will find courses that will
be of great assistance to them in preparing for the lower levels.
The College of Business Administration does not profess to turn out finished business
managers, executives, department heads, or minor executives. Its various curricula provide
instruction that will help to shorten the period of apprenticeship for those who expect to
enter business occupations. Those who have learned business fundamentals in this College
must become finished business men by actual practice, just as those who have learned the
principles of law or medicine in other colleges become finished lawyers and physicians by
actual practice.
BUSINESS CONTACT
Formal training cannot take the place of actual experience. Students are urged to
secure positions with business enterprises during summer vacations. They should choose
types of occupations that will harmonize with their particular fields of specialization. In
this way they can secure valuable experience; they can become acquainted with the technique
of business operation; and they can better coordinate classroom instruction with actual
business practice.
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 was admitted to membership of the American
Association of Collegiate Schools of Business in 1929. The College is also a member of the
Southern Economic Association.
CURRICULA
The College of Business Administration offers two types of curricula leading to the
degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration: first, the Curriculum in Business
Administration Proper; and second, the Curriculum in Combination with Law.

THE CURRICULUM IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION PROPER
LOWER DIVISION*
The curriculum in Business Administration proper is divided into Upper and Lower
Divisions. The Lower Division consists of the freshman and sophomore years. It contains
basic courses devoted wholly to required subjects largely cultural in character and is

*Regulations as to the Lower Division apply to all students registered in the College of Business
Administration in or after September, 1932.






BULLETIN OF COURSES


intended to provide students with a broad intellectual foundation. All students of freshman
and sophomore rank are registered in the Lower Division.
In order to be admitted to the Upper Division, the student must have passed the courses
required in the Lower Division and must have earned at least one honor point for each
credit hour required in the Lower Division.
Those failing to satisfy these requirements may, upon application to the Committee on
Curricular Adjustments, be tentatively admitted to the Upper Division. The Dean may
permit students in the Lower Division to take courses in the Upper Division provided they
have as many honor points as credits. Students successfully completing all courses in the
Lower Division may be awarded a certificate of attendance.
UPPER DIVISION
The Upper Division consists of the junior and senior years. The curriculum of the Upper
Division is divided into eight groups. Students in the Lower Division shall elect, during
the second semester of their sophomore year and in any event prior to the beginning of
their junior year, the group of studies in the Upper Division which they intend to pursue
and will thereupon be assigned to the student advisory committee of the selected group.
Unconditional admission to the Upper Division shall automatically entitle students to at
least junior rank. Students once admitted in the Upper Division shall be under the super-
vision of their student advisory committee in the selection of courses in their curriculum and
any variation therefrom must be approved by this committee and by the Dean.
In most cases each group in the Upper Division contains six semester hours of approved
electives in the junior year, and six semester hours in the senior year. If the student so
desires, he may substitute foreign language in the first two years and postpone Political
Science 101-102 and Psychology 201 and English 211 to his junior and senior years. If he
makes this choice, his approved electives must include the latter courses. If he does not
make this choice, he may be permitted, provided he shows cause therefore, to elect six semester
hours of approved electives in any department of the University. The remaining electives
must be taken in Business Administration.
GRADUATION WITH HONOR
Students successfully completing the work of the Upper Division shall, according to the
character of their work, receive diplomas of graduation, graduation with honor, or graduation
with high honor.
In order to graduate with honor, the student must be recommended by his advisory com-
mittee and must have an honor point average of at least two for all work for which he
receives credit toward a degree.
In order to be graduated with high honors the student must, in addition to fulfilling the
requirements for graduation with honor, have demonstrated his ability to do independent
work and/or carry honors courses, as prescribed by his advisory committee, and to pass
satisfactorily a comprehensive examination in his field of concentration.
THE CURRICULUM IN COMBINATION WITH LAW
The College of Business Administration combines with 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 three years 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, satisfactorily com-
pleted one year's work in law, they may offer this year's work as a substitute for the fourth
year in the College of Business Administration and receive the degree of Bachelor of Science
in Business Administration. Regulations as to the Lower and Upper Divisions apply in the
main to this curriculum as well as to the curriculum in Business Administration Proper.
Students may substitute two years of foreign language for Political Science 101-102 and
Psychology 201 and postpone these courses to the junior year as a part of the fourteen hours
of approved electives specified in the curriculum. If they do not elect foreign language they
must take their approved electives in Business Administration.






THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION


CURRICULA

THE CURRICULUM PROPER
Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration
LOWER DIVISION


First Semester
Names of Courses


Second Semester
Credits Names of Courses


Freshman Year
Bs. 101E-Economic History of England.... 3 Bs. 102E-Economic History of the United
States .................................. 3
Bs. 103-Principles of Economic Geography. 3 Bs. 104-Principles of Economic Geography.. 3
Eh. 101-Rhetoric and Composition......... 3 Eh. 102-Rhetoric and Composition......... 3
Ms. 107-Elementary Commercial Algebra*.. 3 Ms. 108-Business Mathematics* ............ 3
My. 103- Artillery ........................ 2 My. 104- Artillery ........................ 2
PI. 101- Gymnastics ...................... 1 PI. 102- Gymnastics ....................... 1
Pcl. 101-American Government and Politics 3 Pel. 102-State and Municipal Government.. 3

18 18

Sophomore Year
Bs. 201E-Principles of Economics......... 3 Bs. 202E-Principles of Economics......... 3
Bs. 211-Principles of Accounting........... 3 Bs. 212-Principles of Accounting......... 3
Laboratory Sciencet ....................... 5 Laboratory Sciencet ...................... 5
My. 203- Artillery ........................ 2 My. 204- Artillery ........................ 2
Psy. 201-General Psychology or Psy. 0201-General Psychology or
Eh. 211-Survey of Modern Literature...... 3 Eh. 0211-Survey of Modern Literature..... 3

16 16
UPPER DIVISION

I. GENERAL BUSINESS


Bs. 313-Factory and Distribution Cost
A accounting .............................
Bs 321E-Financial Organization of Society
Bs. 341-Production Management...........
Bs. 351E-Transportation Principles........
Eh. 355-Business Writing ................
Approved Elective ........................




Bs. 401-Business Law ....................
Bs. 409-Economics of Business Management
Bs. 429E-Principles of Government Finance
Bs. 469E-Business Forecasting ...........
Sch. 357-Business Speaking ..............
Approved Elective ........................


Junior Year
Bs. 302E-Elements of Statistics ...........
3 Bs. 0311-Advanced Accounting ...........
3 Bs. 322-Financial Management. ..........
2 Bs. 372-Personnel Management............
3 Eh. 356-Business Writing ................
3 Approved Elective ........................
3

17
Senior Year
3 Bs. 402-Business Law ....................
2 Bs. 410-Economies of Business Management
3 Bs. 422-Investments ....................
3 Bs. 0431E-Principles of Marketing........
3 Bs. 454E-Principles of Public Utility
3 Econom ics ..............................
Approved Elective .........................


II. ACCOUNTING


Bs. 313-Factory and Distribution Cost
A accounting .............................
Ba. 321E-Financial Organization of Society
Bs. 351E-Transportation Principles........
Eh. 355-Business Writing .................
Sch. 357-Business Speaking ...............
Approved Elective .................. .. ...


Junior Year
Bs. 302E-Elements of Statistics ...........
3 Bs. 0311-Advanced Accounting ...........
3 Bs. 322-Financial Management ...........
3 Bs. 372-Personnel Management ...........
3 Eh. 356-Business Writing ................
3 Approved Elective .................. .....
2


*Ms. 101-102 may be substituted for Ms. 107-108.
tCy. 101-102 ; Ps. 101-102, 103-104; Bly. 101-102; or Bty. 101-102.


Credits







196 BULLETIN OF COURSES


First Semester Second Semester
Names of Courses Credits Names of Courses Credits
Senior Year
Bs. 0312-Advanced Accounting ........... 3 Bs. 402-Business Law .................... 3
Bs. 401-Business Law .................... 3 Bs. 410-Economics of Business Management 2
Bs. 409-Economics of Business Management 2 Bs. 414-Income Tax Procedure ............ 3
Bs. 415-Auditing ........................ 3 Bs. 416-Advanced Accounting ............ 3
Bs. 423*-Banking ........................ 3 Bs. 0431E-Principles of Marketing......... 3
Approved Elective ........................ 3 Approved Elective ........................ 3
17 17
III. RISK-BEARING AND INSURANCE
Junior Year
Bs. 321E-Financial Organization of Society 3 Bs. 302E-Elements of Statistics ........... 3
Bs. 341-Production Management............ 2 Bs. 322-Financial Management ........... 3
Bs. 351E-Transportation Principles.......... 3 Bs. 362-Property Insurance ............... 3
Bs. 361-Property Insurance .............. 3 Bs. 372-Personnel Management............ 2
Eh. 355-Business Writing ................ 3 Eh. 356-Business Writing ................ 3
Approved Elective ........................ 3 Approved Elective .................. .. ... 3
17 17
Senior Year


Bs. 401-Business Law .................... 3
Bs. 409-Economics of Business Management 2
Bs. 461-Life Insurance .................. 3
Bs. 469E-Business Forecasting.............. 3
Sch. 357-Business Speaking ............... 3
Approved Elective ......................... 3
17
IV. MA
Junio:
Bs. 321E-Financial Organization of Society 3
Bs. 341-Production Management .......... 2
Bs. 351E-Transportation Principles......... 3
Bs. 431E-Principles of Marketing ......... 3
Eh. 355-Business Writing ................ 3
Approved Elective ........................ 3
17
Senior
Bs. 401-Business Law .................... 3
Bs. 409-Economics of Business Management 2
Bs. 433-Advertising ..................... 3
Bs. 435E-International Trade ............. 3
Sch. 357-Business Speaking ............... 3
Approved Elective ......................... 3
17


Bs. 402-Business Law .................... 3
Bs. 410-Economics of Business Management 2
Bs. 0431E-Principles of Marketing......... 3
Bs. 422- Investments ..................... 3
Bs. 470E-Business Forecasting ............ 3
Approved Elective ........................ 3
17
RKETING
r Year
Bs. 302E-Elements of Statistics............. 3
Bs. 322-Financial Management ........... 3
Bs. 372-Personnel Management ........... 2
Bs. 432-Market Management .............. 3
Eh. 356-Business Writing ................ 3
Approved Elective ........................ 3
17
r Year
Bs. 402-Business Law .................... 3
Bs. 41--Economics of Business Management 2
Bs. 434-Advertising Practice .............. 3
Bs. 436-Foreign Trade Technique........... 3
Bs. 470E-Business Forecasting ............ 3
Approved Elective ........................ 3
17


V. BANKING AND FINANCE
Junior Year
Bs. 311-Advanced Accounting ............. 3 Bs. 302E-Elements of Statistics............ 3
Bs. 321E-Financial Organization of Society 3 Bs. 312-Advanced Accounting ............. 3
Bs. 329E-Elements of Personal Finance .... 3 Bs. 322-Financial Management ........... 3
Bs. 351E-Transportation Principles....... 3 Bs. 0431E-Principles of Marketing ......... 3
Eh. 355-Business Writing ............... 3 Eh. 356-Business Writing ................ 3
Approved Elective ........................ 2 Approved Elective ........................ 2
17 17
Senior Year
Bs. 401-Business Law .................... 3 Bs. 402-Business Law .................... 3
Bs. 409-Economics of Business Management 2 Bs. 410-Economics of Business Management 2
Bs. 415- Auditing ........................ 3 Bs. 422- Investments ..................... 3
Bs. 423-Banking ........................ 3 Bs. 426E-Banking Systems .............. 3
Bs. 469E-Business Forecasting ............ 3 Sch. 0357-Business Speaking ............. 3
Approved Elective ........................ 3 Approved Elective ........................ 3
17 17
*Bs. 341 or Bs. 329E may be substituted for Bs. 423.







THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION


First Semester
Names of Courses


Second Semester
Credits Names of Courses


VI. ECONOMIC GEOGRAPHY AND FOREIGN TRADE


Junior
Bs. 321E-Financial Organization of Society 3
Bs. 351E-Transportation Principles........ 3
Bs. 381E-Economic Geography of North
A m erica ................................ 3
Bs. 385E-Commercial Geography of South
A m erica ................................ 3
Eh. 355-Business Writing ................ 3
Approved Elective ......................... 3


Bs. 401-Business Law ....................
Bs. 409-Economics of Business Management
Bs. 435E-International Trade .............
Bs. 485E*-International Economic Relations
Bs. 487E-Economic Geography of Europe...
Approved Elective ........................


Year
Bs. 302E-Elements of Statistics ...........
Bs. 322-Financial Management ...........
Bs. 440-Trade Horizons in Caribbean
A m erica ................................
Eh. 356-Business Writing ................
Sch. 0357-Business Speaking .............
Approved Elective ........................


Senior Year
3 Bs. 402-Business Law ....................
2 Bs. 410-Economics of Business Management
3 Bs. 426E-Banking Systems ...............
3 Bs. 436E-Foreign Trade Technique.........
3 Bs. 442-Trade Horizons in the Far East....
2 Approved Elective ........................


VII. ECONOMICS
Junior Year
Bs. 321E-Financial Organization of Society 3 Bs. 302E-Elements of Statistics ..........
Bs. 351E-Transportation Principles........ 3 Bs. 322-Financial Management ..........
Bs. 381E-Economic Geography of North Bs. 404E-Government Control of Business..
America ................................ 3 Bs. 0431E-Principles of Marketing.........
Bs. 429E-Principles of Government Finance 3 Approved Elective ........................
Bs. 435E-International Trade.............. 3
Approved Elective ........................ 2


Bs. 409-Economics of Business Management
Bs. 423- Banking .........................
Bs. 0468E-Economic History in the Making
Bs. 469E-Business Forecasting............
Bs. 485E-International Economic Relations
Approved Elective ........................


Senior Year
2 Bs. 410-Economics of Business Management
3 Bs. 426E-Banking Systems ................
3 Bs. 454E-Principles of Public Utility
3 Econom ics ..............................
3 Bs. 470E-Business Forecasting ............
2 Sch. 0357-Business Speaking ..............
Approved Elective ........................


VIII. REALTY ADMINISTRATION
Junior Year
Ae. 101-Architectural Design ............. 3 Bs. 302E-Elements of Statistics ...........
Bs. 321E-Financial Organization of Society 3 Bs. 322-Financial Management ...........
Bs. 329E-Elements of Personal Finance.... 3 Bs. 351E-Transportation Principles........
Bs. 361-Property Insurance ............... 3 Bs. 362-Property Insurance ...............
Eh. 355- Business W writing ................. 3 Cl. 0101- Surveying ......................
Approved Elective ........................ 2 Eh. 356- Business W writing .................

17
Senior Year
Bs. 401-Business Law .................... 3 Bs. 402-Business Law ....................
Bs. 409-Economics of Business Management 2 Bs. 410-Economics of Business Management
Bs. 429E-Principles of Government Finance 3 Bs. 0431E-Principles of Marketing.........
Bs. 465-Realty Principles ................ 3 Bs. 466-Realty Management ..............
Sch. 357-Business Speaking .. ........... 3 Approved Elective ........................
Approved Elective ........................ 2

16
*Bs. 468E may be substituted for Bs. 485E.


Credits











BULLETIN OF COURSES


THE CURRICULUM IN COMBINATION WITH LAW**

Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration


First Semester
Names of Courses


Bs. 101E-Economic History of England.... 3
Bs. 211-Principles of Accounting .......... 3
Eh. 101-Rhetoric and Composition ......... 3
Ms. 107-Elementary Commercial Algebra... 3
My. 103- Artillery ........................ 2
P1. 101- Gymnastics ...................... 1
Pcl. 101-American Government and Politics 3

18
Sophom
Bs. 201E-Principles of Economics........... 3
Bs. 311-Advanced Accounting ............ 3
Eh. 207-English Literature of Nineteenth
Century* ............................... 3
Laboratory Sciencet ...................... 5
My. 203- Artillery ....................... 2
Psy. 201-General Psychology ............. 3


Second Semester
Credits Names of Courses


Credits


nan Year
Bs. 102E-Economic History of United States
Bs. 212-Principles of Accounting .........
Eh. 102-Rhetoric and Composition.........
Ms. 108-Business Mathematics ............
My. 104- Artillery ........................
Pl. 102- Gymnastics ......................
Pcl. 102-State and Municipal Government..



ore Year
Bs. 202E-Principles of Economics.........
Bs. 312-Advanced Accounting ............
Eh. 208-English Literature of Nineteenth
Century* ...............................
Laboratory Sciencet ......................
My. 204- Artillery ........................
Approved Elective ........................


Junior Year
Bs. 0302E-Elements of Statistics .......... 3 Bs. 322-Financial Management ............ 3
Bs. 321E-Financial Organization of Society 3 Bs. 404E-Government Control of Business.. 3
Bs. 35E-Transportation Principles......... 3 Bs. 410-Economics of Business Management 2
Bs. 409-Economics of Business Management 2 Bs. 454E-Principles of Public Utility
Bs. 429E-Principles of Government Finance 3 Economics .............................. 3
Approved Electives ....................... 4 Approved Electives ........................ 7

18 18

**For general statement regarding the combined curriculum see page 194.
*Any of the following English courses may be substituted for this course: Eh. 103-104, Eh. 201.
202, or Eh. 355-356.
tCy. 101-102; Ps. 101-102, 103-104; Bly. 101-102; or Bty. 101-102.






COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


COLLEGE OF EDUCATION

FACULTY

ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS
JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), Ed.D., D.C.L., LL.D., President
JAMES MARION FARR, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), D.Litt., Vice-President
JAMES WILLIAM NORMAN, Ph.D. (Columbia), Dean
ARTHUR RAYMOND MEAD, Ph.D. (Columbia), Director of Laboratory Schools
GLENN BALLARD SIMMONS, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Assistant Dean
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S., Registrar

FACULTY
ALFRED CRAGO, Ph.D. (Iowa), Professor of Educational Psychology and Tests and Measure-
ments, and School Psychologist
JOSEPH RICHARD FULK, Ph.D. (Nebraska), Professor of Public School Administration
EDWARD WALTER GARRIS, Ph.D. (Peabody), Professor of Agricultural Education
WINSTON WOODARD LITTLE, M.A., Associate Professor of Secondary Education
ARTHUR RAYMOND MEAD, Ph.D. (Columbia), Professor of Secondary Education and Director
of Laboratory Schools
JAMES WILLIAM NORMAN, Ph.D. (Columbia), Dean, and Professor of Education
ELLIS BENTON SALT, M.A., Associate Professor of Health and Physical Education
GLENN BALLARD SIMMONS, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Assistant Dean, and Associate Professor
of Public School Administration
*BUNNIE OTHANEL SMITH, B.S.E., Assistant Professor of Curriculum Revision
JACOB HOOPER WISE, M.A., Assistant Professor of Supervised Teaching and Director of
Research

GENERAL INFORMATION

HISTORY
When the University was established by the Buckman Act in 1905, a normal department
was provided in the College of Arts and Sciences for the purpose of training teachers.
Normal instruction remained a part of the work of the College of Arts and Sciences until
1912, when the Peabody Education Board gave $40,000 to the University for the purpose of
erecting a building for a teachers college. This building was completed in 1913, and Teachers
College was established as a separate school for the training of teachers, supervisors, and
school administrators. The name of the college was changed from Teachers College to the
College of Education in 1931.
In 1931 the General Education Board of New York City made a grant of $150,000 to
construct and equip a new laboratory-demonstration school building. To supplement this
grant, the Legislature, in its session of 1931, made an appropriation of $200,000. The new
building has been named the P. K. Yonge Laboratory School, in honor of Mr. P. K. Yonge,
of Pensacola, who for many years ably served as chairman of the Board of Control. It is
expected that the building will be completed by September first of the current year. It will
house, when completed, a school of twelve grades and a nursery and kindergarten-about
five hundred pupils in all.

FACILITIES FOR OBSERVATION AND STUDENT TEACHING
For several years opportunities for educational investigation, student teaching and obser-
vation have been provided through the courtesy of the public school authorities of Gaines-
ville and Alachua County. There are more than a score of accredited elementary and
secondary schools within a thirty mile radius of the University. These facilities have offered

*On leave, 1933-34.






BULLETIN OF COURSES


a splendid opportunity for first hand study of all phases of educational procedure and
practice. The College of Education plans to maintain its connection with these schools in
the future as in the past. The coming of the new laboratory school, however, will many
times increase 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. Candidates for the Normal Diploma may not earn
more than 16 credits 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 nine 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 that 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 that are 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, 1932. Applicants
for the Graduate State Certificate must apply to Superintendent W. S. Cawthon, 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.

UPPER AND LOWER DIVISIONS

The College of Education is composed of a Lower and an Upper Division. The Lower
Division contains all students who have not satisfied the requirements for admission to the
Upper Division. Students in the Lower Division are admitted to courses in the Upper
Division only by permission of the instructor and approval of the dean.
ADMISSION TO THE LOWER DIVISION
Before being admitted to the Lower Division students must:
(1) Satisfy the college entrance requirements as to high school units.
(2) Pass a satisfactory health examination.
(3) Show satisfactory evidence of a desirable foundation for teacher training, as
shown by the student's standing in high school, and by placement tests, and other tests that
may be given, and as may be ascertained by conference with the student, both before and
during Freshman Week.
Special cases are to be decided by the Dean and special committees.








COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


ADMISSION TO THE UPPER DIVISION
Before being admitted to the Upper Division the student must:
(1) Complete the work of the Lower Division with as many honor points as credit hours
required in the Lower Division.
(2) Show a satisfactory standing on teaching aptitude test, or tests.
(3) Make a satisfactory showing on personality rating blanks and tests. (The costs of
all qualifying tests shall be borne by the student.)
(4) Show proficiency in the use of the English language.
(5) Make a choice of a major professional interest and submit a trial schedule prepara-
tory thereto.
(6) Pass a comprehensive examination.
GRADUATION WITH HONORS
Students in the Upper Division who attain an honor point average of 2 may apply for
permission to graduate with honors. Such students will then be required to submit in writing
to the line faculty of the College of Education their proposed programs for completing the
work of the Upper Division.
This program shall show:
(1) A justification for any deviation from the curriculum as set forth in the current
catalogue.
(2) A plan for independent study and work.
(3) A plan for any necessary advisory and supervisory direction.
The line faculty of the College of Education reserves the right to reject any proposed
program. If the program be accepted and completed according to the provisions of Articles
a and b below, the student may be graduated with honors.
If a program be rejected the student may modify and resubmit it, or submit an entirely
new program, or he may be graduated without honors by completing one of the fixed curricula
as set forth in the current catalogue, provided, however, that the line faculty of the College
of Education may recommend for graduation with honors an exceptional student who may
not have applied therefore if, in its opinion, such a student is justly entitled to such a distinc-
tion.
a. To be graduated with honors a student must maintain either an honor point average
of 2 for four years or an honor point average of 2.5 for the last two years, and be
approved by the faculty of the College of Education.
b. To be graduated with high honors the student shall, in addition to satisfying the
provisions of Section a above, show outstanding ability in independent work, and
pass a comprehensive examination.
Students who have entered before the adoption of these regulations shall not be required
to meet them.

DEGREES AND CURRICULA
DEGREES OFFERED
Students completing any of the prescribed four-year courses may obtain the respective
degree: i.e., Bachelor of Arts in Education, Bachelor of Science in Education, Bachelor of
Science in Agricultural Education, Bachelor of Science in Health and Physical Education, or
Bachelor of Arts in Health and Physical Education.
Students completing the prescribed two-year course may obtain the Normal Diploma.






BULLETIN OF COURSES


THE GROUPS

For the degrees of Bachelor of Arts in Education and Bachelor of Science in Education
the student must complete all courses in two of the following groups. Group E must be
elected if the student desires the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education.


A-ANCIENT LANGUAGES
Ln. 101-102-Ovid, Cicero, Livy ............
Ln. 201-202-Pliny, Horace ...............
Ln. 203-204-Grammar, Prose Comp. .......
Ln. -Advanced Latin ..............

Total Credits ...........................


C-ENGLISH
Eh. 101-102-Rhetoric and Composition..... 6
Eh. 103-104-Introd. to Literature...... .. 6
Eh. 201-202-Hist. English Literature..... 6
Eh. 301-302-Shakespeare and Drama....... 6
Eh. 305-Historical Grammar
or
Eh. 306-English Grammar ................ 3
Foreign Language ........................ 6
English, Foreign Language, or Speech...... 6

Total Credits ........................... 39
E-NATURAL SCIENCES
Bly. 101-102-Prin. of Animal Biology...... 10
Bty. 101-102-General Botany ............. 8
Cy. 101-102-General Chemistry .......... 10
Ps. 211-212-General Physics Lect. ........ 6
Ps. 213-214-General Physics Lab........... 4

Total Credits ........................... 38



G-COMMERCIAL EDUCATION
Bs. 83-85-Office Mang.-Typing ............ 4
Bs. 86- Shorthand ....................... 2
Bs. 101E-102E-Economic Hist. of Eng.-U. S. 6
Bs. 103-104-Prin. of Economic Geography. 6
Bs. 211-212-Principles of Accounting...... 6
Bs. 401-402-Business Law ................ 6
Eh. 355-356-Business Writing ............ 6

Total Credits .......................... 36
Bs. 201E-202E may be substituted for any 6
credits in Group G.
J-ADVANCED SCIENCE
Bly. 201-202-Invert. Zoology-Entom. ..... 10
Bty. 308-Taxonomy (Local Flora) ... . 4
Cy. 262-Organic Chemistry ........... .. 5
Gy. 201-Physical Geology ............... 4
Ms. 251-252- Calculus .................... 6
Ps. 321-Advanced General Physics ........ 3

Total Credits ........................... 32


B-MODERN LANGUAGES
Fh. 21-22-Elementary French ............ 6
Fh. 101-102-Third and Fourth Sem. French 6
Fh. -Advanced French ........... 12
or
Gn. 21-22-Beginners German ............ 6
Gn. 101-102-Second Year German ........ 6
Gn. -Advanced German ........... 12
or
Sh. 21-22-Beginners Spanish ............ 6
Sh. 101-102-Intermediate Spanish .... .. 6
Sh. -Advanced Spanish ........... 12

Total Credits ........................... 24

D-MATHEMATICS
Ms. 101-College Algebra ................. 3
Ms. 102-Analytic Geometry .............. 3
Ms. 251-252--Calculus ................... .. 6
Ms. 331-College Geometry ................ 3
Ms. 568-History of Mathematics ........... 3

Total Credits .......................... 18





F-SOCIAL SCIENCE
Bs. 101E-102E-Economic Hist. Eng.-U. S... 6
Bs. 103-Prin. of Economic Geography ...... 3
Bs. 201E-202E-Prin. of Economics......... 6
Hy. 101-102-Europe During the Middle Ages 6
Pcl. 101-102-Amer. Gov't and Politics...... 6
Sy. 303-304-Cult. Dev. of the U. S......... 6
Sy. 381-382-Cult. Dev. Asia and Europe... I

Total Credits .......................... 39
H-HISTORY
Bs. 103-Prin. of Economic Geography...... 3
Bs. 201E-202E-Prin. of Economics ........ 6
Hy. 101-102-Europe During the Middle Ages 6
Hy. 201-202-Modern European History..... 6
Hy. 301-302-Amer. History 1492-1830..... 6
Hy. 303-304-Amer. History 1830-1930..... 6
Pcl. 101-102-Amer. Gov't and Politics...... 6

Total Credits ........................... 39



K-MANUAL ARTS
Prerequisites: Trigonometry, Solid Geometry.
Dg. 101-102-104-106-Mechanical Drawing.. 4
Dg. 107-Descriptive Geometry ............ 2
Dg. 201-202-Machine Drawing ........... 2
Mc. 101-Woodworking ................... 1
Me. 201-202-204-Forge, Foundry, Metal
W working ............................... 3
Mc. 206-207-208-Shop, Advanced Woodwork 5
Mc. 209-210-211-212-Metalwork, Forge and
Foundry ................................ 8
Mc. 301-304-Shop, Patternmaking ........ 4
Mc. 307-308-405-406-Cabinetwork ......... 10

Total Credits ........................... 39






COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 203

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

Lower Division
Credits
Physical Education 101-102-Elementary Gymnastics ......................... 2
Education 101-Introduction to Education .................................. 3-
Education 207- Educational Psychology .................................... 3
English 101-102- Rhetoric and Composition ................................. 6
English 103-104- History of Literature ...................................... 6
General Natural Science 101-102 .......................................... 8
Sociology 111-112-Introduction to Social Studies .............................. 6
Speech 201-Public Speaking ................ ............................. 3
Two Groups (See page 202) .......................................Minimum 24
Military Science 103-104; 203-204 ............................................ 8- 69


Upper Division

Education 319-Child and Adolescent Psychology ............................ 3
Education 323-General Methods ......................................... 3
*Supervised Student Teaching ............................................. 6
Education 403-Philosophy of Education .................................. 3
tApproved electives in Education .......................................... 6
Complete the groups begun in the Lower Division.....................Minimum 24
Approved electives .............................................. Maximum 18- 63

Total Credits ............................................................. 132

*These courses carry three credits each and must be selected in accordance with the two groups
in which the student is working.
IStudents preparing to become principals must take Education 305, 317, and 401, or 406 or 408.

CURRICULUM LEADING TO THE NORMAL DIPLOMA

If, while the student is working on the curriculum leading to a bachelor's degree, he
desires to secure the Normal Diploma, he may do so when he has satisfactorily completed
the following work:
Credits
PI. 101-102-Elementary Gymnastics ................................................ 2
En. 101-Introduction to Education .............................................. 3
En. 207-Educational Psychology ................. .............................. 3
En. 323-General Methods ...................................................... 3
Supervised Student Teaching .................................................... 3
Eh. 101-102-Rhetoric and Composition ......................................... 6
Eh. 103-104-Introduction to Literature .............. ........................... 6
*G1. 101-102-General Natural Science ................. .......................... 8
Sy. 111-112-Introduction to Social Studies ........................................ 6
tMy. 103-104-Military Science ................................................. 4
Two groups .......................................................... Minimum 24

Total ..... .................................... ......................... 68

*Students who elect Group E or Group J are not required to take GI. 101-102. They may take
it prior to the required courses in Group E, but may not substitute it for any Group E or Group J
requirements.
tStudents may receive the Normal Diploma without My. 203-204 but sophomores who have com-
pleted My. 103-104 will not be excused from My. 203-204. For such students the total number of
credits for the Normal Diploma equals 72.







BULLETIN OF COURSES

CURRICULUM IN AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION

Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education


Lower Division
Credits
Ag. 202-Farm Machinery .................................... ............. 4
Al. 104-Types and Breeds of Animals ..................... ................ 4
Bty. 101-102-General Botany ............................................... 8
Cy. 101-106-General Chemistry ................ ........................... 10
En. 207-Educational Psychology ............... ........................... 3
Eh. 101-102-Rhetoric and Composition ....................................... 6
He. 101-Elements of Horticulture ........................................ 3
Ms. 104-Mathematics for Agricultural Students ................................ 3
My. 103-104-Freshman Field Artillery ....................................... 4
My. 203-204-Sophomore Field Artillery ....................................... 4
PI. 101-102- Gymnastics ..................................................... 2
Ps. 101-102-Elementary Physics Lecture .................................... 6
Ps. 103-104-Elementary Physics Laboratory .................................. 4
Sch. 201-Public Speaking ................... ............................. 3
Electives ........... ...................................... 3- 67

Upper Division
As. 306-Farm Management ..................... .......................... 3
As. 308-Marketing ....................................................... 3
Ag. 303-Farm Shop ................................. .................... 3
Ay. 301-Soils ................. .......................................... 5
Ay. 302-Fertilizers and Manures .......................................... 3
En. 303-304-Methods Teaching Vocational Agriculture........................ 6
En. 306-Vocational Education ............................................. 3
En. 319-Child and Adolescent Psychology ................................... 3
En. 409-410-Supervised Teaching Vocational Agriculture...................... 6
Ey. 302-Economic Entomology
or
Bcy. 301-General Bacteriology ............................................ 4
He. 206-Trucking ...................................................... 3
Vy. 302-Elementary Veterinary Science .................................... 2
Electives in Agriculture (above 300 courses) .................................. 12
Electives, General ................. ...................... ................ 9- 65

Total credits ............................................................. 132







COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


CURRICULUM LEADING TO THE DECREE OF BACHELOR OF ARTS OR BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION


First Semester
Names of Courses


LOWER DIVISION
Second Semester
Credits Names of Courses


Credits


Freshman Year


**Bly. 101-Principles of Animal Biology, or
Cy. 101-General Chemistry ..............
En. 101-Introduction to Education........
Eh. 101-Rhetoric and Composition.........
HPI. 101-Fundamentals of Football........
HPI. 107-Personal Hygiene ..............
My. 103-Field Artillery ..................


Bly 102-Principles of Animal Biology, or
Cy. 102-General Chemistry ..............
Eh. 102-Rhetoric and Composition.........
My. 104- Field Artillery ..................
Sy. 116-Public Health and Sanitation.....
*One M inor ..............................


Total .................................. 17 Total ................................. 16


En. 207-Educational Psychology .......... 3
HPI. Ill-Fundamentals of Basketball..... 2
HPI. 211-Applied Anatomy and Physiology 2
HPI. 213-Theory and Practice of Natural
A activities .............................. 2
My. 203-Field Artillery .................. 2-
Continue work on minor .................. 6

Total ................................. 1


nore Year
HPI. 214-Theory and Practice of Natural
A activities .............................. 2
HPI. 216-History and Principles of
Physical Education ..................... 3
My. 204-Field Artillery .................. 2
Sch. 0201-Public Speaking ............... 3
Continue work on minor ................... 7

Total .................................. 17


UPPER DIVISION

Junior Year


Bey. 301-General Bacteriology ........... 4
En. 319-Child and Adolescent Psychology.. 3
HPI. 301-Advanced Football .............. 2
HPI. 303-Advanced Basketball ........... 2
HPI. 311-Administration of Physical Educa-
tion ................................... 3
HPI. 313-Theory and Practice of Natural
Activities ........................... ... 2


Total .................................. 16


En. 0323-General Methods ..............
HP1. 304- Track .........................
HPI. 312-Administration of Health Educa-
tion ...................................
HPI. 314-Theory and Practice of Natural
A activities ..............................
HP1. 0353-Practice in Conducting an Intra-
mural Program .........................
Continue work on minor ..................

T otal ..................................


Senior Year


En. 401-School Administration ...........
En. 47E-Superviscd Teaching in Physical
Education ..............................
Eh.- English Electives ...................
Approved Electives .......................


En. 403-Philosophy of Education..........
En. -Supervised Teaching in minor.....
Eh. -English Electives ................
HPI. 344- Baseball .......................
Approved Electives ......................


T otal ...........................
Total Credits ....................


...... 16 Total ..................................


*In addition to the specific courses noted above the student in Health and Physical Education
must select and complete one minor from the following group:
1. Biology (in addition to Bly. 101-102).... 15 5. History ............................... 15
2. Botany and Bacteriology (in addition to 6. Mathematics .......................... 15
Bcy. 301) ...................... .... 15 7. Physics ............................... 15
3. Chemistry (in addition to Cy. 101-102).... 15 8. Political Science ....................... 15
4. Economics ............................. 15 9. Sociology (in addition to Sy. 116)....... 15
**Students having had Chemistry in high school will take Bly. 101-102 during their freshman
year. Students having had Biology in high school will take Cy. 101-102 during their freshman year.






BULLETIN OF COURSES


THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING

FACULTY

ADMINISTRATION
JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), Ed.D., D.C.L., LL.D., President
JAMES MARION FARR, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), D.Litt., Vice-President
BLAKE RAGSDALE VAN LEER, B.S. in E.E., M.S. in M.E., M.E. (Purdue), Dean of the College
of Engineering and Professor of Engineering
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S., Registrar
CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
WALTER HERMAN BEISLER, M.S., D.Sc. (Princeton), Professor of Chemical Engineering
CIVIL ENGINEERING
PERCY LAWRENCE REED, M.S., C.E. (Lehigh), Head of the Department and Professor of Civil
Engineering
THOMAS MARVEL LOWE, S.B., M.S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering
WILLIAM LINCOLN SAWYER, B.S.C.E., Instructor in Civil Engineering
DRAWING AND MECHANIC ARTS
ALBERT J. STRONG, B.S.M.E., Head of the Department and Professor of Drawing and Me-
chanic Arts
SILAS KENDRICK ESHLEMAN, M.A., S.M., M.E., E.E. (Lehigh), Assistant Professor of Draw-
ing and Mechanic Arts
EDGAR SMITH WALKER, Colonel, U. S. Army (Retired) Graduate, U. S. Military Academy,
West Point. Assistant Professor of Drawing
CHESTER HOWELL JANES, B.S.M.E., Instructor in Drawing and Mechanic Arts
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
JOSEPH WEIL, B.S.E.E., M.S., Head of the Department and Professor of Electrical Engineering,
and Head of Engineering Division, State Radio Station WRUF
EDWARD FRANK SMITH, B.S.E.E., E.E. (Florida), Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering
STEPHEN PENCHEFF SASHOFF, B.S.E.E., M.S.E.E., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering
JOHN WESLEY WILSON, B.S.E.E., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. (Part Time.)
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
MELVIN PRICE, B.S., E.E., M.A., E.E. (Purdue), Head of the Department and Professor of
Mechanical Engineering
PHILIP OSBORNE YEATON, B.S., S.B. (Cornell), M.E. (Massachusetts Institute of Technology),
Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering
WILLIAM WARRICK FINEREN, M.E. (Cornell), Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering
ROBERT ALLEN THOMPSON, B.S.M.E., Part Time Instructor in Mechanical Engineering and
operator in charge of Mechanical Engineering Laboratory


GENERAL INFORMATION

HISTORY
When the University of Florida was established in 1905, it was composed of five depart-
ments, or schools. In one of these, the Technological School, four-year courses were offered
in civil, electrical, and mechanical engineering. In 1909, this school became the College of
Engineering, with its own dean and faculty. The Department of Chemical Engineering was
added at the beginning of the collegiate year 1917-1918. Courses of instruction now taught
are similar to those offered by other American engineering institutions of higher learning.






THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING


BUILDINGS AND EQUIPMENT
Benton Hall provides offices and classroom facilities for the Departments of Civil Engi-
neering, Physics, and Military Science, and laboratories for Civil Engineering, Electrical
Engineering, and Physics; one wing is used for wood shop, blacksmith shop, and forge and
foundry; another wing for machine shop and testing laboratory and equipment.
The Engineering Building contains the offices of the Dean and of the heads of the depart-
ments of Electrical Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Drawing, and Mechanic Arts, as
well as classrooms, drawing-rooms, and mechanical engineering laboratories.
A dynamo laboratory equipped with standard electrical machinery of various kinds, a
communication laboratory for classes in telephony, telegraphy, and radio engineering, and a
measurements laboratory with the necessary instruments for testing electrical equipment are
provided by the Department of Electrical Engineering. State Radio Station WRUF, located
on the University campus, uses a 5,000 watt transmitter of latest design, thus affording stu-
dents interested in radio engineering an opportunity to become familiar with the construction
and operation of a modern broadcasting station. Short Wave Station W4BVB, also located
on the campus, affords students opportunity for experimentation in short wave communication.
In the Department of Mechanical Engineering, the steam and aeronautics laboratory is
equipped to make gasoline and oil engine tests and heat exchange and steam experiments.
An ice and cold storage plant of two tons' capacity, together with an eighty horse power
Diesel engine, serve for complete refrigeration tests. Tests on engines, pumps, and motors
are made with standard size equipment. The metallography laboratory has a polishing
machine, metallographic microscope with camera, a binocular microscope, and a Brinell hard-
ness tester. The engineering materials laboratory is equipped with a hydraulic testing
machine with a capacity of 125,000 pounds.
The various shops of the Department of Drawing and Mechanic Arts are equipped with
standard machines and tools for instruction in forge, foundry, pattern making and machine
shop. An arc-welding outfit is included.
The general equipment of the Department of Chemical Engineering makes provision for
the usual undergraduate courses in industrial chemistry, technical analysis, and the unit
processes of chemical engineering. Equipment is also available for courses in metallurgy,
and for graduate courses in chemical engineering.
The Department of Civil Engineering has available the usual equipment for courses in
highways, hydraulics, municipal sanitation, railroads, surveying, and testing. Included in
the equipment is a Riehle testing machine of a capacity of 400,000 pounds.
THE ENGINEERING EXPERIMENT STATION
The Engineering Experiment Station, which is under the administration of the College of
Engineering, was created to organize and promote the prosecution of research projects in
engineering and related sciences, with special reference to such of these problems as are
important to the industries of Florida. Especially qualified students are encouraged to
undertake research for subsequent publication under the auspices of the Engineering Experi-
ment Station.
UPPER AND LOWER DIVISIONS
All courses in the College of Engineering are divided into Upper and Lower Division
Groups. Those numbered 100 to 299 are Lower Division courses; those numbered 300 to 499
are Upper Division courses.
On and after September, 1933, those who do not pass their entire prescribed Lower
Division work with at least as many honor points as credits will not be permitted to enroll
in the Upper Division courses. Students in the Lower Division may be permitted by the
Dean to take work in the Upper Division provided they have secured the consent of the
instructor in charge of the course.
Those students who have averaged for their Lower Division work an honor point average
of 2 or more, may, upon application to the Dean, and with the approval of the Head of the
Department in which the student is enrolled, and the passage of an examination of such
character as the Head of the Department may prescribe, be designated as honor students.






BULLETIN OF COURSES


Honor students, so long as they maintain their high scholastic standing, may be granted
by the Dean of the College, upon recommendation by the Head of the Department in which
the student is registered, the following privileges:
(a) Deviation from the prescribed curricula in the upper division.
(b) Permission to be absent from scheduled classes, when the absence is justifiable from
the professional point of view.
(c) Deviation in exceptional cases from the number of hours required for graduation.
From the list of honor senior students and from those who maintained an honor point
average of 2.5 in their upper division studies, the Faculty of the College of Engineering will
each year select those to be graduated with honors and with high honors. In order to be
graduated with high honors a student must show ability to do independent work and must
pass satisfactorily a comprehensive examination in his field of concentration.
CORRESPONDENCE COURSES
A few regular courses of the College of Engineering are offered through the General
Extension Division. Generally, however, courses given in the regular session are discouraged
for correspondence work.
DEGREES

DEGREES AND REQUIREMENTS OF THE DIFFERENT CURRICULA
The College of Engineering offers four-year courses of study in the five fields of pro-
fessional engineering described below. The work of the freshman year is the same for
all engineering students except those enrolling in Industrial Engineering, so that students
have an opportunity to choose the branch of engineering they wish to follow before the
beginning of the sophomore year.
BACHELORS' DEGREES
The degrees given for the completion of the regular four-year course of study are
Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering, Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering,
Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering, Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineer-
ing, and Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering.
PROFESSIONAL DEGREES
The Professional Degrees of Civil Engineer (C.E.), Chemical Engineer (Ch.E.), Elec-
trical Engineer (E.E.), and Mechanical Engineer (M.E.), will be granted only to Bachelor
of Science Graduates of the University of Florida who have:
a. Shown evidence of having satisfactorily practiced their profession for a minimum
period 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 sub-
jects 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 professional society, and
c. Satisfactorily passed an examination at the University upon his thesis and professional
work.
PROCEDURE

A candidate for a professional degree shall make application to the Dean of the College
of Engineering prior to March 1st 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 Presi-
dent and the Board of Control the conferring of the degree.






THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 209


HONOR POINT REQUIREMENT
Beginning with the freshman class entering in September, 1933, the College of Engineer-
ing will require that a student have at the end of his sophomore year as many honor points
as credit hours before he will be permitted to undertake upper division work in the College
of Engineering. In other words, a sophomore may not undertake junior courses in the
College of Engineering unless he has maintained a C average for his freshman and sopho-
more work.
Students desiring to earn degrees in the College of Engineering must complete the
courses outlined in the curricula of the different departments 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 credit hours required for the degree. For infor-
mation concerning the honor point system, see the Bulletin of By-Laws.
THESES
Theses are not required by candidates for the Bachelors' Degrees in the College of
Engineering. However, exceptional students, whom the head of a department believes
would be benefited thereby, may be granted permission by the Dean of the College, upon
recommendation of the Head of the Department, to undertake a thesis in lieu of prescribed
or elective work in the department in which he is enrolled. Not more than four credit
hours will be allowed for such thesis work.

CURRICULA
**CURRICULUM FOR THE FRESHMAN YEAR FOR ALL ENGINEERING STUDENTS


First Semester
Names of Courses Cre
Cy. 101-General Chemistry ...............
Dg. 101-Mechanical Drawing .............
*Eh. 101-Rhetoric and Composition........
Ms. 151-Mathematical Analysis ...........
M y. 103- Artillery ........................
PI. 101- Gymnastics ......................
Cl. 101- Surveying .................... 2.
Dg. 0102-Mechanical Drawing ........ 1
or
tMc. 101-Woodworking ............... 11
Dg. 107-Descriptive Geometry ......... 2 J


edits
5
1
3
3
2
1

3


Second Semester
Names of Courses Cr(
Cy. 102-General Chemistry ...............
Dg. 104-Mechanical Drawing .............
*Eh. 102-Rhetoric and Composition........
Ms. 152-Mathematical Analysis ..........
My. 104- Artillery ........................
PI. 102- Gymnastics ......................
tMc. 0101-Woodworking .............. 1
Dg. 0107-Descriptive Geometry ....... 2
or


Cl. 0101-Surveying ................... 2
3 Dg. 102-Mechanical Drawing .......... 1)


CURRICULUM FOR CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
The courses in Chemical Engineering are designed to familiarize the student with the
efficient construction and economic operation of chemical plants. The problems involved
in the commercial manufacture of organic and inorganic chemicals, and the methods em-
ployed to solve these problems, are considered in detail.


Cy. 0232-Physical Chemistry .............. 4
Gn. or Fh.-German or French............. 3
Ms. 253-Differential and Integral Calculus.. 5
My. 203- Artillery ........................ 2
Ps. 205- General Physics .................. 3
Ps. 207-Physics Laboratory ............... 2


nore Year
Cy. 0203-Qualitative Analysis .............
Gn. or Fh.-German or French.............
Ms. 254-Differential and Integral Calculus..
My. 204- Artillery ........................
Ps. 206--General Physics ..................
Ps. 208-Physics Laboratory ...............


**For the curriculum for the freshman year of Industrial Engineering, see page 212.
*The responsibility for the correct and effective use of his spoken and written English rests pri-
marily 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 require-
ments, in the Department of English.
tFreshmen who have had a course in Woodshop, the equivalent of Me. 101, either in high school
or in industry and who present satisfactory evidence of having performed such work, may be given
an examination and upon the successful passage of this examination, will be exempted from Me. 101.
Such students will, however, be required to substitute for this unit some other unit of university work.






BULLETIN OF COURSES


First Semester
Names of Courses


Cy. 305-
Cy. 361-
Es. 201-
MI. 315-


UPPER DIVISION
Second Semester
Credits Names of Courses


Credits


Junior Year
-Quantitative Analysis ............ 5 Cy. 362-Organic Chemistry ...............
-Organic Chemistry ............... 5 Cl. 0407- Hydraulics ......................
-Economics ....................... 3 Me. 202- Foundry ........................
-Applied Mechanics ............... 5 MI. 316-Applied Mechanics ...............
Ml. 310-Thermodynamics .................


Cy. 335-Unit Processes ................... 3
Cy. 343-Industrial Chemistry ............. 3
Cy. 351- Metallurgy ...................... 3
Cy. 451- Fuels ........................... 3
Cy. 481-Chem. Literature ................ 1
El. 307-Electrical Engineering ........... 3
El. 309-Dynamo Laboratory .............. 1


ir Year
Cy. 422-Physical Chemistry ..............
Cy. 444-Chem. Engineering Laboratory...
Cy. 446-Industrial Chemistry .............
Ml. 410-Human Engineering .............
Approved Electives .......................


The class of 1934 will substitute Cl. 407, 3 credits, for El. 307, 3 credits, and El. 309, 1 credit,
in the first semester; and Ml. 310, 3 credits, for Approved Elective, 3 credits, in the second semester.

CURRICULUM FOR 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 general
engineering, or in special branches such as highway, railroad, hydraulic, sanitary, structural,
and topographical engineering.


Cl. 207- Surveying ........................
Cl. 211-Railway and Highway Surveying...
Dg. 209-Descriptive Geometry ............
Ms. 253-Differential and Integral Calculus..


phomore Year
2 Cl. 212-Railway Design ...................
3 Es. 0201-Principles of Economics..........
1 Ms. 254-Differential and Integral Calculus.
5 Me. 204-Metalworking ..................


My. 203- Artillery ........................ 2 My. 204- Artillery ......................... 2
Ps. 205-General Physics .................. 3 Ps. 206-General Physics .................. 3
Ps. 207-Physics Laboratory .............. 2 Ps. 208-Physics Laboratory ............... 2

18 18
Cl. 209-Surveying. Given during the Summer Session following the Sophomore year. Eight
weeks-6 credits. (Beginning with the Class of 1937.)


Bey. 0308-Sanitary Laboratory Practices..
El. 307-Elements of Electrical Engineering
El. 309-Dynamo Laboratory ..............
Gy. 201-Physical Geology ................
Ml. 315-Applied Mechanics ...............
Ml. 319-Materials of Engineering .........


Cl. 0310-Testing Laboratory ..............
CI. 405-Specifications and Engineering
R relations ...............................
Cl. 409-Water and Sewerage .............
Cl. 411- Hydrology .......................
Cl. 413-Structural Engineering ...........
Approved Electives ........................


PER DIVISION
Junior Year
3 Cl. 306-Theory of Structures ..............
3 Cl. 314-Highway Engineering ............
1 Cl. 0407- Hydraulics ......................
4 Cy. 0215-Water and Sewage ..............
5 Ml. 316-Applied Mechanics ...............
2


Senior Year
2 Cl. 408-Hydraulic Engineering ...........
Cl. 410-Water and Sewerage ..............
2 Cl. 412-Concrete Design ..................
3 Cl. 414-Structural Engineering ...........
2 Approved Electives .......................
4
5


18 18
The Class of 1934 will take Bcy. 0308 and Cl. 407 in place of Cl. 310, Cl. 411 and two hours of
approved electives in the first semester.
The Class of 1935 will take Cl. 211 in place of Bey. 0308 in the first semester. In the second






THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 211


semester Cl. 212 will be added; Cl. 306 will be given as a three-credit course and Cl. 314 as a two-credit
course.
The Class of 1936 will take Cl. 201, four credits, in place of CI. 207 and Cl. 211; will take Me.
0204 in the first semester. In the second semester Cl. 202, three credits, will be taken in place of
Cl. 212.
CURRICULUM FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING

The courses in Electrical Engineering are designed to give the student instruction in the
fundamental principles of electrical theory, design, installation, and operation. Time is
devoted to many practical problems pertaining to the generation, transmission, distribution,
and utilization of electrical energy. Additional specialization can be had by the student in
power plants and industry, transmission and distribution, or communication.
First Semester Second Semester
Names of Courses Credits Names of Courses Credits


Sophomore Year
Dg. 209-Descriptive Geometry ............ 1 Es. 201-
Ms. 253-Differential and Integral Calculus. 5 Ms. 254-
Mc. 201- Forge ........................... 1 Me. 206-
Ml. 202-Mechanism ...................... 3 Ml. 302
Ml. 301-Machine Elements ................ 1 My. 204-
My. 203-Artillery ........................ 2 Ps. 206-
Ps. 205-General Physics .................. 3 Ps. 208-
Ps. 207-Physics Laboratory ............... 2


El. 305-El. Communication Eng. ..........
El. 315-D. C. Theory and Application ......
El. 317-Problems in D. C..................
El. 319-D. C. Laboratory .................
Ml. 315-Applied Mechanics ...............
*Approved Electives ......................



Cl. 407- Hydraulics .......................
El. 0410-El. Trans. and Dist. Systems......
El. 415-A. C. Mach. and Design.............
El. 413-Dynamo Laboratory ..............
Ml. 421-Power Engineering ..............
*Approved Electives .......................



The following subjects are suggested
Power Plant and Industry Option
El. 409-Electric Power Plant Design
El. 430-Instr. Meters and Relays
Ml. 424-Internal Combustion Engines
Communication Option
El. 306-Radio Apparatus
El. 423-Communications Laboratory
El. 424-Communications Laboratory
El. 425-Radio Engineering
El. 426-High Frequency Circuits
El. 431-Radio Station Operation
El. 432-Radio Station Operation


Econom ics .......................
-Differential and Integral Calculus.
-Machine Shop ....................
Machine Elements ................
-A artillery ........................
-General Physics ..................
Physics Laboratory ...............


PER DIVISION
Junior Year
3 El. 316-A. C. Theory and Application ...... 3
3 El. 318- A. C. Circuits ................... 3
3 El. 320-A. C. Laboratory ................. 2
1 Ml. 316-Applied Mechanics ................ 5
5 MI. 310-Thermodynamics ................. 3
3 *Approved Electives ...................... 2

18 18
Senior Year
3 El. 0411-D. C. Mach. and Design......... 3
3 El. 414-Dynamo Laboratory .............. 2
3 El. 416-A. C. Mach. and Design........... 3
2 Ml. 420-Mechanical Laboratory ........... 2
3
4 "Approved Electives ...................... 8


as electives:

El. 409-
El. 428
El. 430-


Transmission Option
-Electric Power Plant Design
Transmission Lines Theory
-Instr. Meters and Relays
General


Cl. 405 Specifications and Engi
Relations
Ms. 420-Differential Equations
M1. 410-Human Engineering
Ml. 427-Aeronautics
Psy. 201-Psychology
Accounting
Economics
Literature
Modern Languages
Public Speaking
Shop


neering


*Half of the hours marked "Approved Electives" are to be taken in the Department of Electrical
Engineering.







BULLETIN OF COURSES


CURRICULUM FOR BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING

For the first time a grouping of the essential and fundamental courses in both the College
of Engineering and the College of Business Administration is here offered. The purpose of
this curriculum is to give a student in four years as much as possible of the training of the
Electrical and Mechanical Engineer and in addition about fifty credits of work in Business
Administration.


First Semester
Names of Courses


Cy. 101-
Dg. 101-
Dg. 107-
Eh. 101-
Ms. 151-
Mc. 101-


-General Chemistry ............... 5
-Mechanical Drawing ............. 1
-Descriptive Geometry ............ 2
-Rhetoric and Composition ......... 3
-Math. Analysis .................. 3
-W ood Shop ...................... 1


My. 103- Artillery ......................... 2
PI. 101- Gymnastics ...................... 1

18

Sophom
Bs. 103-Prin. Economic Geography........ 3
Bs. 201E-Prin. of Economics.............. 3
Ms. 253-Dif. and Integral Calculus ......... 5
My. 203- Artillery ........................ 2
Ps. 205-General Physics .................. 3
Ps. 207-Physics Laboratory .............. 2


LOWER DIVISION
Second Semester
Credits Names of Courses

Freshman Year


Credits


Cy. 102-General Chemistry ...............
Dg. 102-Mechanical Drawing .............
Dg. 104-Mechanical Drawing .............
Eh. 102-Rhetoric and Composition.........
Ms. 152-Math. Analysis ..................
Me. 202- Foundry ........................
Mc. 206-Machine Shop ...................
My. 104- Artillery ........................
PI. 102- Gymnastics .......................



ore Year
Bs. 104-Prin. Economic Geography........
Bs. 202E-Prin. of Economics .............


Ms. 254-
My. 204-
Ps. 206-
Ps. 208-


-Dif. and Integral Calculus......... 5
-A artillery ........................ 2
-General Physics .................. 3
-Physics Laboratory ............... 2


UPPER DIVISION

Junior Year


Bs. 211-Principles of Accounting .........
Bs. 321-Financial Organization of Society.
El. 315-D. C. Theory and Application......
El. 319-Dynamo Laboratory ..............
Ml. 315-Applied Mechanics ...............
M1. 319-Materials of Engineering .........


Bs. 212-
Bs. 322-
El. 316-
El. 322-
Ml. 310-
MI. 316-


Principles of Accounting .........
-Financial Management ...........
-A. C. Theory and Application......
-Dynamo Laboratory ..............
-Thermodynamics .................
-Applied Mechanics ...............


17

Senior Year


Bs. 401-Business Law .................... 3
Cl. 405-Specifications and Engineering
R relations ............................... 2
MI. 421-Power Engineering .............. 3
Approved Electives (1) .................... 11


Bs. 402-Business Law ...................
El. 409-Electric Power Plant..............
MI. 420-Mechanical Laboratory ...........
Ml. 410-Human Engineering .............
Approved Electives (1) ...................


19 18

(1) At least half of these units should be taken in the College of Business Administration from
the following courses:


Bs. 0302-Elements of Statistics ...........
Bs. 313-Factory and Dist. Cost Accounts...
Bs. 341-Production Management .........
*Bs. 409-Economics of Bus. Management..
Bs. 431-Prin. of Marketing ..............


Bs. 0351-Principles of Transportation..... 3
Bs. 372-Personnel Management ........... 3

*Bs. 410-Economics of Bus. Management.. 2
Bs. 454-Prin. Public Utility Economics... 3


*If this course is elected it must be taken throughout the year.







THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 213


CURRICULUM FOR MECHANICAL ENGINEERING

Mechanical Engineering is a basic engineering course. Instruction in this department
is given in both theory and practice. Accuracy, neatness, and systematic presentation are
required in all classes and home-study drawings and problems. It is the aim of the course
to produce engineers of independent thought and original power, who can give efficient service
in the industries and public utility companies.


First Semester
Names fo Courses


Second Semester
Credits Names of Courses


Sophomore Year
Dg. 201 and 0202-Machine Drawing ...... 2 Ms. 254-
Dg. 207-Descriptive Geometry ........... 2 Me. 202-
Ms.' 253-Differentlal and Integral Calculus. 5 MI. 202-
Mc. 201- Forge ........................... 1 M 1. 208-
My. 203- Artillery ........................ 2 My. 204-
Ps. 205-General Physics ................. 3 Ps. 206-
Ps. 207-Physics Laboratory .............. 2 Ps. 208-


Credits


-Differential and Integral Calculus..
Foundry .........................
-M echanism ......................
Kinem atics ......................
-A artillery ........................
-General Physics ..................
-Physics Laboratory ..............


UPPER DIVISION


Es. 201-Economics .......................
El. 315-D.C. Theory and Application......
El. 319-D.C. Laboratory .................
Ms. 420-Differential Equations (Part of
Course) ................................
Me. 301-Machine Shop ...................
Ml. 301-Machine Elements ...............
Ml. 315-Applied Mechanics ...............
Ml. 319-Materials of Engineering .........


Junior Year
3 El. 316-A.C. Theory and Application.....
3 El. 322-Dynamo Laboratory ..............
1 Mc. 304-Patternmaking ..................
Ml. 302-Machine Elements ...............
2 Ml. 310-Thermodynamics .................
2 Ml. 316-Applied Mechanics ...............
1 Ml. 320-Metallography ....................
5
2


Senior Year
Cl. 405-Specifications and Eng. Relations... 2 CI. 408-Hydraulic Engineering or
Cl. 407- Hydraulics ....................... 3 Ml. 328- Aeronautics ....................
El. 411-D.C. Machinery and Design or ( Ml. 410-Human Engineering .............
Ml. 427-Aeronautics .................... S 3 Ml. 412-Mechanical Design ...............
MI. 411-Mechanical Design ............... 3 Ml. 418-Mechanical Laboratory ...........
Ml. 417-Mechanical Laboratory ........... 1 MI. 422-Refrigeration or
Ml. 421-Power Engineering .............. 3 Ml. 430-Aerodynamics ..................
Ml. 424-Power Engineering ..............
Approved Elective ......................... 3 Approved Elective .........................

18






BULLETIN OF COURSES


COLLEGE OF LAW

FACULTY

JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A. (Oxon.), Ed.D., D.C.L., LL.D., President of the University
JAMES MARION FARR, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), D.Litt., Vice-President
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S., Registrar
HARRY RAYMOND TRUSLER, M.A., LL.B. (Michigan), Dean and Professor of Law
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
ILA ROUNTREE PRIDGEN, Librarian and Secretary

GENERAL INFORMATION

HISTORY
Largely through the influence of Hon. Nathan P. Bryan, then a member of the Board
of Control, the College of Law was established in 1909. From this time until 1917 the course
comprised the work of two years. With the session of 1917-18 the present three-year course
was inaugurated. At first the College was quartered in Thomas Hall, one of the dormitories.
The present structure, known as the Law Building, was completed and occupied in the fall
of 1914.
PURPOSE
It is the purpose of the College to impart a thorough, scientific, and practical knowledge
of the law, and thus to equip its students to take advantage of the opportunities the present
readjustments in business and social life are creating. It aims to develop keen, efficient
lawyers, conversant with the ideals and traditions of the profession. Its policy is character-
ized by the emphasis of practice as well as theory; pleading as well as historical perspective;
skill in brief making as well as legal information.

LIBRARY
The Law Library contains over 11,100 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,
and the Canadian Reports, together with a collection of digests, encyclopedias, series of
selected cases, and English and American treatises and textbooks. The Library also contains
the Statutes of several of the states and those of the Federal Government, and is a subscriber
to the leading legal periodicals. Law students also may make use of the General Library.
in which are included works of interest and information to the lawyer. Both libraries are
under the direction of trained librarians, who render needed assistance to students.
Henderson Memorial Library.-The library of the late John W. Henderson, of Tallahassee,
containing volumes of rare value and historical importance, is maintained intact in memory
of its donor.
DEGREES
Bachelor of Laws.-The degree of Bachelor of Laws (LL.B.) is conferred upon those
students who satisfactorily 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 a quality 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







COLLEGE OF LAW


all of the third year and passes in this College at least twenty-eight semester hours of law.
All students are required to complete the last twenty-eight 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 the Bulletin of General Information for 1933-34,
pages 121, 123.
ADMISSION TO THE BAR
Upon presenting their diplomas, duly issued by the proper authorities, and upon furnish-
ing 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 examination to the United States District Courts
of Florida.
PLEADING AND PRACTICE
Courses.-The College is convinced that 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. As Lord Coke declared: "Good
pleading is the touchstone of the true sense and knowledge of the common law." The devel-
opment of right has depended upon the development of actions; the rule of law was the rule
of writs and in large measure remains so today. Consequently, 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.
The Practice Court.-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 lay special emphasis upon this work. Sessions of the Prac-
tice Court are held throughout the year. A clerk and a sheriff are appointed from the junior
class, and regular records of the court are kept. 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. The Practice Court is conducted by Professors Te Selle, Cockrell, and
Day.
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. Such studies
become the property of the College, and two typewritten copies thereof must be submitted
as part of the course. Suitable studies will be submitted by the College to law journals
for publication.
To be eligible for this work, second-year students must have a grade-point average of at
least 1.5, and third-year students a grade-point average of at least 1. Applications for the
course should be filed with the Secretary of the College at least one week prior to the first
day of registration, and must be approved by the faculty. 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 semester. No more than three credits may be earned by a student in
this course in one semester, but the faculty may admit a student to the course (Lw. 602 or
Lw. 0602) for a second semester.













BULLETIN OF COURSES


STANDARDS OF THE AMERICAN BAR ASSOCIATION

The Council on Legal Education and Admissions to the Bar of the American Bar Asso-
ciation requests that attention be called to the Standards of the American Bar Association
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 acquaint-
ance and influence with the whole student body, and which shall not be operated as a
commercial enterprise.

THE CURRICULUM AND COURSES

Curriculum Leading to the Degree 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
Names of Courses


Lw. 301- Torts ...........................
Lw. 303-Contracts .......................
Lw. 305-Criminal Law ...................
Lw. 307-Criminal Procedure .............
Lw. 309-Property ........................


Second Semester
Credits Names of Courses


Credits


First Year
5 Lw. 302-Equity Jurisprudence ............
3 Lw. 304-Contracts .......................
2 Lw. 306-Marriage and Divorce ...........
2 Lw. 308-Common Law Pleading ..........
2 Lw. 312-Property ...................... ..


Second Year
Lw. 401-U. S. Constitutional Law.......... 4 Lw. 402-
Lw. 0404-Quasi Contracts ................. 2 Lw. 0403
Lw. 405-Equity Pleading ................. 3 Lw. 406-
Lw. 0407
Lw. 409-Property ....................... 3 Books
Lw. 411-Florida Constitutional Law....... 2 Lw. 408-
Lw. 413-Florida Civil Practice ............ 3 Lw. 410-
*Lw. 41--Abstracts ...................... 2 Lw. 416-
*Lw. 417-Sales .......................... 2 Lw. 418-


Evidence ........................
-Agency ........................
Private Corporations .............
-Brief Making and the Use of Law

Legal Ethics ....................
Property .......................
Insurance .......................
Taxation .......................


Third Year
Lw. 503-Public Service Corporations...... 2 Lw. 502-Damages .......................
Lw. 0504-Municipal Corporations ......... 2
Lw. 505-Federal Procedure ............... 2 Lw. 506-Negotiable Instruments .........


Lw. 509-Partnership ..................... 2
Lw. 513- Property ....................... 3
Lw. 517-Practice Court .................. 1
Lw. 519-Trial Practice .................. 3
Lw. 521- Trusts .......................... 2
Lw. 601-Legal Research ................1 to 3


Lw. 508-Conflict of Laws ................ 3
Lw. 0515-Mortgages ..................... 2
Lw. 516-Practice Court .................. 1
Lw. 520-Creditors' Rights ................ 3
Lw. 522-Admiralty ...................... 2
Lw. 0601-Legal Research ...............1 to


*To be offered alternate years.






DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


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 which the class meets per week.
The number of credits is the number of semester credit hours earned by each 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. 101-102) is continued through
both the first and the second semesters. Except as otherwise noted, the student must take
both semesters of the course in order to receive credit.
Courses numbered 200 or above are not open to freshmen; courses numbered 300 or above
are not open to sophomores; courses numbered 400 or above are not open to juniors; courses
numbered 500 or above are for graduate students. For a description of courses numbered
500 or above, see the Bulletin of the Graduate School.
The abbreviations used are wherever possible the first and last letter of the first word of
the department name. Occasionally, a third central letter is demanded to distinguish between
departments.

AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS
As. 54.-Farm Management. 3 hours. No credits.
An elementary course in the organization of the farm business, laying out of fields, location of buildings,
farm accounting and important factors affecting profits.
As. 201.-Agricultural Economics. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
TURLINGTON.
The fundamental principles of economics in their relation to agriculture.
As. 202.-Agricultural Resources. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
TURLINGTON.
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. HAMILTON.
Methods and practice of making and keeping farm inventories, feed records, and crop records. LABORATORY
FEE: $2.
As. 306.-Farm Management. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. TURLINC-
TON. Prerequisite: As. 201.
The factors of production; systems of farming, their distribution and adaptation; problems of labor, machin-
ery, layout of farms, and rotation systems. LABORATORY FEE: $2.
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 farmer's market. LABORATORY FEE: $2.
As. 311.-Rural Law. 2 hours. 2 credits. TURLINGTON.
Classification of farm property; study of farm boundaries, fences, stock laws, rents, contracts, deeds, ab-
stracts, mortgages, taxes, and laws governing shipping farm products.
As. 403.-Advanced Farm Management. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
TURLINGTON. Prerequisite: As. 306.
Laying out and locating various buildings, lots, fields and crops; cropping systems; farm surveys and a study
of successful Florida farms. Two-day field trip, at an estimated cost of $10, paid at time trip is made. LAB-
ORATORY FEE: $1.
As. 405.-Agricultural Prices. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. HAMILTON.
Prices of farm products and the factors affecting them. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
As. 408.-Marketing Fruits and Vegetables. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3
credits. HAMILTON.
Marketing of citrus, tomatoes, beans, potatoes, and other Florida products. Two-day field trip, at an esti.
mated cost of $10, paid at time trip is made. LABORATORY FEE: $2.
As. 409.-Cooperative Marketing. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
HAMILTON.
Cooperative buying and selling organizations, their successes and failures; methods of organization, financing
and business management. Two-day field trip, at an estimated cost of $10, paid at time trip is made. LABORA-
TORY FEE: $2.







BULLETIN OF COURSES


As. 410.-Agricultural Statistics. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
HAMILTON.
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.
Rural taxation; colonization and adjustments of rural laws to their best uses. This course is identical with
As. 508, less one problem.
GRADUATE COURSES
As. 501-502.-Agricultural Economics Seminar
As. 505-506.-Research Problems-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. 21.-Farm Machinery. 1 hour, and 4 hours laboratory. No credit. ROGERS.
Care, construction, operation, and selection of farm machinery. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
Ag. 104.-Wood Work. 3 hours laboratory. 1 credit. ESHLEMAN.
Practice in adjustment, care, and use of wood working tools; exercises in bench work, farm equipment, and
farm building construction. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
Ag. 202.-Farm Machinery. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4 credits. ROGERS.
Construction, operation, and selection of harvesting, seeding, spraying, and tilling machinery. LABORATORY
FEE: $1.
Ag. 204.-Agricultural Organization. 1 hour. 1 credit. ROGERS.
The organization and proceedings of agricultural societies.
Ag. 301.-Drainage and Irrigation. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
ROGERS.
Farm surveying, drainage and irrigation systems; field practice in surveying and designing systems.
Ag. 302.-Farm Motors. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. ROGERS.
The sources of power on the farm; automobile, tractor and stationary gasoline engines, electric motors, and
windmills. LABORATORY FEE: $2.
Ag. 303.-Farm Shop. 2 hours and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. ROGERS.
Belt lacing, carpentry, concrete construction, soldering, and other farm shop operations. Specially useful for
students intending to teach agricultural engineering in vocational schools.
*Ag. 401.-Farm Buildings. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. ROGERS.
Construction, cost, management, sanitation, and ventilation of farm buildings; laboratory exercises in designing
and estimating costs.
*Ag. 402.-Farm Concrete. 1 hour, and 2 hours laboratory. 2 credits. ROGERS.
Selection of materials; curing, mixing, placing, reinforcing, testing and waterproofing concrete.
Ag. 403-404.-Agricultural Engineering Investigations. 2 hours. 4 credits. ROGERS.
Reports on investigational work as found in recent literature.
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.
GRADUATE COURSES
Ag. 501-502.-Agricultural Engineering Seminar
Ag. 503-504-Research Work

AGRONOMY

Ay. 21-22.-Elements of Agronomy. 2 hours. No credit. BRYAN.
A practical course in farm crops and soils, designed to meet the needs of special students.
Ay. 201.-Farm Crops. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. SENN.
A survey of the leading farm crops, including characteristics, adaptations, fertility requirements, cultural
practices, rotation systems, production problems, and uses of the more important field crops. Emphasis on vari-
eties adapted to Florida. LABORATORY FEE: $1.

*Not offered in 1933-34.







DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION 219


Ay. 301.-Soils. 3 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 5 credits. BRYAN. Prerequisites:
Cy. 101, Cy. 106.
An introductory course dealing with the nature and properties of soils as related to plant growth. LABORA-
TORY FEE: $2.
Ay. 302.-Fertilizers and Manures. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
BRYAN. Prerequisite: Ay. 301.
The composition, nature, and source of fertilizer materials; their influence on crops and soils; fertilizer re-
quirements for different crops; calculating fertilizer formulae. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
Ay. 304.-Forage Crops and Pastures. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
SENN.
Plants that produce feed for livestock, including grasses and legumes for hay and grazing purposes, their
characteristics, composition, adaptations, and cultural practices. Methods of establishing and maintaining pastures.
Laboratory consists of survey work, topic development, and field trips.
Ay. 305.-Crop Judging. 2 hours. 2 credits. SENN. Prerequisite: Ay. 201.
Designed to fit one to judge competitive farm crop displays. Specially adapted to students preparing for
teaching agriculture in high schools and county agent work. Practice in identifying and judging the principal
farm crops. Arrangement of exhibits, assimilation of materials, and preparation of premium lists for fairs are
considered. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
Ay. 309.-Principles of Genetics. 3 hours. 3 credits. SENN.
A basic course dealing with the fundamental principles of heredity, variation, and selection, and the appli-
cation of genetic principles to plant and animal improvement.
Ay. 311.-Laboratory Problems in Genetics. 2 hours laboratory. 1 credit. SENN.
Laboratory methods in applying genetic principles, with breeding experiments illustrating the laws of inheri-
tance. Designed to be taken in conjunction wth Ay. 309. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
Ay. 402.-Plant Breeding. 3 hours. 3 credits. SENN. Prerequisite: Ay. 309.
The fundamental principles of crop improvement, including breeding, selection, and experimental methods.
Intended to give the student a working knowledge of genetic principles and to acquaint him with modern
methods of breeding. Field practice in artificial pollination and hybridization.
Ay. 405.-Soil Management. 3 hours. 3 credits. BRYAN. Prerequisite: Ay. 301.
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 amendments; correlation of laboratory and
field results.
Ay. 407.-Special and Cover Crops. 2 hours. 2 credits. SENN.
A study of cotton, tobacco, sweet potato, peanuts, green corn, and sugar crops; their characteristics, adapta-
tions, production problems, improvement, marketing and manufacturing processes. Consideration given to plants
suited for cover crops in rotation systems of the South.
GRADUATE COURSES
Ay. 500.-Plant Breeding
Ay. 501-502.-Seminar
Ay. 503.-Chemistry of Want Growth
Ay. 504.-Soil Development and Classification
Ay. 505-506.-Special Problems in Soils and Crops
*Ay. 507.-Soils of Florida
*Ay. 508.-Methods of Crop Investigation
Ay. 509.-Biometrical Methods
Ay. 510.-Soil Biology
Ay. 511.-Soil Analysis
Ay. 513.-Soil Utilization
Ay. 514.-Advanced Soils


ANIMAL HUSBANDRY

*Al. 21.-Elements of Animal Husbandry. 3 hours. No credit. WILLOUGHBY.
Breeds of farm animals; principles of feeding, breeding and management. For students in four-months course.
Al. 104.-Types and Breeds of Animals. 3 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 4 credits.
WILLOUGHBY.
Types, breeds, and market classes of horses, cattle, sheep and swine; score card and comparative judging;
principles of animal feeding.

*Not offered in 1933-34.







BULLETIN OF COURSES


Al. 201.-Animal Feeding. 3 hours. 3 credits. WILLOUGHBY.
Composition of plants and animals; feeding standards and rations for farm animals.
Al. 203.-Beef Production. 3 hours. 3 credits. WILLOUGHBY. Prerequisite: Al. 104.
Selection, feeding, and management of beef cattle; finishing and marketing. Brief study of mutton production.
Al. 204.-Swine Production. 3 hours. 3 credits. WILLOUGHBY. Prerequisite: Al. 104.
Selection, feeding, and management of hogs; forage crops and grazing; nitrogenous supplements; disease and
parasite control; slaughtering; marketing.
*Al. 205.-Advanced Stock Judging. 1 hour, and 2 hours laboratory. 2 credits.
WILLOUGHBY. Prerequisite: Al. 104.
Special training in live stock judging, show ring methods, and contests at fairs. FEE: TRAVEL EXPENSE ON
JUDGING TRIPS AS NEEDED.
Al. 207.-Animal Breeding. 2 hours. 2 credits. WILLOUGHBY.
Principles of breeding applied to animals; pedigree and record work; foundation and management of a
breeding enterprise.
Al. 301.-Breed History. 2 hours. 2 credits. WILLOUGHBY. Prerequisite: Al. 104.
History of live stock breeds; pedigree studies and registration methods.
*A1. 303.-Meat Products. 2 hours. 2 credits. WILLOUGHBY.
Farm slaughtering and packing house methods; curing, processing, and marketing of meats and special
products.
*AI. 401-402.-Seminar. 2 or 3 hours. Credits to be arranged. WILLOUGHBY.
History of live stock industry in America; special dairy and live stock topics; reviews of recent research.

GRADUATE COURSES
Al. 501-502.-Animal Production
Al. 503-504.-Animal Nutrition
Al. 505-506.-Live Stock Records
Al. 508.-Methods in Animal Research


ARCHITECTURE

Ae. 101-102.-Architectural Design. 9 hours drafting, with occasional lectures. 6
credits. WEAVER, ARNETT.
Beginning course in Architecture. Small problems in design, using only the wall, roof, pier, and beam as
structural elements. Simple decorative elements. Lectures on composition. Larger problems considered in the
second semester, with some emphasis on research, draftsmanship, and rendering. LABORATORY FEE: $1 each
semester.
Ae. 112.-Elements of Beauty. 1 hour. 1 credit. WEAVER.
A discussion of the principles of beauty as manifested in nature. Lectures on the use of these principles in
architecture; special lectures on the drama, poetry, music, and other arts; assigned reading and reports.
Ae. 121-122.-Freehand Drawing. 6 hours drawing. 4 credits. ARNETT.
Beginning course: cast drawing and outdoor sketching. LABORATORY FEE: $1 each semester.
Ae. 123.-Geometrical Drawing. 1 hour, and 6 hours drafting. 3 credits. ARNETT.
Descriptive geometry with architectural problems involving the principles studied. Drafting technique.
Ae. 124.-Geometrical Drawing. 1 hour, and 3 hours drafting. 2 credits. ARNETT.
A continuation of Ae. 123. Shades and shadows; additional problems in projection; elementary perspective.
Ae. 201.-Architectural Design. 9 hours drafting. 3 credits. STAGEBERG. Pre-
requisite: Ae. 102.
A continuation of Ae. 102. Design of minor buildings in plan, elevation, section, and details. LABORATORY
FEE: $2.
Ae. 202.-Architectural Design. 9 hours drafting. 3 credits. STAGEBERG. Pre-
requisite: Ae. 201.
A continuation of Ae. 201. Planning and composition, research, and draftsmanship. LABORATORY FEE: $2.
Ae. 221-222.-Freehand Drawing. 6 hours drawing. 4 credits. STAGEBERG. Pre-
requisite: Ae. 122.
Outdoor sketching from architectural subjects. LABORATORY FEE: $1 each semester.
Ae. 225-226.-Elementary Water Color. 6 hours studio, with occasional lectures.
4 credits. STAGEBERG. Prerequisite: Ae. 122.
Color theory and methods of applying water color. Still life and simple landscapes. Architectural rendering
for Architecture students. LABORATORY FEE: $1.

*Not offered in 1933-34.






DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


Ae. 227.-Perspective. 3 hours drafting. 1 credit. STAGEBERG. Prerequisites: Ae.
102, Ae. 124.
A discussion of the phenomena of perspective and methods of representing distance, followed by drawing
architectural perspectives.
Ae. 228.-Modeling. 6 hours studio. 2 credits. MITTELL.
Modeling architectural forms in clay. Original problems in mass composition. Required of freshmen in
Painting and Commercial Art. Elective for Architecture students. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
Ae. 231-232.-History of Architecture. 2 hours. 4 credits. STAGEBERG.
Egyptian, Assyrian, Persian, Greek, Roman, Early Christian, Byzantine and Romanesque architecture. His-
torical and other influences. Materials and methods of construction. Lectures, assigned readings, and drawings
from research.
Ae. 301-302.-Architectural Design. 12 hours drafting. 8 credits. JUNE. Pre-
requisite: Ae. 202.
A continuation of Ae. 202. Plans, elevations, sections; rendered studies; sketch problems. LABORATORY FEE:
$2 each semester.
Ae. 314.-Theory of Composition. 1 hour. 1 credit. WEAVER. Prerequisite: Junior
standing.
Lectures on architectural composition; assigned reading and required sketches.
Ae. 321.-Freehand Drawing. 6 hours studio. 2 credits. STAGEBERG. Prerequisite:
Ae. 222.
Life. Charcoal sketching alternating with quick pencil sketching from action poses. Careful charcoal figure
studies. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
Ae. 331-332.-History of Architecture. 2 hours. 4 credits. JUNE. Prerequisite:
Ae. 232.
Romanesque, Gothic, Renaissance, and Modern Indian, Chinese, Japanese, and Saracenic Architecture.
Reference reading and research plates.
Ae. 351-352.-Building Construction. 2 hours, and 3 hours drafting. 6 credits.
HANNAFORD. Prerequisites: Ae. 124, Ae. 202.
The nature and properties of building materials. Methods of construction.
Ae. 401-402.-Architectural Design. 18 hours drafting. 12 credits. JUNE. Pre-
requisite: Ae. 302.
Advanced Architectural Design covering the more complex problems of planning and composition. LABORATORY
FEE: $4 each semester.
Ae. 416.-Professional Practice. 2 hours. 2 credits. WEAVER. Prerequisite: Senior
standing.
Ethics, methods of modern practice, law, and specifications. Lectures, conferences, and written work.
Ae. 435.-Decorative Arts. 1 hour. 1 credit. WEAVER. Prerequisites: Ae. 226,
Ae. 332.
A brief study of the decorative arts allied with architecture. Lectures, with assigned reading and research
plates.
Ae. 454.-Concrete Design. 3 hours. 3 credits. HANNAFORD. Prerequisites: Cl. 308,
Ml. 315, Ae. 352.
Reinforced concrete design of typical architectural problems.
Ae. 455.-Working Drawings. 9 hours drafting. 3 credits. HANNAFORD. Prerequi-
site: Ae. 352.
The preparation of scale drawings and details as issued to the builder in actual practice.
Ae. 464.-Heating and Ventilating. 3 hours, first third of semester. 1 credit.
YEATON. Prerequisite: Junior standing.
Lectures and exercises in architectural problems.
Ae. 466.-Electric Lighting. 2 hours, and 2 hours drafting second third of semester.
1 credit. WEIL. Prerequisite: Junior standing.
Illumination and wiring of buildings. Lectures and problems.
Ae. 468.-Plumbing. 2 hours, and 3 hours drafting last third of semester. 1 credit.
JUNE. Prerequisite: Junior standing.
Hot and cold water supply; drainage and sewage disposal; plumbing methods, materials, and fixtures.
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







BULLETIN OF COURSES


BACTERIOLOGY

fBcy. 301.-General Bacteriology. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4 credits.
CARROLL. Prerequisites: Bty. 101, Bly. 101, Cy. 262, or equivalents.
Morphology, physiology and cultivation of bacteria and related micro-organisms. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Bcy. 302.-Agricultural Bacteriology. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4 credits.
CARROLL. Prerequisite: Bcy. 301.
Bacteria and associated micro-organisms in relation to water, milk, soil, silage and farm problems. LABORA-
TORY FEE: $5.
Bcy. 304.-Pathogenic Bacteriology. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4 credits.
CARROLL. Prerequisite: Bcy. 301.
Recognition, culture, and special laboratory technique of handling pathogens and viruses. Theories and
principles of immunity and infection. LAORnATORY FEE: $5.
Bcy. 306.-Bacteriology of Foods. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4 credits.
CARROLL. Prerequisite: Bcy. 301.
Relation of bacteria, yeast, molds, and other micro-organisms commonly found in foods. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Bcy. 0308.-Sanitary Laboratory Practice. 1 hour, and 4 hours laboratory. 3
credits. CARROLL.
Problems in sewage and public sanitation, designed primarily for sanitary engineers. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
*Bcy. 401.-Clinical Bacteriology. Hours to be arranged. 4 credits. CARROLL.
Prerequisite: Bcy. 304.
Laboratory practice in special problems for students preparing to be technical experts in field of biological
activities of bacteria and related micro-organisms. Animal experimentation and immunology upon pathogens.
Work assigned to specific pathogens. A prerequisite to research in clinical bacteriology. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Bcy. 411.-Principles and Practices of Immunology. 2 hours, and 4 hours labora-
tory. 4 credits. CARROLL. Prerequisite: Bcy. 301, organic or physiological chemistry.
Consideration of preparations and therapeutic uses of biologicals from a bacteriological standpoint. LAB-
ORATORY FEE: $5.
GRADUATE COURSES
Bcy. 501-502.-Problems in Soil Bacteriology
Bcy. 503-504.-Problems in Dairy Bacteriology
Bcy. 505-506.-Problems in Pathogenic Bacteriology
Bcy. 507-508.-Problems in Bacteriology of Water and Sewage

BIBLE
Be. 201.-Old Testament Literature. 3 hours. 3 credits. JOHNSON.
A survey of Old Testament writings dealing with histories, laws and legends of Israel, authorship and com-
position of books, the united and divided kingdoms and the dominating leaders.
Be. 202.-The Prophets of Israel. 3 hours. 3 credits. JOHNSON. Prerequisite:
Be. 201.
A study of the background, message, and significance of the creative personalities in the Hebrew religious life.
*Be. 205.-Old and New Testament Greek. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON.
See Gk. 203.
*Be. 301.-The English Bible as Literature. Hours and credits to be arranged. FARR.
Literary types found in the Bible, and the excellence of the work as compared with other great examples
of literature. See also Philosophy 302.
BIOLOGY
Bly. 101-102.-Principles of Animal Biology. 2 hours lecture, 1 hour recitation,
and 4 hours laboratory. 10 credits. ROGERS, HUBBELL, SHERMAN, BYERS, WALLACE.
LABORATORY FEE: $5 each semester.
Bly. 201.-Invertebrate Zoology. 3 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 5 credits. BYERS.
Prerequisite: IBly. 101.
The comparative morphology, classification and natural history of the invertebrate animals exclusive of the
insects. LABORATORY FEE: $5.

tGraduate credit is not allowed. Should be elected during junior or senior year by students contemplating a
minor in bacteriology.
*Not offered in 1933-34.
+Bly. 101-102 will be a prerequisite after September, 1934.







DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


Bly. 202.-Entomology. 3 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 5 credits. HUBBELL. Pre-
requisite: -'Bly. 101.
The comparative morphology, classification and natural history of insects, with special emphasis on field
work on the local insect fauna. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Bly. 204.-Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy. 2 hours lecture, 1 hour recitation,
and 4 hours laboratory. 5 credits. SHERMAN. Prerequisite: *Bly. 101.
LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Bly. 211.-Vertebrate Embryology. 2 hours lecture, 1 hour recitation, and 6 hours
laboratory. 5 credits. SHERMAN. Prerequisite: Bly. 104 or Bly. 204.
LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Bly. 305.-Genetics. 3 hours. 3 credits. ROGERS. Prerequisite: 10 hours animal or
plant biology, including either Bly. 211 or Bly. 201.
An introduction to the subject matter, methods and data of genetics, with special reference to animals.
Bly. 308.-Mammalian Anatomy and Physiology. 2 hours, and 6 hours laboratory.
5 credits. SHERMAN. Prerequisite: Bly. 104 or Bly. 204.
An introduction to the structure and functioning of the mammalian body. Individual dissection of the cat
is accompanied by lectures and demonstrations on anatomy and physiology. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Bly. 323.-Animal Histology. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 3 credits. WALLACE.
Prerequisite: Bly. 201 or Bly. 211.
The classification and structure of animal tissues with an introduction to histological micro-technique. LAB-
ORATORY FEE: $5.
Bly. 402.-Animal Ecology. 2 hours, and 6 hours field or laboratory. 5 credits.
ROGERS. Prerequisite: Bly. 201-202 or approved topics under Bly. 411-412.
Studies on the local fauna with special attention to the invertebrates, as an introduction to the viewpoint
and methods of animal ecology. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Bly. 411-412.-Individual Problems in Animal Biology. Hours and credits to be
arranged. ROGERS, HUBBELL, SHERMAN, or BYERS. Prerequisite: Open only to Upper Divi-
sion students who have shown evidence of ability to pursue such work with profit.
Qualified students may choose individual topics or problems for study under the supervision of one of the
members of the department. Possible topics or problems are on the morphology, development, or life-history of
some selected vertebrate or invertebrate; the taxonomy of some approved natural group of animals; the fauna of
some local animal habitat, as a stream, pond, portion of lake, hammock, flatwoods, or swamp; natural history of
the vertebrates; natural history of the invertebrates. LABORATORY FEE: 0-55, DEPENDING UPON NATURE OF PROBLEM.
Bly. 0415.-Animal Parasitology. 3 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 5 credits. BYERS.
Prerequisite: Bly. 308.
The animal organisms, especially the protozoa, worms and arthropods producing disease in man and the
higher vertebrates. LABORATORY FEE: $5.

GRADUATE COURSES

Bly. 503.-Advanced General Biology
*Bly. 0505.-History of Biology
Bly. 506.-Zoological Classification and Nomenclature
Bly. 513-514.-Vertebrate Morphology
Bly. 515-516.-Invertebrate Morphology
Bly. 517-518.-Bionomics
Bly. 519-520.-Individual Problems in Animal Biology

BOTANY

Bty. 101.-General Botany. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4 credits. CODY,
CARROLL.
Structure and life histories of important algae, fungi, mosses, and ferns. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Bty. 102.-General Botany. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4 credits. CODY,
CARROLL.
Structure, environment, and principles of identification of seed plants. LABORATORY FEE: $5.

Bly. 101-102 will be a prerequisite after September, 1931.
*Not offered in 1933-34.







BULLETIN OF COURSES


*Bty. 104.-Economic Botany. 2 hours lecture, 1 hour recitation, and 2 hours lab-
oratory. 4 credits. CODY.
A non-technical course for those not specializing in the plant sciences but desiring to know something of the
structure and function of some of the economic plants and how to identify some of the local ferns and flowering
plants.
Bty. 220.-General Morphology of Seed Plants. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory.
4 credits. CODY.
Structure and life histories of certain gymnosperms and angiosperms; process of ovule fertilization. LAn-
ORATORY FEE: $5.
Bty. 301.-Plant Physiology. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4 credits. CODY.
Desired prerequisites: Cy. 232 or Cy. 262, or equivalent; Ay. 301 and Ps. 211, or equivalents.
Physiological processes of plants with respect to absorption, assimilation, transpiration, metabolism, respira-
tion, and growth. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Bty. 308.-Taxonomy. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4 credits. CODY. Prerequi-
sites: Bty. 101, Bty. 102.
Identification of common seed plants and ferns of the Gainesville region. (One extra hour's credit may be
earned by assignment of a special field problem.) LABORATORY FEE: S5.
*Bty. 310.-Advanced Taxonomy. 1 hour, and 6 hours laboratory. 4 credits. CODY.
Prerequisite: Bty. 308, or equivalent.
A critical study of a plant family or genus. Field work. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Bty. 331.-Plant Histology. 1 hour, and 6 hours laboratory. 4 credits. CODY.
Desired prerequisites: Bty. 302, Cy. 262.
Methods and practice in killing, fixing, sectioning, and staining of plant tissues and organs. (One extra
hour's credit may be earned upon the completion of a special problem.) LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Bty. 332.-Plant Anatomy. 1 hour, and 6 hours laboratory. 4 credits. CODY.
Desired prerequisites: Bty. 331, Cy. 262, and Ps. 211.
Origin, structure, and function of principal tissues and organs of plants. (One extra hour's credit may be
earned upon the completion of a special problem.) LABORATORY FEE: $5.
*Bty. 401.-Plant Ecology. 1 hour, and 6 hours laboratory. 4 credits. CODY. Pre-
requisites: Bty. 301, Bty. 308, Ay. 301, and some knowledge of biology, chemistry, and geology.
The relation of plants to their environment, with special reference to plant associations, plant successions,
and modes and effects of plant migration; plant surveys. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Bty. 403.-Advanced Plant Physiology. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4 credits.
CODY. Prerequisites: Physics, Physical and Organic Chemistry, Bty. 301, and Bcy. 301.
Special attention will be given to the processes of absorption and relation of the plant cell to water and the
soil; transpiration and photosynthesis. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Bty. 404.-Advanced Plant Physiology. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4 credits.
CODY. Prerequisites: Physics, Physical and Organic Chemistry, Bty. 301, and Bcy. 301.
Principles of syntheses of carbohydrates, proteins, oils and fats; digestion; respiration and growth. A con-
tinuation of Bty. 403. LABORATORY FEE: $5.

GRADUATE COURSES
Bty. 500.-Seminar
Bty. 501-502.-Problems in Taxonomy
Bty. 503-504.-Research in Plant Physiology
Bty. 505-506.-Problems in Plant Histology
*Bty. 507.-Special Problems in Plant Anatomy

*Not offered in 1933-34.







DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION 225


BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION

Courses in Business Administration are offered by the Department of Economics and
Business Administration, instructors in the department dividing their time between Eco-
nomics and Business Administration. The courses in Business Administration marked "E"
are the same courses as those in Economics. For example, Business Administration 101E
is the same as Economics 101.
Bs. 101E.-Economic History of England. 3 hours. 3 credits. MATHERLY, DYKMAN,
HURST, CHACE.
Survey and interpretation, with brief reference to France and Germany. The origin and development of
economic institutions, the manor, industrial revolution, commerce, transport, labor, agriculture, finance, effects
on social and political development and on development in the United States.
Bs. 102E.-Economic History of the United States. 3 hours. 3 credits. MATHERLY,
DYKMAN, HURST, CHACE.
Interpretative survey of industrial development; consideration of the development of industry, agriculture,
trade and transportation, labor, banking, finance, population; the influence of economic development on political
and social development, and of foreign economic development on the United States.
Bs. 103.-Principles of Economic Geography. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3
credits. ATWOOD, DIETTRICH, HICKS.
A study of the relations of physical and economic conditions to the production and trade in selected important
agricultural, forest, mineral, and manufactured products of the world; emphasis is placed on the regional aspect
of the commodities and on the natural economic and social factors which affect the adjustments that man has
made in various regions of the world in order to make a living. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
Bs. 104.-Principles of Economic Geography. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3
credits. ATwOOD, DIETTRICH, HICKS.
A continuation of the work in Bs. 103, special emphasis being given to the adjustments that man has made
to the natural economic and social factors and the resulting interdependence of the great producing and con-
suming regions of the world. Special attention given to the industrial and commercial development of the
United States in relation to the rest of the world. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
Bs. 201E-202E.-Principles of Economics. 3 hours. 6 credits. MATHERLY, ELD-
RIDGE, ANDERSON, BIGHAM, CAMPBELL, HICKS.
An analysis of production, distribution, and consumption. Attention is devoted to the principles governing
value and market price, with a brief introduction to money, banking and credit, industrial combinations, trans-
portation and communication, labor problems, and economic reform.
Bs. 211-212.-Principles of Accounting. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 6 credits.
GRAY, WARD.
Lectures, problems, and laboratory practice. An introductory study of the underlying principles of double
entry records; basic types of records and reports; accounting procedure and technique; the outstanding features
of partnerships and corporations; the form and content of the balance sheet and the statement of profit and
loss. LABORATORY FEE: $1 each semester.
Bs. 302E.-Elements of Statistics. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
ANDERSON. Prerequisite: Bs. 201E-202E.
An introduction to statistics; brief consideration of statistical theory; collection, classification and presentation
of economic data; construction of graphs and charts; study of index numbers; problems of statistical research.
Each student is required to complete one or more projects in statistical investigation. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
Bs. 311.-Advanced Accounting. 3 hours. 3 credits. GRAY. Prerequisite: Bs. 211-212.
Lectures and problems. An advanced study in accounting theory and practice. Special types of problems
involving partnerships, corporations, valuation of various types of assets, anaylsis of financial statements, etc.
Bs. 312.-Advanced Accounting. 3 hours. 3 credits. GRAY. Prerequisite: Bs. 311.
A continuation of Bs. 311. Lectures and problems involving installment sales, agencies and branches, con-
signments, insolvency and bankruptcy, receiverships, etc.
Bs. 313.-Factory and Distribution Cost Accounting. 3 hours. 3 credits. GRAY.
Prerequisite: Bs. 211-212.
Lectures and problems. A study of the methods of collection, compilation, and interpretation of cost data
for both industrial and commercial enterprises; preparation of records and reports; uses of cost data in business
control.
Bs. 321E.-Financial Organization of Society. 3 hours. 3 credits. DOLBEARE.
Prerequisite: Bs. 201E-202E.
An introduction to the field of finance. The pecuniary organization of society; monetary systems; banks and
institutions connected with short-term and long-term financing. The financial institutions are studied with
respect to their methods of operation, the services they perform, their mutual interrelationships and inleide-
pendence; and the role they fill in modern economic society.






226 BULLETIN OF COURSES


Bs. 322.-Financial Management. 3 hours. 3 credits. DYKMAN. Prerequisite:
Bs. 321E.
The financial manager's task in an operating business enterprise; financial ratio analysis; the financial
policies, methods, and practices in raising both fixed and working capital; internal organization and procedure
for financial control; the financial function in business administration.
Bs. 329E.-Elements of Personal Finance. 3 hours. 3 credits. HURST. Prerequi-
site: Bs. 201E-202E.
A study of the legal, economic and social aspects of personal as contrasted with corporation finance; rela-
tion of personal finance to the financial organization of society; the basis of personal credit; types of institutions
and systems serving the individual as lending and as saving agencies, such as building and loan associations,
Morris plan banks, savings banks, mortgage companies, etc.
Bs. 332.-Retail Store Management. 3 hours. 3 credits. WILSON.
Retail store problems; types of stores; executive control; purchasing; accounts; location; service; organiza-
tion; management of employees and price policies.
Bs. 341.-Production Management. 2 hours. 2 credits. WILSON. Prerequisite:
Bs. 201E-202E.
The problems involved in the construction, equipment and administration of a manufacturing enterprise. The
unit of study is the factory. The subject matter is treated under four heads; the underlying principles of pro-
duction, the agencies of production, the control of production operations, and the establishment of production
standards.
Bs. 351E.-Transportation Principles. 3 hours. 3 credits. BIGHAM. Prerequisite:
Bs. 201E-202E.
The development of transportation; the place of transportation in the economic order; types of transportation
agencies; railway transportation; rate making; government regulation of railroads.
Bs. 361.-Property Insurance. 3 hours. 3 credits. DYKMAN. Prerequisite: Bs.
201E-202E.
Fire and Marine. Introduction to property insurance; careful analysis of fire and marine insurance; the
nature of fire and marine risks; fire and marine companies and their operations; premiums; local agents and
their functions; selling fire and marine insurance.
Bs. 362.-Property Insurance. 3 hours. 3 credits. DYKMAN. Prerequisite: 201E-
202.E.
Bond, Title and Casualty. Continuation of property insurance; the nature of bonding, premiums charged
and companies underwriting; the principles of title and casualty insurance.
Bs. 372.-Personnel Management. 2 hours. 2 credits. CHACE. Prerequisite: Bs.
201E-202E.
The problems of labor adjustment, and various methods of dealing with them; an examination of the func-
tions of a personnel department, methods of supply, selection, training, promotion, and discharge of employees,
and various methods of maintaining industrial good will, as works councils, profit-sharing, etc.
*Bs. 381E.-Economic Geography of North America. 3 hours. 3 credits. DIET-
TRICH. Prerequisites: Bs. 103, Bs. 104, Bs. 201E-202E.
A detailed study of the principal economic activities in each of the major geographic regions of North
America involving an analysis of these activities from the standpoint of their relation to the natural environ-
mental complex.
Bs. 385E.-Commercial Geography of South America. 3 hours. 3 credits. DIET-
TRICH. Prerequisites: Bs. 103, Bs. 104, Bs. 201E-202E.
A geographic survey of the continent of South America, organized around the growth of trade, exports and
imports, trade by countries, and general business trends; the elements of the environment favoring or discouraging
production and movement of commodities; the economic conditions that influence commercial advance or decline;
the major geographic regions of each country as to their importance in supplying export products and in con-
suming import commodities.
Bs. 401.-Business Law. 3 hours. 3 credits. HURST.
Contracts and agency; the formation, operation, interpretation, and discharge of binding agreements; creation
of the relation of agency; types of agents; rights and obligations of the agent, principal, and third party; ter-
mination of the relationship of agency.
Bs. 402.-Advanced Business Law. 3 hours. 3 credits. HURST.
Conveyances and mortgages of real property; sales and mortgages of personal property; the law of negotiable
instruments; partnership.
Bs. 404E.-Government Control of Business. 3 hours. 3 credits. HURST. Pre-
requisite: Bs. 201E-202E.
General survey of the field of government control; purposes of government control; control of accounts, prices
and capitalization; government policy toward business; current government regulation; services and agencies which
modern governments undertake to provide for business enterprises.

*Not offered in 1933-34.







DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION 227


Bs. 409-410.-Economics of Business Management. 2 hours. 4 credits. MATHERLY.
Economic principles underlying business management. Correlation of the various specialized courses in
Business Administration. The point of view is that of the chief executive. The forms of organization, external
and internal relationships of the business, lines of authority, duties and responsibilities of functional departments,
methods of determining policies, and standards of operating efficiency.
Bs. 414.-Income Tax Procedure. 3 hours. 3 credits. GRAY. Prerequisites: Bs.
311, Bs. 312.
Lectures and problems. A study of the Federal Income Tax law, and the related accounting problems.
Exercises in the preparation of tax returns for individuals and corporations.
Bs. 415.-Auditing. 3 hours. 3 credits. GRAY. Prerequisite: 12 semester hours in
Accounting.
Lectures and problems. A study of auditing theory and practice; principal kinds of audits; solution of
illustrative problems.
Bs. 416.-Advanced Accounting. 3 hours. 3 credits. GRAY. Prerequisites: Bs.
311, Bs. 312.
A continuation of Bs. 311 and Bs. 312. Lectures and problems. Problems involving actuarial science, con-
solidated statements of holding companies and subsidiaries, foreign exchange, etc.
*Bs. 417-418.-C. P. A. Problems. 3 hours. 6 credits. GRAY. Prerequisites: Bs.
414, Bs. 416, or permission of instructor.
A study of basic accounting propositions of the type usually included in C. P. A. examinations. Problems to
be solved by students, study of published solutions to typical problems, and study of the theory of accounts and
rules of law to which the solutions conform. (Designed especially for advanced seniors and graduate students
minoring in Business Administration.)
Bs. 422.-Investments. 3 hours. 3 credits. DOLBEARE. Prerequisite: Bs. 321E.
The nature of investment; various investment policies and types of securities with reference to their suitability
for varying classes of investors; analysis of securities in the chief fields of investment; the mechanics and mathe-
matics of security purchases; factors influencing general movements of security prices.
Bs. 423.-Commercial Banking. 3 hours. 3 credits. DOLBEARE. Prerequisite: Bs.
321E.
The organization, functions, and administration of commercial banks; banking policies, practices and prob-
lems; non-commercial departments; the relations of the individual bank with other banks, the money market,
and other classes of financial institutions.
Bs. 426E.-Banking Systems. 3 hours. 3 credits. DOLBEARE. Prerequisite: Bs.
321E.
An analytical history of the evolution of the banking system of the United States, followed by a critical
study of the banking systems of Canada, England, France, Germany, etc., with emphasis on the roles of central
banks and the growth of international financial relationships.
Bs. 429E.-Principles of Government Finance. 3 hours. 3 credits. BIcHAM.
Prerequisite: Bs. 201E-202E.
Principles governing expenditures of modern governments; sources of revenue; public credit; principles and
methods of taxation and of financial administration as revealed in the fiscal systems of leading countries.
Bs. 431E.-Principles of Marketing. 3 hours. 3 credits. WILSON. Prerequisite:
Bs. 201E-202E.
A survey of the marketing structure of industrial society; fundamental functions performed in the marketing
process and the various methods, agencies and factors responsible for the development and execution of these
functions; marketing problems of the manufacturer, wholesaler, and different types of retailers; the marketing
functions in business management.
Bs. 432.-Market Management. 3 hours. 3 credits. WILSON. Prerequisite: Bs. 431E.
The function of marketing in the operation of business enterprise from the point of view of the sales man-
ager and the purchasing agent. An introduction to market analysis, market research, formulation of marketing
policies, choice of channels of distribution, methods of advertising and administrative control of marketing
activities.
Bs. 433.-Advertising. 3 hours. 3 credits. WILSON. Prerequisite: Bs. 201E-202E.
A study of the history and economics of advertising. Attention is also devoted to the types of advertising
and their adaptation to the various lines of business, to the relative value of various advertising media, to the
psychological principles underlying advertising, and to the administrative control of advertising expenditures.
Bs. 434.-Advertising Practice. 3 hours. 3 credits. WILSON. Prerequisite: Bs. 433.
The technique and practice of advertising. Consideration of the mechanics of advertising, types of advertising
copy, theories of literary style as applied to copy writing, advertising policies, and methods of testing the
effectiveness of advertising activities.

*Not offered in 1933-34.






228 BULLETIN OF COURSES


Bs. 435E.-International Trade. 3 hours. 3 credits. CAMPBELL. Prerequisite: Bs.
201E-202E.
World economics involving the principles and policies of international trade; the international aspects of
the economic policies and activities of modern nations.
Bs. 436.-Foreign Trade Technique. 3 hours. 3 credits. CAMPBELL. Prerequisite.
Bs. 201E-202E.
Foreign trade as a business profession; the problems and practices involved in exporting and importing.
Bs. 440.-Trade Horizons in Caribbean America. 3 hours. 3 credits. HICKS.
Prerequisites: Bs. 103, Bs. 104.
Economic and commercial geography of Mexico, Central America, the West Indies, and the countries of
South America bordering the Caribbean Sea; the historical background of the republics and islands of the Carib-
bean; the major geographic regions of the different countries; the economic positions of the republics and islands;
the commercial importance of the various republics and islands as a market for manufactured wares and as a
source of foodstuffs and raw materials.
Bs. 442.-Trade Horizons in the Far East. 3 hours. 3 credits. DIETTRICH. Pre-
requisites: Bs. 103, Bs. 104.
A study of human relationships to natural environment as presented in the economic adjustments in the
Far East and in its commercial connections with the Western World, especially with the United States. The
course will include the study of Siberia, Manchuria, Japan, China, Farther India, and the Malayan Archipelago;
the historical background of these different countries, the major geographic regions in the area, their economic
significance in production of various raw materials, foodstuffs, and manufactured goods; and the market for
western products furnished by these countries.
Bs. 454E.-Principles of Public Utility Economics. 3 hours. 3 credits. BIGHAM.
Prerequisite: Bs. 201E-202E.
The place of public service corporations in the economic organization of society; valuation; rate making;
finance; organization and administration of public utilities.
Bs. 461.-Life Insurance. 3 hours. 3 credits. DYKMAN. Prerequisite: Bs. 201E-202E.
The functions of life insurance; the science of life insurance and the computation of premiums; types of
life companies; life insurance law; the selling of life insurance.
Bs. 465.-Realty Principles. 3 hours. 3 credits. CHACE. Prerequisite: Bs. 201E-
202E.
Fundamentals of really economics; the place of the realty business in the economic order; economic aspects
of realty developments; the realty business; the functions of real estate concerns; the place of other business
courses in preparing for realty administration.
Bs. 466.-Realty Management. 3 hours. 3 credits. CHACE. Prerequisite: Bs. 201E-
202E.
The organization of realty enterprises; finance; accounting; advertising; salesmanship; the management of
real property; the handling of rentals; the administration of real estate developments; relationship of other
business courses to training in realty management.
Bs. 468E.-Economic History in the Making. 3 hours. 3 credits. DYKMAN.
The era of industrialism; a survey of contemporary economic organization in the leading European countries;
types of economic reform; capitalism, socialism, communism; special consideration of current social and economic
problems in England, Germany, Soviet Russia and the United States.
Bs. 469E.-Business Forecasting. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON. Prerequisite:
Bs. 302E.
A survey of the problem of the reduction of business risk by forecasting general business conditions. A study
is made of the statistical methods used by leading commercial agencies in forecasting the volume of trade, the
wholesale price level, the market rate of interest, and other generalized measures of business equilibrium.
Bs. 470E.-Business Forecasting, Continued. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON. Pre-
requisite: Bs. 302E.
A study of various techniques employed to forecast the production and price of specific commodities. An
intensive examination of the more important contributions to this subject appearing in scientific journals during
recent years will constitute the nucleus of the course.
Bs. 485E.-International Economic Relations. 3 hours. 3 credits. ATWOOD.
An historical study of the development of international economic policies, geographic, economic, social, and
political factors underlying contemporary international problems; economic and political methods employed by
the leading commercial nations to expand their economic interests in Latin America, Asia, and Africa.
*Bs. 487E.-Economic Geography of Europe. 3 hours. 3 credits. DIETTRICH.
Prerequisites: Bs. 103, Bs. 104.
A study of human relationships to natural environment as presented in the economic adjustments in Europe
and in its commercial connections with the other continents, especially with North America. A regional study
of the continent; the historical background of the different countries; their economic significance as producing
and consuming centers.

*Not offered in 1933-34.











DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


Bs. 491E.-Geographic Foundations of the British Empire. 3 hours. 3 credits.
DIETTRICH. Prerequisites: Bs. 101E, Bs. 103, Bs. 104.
An analytical study of the economic and commercial problems of the world's largest empire; a study of the
basic factors which affected the establishment of the empire; and the geographic and economic interrelationships
influencing its present position in world economy.

GRADUATE COURSES
Bs. 505E.-The Development of Economic Thought
Bs. 506E.-The Development of Economic Thought, Continued
Bs. 528E.-International Finance
Bs. 530E.-Problems in State and Local Taxation
Bs. 563E-564E.-Seminar in Statistics and Business Forecasting
*Bs. 568E.-Special Studies in Risk and Risk-Bearing
Bs. 589E.-Geographic Factors Underlying World Economy

*Not offered in 1933-34.






BULLETIN OF COURSES


CHEMISTRY
Cy. 101.-General Chemistry. 4 hours, and 3 hours laboratory. 5 credits. No credit
toward a degree will be allowed until credit in Cy. 102, Cy. 104 or Cy. 106 is earned. HEATH,
BEISLER, BLACK, OTTE, ELLIS.
The fundamental laws and theories of chemistry, and the preparation and properties of the common non-
metallic elements and their compounds. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Cy. 102.-General Chemistry, Continued. 4 hours, and 3 hours laboratory. 5 credits.
HEATH, BEISLER, POLLARD, OTTE, ELLIS. Prerequisite: Cy. 101.
Devoted largely to a study of the metallic elements and their compounds. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Cy. 104.-General Chemistry, Continued, and Qualitative Analysis. 4 hours, and
3 hours laboratory. 5 credits. HEATH. Prerequisite: Cy. 101.
A study of the metallic elements and their compounds, and the qualitative analysis of the metals and acid
radicals. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Cy. 106.-General Chemistry, Continued, and Qualitative Analysis. 4 hours, and
3 hours laboratory. 5 credits. BLACK, HEATH. Prerequisite: Cy. 101.
A study of the metallic elements and their compounds and the essentials of qualitative analysis. LABORATORY
FEE: $5.
Cy. 0203.-Qualitative Analysis. 2 hours, and 6 hours laboratory. 4 credits. JACK-
SON. Prerequisite: Cy. 0232.
A systematic study of the metals and their chemical reactions and theoretical considerations of qualitative
analysis. Practice in the separation and identification of the common metals and acid radicals. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Cy. 0215.-Water and Sewage. 2 hours, and 3 hours laboratory or its equivalent. 3
credits. BLACK. Prerequisite: General Chemistry.
A theoretical and practical study of the examination and treatment rf water and sewage. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Cy. 0232.-Elementary Physical Chemistry. 3 hours, and 3 hours laboratory. 4
credits. JACKSON. Prerequisite: General Chemistry.
A study of the gaseous, liquid and solid states of matter; the properties of solutions, and colloids. LABORA-
TORY FEE: $5.
Cy. 0262.-Organic Chemistry. 3 hours, and 6 hours laboratory. 5 credits. POLLARD.
Prerequisite: General Chemistry.
A brief course embracing the more important aliphatic and aromatic compounds, designed chiefly for students
in applied biological fields. Suitable for those premedical students who desire only 5 hours of organic chemistry.
LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Cy. 282.-Glass Blowing. No credit. THOMPSON.
Cy. 303.-Quantitative Analysis. 6 hours laboratory or its equivalent. 2 credits.
BLACK. Prerequisite: Cy. 104.
A brief survey of the fundamental methods of gravimetric and volumetric analysis. The laboratory work is
selected especially for students of pharmacy. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Cy. 305.-Quantitative Analysis. 2 hours, and 9 hours laboratory. 5 credits. BLACK.
Prerequisite: Cy. 0203.
The fundamental principles of gravimetric and volumetric analysis. The laboratory work may be varied
somewhat to fit the needs of individual students. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Cy. 335.-Unit Processes of Chemical Engineering. 3 hours or its equivalent. 3
credits. BEISLER. Prerequisites: Cy. 0232, College Physics, Calculus.
A critical study of the fundamental chemical engineering processes, such as filtration, evaporation and drying.
Cy. 343.-Industrial Chemistry, Inorganic. 3 hours. 3 credits. BEISLER. Pre-
requisites: Cy. 0232, or General Chemistry and College Physics.
Consideration of chemical principles involved in manufacturing and refining inorganic products of commercial
importance.
Cy. 351.-Metallurgy. 2 hours, and 3 hours laboratory. 3 credits. HEATH, YEATON.
Prerequisites: General Chemistry and College Physics.
A study of the preparation, properties, structure and uses of the more important metals and alloys. LABORA-
TORY FEE: $5.
Cy. 361-362.-Organic Chemistry. 3 hours, and 4 hours laboratory or its equivalent.
10 credits. LEIGH. Prerequisites: Cy. 104, Cy. 0203 or Cy. 0232.
A study of the preparation and properties of various aliphatic and aromatic compounds. LABORATORY FEE:
$5 each semester.
Cy. 403.-Water Analysis. 9 hours laboratory or its equivalent. 3 credits. BLACK.
Prerequisite: Cy. 305.
The analysis of waters to determine their potability and fitness for steam raising and other purposes. LAB-
ORATORY FEE: $5.






DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


Cy. 406.-Physiological Chemistry. 2 hours, and 3 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
LEIGH. Prerequisite: Organic Chemistry.
The chemistry and physiology of carbohydrates, fats, proteins, and body tissues. The examination of body
fluids such as milk, blood, urine, etc. An elementary course. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Cy. 422.-Advanced Physical Chemistry. 3 hours, and 3 hours laboratory. 4 credits.
JACKSON. Prerequisites: Cy. 0203, Cy. 0232, Cy. 361-362.
A study of electrical theory of matter, radioactivity, atomic structure, relation between physical properties
and chemical constitution, equilibrium, phase rule, thermodynamics, thermo-chemistry, chemical kinetics, and
photo-chemistry. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
tCy. 432.-Agricultural Analysis. 2 hours, and 9 hours laboratory. 5 credits. BLACK.
Prerequisites: Cy. 305, Cy. 361-362.
The quantitative analysis of agricultural products. The laboratory work may be varied somewhat to fit the
needs of individual students. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Cy. 444.-Chemical Engineering Laboratory. 9 hours laboratory or its equivalent.
3 credits. BEISLER. Prerequisites: Cy. 335, Cy. 343.
A practical study of the processes used for the manufacture and purification of chemicals. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Cy. 446.-Industrial Chemistry, Organic. 3 hours. 3 credits. BEISLER. Prerequi-
sites: Cy. 343, Cy. 361-362.
Consideration of chemical principles involved in manufacturing and refining organic products of commercial
importance. Visits are made to accessible factories and chemical plants.
Cy. 451.-Fuels Laboratory. 1 hour, and 6 hours laboratory or its equivalent. 3
credits. BEISLER. Prerequisite: Cy. 305.
Analysis and calorimetry of gaseous, liquid and solid fuels. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
tCy. 462.-Photographic Chemistry. 3 hours or its equivalent. 3 credits. HEATH.
Prerequisites: Cy. 262, or Cy. 361-362; Cy. 0232 or College Physics.
Deals with the chemical action of light, the preparation, properties, and uses of photographic materials. The
practical applications of photography will be shown, as well as the theory of the subject.
Cy. 481.-Chemical Literature. 1 hour or its equivalent. 1 credit. POLLARD.
A general study of the present sources of published chemical information.

GRADUATE COURSES

Cy. 501.-Organic Preparations
Cy. 504.-Inorganic Preparations
Cy. 0505.-Organic Nitrogen Compounds
*Cy. 506.-Special Chapters in Organic Chemistry
*Cy. 0508.-Synthesis and Structure of Organic Compounds
*Cy. 0509.-Electrochemistry
Cy. 510.-The Phase Rule
Cy. 512.-Applications of Physical Chemistry
*Cy. 0513.-Colloid Chemistry
Cy. 515.-Advanced Inorganic Chemistry
*Cy. 0516.-Chemistry of the Rare Elements
*Cy. 519.-Atomic Structure
Cy. 525-526.-Chemistry of the Terpenes
Cy. 0531.-Advanced Qualitative Analysis
Cy. 533.-Advanced Quantitative Analysis
Cy. 537.-Qualitative Organic Chemistry
Cy. 538.-Quantitative Organic Chemistry
*Cy. 542.-Catalysis
.Cy. 545.-Chemical Thermodynamics
*Cy. 581.-Chemical Technology
Cy. 586.-Chemical Engineering Processes
Cy. 601-602.-Chemical Research

tOffered in 1933-34 and alternate years.
*Not offered in 1933-34.







232 BULLETIN OF COURSES

CIVIL ENGINEERING

Cl. 101.-Surveying. 1 hour, and 3 hours laboratory. 2 credits. REED. Prerequisite:
Trigonometry.
Lectures and recitations on the use of chain, compass, transit, and level; contour work, simple curves, and
other surveying problems. Field work in chaining, leveling, and transit surveys. Drawing-room work in calcula-
tions from field notes, and mapdrawing. Breed and Hosmer, Vol. 1, The Principles and Practice of Surveying.
LABORATORY FEE: $3.
**Cl. 201.-Surveying. 2 hours, and 6 hours laboratory. 4 cresits. SAWYER. Pre-
requisite: Cl. 101.
Lectures and recitations on balancing of surveys and calculating of areas; methods of making topographical
surveys, including the use of the stadia and plane table. Problems in land, topographical, and city surveying.
Field work: the making of a complete topographical survey; tests and adjustments of instruments. Drawing-room
work on balancing surveys, calculating areas, and reducing field notes; plotting maps and profiles; contour prob-
lems. Davis, Foote and Rayner, Surveying: Theory and Practice. LABORATORY FEE: $3.
**C1. 202.-Surveying. 2 hours, and 3 hours laboratory. 3 credits. SAWYER. Prerequi-
site: Cl. 201.
The principles of precise leveling, baseline measurement, triangulation, and determination of meridian, lati-
tude and time. Field work: precise leveling, baseline work, meridian and latitude observations. Drawing-room
work on triangulation and astronomical computations. Davis, Foote and Rayner, Surveying: Theory and Practice.
LABORATORY FEE: $3.
*Cl. 207.-Surveying. 2 hours. 2 credits. SAWYER. Prerequisite: Cl. 101.
Lectures and recitations on balancing of surveys and calculating of areas; methods of making topographical
surveys, including the use of the stadia and plane table; methods of solving other problems in land, topo-
graphical, and city surveying; problems involving the principles of precise leveling, baseline measurement, and
triangulation. Davis, Foote and Rayner, Surveying: Theory and Practice.
*C1. 209.-Surveying. Summer Session, 6 credits. SAWYER. Prerequisite: Cl. 207.
Lectures and recitations on field astronomy. Field work: the making of a complete topographical survey;
tests and adjustments of instruments; precise leveling, baseline work; determination of time latitude and azimuth.
Drawing-room work on balancing surveys, calculating areas, and reducing field notes; mapdrawing; triangulation
and astronomical computations. Davis, Foote and Rayner, Surveying: Theory and Practice. LABORATORY FEE: $6.
Cl. 211.-Railway and Highway Surveying. 2 hours, and 3 hours laboratory. 3
credits. REED. Prerequisite: Cl. 101.
Lectures, recitations, and field work on simple, compound, reversed, and vertical curves, and railway and
highway location. Railway and highway location lines are selected and the necessary data obtained for the work
to be covered in Cl. 212 and Cl. 314. Pickle and Wiley's Route Surveying. LABORATORY FEE: $2.
Cl. 212.-Railway Design. 6 hours laboratory. 2 credits. REED. Prerequisite: Cl. 211.
Lectures on transition curves, turnouts, and earthwork. Field and drawing-room work in final location of a
railroad; plotting of lines and profiles; earthwork computations. Pickle and Wiley's Route Surveying. LABoRA-
TORY FEE: $2.
tCl. 306.-Theory of Structures. 2 hours, and 3 hours laboratory. 3 credits. SAWYER.
Prerequisite: Ml. 315. Corequisite: MI. 316.
Recitations, lectures and problems in the resolution of forces and computation of internal stresses in statically
determinate structures, and the design of simple structures. Drawing-room work in the plotting of graphical
diagrams for stress analysis, and the design of simple structures. Shedd and Vawter, Theory of Simple Structures.
Cl. 308.-Graphic Statics and Elementary Design. 1 hour, and 3 hours laboratory.
2 credits. REED. Prerequisite: Ml. 315.
Lectures, recitations, and drawing-room exercises in the computation of forces; the plotting of diagrams in
elementary graphics and roof trusses; design of a roof truss. Kidder-Parker's Handbook for Architects and
Builders.
*Cl. 310.-Testing Laboratory. 4 hours laboratory. 2 credits. LOWE. Prerequisite:
M1. 315.
Laboratory work in the testing of stone, brick, asphalt, and other road materials; cement, sand, concrete,
timber, steel, and other materials used in construction. LABonAToRY FEE: $3.
ttCl. 314.-Highway Engineering. 6 hours laboratory. 2 credits. LOWE. Prerequi-
site: Cl. 211.
The principles of highway engineering including location design and construction. A location is run in the
field, and a complete design is made in the drafting room. Wiley's Principles of Highway Engineering. LABORA-
TORY FEE: $2.

**Offered only as a part of Cl. 207 and 209 after 1933-34.
*Not offered in 1933-34.
tAfter 1933-34 this course will carry 4 credits.
ttAfter 1933-34 this course will carry 3 credits.






DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


Cl. 322.-Practical Navigation and Avigation. 3 hours, and occasional observation
periods. 3 credits. LOWE. Prerequisite: Junior rating.
Propositions in spherical trigonometry, and the celestial sphere; field and classroom work on determination
of azimuth, latitude, longitude, and time. The equation of time, astronomical observations and their reduction
to position and direction, at sea, on land, or in the air. The seven sailings and their counterpart, the seven
flying. Dead reckoning. Plane and spherical sailing and flying. The sextant, the compass, anaeroid barometer,
map projections, charts, and tables. American Practical Navigator; Holland's Avigation; and the American
Nautical Almanac.
Cl. 403.-Structural Design. 2 hours, and 3 hours laboratory. 3 credits. SAWYER.
Prerequisite: C1. 308.
Recitations, lectures, and drawing-room work in the design of structural elements of small buildings in wood
and steel. Kidder-Parker's Handbook for Architects and Builders.
Cl. 404.-Structural Design. 2 hours, and 6 hours laboratory. 4 credits. SAWYER.
Prerequisite: Cl. 403.
Recitations, lectures and drawing-room work in the design of structural elements of large buildings, including
foundations, columns, continuous frames, and connections. Kidder-Parker's Handbook for Architects and Builders.
Cl. 405.-Specifications and Engineering Relations. 2 hours. 2 credits. VAN
LEER. Prerequisite: Senior rating, College of Engineering.
Specifications for materials and construction of engineering projects; advertising and letting contracts; agree-
ments and contractual relations; principles of personal and ethical relations. D. W. Mead, Contracts, Specifica-
tions and Engineering Relations.
Cl. 407.-Hydraulics. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. LOWE. Prerequi-
site: Ml. 315-316.
The principles of fluids, hydrostatics, hydrokinetics, and hydrodynamics. Hydraulic measurements, volumetric,
gravimetric, current meter, rod floats, and slope area determination of quantity. Laboratory experiments and
reports on fluid meters, hydraulic ram, centrifugal pump, impulse and reaction turbines, bends, and fittings.
Schoder and Dawson's Hydraulics. LABORATORY FEE: $3.
Cl. 408.-Hydraulic Engineering. 2 hours. 2 credits. VAN LEER. Prerequisite:
Cl. 407.
Lectures and recitations on water power engineering; the design and testing of hydraulic machinery; pumps
and turbines. Mead's Hydraulic Machinery.
Cl. 409.-Water and Sewerage. 2 hours, and 3 hours laboratory. 3 credits. LOWE.
Prerequisites: Cl. 407, Cy. 0215, Bcy. 0308.
Lectures and recitations on sewerage and sewage treatment works. The design of collection systems, methods
of sewage disposal and conditions to which they are adapted. Design of small treatment plant. Metcalf and Eddy's
Sewerage and Sewage Disposal.
Cl. 410.-Water and Sewerage. 2 hours, and 3 hours laboratory. 3 credits. LOWE.
Prerequisite: Cl. 409.
Lectures and recitations on water supply systems. Sources of supply. Methods of treatment. The design
of a small water-supply system from source to spigot. Babbitt and Doland's Water Supply Engineering.
Cl. 411.-Hydrology. 2 hours. 2 credits. VAN LEER. Prerequisite: Junior rating.
The principles of hydrology, their relations and applications to engineering design. Mead's Hydrology.
CI. 412.-Concrete Design. 2 hours, and 6 hours laboratory. 4 credits. LOWE. Pre-
requisite: Cl. 306.
Recitations and drawing-room work on the theory and design of reinforced concrete structures. Southland
and Clifford's Reinforced Concrete Design; Portland Cement Association's Handbook of Reinforced Concrete
Building and Design.
Cl. 413.-Structural Engineering. 2 hours, and 6 hours laboratory. 4 credits.
SAWYEtl. Prerequisite: Cl. 306.
Recitations, lectures, and drawing-room work in the analysis of stresses due to moving loads, design of
railway and highway bridges, and mill buildings in wood and steel. Shedd and Vawter's Theory of Simple
Structures, and library references.
Cl. 414.-Structural Engineering. 2 hours, and 6 hours laboratory. 4 credits.
SAWYER. Prerequisite: Cl. 413.
Recitations, lectures and drawing-room work in the design of foundations, and of bridges and buildings re-
quiring statically indeterminate methods of stress analysis. Shedd and Vawter's Theory of Simple Structures, and
library references.
Cl. 415.-Estimated Quantities and Costs. 2 hours. 2 credits. SAWYER. Prerequi-
site: Cl. 306, or Cl. 308.
Recitations and lectures in estimating material quantities and costs, valuation, cost keeping, time schedules
and progress charts for engineering work. The making of a complete detailed quantity and cost estimate from
plans and specifications. Walker's Building Estimaters Reference Handbook.











234 BULLETIN OF COURSES

Cl. 418.-Hydraulic Laboratory. 2 hours laboratory. 1 credit. LOWE. To be elected
only in conjunction with Cl. 408.
Students taking this course will be permitted to choose one or more of the following topics: water power
study, including preparation of hydrograph, flow duration curves, reservoir depletion curves, backwater curve,
tests and reports on deep well centrifugal pump, pelton and reaction turbines. The design of long pipe lines
for transporting oils, gasoline, and natural gas. LABORATORY FEE: $2.

GRADUATE COURSES
*CI. 501-502.-Advanced Work in Structural Engineering
*C1. 507-508.-Advanced Work in Municipal Engineering
*C1. 509-510.-Advanced Work in Municipal Engineering

*Not offered in 1933-34.










DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


DAIRYING

*Dy. 22.-Elements of Dairying. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. No credit toward
degree. WILLOUGHBY.
The composition and handling of milk and milk products; composition and testing of dairy products. LAaO-
RATORY FEE: $1.
Dy. 201.-Farm Dairying. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. WILLOUGHBY.
The secretion and composition of milk; testing dairy products; farm butter making; ice cream and soft
cheese making. LABOATroRr FEE: $2.
Dy. 202.-Dairy Management. 3 hours. 3 credits. WILLOUGHBY.
Selection, feeding, and management of the dairy herd; herd improvement; barns; equipment; marketing.
Dy. 301.-Dairy Manufactures. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. WIL-
LOUGHBY.
Buying and testing cream; pasteurization; cream ripening, and butter making; preparing the ice cream mix;
freezing and hardening ice cream. LABORATORY FEE: $3.
Dy. 302.-Market Milk. 2 hours. 2 credits. WILLOUGHBY.
Methods of producing clean milk; operation of milk plants; sanitary supervision of milk supply.

*Not offered in 1933-34.









BULLETIN OF COURSES


DRAWING

Dg. 101-102.-Mechanical Drawing. 3 hours. 2 credits. ESHLEMAN, JANES, WALKER.
Geometrical problems, lettering, and dimensioning. LABORATORY FEE: $0.25.
Dg. 104.-Mechanical Drawing. 3 hours. I credit. ESHLEMAN, JANES.
Projections, machine parts, and tracing.
*Dg. 106.-Mechanical Drawing. 3 hours. 1 credit. ESHLEMAN.
Project drawing in connection with wood and sheet metal work. LABORATORY FEE: $0.25.
Dg. 107.-Descriptive Geometry. 2 hours. 2 credits. ESHLEMAN, JANES, WALKER.
Prerequisites: Trigonometry and Solid Geometry.
Methods of representing points, lines, surfaces, and projections.
Dg. 201-202.-Machine Drawing. 3 hours. 2 credits. STRONG. Prerequisite: Dg.
101-102.
Detail and assembly drawings and tracings of machines and machine parts.
Dg. 207.-Descriptive Geometry. 4 hours drawing. 2 credits. ESHLEMAN.
Solids, intersections, developments, and solution of many original problems on the drawing-board.
Dg. 209.-Descriptive Geometry. 2 hours drawing. 1 credit. JANES, WALKER.
Solids, intersections, and developments.

*Not offered in 1933-34.






DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


ECONOMICS

Courses in Economics are offered by the Department of Economics and Business Admin-
istration in the College of Business Administration. Courses in Business Administration
marked "E" are courses in Economics. See Business Administration.


EDUCATION

*En. 101.-Introduction to Education. 3 hours. 3 credits. LITTLE.
A study of fundamental principles of public education.
**En. 103.-Health Education. 3 hours. 3 credits.
Conditions and forces that affect the physical and mental vigor of children, youth and teachers, and relate
the school to the health of the home and community; the teacher's health; sanitation of school buildings; hygienic
equipment.
En. 207.-Educational Psychology. 3 hours. 3 credits. CRAGO. Prerequisite: En. 101.
Psychology applied to education, the learning process, acquisition of skill, etc.
En. 303-304.-Methods of Teaching Vocational Agriculture. 3 hours. 6 credits.
GARRIS. Prerequisite: En. 207.
The organization of a long-time teaching program; selection of proper equipment, and the arrangement of
the classroom and farm shop; organization of all-day, day-unit, part-time, and evening classes; and methods
employed in teaching these various groups.
En. 305.-Development and Organization of Education. 3 hours. 3 credits. FULK.
Dominant factors in the development and organization of formal education. An attempt to interpret and
evaluate present-day education, and to point out possible developments.
En. 306.-Vocational Education. 3 hours. 3 credits. GARRIS.
The development, function, and scope of vocational education; agricultural education, home economics
education, trade and industrial education, and commercial education as provided for by the National Vocational
Education Act of Congress.
En. 308.-The Elementary School Curriculum. 3 hours. 3 credits. SIMMONS.
Prerequisites: En. 207, En. 319.
The curriculum as a group of related problems and projects of vital interest to children. An attempt to
formulate a curriculum based on social conditions and social needs.
En. 317.-Tests and Measurements. 3 hours. 3 credits. CRAGO. Prerequisite:
En. 207.
An elementary course designed to aid the teacher in the use of tests in the improvement of instruction and
in the solution of school problems. One hour of laboratory work per week is required. FEE: $1.50.
En. 319.-(Formerly En. 203) Child and Adolescent Psychology. 3 hours. 3
credits. CRAGO. Prerequisite: En. 207.
The nature, growth and development of the child from birth through adolescence, with reference to Education.
En. 323.-General Methods in the Secondary School. 3 hours. 3 credits. MEAD.
Prerequisites: En. 101, En. 207. En. 319 is either prerequisite or corequisite.
A study of current conceptions of secondary school procedures.
*En. 329.-Personality Adjustment. 2 hours. 2 credits. CRAGO. Prerequisite:
Consent of instructor.
Problems of adjustment of children and adolescents. A study of methods of properly conditioning children,
of the development of wholesome attitudes and normal behavior.
*En. 339.-Exceptional Children. 2 hours. 2 credits. CRAGO. Prerequisites: En. 317,
En. 319.
A study of methods of finding, diagnosing and dealing with children of subnormal intelligence, superior
intelligence, and behavior difficulties.
En. 401.-Administration and Supervision of Village and Consolidated Schools.
3 hours. 3 credits. FULK. Prerequisites: En. 305, and the required Junior courses.
Problems peculiar to schools in Florida; the supervising principal, qualifications, relation to superintendent,
boards, teachers, pupils, patrons, and community; adapting the school to the child's needs; business practices.
En. 402.-Administration Practice. 3 hours. 3 credits. FULK. Prerequisite: En.
401 or administrative experience.
An intensive study of the supervision of instruction; visits to schools for the study of administrative and
supervising practice; a survey of one school system.

**Not offered in 1933-34. Students are advised to take HPI. 107 instead.
*Not offered in 1933-34.







238 BULLETIN OF COURSES


En. 403.-Philosophy of Education. 3 hours. 3 credits. NORMAN. Prerequisites:
The required Junior courses.
An examination of educational objectives, methods, and organization; the nature of the individual and
society; the content of instruction from the standpoint of democracy and the socio-economic outlook. Includes
course formerly listed as En. 404.
En. 406.-Elementary School Administration. 3 hours. 3 credits. SIMMONS. Pre.
requisites: En. 305, and the required Junior courses.
The problems that usually confront the elementary school principal will be stressed in this course.
En. 408.-High School Administration. 3 hours. 3 credits. W. W. LITTLE. Pre-
requisites: En. 305, and the required Junior courses.
This course is designed to study the practical management and administration of the modern high school.
StEn. 409-410.-Supervised Teaching of Vocational Agriculture. 3 hours. 6 credits.
GARRIS. Prerequisite: En. 303-304.
Under supervision, students observe the teaching and all other duties of the agricultural instructor at Alachua
during the first semester; during the second semester each student participates in all of these activities, taking the
place of the regular instructor.
tEn. 415.-Supervised Teaching in English. 3 hours. 3 credits. WISE.
Observation, participation, actual teaching under supervision and study of methods in teaching high school
English. Includes course formerly listed as En. 311.
tEn. 425.-Supervised Teaching in Foreign Languages. 3 hours. 3 credits. MEAD
AND STAFF.
Observation, participation, actual teaching under supervision and study methods in teaching foreign languages
in high school. Includes course formerly listed as En. 312.
tEn. 435.-Supervised Teaching in History. 3 hours. 3 credits. SIMMONS.
Observation, participation, actual teaching under supervision and study of methods in teaching history in
high school. Includes course formerly listed as En. 341.
tEn. 455.-Supervised Teaching in the Sciences. 3 hours. 3 credits. MEAD AND
STAFF.
Observation, participation, actual teaching under supervision and study of methods in teaching sciences in
high school. Includes course formerly listed as En. 372.
tEn. 465.-Supervised Teaching in Mathematics. 3 hours. 3 credits. MEAD AND
STAFF.
Observation, participation, actual teaching under supervision and study of methods in teaching mathematics
in high school. Includes course formerly listed as En. 371.
tEn. 475.-Supervised Teaching in Health and Physical Education. 3 hours. 3
credits. SALT.
Observation, participation, actual teaching under supervision and study of methods in teaching physical
education in high school.
tEn. 477.-Supervised Teaching in Manual Arts. 3 hours. 3 credits. MEAD AND
STAFF.
Observation, participation, actual teaching under supervision and study of methods in teaching manual arts
in high school. Includes course formerly listed as En. 373.
GRADUATE COURSES

En. 500.-An Introduction to Educational Research
*En. 501.-The Elementary School Curriculum
*En. 503.-Seminar in Educational Measurements
*En. 504.-The School Survey
*En. 505.-The Organization and Administration of Extra-Curricular Activities
in Junior and Senior High Schools
*En. 506.-Methods of Teaching Farm-Shop Work
*En. 507.-Seminar in Educational Psychology

tPREREQUISITES FOR SUPERVISED STUDENT-TEACHING: Senior rank; preparation in the subject-matter to be taught;
completion of En. 101, 207, 319. and 323; passing of comprehensive examinations in Education and in the subject-
matter field to be taught; a general honor point average of 1: an honor point average of 1.5 in the subject to
be taught; an honor point average of 1 in courses in Education. Application for this work must be filed with
the director in charge before the beginning of the semester in which the student-teaching is to be done. The right
is reserved to reject any, or all, applications from students with marked defects in character, personality, or phy-
sical condition. The right is also reserved to drop the student from the course without credit if his work is not
satisfactory.
*Not offered in 19333.1.










DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION 239

En. 508.-Democracy and Education Seminar
En. 509.-Problems in the Administration of a School System
En. 510.-The History of Education
En. 511-512.-Methods and Materials in Vocational Agriculture
*En. 514.-Pre-Adolescent Psychology
En. 516.-Character and Personality Development
*En. 517.-Educational Statistics
*En. 518.-Special Problems in High School Organization and Administration
*En. 519.-High School Curriculum
En. 521.-Business Administration of a School System
En. 528.-Supervision
En. 541.-Control and Support of Public Education
*En. 562.-Guidance and Counseling
En. 565-566.-Problems in Agricultural Education
En. 603.-Foundations of Method
*En. 605-606.-Seminar in Public School Administration
*Not offered in 1933-31.







BULLETIN OF COURSES


ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING

Courses in Electrical Engineering are open only to students registered in the Upper
Division.
Radio courses in the Department of Electrical Engineering are given in cooperation with
State Radio Station WRUF. Students can secure practical experience in station operation.
They should be able to qualify as radio telephone first class operators on completion of the
elementary courses available.
El. 305.-Elementary Communication Engineering. 2 hours, and 3 hours labora-
tory. 3 credits. WEIL. Prerequisite: One year of College Physics, including electricity and
magnetism.
Telephony, telegraphy, amplifiers, elementary tube theory, radio receivers, and transmitters.
El. 306.-Radio Apparatus. 2 hours, and 3 hours laboratory. 3 credits. SMITH.
Theory construction and operation of modern receiving and transmitting sets, public address systems, and
electronic devices. Sterling: Radio Manual. LABORATORY FEE: $3.
El. 307.-Principles of Electrical Engineering. 3 hours. 3 credits. SMITH. Pre-
requisite: One year of College Physics, including electricity and magnetism.
A short course covering the general field of Electrical Engineering. Benton, Introductory Text of Electrical
Engineering.
El. 309.-Dynamo Laboratory. 3 hours laboratory. 1 credit. WILSON. Corequisite:
El. 307.
Laboratory tests intended to give some familiarity with electric circuits, the use of instruments, and the
operation of generators and motors. LABORATORY FEE: $3.
El. 315.-Direct Current Theory and Application. 3 hours. 3 credits. SASHOFF,
SMITH. Prerequisite: One year of College Physics.
Laws of the electric and magnetic circuit; theory, design and application of direct current apparatus and
motors; control equipment; armature windings; miscellaneous applications of direct current.
El. 316.-Alternating Current Theory and Application. 3 hours. 3 credits.
SASHOFF, WILSON. Prerequisite: El. 315.
Theory of alternating current circuits; characteristics, design, and operation of alternating current apparatus.
El. 317.-Problems in Direct Currents. 3 hours. 3 credits. SASHOFF. Prerequisite:
One year of College Physics. Corequisite: El. 315.
Problems in electric and magnetic circuits, electrostatics, electromagnetic, transients. Lyon, Problems in
Direct Currents.
El. 318.-Alternating Current Circuits. 3 hours. 3 credits. WEIL. Prerequisite:
El. 315.
Representation of alternating currents by vectors and complex quantities, wave form, measurement of power,
Kirchoff's laws, unbalanced circuits. Lawrence, Principles of Alternating Currents.
El. 319.-Direct Current Laboratory. 3 hours laboratory. 1 credit. SMITH, WILSON.
Corequisite: El. 315.
Operation and characteristic curves, heat runs; miscellaneous testing of direct current machinery, direct current
control apparatus, and other appliances. LABORATORY FEE: $5.
El. 320.-Alternating Current Laboratory. 6 hours laboratory. 2 credits. SMITH,
WILSON. Corequisite: El. 316.
Measurements of electrical quantities in alternating current circuits; operation and characteristic curves of
alternating current machinery. LABORATORY TEE: $5.
El. 322.-Dynamo Laboratory. 3 hours laboratory. 1 credit. SMITH. Corequisite:
El. 316.
A dynamo laboratory course not as extensive in scope as El. 320 but with added emphasis on application
and operation of alternating current apparatus. LABORATORY FEE: $3.
El. 0409.-Electric Power Plant Design. 3 hours. 3 credits. WEIL. Prerequisite:
8 credits in Electrical Engineering.
The selection and coordination of equipment for power plants and electrical systems; a study of problems
affecting design and operation with special emphasis on economic factors and public policies; the engineer and
his client.
El. 410.-Electrical Transmission and Distribution Systems. 3 hours. 3 credits.
SASHOFF. Prerequisite: 8 credits in Electrical Engineering.
Networks, properties of conductors, switchgear, protective appliances, overhead and underground construction,
transmission line calculations.









DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


El. 0411.-Direct Current Machinery and Design. 3 hours. 3 credits. SMITH.
Prerequisite: El. 315.
Communication, design, characteristics, operation and application of direct current machinery. Langodorf,
Direct Current Machinery.
El. 413-414.-Dynamo Laboratory. 6 hours laboratory. 4 credits. SMITH. Co-
requisite: El. 415.
Testing of transformers, mercury arc rectifiers, alternating current generators, and motors. LABORATORY FEE:
$5 each semester.
El. 415-416.-Alternating Current Machinery and Design. 3 hours. 6 credits.
WEIL. Prerequisites: El. 316, El. 318, El. 319, El. 320.
Characteristics, operations and design of A. C. apparatus, particularly transformers, generators, motors, and
rotary converters. Lawrence, A. C. Machinery.
El. 423-424.-Communications Laboratory. 3 hours. 2 credits. WEIL, SASHOFF.
Prerequisites: El. 305, and 8 other credits in Electrical Engineering.
High frequency measurements, vacuum tube characteristics, transmitter and receiving set measurements.
LABORATORY FEE: $3 each semester.
El. 425.-Radio Engineering. 3 hours. 3 credits. WEIL. Prerequisites: El. 305,
and 8 additional credits in Electrical Engineering.
Radio frequency circuits; vacuum tube amplifiers; oscillators; detectors; modulation; transmission and reception.
El. 426.-High Frequency Circuits. 3 hours. 3 credits. SASHOFF. Prerequisite:
El. 425.
Mathematical theory of vacuum tube circuits, and networks; proportion of waves; antenna design. Everett,
Communication Engineering; Ladner and Stone, Short Wave Communication.
El. 428.-Transmission Line Theory. 3 hours. 3 credits. SASHOFF. Prerequisite:
El. 410.
Electric and magnetic field distribution; inductive interference; corona. Calculations; performance; electric
and mechanical design of short and long lines. Loew, Electric Power Transmission.
El. 430.-Instruments, Meters, and Relays. 3 hours. 3 credits. WEIL. Prerequi-
site: 8 credits in Electrical Engineering.
Design, construction, application, and testing of instruments, meters, and relays, with particular emphasis on
their application in alternating current circuits. LABORATORY FEE: $3.
El. 431-432.-Radio Station Operation. 3 hours laboratory. 2 credits. WEIL. Pre-
requisite: El. 306.
Operation, maintenance, and testing of a broadcasting station, under actual operating conditions, and under
the direction of licensed operators.
El. 456.-Essentials of Electricity for Architects. 1 hour. 1 credit. SMITH. Pre-
requisite: 1 year of College Physics.
A general course covering wiring methods, illumination, and miscellaneous applications of electricity. National
Electric Code, and Bulletins of National Lamp Works.

GRADUATE COURSES
El. 501-502.-Advanced Experimental Electrical Engineering
*El. 503.-Advanced Electrical Theory
*El. 504.-Electric Measurements
El. 505-506.-Advanced Course in Communication Engineering
El. 507-508.-Radio Engineering Laboratory
El. 509.-Electric Power Plant Design
El. 510.-Electric Transmission Line Theory
El. 511.-Electronic Devices
El. 512.-Symmetrical Components
El. 513-514.-Electrical Engineering Seminar
El. 515-516.-Meters and Relays

*Offered in alternate years, not offered in 1933-31.







242 BULLETIN OF COURSES


ENGLISH

Eh. 21.-Minimum Essentials of English. 3 hours. No credit. ROBERTSON AND
STAFF.
An elementary course in fundamentals of grammar, punctuation, and sentence construction, designed to meet
the needs of freshmen deficient in preparatory English. For such deficient students this course is prerequisite to
Eh. 101. Entry to the course will be determined by examinations to be given all entering freshmen during
Freshman Week. Required of all freshmen who, upon entering the University, are found deficient in minimum
essentials of high school English.
Eh. 101-102.-Rhetoric and Composition. 3 hours. 6 credits. ROBERTSON AND STAFF.
Designed to train students in methods of clear and forceful expression. Instruction is carried on simul-
taneously in formal rhetoric, in theme writing, and in corrective studies and exercises adapted to the needs of the
individual student. All students are encouraged to read extensively for extra credit. In order to receive credit
for this course, the student is required to meet the following conditions: (1) He must pass a spelling test based
on a list of 500 common words. (2) He must pass objective tests in the elements of capitalization, punctuation,
grammar and sentence structure. (These tests form a part of the final examination.) (3) He must have a pass-
ing average in composition, to secure which he must have learned to avoid certain especially gross errors.
Eh. 103-104.-Introduction to Literature. 3 hours. 6 credits. FARR AND STAFF.
A survey of the literature of the Western world from the beginning to the Renaissance.
Eh. 201-202.-History of Literature to 1800. 3 hours. 6 credits. FARR AND STAFF.
Prerequisite: Eh. 101-102.
A basic course in the historical development of English literature.
Eh. 203.-The Short Story. 3 hours. 3 credits. FARRIS. Prerequisite: Eh. 101-102.
Narrative practice in the anecdote and tale, with particular attention to the technique and development of
the short story.
Eh. 204.-Exposition. 3 hours. 3 credits. FARRIS. Prerequisite: Eh. 101-102.
A course in the study and application of the fundamental principles involved in expository thought-organiza-
tion and expression, working toward the student's production of such types as the criticism, the essay, the biog-
raphy, etc.
Eh. 207-208.-English Literature of the Nineteenth Century. 3 hours. 6 credits.
ROBERTSON. Prerequisite: Eh. 101-102.
The first semester covers English poetry and prose of the first half of the nineteenth century. The second
semester is a continuation to the present day.
Eh. 211.-A Survey of Modern Literature. 3 hours. 3 credits. FARR. For students
in College of Business Administration only.
Examples of the various types of literature-prose and poetry-will be studied in class and as parallel read-
ings. The attempt will be made to stimulate reading and to establish criteria of literary excellence as a basis of
intelligent appreciation.
Eh. 301-302.-Shakespeare and the Drama. 3 hours. 6 credits. FARn. Prerequi-
sites: Eh. 101-102, Eh. 201-202.
The English Drama from its beginning through Shakespeare. In the first semester the comedy will be stressed;
in the second, the tragedy.
Eh. 303-304.-English Poetry of the Nineteenth Century. 3 hours. 6 credits.
FARRIS. Prerequisites: Eh. 101-102, Eh. 201-202.
Discussion of the roots of the Romantic Revival; the work of Wordsworth, Byron, Shelley, and Keats;
poetry of the Victorian age.
Eh. 305.-Historical English Grammar. 3 hours. 3 credits. FARR. Prerequisites:
Eh. 101-102, Eh. 201-202.
A course based on Lounsbury's History of the English Language designed to give the student some knowledge
of the historical development of the English language, with a view especially of giving insight into modern English
grammar.
Eh. 306.-Modern English Grammar. 3 hours. 3 credits. ROBERTSON. Prerequisites:
Eh. 101-102, Eh. 201-202, Eh. 305.
A study of modern English inflection and syntax. The course is designed to be of practical value to teachers
of English, and is intended especially for students choosing group C in the College of Education.
*Eh. 307.-The English Ballad. 3 hours. 3 credits. FARR. Prerequisites: Eh. 101-
102, Eh. 201-202.
A study of the English and Scotch Ballads; a brief survey of American ballads; and an introduction to com-
parative European balladry.

*Not offered in 1933-34.









DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


*Eh. 308.-Spenser and Milton. 3 hours. 3 credits. FARR. Prerequisites: Eh. 101-
102, Eh. 201-202.
A study of The Fairy Queen and Paradise Lost.
Eh. 355-356.-Business Writing. 3 hours. 6 credits. MOUNTS. Prerequisite: Eh.
101-102. No credit in Arts and Sciences.
A practical study of the principal types of business letters and reports for students in Business Administration.
Eh. 401.-American Poetry. 3 hours. 3 credits. FARRIS. Prerequisites: Eh. 101-102,
Eh. 201-202.
A rapid survey of the development of poetry in the United States.
Eh. 402.-Southern Literature. 3 hours. 3 credits. FARRIS. Prerequisites: Eh.
101-102, Eh. 201-202.
A detailed study, with extensive reading and essay work; examination of the claims of Florida authors.
Eh. 403-404.-The English Novel. 3 hours. 6 credits. FARR. Prerequisites: Eh.
101-102, Eh. 201-202.
The historical development and technique of the English Novel.
Eh. 405-406.-Modern Drama. 3 hours. 6 credits. ROBERTSON. Prerequisites: Eh.
101-102, Eh. 201-202.
Recent and contemporary dramatists, from Ibsen to O'Neill. In the first semester English and Irish drama is
stressed; in the second, Continental and American drama since the World War.
Eh. 407.-The Modern Novel. 3 hours. 3 credits. Prerequisites: Eh. 101-102, Eh.
201-202.
Eh. 408.-Contemporary Poetry. 3 hours. 3 credits. Prerequisites: Eh. 101-102,
Eh. 201-202.
GRADUATE COURSES

*Eh. 501-502.-American Literature
*Eh. 503-504.-The Novel
*Eh. 505-506.-Modern Drama
*Eh. 507-508.-Modern Novel and Contemporary Poetry
*Eh. 509-510.-Middle English
Eh. 511-512.-Anglo-Saxon
Eh. 513-514.-The Renaissance

*Not offered in 1933-34.








BULLETIN OF COURSES


ENTOMOLOGY

Ey. 21.-Farm, Garden and Orchard Pests. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. No
credit. CREIGHTON.
A general survey of some of the economic insects of Florida, with reference to their distribution, life history,
injury and control on the principal agricultural crops of the state. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
Ey. 101.-Introduction to the Study of Economic Entomology. 3 hours. 3 credits.
CREIGHTON.
A survey of the principles of economic entomology that will prepare students for Ey. 302. A study of the
structure, life histories, and control of the more important insects will be made. LABORATORY FEE: $1.50.
Ey. 302.-Economic Entomology. 2 hours, and 4 hours laboratory. 4 credits.
CREIGHTON.
An introduction to applied entomology, based on the structure, classification, life histories; recognition, and
control of the injurious insects of Florida. LABORATORY FEE: $2.
Ey. 303-304.-Advanced Economic Entomology. 1 hour, and 6 hours laboratory.
8 credits. CREIGHTON. Prerequisite: Ey. 302.
Field and laboratory problem work and insectary work in the rearing of some of the more common Florida
insects. Study of natural parasites and the special technique required by professional work in this line. LABOR-
ATORY FEE: $1.50.
*Ey. 305.-Problems in Economic Entomology. 2 hours. 2 credits. CREIGHTON.
A study of the problems encountered in the field of Economic Entomology such as: Host Resistance,
Climatic Resislance, Tropic Behavior, Disease, Parasites and Predators, Theory of Insecticides, Stomach Poisons,
Contact Insecticides, Fumigants and Combination Insecticides, and Cultural Influence.
Ey. 311-312.-Entomology Seminar. 1 hour. 2 credits. CREIGHTON.
*Ey. 401.-Taxonomy. Hours and credits to be arranged. CREIGHTON. Prerequisite:
Ey. 302.
The collection, study and classification of local economic insects, with special emphasis on some one group.
*Ey. 402.-Fruit Insects. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. CREIGHTON.
Prerequisite: Ey. 302.
A study of pests encountered in deciduous, tropical, and citrus fruits, with detailed study of representative
life histories and measures adapted to their control. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
Ey. 403.-Garden and Greenhouse Pests. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
CREIGHTON. Prerequisite: Ey. 302.
The study of insects encountered in the home, commercial garden, and greenhouse. A detailed study of life
history and specific control measure adapted to these conditions. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
Ey. 405.-Insecticides and Fungicides. 1 hour, and 4 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
CREIGHTON.
Origin and history of insecticides and fungicides; systematic survey of mixtures now used and their chemical
and physical reactions. Special emphasis on soaps, oils, coppers, etc. Class, laboratory, and field work. LABOR-
ATORY FEE: $2.
Ey. 406.-Insecticides and Fungicides. 1 hour, and 4 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
CREIGHTON.
A special study of lime sulphur, arsenates, dusts, etc. Practical problems that apply to Florida and the south-
east. Class, laboratory, and field work. LABORATORY FEE: $2.
*Ey. 407-408.-Insect Morphology. 1 hour, and 4 hours laboratory. 6 credits.
CREIGHTON.
Ey. 410.-Research and Thesis Writing. 1 hour. 1 credit. CREIGHTON.
Designed primarily to help students in writing their theses.

GRADUATE COURSES
Ey. 501-502.-Methods of Research in Entomology
Ey. 505-506.-Advanced Insect Histology
*Ey. 507-508.-Advanced Insect Taxonomy
*Ey. 509-510.-Advanced Insect Embryology
Ey. 511-512.-Thesis Research

*Not offered in 1933-34.







DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


FRENCH

Fh. 21-22.-Elementary French. 3 hours. 6 credits. Prerequisite: Passing the
Placement Test in English for entering freshmen, or passing the course for freshmen deficient
in preparatory English. (Eh. 21)
Elements of pronunciation and grammar: reading of simple prose. For beginners.
Fh. 101-102.-Third and Fourth Semester French. 3 hours. 6 credits. Prerequi-
site: Fh. 21-22 or the equivalent, such as two years of high school French.
Second-year college French: reading of modern texts; grammar review; translation of simple English into
French.
Fh. 107-108.-Scientific French. 3 hours. 6 credits. No credit allowed if Fh. 101-
102 is taken. BRUNET. Prerequisite: Fh. 21-22 or the equivalent, such as two years of high
school French.
Same as Fh. 101-102 except that the reading material is scientific French. For science students, who may
substitute it for Fh. 101-102. May not be counted toward a major in French.
*Fh. 201-202.-Third-Year Reading. 3 hours. 6 credits. BRUNET. Prerequisite:
Grade of C or D in Fh. 102. Students who earned a grade of A or B in Fh. 102 should take
Fh. 207-208 instead of Fh. 201-202.
A course in translation.
Fh. 205.-Conversation and Composition. 3 hours. 3 credits. ATKIN. Prerequisite:
Fh. 101-102.
Current vocabulary and phraseology of spoken French; French life and institutions.
Fh. 206.-Conversation and Composition. 3 hours. 3 credits. ATKIN. Prerequi-
sites: Fh. 101-102, Fh. 205.
A continuation of Fh. 205.
Fh. 207.-Survey of French Literature. 3 hours. 3 credits. ATKIN. Prerequisite:
Fh. 101-102.
Historical outline-representative selections from important prose writers and poets. No credit will be allowed
for those who have earned credit in Fh. 201-202.
Fh. 208.-Survey of French Literature. 3 hours. 3 credits. ATKIN. Prerequisites:
Fh. 101-102, Fh. 207.
A continuation of Fh. 207.
Fh. 303.-Nineteenth-Century French Literature. 3 hours. 3 credits. ATKIN.
Prerequisite: Fh. 207-208; or permission of instructor.
Leading authors of the period studied in representative works; literary movements and tendencies.
Fh. 304.-Nineteenth-Century French Literature. 3 hours. 3 credits. ATKIN.
Prerequisites: Fh 207-208, Fh 303; or permission of instructor.
A continuation of Fh. 303.
*Fh. 409-410.-Contemporary French Literature. 3 hours. 6 credits. ATKIN. Pre-
requisite: Fh. 303-304, or permission of instructor.
Modern tendencies as revealed in outstanding authors. Lectures, readings, and reports.

GRADUATE COURSES

*Fh. 505-506.-The French Novel
Fh. 507-508.-Special Study in French Literature


GENERAL NATURAL SCIENCE

fGl. 101.-General Natural Science. 5 hours. 4 credits.
An introductory course in the physical sciences, emphasizing the relationships between the various sciences
and the importance of the scientific method. Designed for students who do not expect to teach science. LABOR-
ATORY FEE: $3.
tGl. 102.-General Natural Science. 5 hours. 4 credits.
A continuation of Gl. 101, with particular emphasis on the biological sciences. LABORAoORY FEE. $3.

*Not offered in 1933-34.
tNot offered in 1933-34; offered in Summer Session of 1934.












246 BULLETIN OF COURSES

GEOLOGY

Gy. 201.-Physical Geology. 3 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 4 credits. HUBBELL.
An introduction to geology, dealing with the materials and structure of the earth, and the agencies which
produce geological change. LABORATORY FEE: $3.
*Gy. 202.-Historical Geology. 3 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 4 credits. HUBBELL.
Prerequisite: Gy. 201.
An introduction to the history of the earth and its inhabitants. LABORATORY FEE: $3.
**Gy. 204.-Physiography of North America. 3 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 4
credits. HUBBELL. Prerequisite: Gy. 201.
A consideration of the surface features and physiographic regions of the North American continent, in rela-
tion to their structure, the processes which have formed them, and their stage of geographic development. LAB.
ORATORY FEE: $3.

GERMAN

Gn. 21-22.-Elementary German. 3 hours. 6 credits. HAUPTMANN.
Pronunciation, grammar, written and oral exercises, memorizing of vocabularies, dictation, translation.
Gn. 101-102.-Second-Year German. 3 hours. 6 credits. HAUPTMANN.
Continuation of Gn. 21-22. Review of grammar, written and oral exercises, reading of modern texts.
Gn. 225-226.-Scientific German. 3 hours. 6 credits. HAUPTMANN. Prerequisite:
Gn. 101-102.
Reading of selections from writers on various sciences, journals and books in chosen science.

GREEK

Gk. 21-22.-First-Year Greek. 3 hours. 6 credits. ANDERSON.
Based on a book for beginners. Anabasis Book 1 with grammar and prose composition.
tGk. 103-104.-Grammar and Prose Composition. 2 hours. 4 credits. ANDERSON.
An intermediate course in prose composition. A systematic study of Greek grammar.
fGk. 105-106.-Xenophon and Plato-Anabasis Continued. 3 hours. 6 credits.
ANDERSON.
The easier dialogues of Plato; prose composition; grammar.
tGk. 0202.-Lysias. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON.
Selected orations of Lysias or other Attic Orators.
tGk. 203.-Biblical Greek. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON.
Selections from the Septuagint and New Testament.
tGk. 207.-Homer. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON.
Selections from the Iliad and the Odyssey.
tGk. 301.-Herodotus and Thucydides. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON.
Selections from the Greek historians.
tGk. 302.-Euripides and Sophocles. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON.
Selections from the Greek dramatists.

GRADUATE COURSES
Gk. 501-502.-Homer
Gk. 503-504.-Historians

*Offered in 1933-34 and alternate years.
**Offered 1934-35 and alternate years.
tNot offered in 1933-34.







DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION 247


HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION

HP1. 101.-Football. 2 hours. 2 credits. STANLEY.
A discussion of the fundamental skills, such as passing, kicking, carrying the ball, blocking, tackling, etc
The technique of playing the various positions, both offensively and defensively. A sequence of plays from a
standard formation is presented and the appropriate team defense for meeting this offense discuitd.
HPl. 107.-Personal Hygiene. 2 hours. 2 credits. SALT.
Hygiene as a means for the improvement of living; the meaning of health in terms of life values; ths
biologic approach for the study of health; the place of intelligent control in modern civilization; ways for im-
provement of health and prevention of disease.
HPI. 111.-Basketball. 4 hours. 2 credits. CLEMONS.
Lectures, discussions, and demonstrations on the basketball court. Fundamentals such as passing, dribbling
shooting, stops and pivots given special emphasis. Analysis of a particular system of play. FEE: $1.50.
HPi. 114.-Theory and Practice of Natural Activities. 4 hours. 2 credits. HASKELL.
Activities related to the various pieces of gymnasium apparatus.
HPI. 211.-Applied Anatomy and Physiology. 2 hours. 2 credits. SALT.
Human embryology, the cell, tissues, basis of and essential facts concerning the structure and the function of
the skeletal, muscular, nervous, respiratory, digestive, reproductive, endocrine, excretory, and circulatory systems.
HPI. 213-214.-Theory and Practice of Natural Activities. 4 hours. 4 credits.
SALT.
The natural activities which may be used in the elementary and secondary schools. Special emphasis on
games of low and high organization. FEE: $1.50 each semester.
HPI. 216.-History and Principles of Physical Education. 3 hours. 3 credits. SALT.
Not open to those having credit for HPI. 215-216 or En 471.
A consideration of the fundamental principles upon which the natural program of physical education is
based. A study of the history, aims, objectives and contemporary trends in this field.
*HPI. 0251.-Boxing. 2 hours. 1 credit. First half of second semester.
Instruction in all attacks from the simple left lead at head, to counters and cross counters on head cr body.
Feints, shifts, rules, definitions, and a discussion of how to judge a bout will be considered.
HPI. 301.-Advanced Football. 2 hours. 2 credits. STANLEY. Prerequisite: HPl. 101.
A course in advanced theory, dealing with the science and generalship of the game from the point of view
of the coach. An intensive study of the strength and weakness of various systems of play as they are related
to one another.
HPl. 303.-Advanced Basketball. 4 hours. 2 credits. CLEMONS. Prerequisite: HPI.
111.
The game from the viewpoint of a high school coach, and his problems. The student is expected to show by
demonstration his ability to coach a basketball team.
HPI. 304.-Track. 3 hours. 3 credits.
Theory and practice of the standard track and field events.
HPI. 311.-Administration of Physical Education. 3 hours. 3 credits. SALT. Pre-
requisite: HPI. 216.
Physical education in the public schools: playgrounds, gymnasium, swimming pool, service unit, program of
activities, physical education class, intramural program, and interscholastic athletics.
HPI. 312.-Administration of Health Education. 3 hours. 3 credits. SALT. Pre-
requisite: HPI. 107.
The public school health education program; health examinations, follow-up and correction of defects, im-
munization, daily health inspection, first aid, hygiene of the environment and instruction, health of school
teachers; principles, methods, and materials in health instruction.
HPI. 313-314.-Theory and Practice of Natural Activities. 4 hours 4 credits. SALT.
An advanced course in the technique and knowledge of how to teach the various activities making up the
physical education program. The testing and grading program discussed and demonstrated in actual practice.
FEE: $1.50 each semester.
HPI. 344.-Baseball. 3 hours. 3 credits. CLEMONS.
Lectures, discussions, and demonstrations on the practice field. A complete discussion of the rules and a
study of the fundamentals as applied to each department of the game.
HPl. 353.-Practice in Conducting an Intramural Program. 2 hours. 1 credit.
SALT. Prerequisite: HP1. 311.
A laboratory course in which the student is assigned weekly duties by the instructor, varying all the way
from work in the intramural office itself to officiating in regularly scheduled games of the department.

*Not offered in 1933-34.








BULLETIN OF COURSES


HISTORY

Hy. 101-102.-Europe During the Middle Ages. 3 hours. 6 credits. LEAKE AND
STAFF.
A course in the history of Western Europe from 476 A. D. to the Renaissance and Reformation.
Hy. 201-202.-Modern European History. 3 hours. 6 credits. LEAKE.
First semester: characteristic features of the Old Regime, the French Revolutionary and the Napoleonic
Periods, and the development of Europe up to 1856. Second semester: history of Europe from the Congress of
Paris to the Congress of Versailles.
Hy. 203-204.-Latin America. 3 hours. 6 credits. GLUNT.
First semester: the discovery, settlement, and early development of South and Central America; second
semester: the history of Latin America from about 1850 to the present.
*Hy. 209-210.-The French Revolution and the Napoleonic Era. 3 hours. 6 credits.
LEAKE.
Hy. 301-302.-American History, 1492 to 1830. 3 hours. 6 credits. LEAKE.
*Hy. 303-304.-American History, 1830 to 1930. 3 hours. 6 credits. LEAKE.
Hy. 305-306.-English History. 3 hours. 6 credits. PAYNE.
Hy. 307-308.-The Renaissance and the Reformation. 3 hours. 6 credits. LEAKE.

GRADUATE COURSES
*Hy. 501-502.-American History, 1492 to 1830
*Hy. 503-504.-American History, 1830 to the Present
*Hy. 505-506.-English History
*Hy. 507-508.-The Renaissance and the Reformation
Hy. 509-510.-Seminar

*Not offered in 1933-34.










DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


HORTICULTURE

He. 21.-Introduction to Horticulture. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. No credit.
YOUNG.
The fundamental principles of horticulture: practice in the culture, propagation, pruning, and training of
the important fruit and ornamental plants of Florida.
He. 22.-Elements of Fruit Production. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. No credit.
YOUNGc.
The origin, relationship, cultural methods, harvesting and packing citrus and other fruits most grown in
Florida.
He. 101.-Elements of Horticulture. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
ABBOTT.
The fundamental activities of plant life with reference to the growth of orchard and garden crops: study of
propagation by budding, grafting, cuttings, seed selection, transplanting, pruning, spraying, frost protection, etc.
LABORATORY FEE: $1.
He. 204.-Pruning. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. FLOYD.
Principles of pruning and training: the physiological principles involved; practice in pruning and training
fruit and ornamental plants. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
He. 206.-Trucking. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. ABBOTT.
Origin, relationship, and classification of different truck crops: varieties, cultural methods in different sections,
fertilizing, irrigating, and harvesting. Planning the home garden. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
He. 303.-Floriculture. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. FLOYD, WATKINS.
Prerequisite: He. 101.
The growing of flowers upon the home grounds: pot plants; greenhouse crops and their cultural requirements,
including ventilation, watering and heating. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
He. 304.-Plant Materials. 1 hour, and 4 hours laboratory. 3 credits. FLOYD. Pre-
requisites: He. 101, Bty. 101-102.
Trees, shrubs and herbaceous plants suited to Florida conditions: their characteristics; landscape value and
arrangement; field trips; planting plans.
He. 0305.-Citrus Culture. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. ABBOTT.
The citrus grove: site and soil selection; preparation, planting and management; selection of varieties and
stocks; the use of cover crops. A three-day field trip is required: approximate cost $12.50, paid ht time trip
is made.
He. 307.-Deciduous and Subtropical Fruits. 3 hours. 3 credits. ABBOTT. Pre-
requisite: He. 101.
Origin, relationship, varieties, cultural methods, fertilization and harvesting, deciduous and subtropical fruits
adapted to Florida.
He. 0314.-Principles of Fruit Production. 3 hours. 3 credits. ABBOTT. Prerequi-
site: Cy. 101, Cy. 106.
A study of the principles underlying fruit production, such as water relations, nutrition, temperature, fruit
setting and geographic influences.
He. 401.-Advanced Citrus Problems. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
ABBOTT. Prerequisite: He. 305.
An advanced course especially emphasizing the problems offered by varying sites, soils, climates, stocks,
varieties, etc. LABORATORY FEE: $1.
He. 411.-General Forestry. 3 hours. 3 credits. FLOYD.
The principles of forestry: forest cropping; protecting the home wood lot; use of Florida woods; varieties of
timber trees; the influence of forests on other industries of the State.

GRADUATE COURSES

He. 503-504.-Horticulture Seminar
He. 505-506.-Horticultural Problems
He. 507-508.-Research Work
He. 509-510.-Problems in Refrigeration







250 BULLETIN OF COURSES


JOURNALISM

Jm. 101-102.-Principles of News Writing. 1 hour. 2 credits. LOWRY.
Lectures, discussion, and readings on the principles and practice of news gathering, news writing, copyread-
ing, proofreading, etc., with special reference to problems of student-published newspapers.
Jm. 103-104.-Introduction to Journalism. 3 hours. 6 credits. EMIG.
A general survey of the broad field of journalism, together with an introduction to the most vital problems
with which the press, as a social institution, deals in contemporary civilization. A non-technical course designed
to broaden and deepen the student's mind, and to stimulate him, by reading, discussion, and writing, to sober and
sound thinking about business, education, government, literature, science, etc.
Jm. 201-202.-Principles of Newspaper Editing. 1 hour. 2 credits. EMIG.
Lectures, discussion, and readings on the principles that govern the supervision of news gathering, news and
editorial presentation, with special reference to problems of student-published newspapers.
Jm. 205.-History of American Journalism. 3 hours. 3 credits. EMIc.
A study of the evolution of the press in its relation to the dominant economic, political, and social problems
of the various periods in American history, with special emphasis on journalism of the South and the State of
Florida.
Jm. 206.-Principles of Journalism. 3 hours. 3 credits. EMIG.
Lectures, readings, and discussion on the principles of journalism. A consideration of the practical problems
that arise in publishing, and the relation of the press to morality, public opinion, and standards of living. Special
emphasis on workable principles pertaining to the newspaper, the newspaper-man, and the newspaper-reading
public.
Jm. 301-302.-News Writing. 3 hours. 6 credits. LOWRY.
Lectures, discussion, and practice in news gathering and writing. Actual newspaper reporting.
Jm. 309-310.-Newspaper Editing. 3 hours. 6 credits. LowRY.
instruction in editing copy and writing headlines; study of mechanics of editing and publishing.
Jm. 313-314.-Magazine Article Writing. 3 hours. 6 credits. LOWRY.
Analysis of technique in preparing articles for publication. Practice in writing articles follows study of
principles. Emphasis on attempts to market articles.
Jm. 318.-Newspaper Management. 3 hours. 3 credits. LOWRY.
A survey of the business management of weekly and small daily newspapers.
Jm. 407.-Editorial Writing. 3 hours. 3 credits. EMIG.
The theory and practice of editorial writing and an analysis of editorial policies. Extensive reading required.
Intensive writing of editorials involving an interpretation of current events.
Jm. 408.-Public Opinion. 3 hours. 3 credits. EMIG.
A study of the elements and factors entering into the formation of public opinion and the direction of the
public mind; the influence of social institutions, such as the schools, religion, press, movies, literature, art, music,
etc.; the influence of private organizations; the influence of government on public opinion and the public mind.
Jm. 409.-Law of the Press. 3 hours. 3 credits. LOWRY.
Instruction and practice in the methods of handling news of the courts, municipal and state administration,
finance, bankruptcy, and politics. A study of libel, contempt of court, and other phases of the law of the press.
Jm. 411.-Press Relations. 3 hours. 3 credits. EMIG.
A study of the relation of the press to the public: to public opinion, the American mind, democracy,
political parties, education, groups, leaders, and propaganda; the relation of the public to the press. Methods of
presenting information to the public; copy, and its effects upon readers; methods of eliminating propaganda and
publicity from the press.
Jm. 412.-Contemporary Thought. 3 hours. 3 credits. EMIG.
A critical survey of significant current thought, designed to correlate the fragments of the student's educa-
tional experience with his knowledge of the press, and to prepare students for critical writing in terms of the
highest literary standards as well as sound thinking in terms of extensive and oriented knowledge. Reading in
literature, science, history, economics, sociology, and political science.

GRADUATE COURSES

Jm. 503-504.-Special Studies in Newspaper Production
Jm. 505-506.-Special Studies in Public Opinion


LATIN

Ln. 21-22.-First Year Latin. 3 hours. 6 credits. LITTLE.
A course based on a book for beginners.
Ln. 31-32.-Caesar. 3 hours. 6 credits. LITTLE.
Grammar and prose composition.









DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


Ln. 41-42.-Cicero and Virgil. 3 hours. 6 credits. LITTLE.
Grammar and prose composition.
Ln. 101.-Ovid. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON.
Selections; review of grammar; prose composition; prosody.
Ln. 102.-Cicero or Livy. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON.
Cicero's De Senectute and De Amicitia, or selections from Livy.
Ln. 291.-Pliny. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON.
Selections from Pliny's letters.
Ln. 202.-Horace. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON.
Selections from the satires, epistles, odes and epodes, with a study of the Horatian metres.
*Ln. 203-204.-Grammar and Prose Composition. 2 hours. 4 credits. ANDERSON.
An intermediate course in prose composition in connection with a systematic study of Latin grammar.
*Ln. 301.-Juvenal and Tacitus. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON.
Selection from the satires of Juvenal and from Histories or Annals of Tacitus.
*Ln. 302.-The Elegy. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON.
Selections from Catullus, Tibullus, Propertius, and Ovid.
*Ln. 303-304.-Advanced Prose Composition. 2 hours. 4 credits. ANDERSON.
A continuation of Ln. 203-204, open only to those students who have completed Ln. 203-204 or equivalent.
*Ln. 401.-Plautus. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON.
Selected comedies.
*Ln. 402.-Terence and Seneca. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON.
Selected plays.
GRADUATE COURSES
Ln. 501-502.-Cicero and the Ciceronian Age
Ln. 505.-Virgil
Ln. 507.-Ovid
*Ln. 508.-The Roman Satire

*Nol offered in 1933-34.






252 BULLETIN OF COURSES


LAW

Lw. 301.-Torts. 5 hours. 5 credits. TRUSLER.
History and definitions; elements of torts; conflicting rights; mental anguish; parties to tort actions;
remedies; damage; conflict of laws; methods of discharge; comprehensive study of particular torts; false imprison-
ment, malicious prosecution, abuse of process, conspiracy, slander and libel, trespass, conversion, deceit, nuisance,
negligence, and others. Burdick on Torts, and Burdick's Cases on Torts. fourth edition.
Lw. 302.-Equity Jurisprudence. 5 hours. 5 credits. TRUSLER.
History and definition; jurisdiction; maxims, accident, mistake, fraud; penalties and forfeitures; priorities
and notice; bona fide purchasers, estoppel; election; satisfaction and performance; conversion; equitable estates,
interest, primary rights; trusts; powers, duties, and liabilities of trustees; mortgages; equitable liens; assign-
ments; specific performance; injunction; reformation; cancellation; cloud on titles; ancillary remedies. Eaton on
Equity, second edition; selected cases.
Lw. 303.-Contracts. 3 hours. 3 credits. TE SELLE.
Formation of contract; offer and acceptance; form and consideration; reality of consent; legality of object;
operation of contract; limits of the contract obligation; assignment of contract. Williston's Cases on Contracts,
third edition.
Lw. 304.-Contracts. 3 hours. 3 credits. TE SELLE.
Joint obligations; interpretation of contract; rules relating to evidence and construction; discharge of contract.
Williston's Cases on Contracts, third edition.
Lw. 305.-Criminal Law. 2 hours. 2 credits. COCKRELL.
Sources of criminal law; nature and elements of crime; criminal intent; insanity; intoxication; duress;
mistake of fact or law; justification; parties in crime; offenses against the person, habitation, property, public
health and morals, public justice and authority, government, and the law of nations. Clark on Criminal Law,
third edition; selected cases.
Lw. 306.-Marriage and Divorce. 1 hour. 1 credit. COCKRELL.
Marriage in general; nature of the relation; capacity of parties; annulment; divorce; suit, jurisdiction,
grounds; defenses; alimony; effect on property rights; custody and support of children; agreements of separation.
Vernier's Cases on Marriage and Divorce.
Lw. 307.-Criminal Procedure. 2 hours. 2 credits. COCKRELL.
Jurisdiction; arrest; preliminary examination and bail; grand jury, indictment and information and their
sufficiency in form and substance; arraignment, pleas, and motions; nolle prossequi and motions to quash;
jeopardy; presence of defendant at the trial; verdict; new trial; arrest of judgment; judgment, sentence, and
execution. Clark's Criminal Procedure, second edition; selected cases.
Lw. 308.-Common Law Pleading. 3 hours. 3 credits. CRANDALL.
History and development of the personal actions at common law; theory of pleading and its peculiar features
as developed by the jury trial; demurrers, general and special; pleas in discharge, in excuse, and by way of
traverse; replication de injuria; duplicity; departure; new assignment; motions based on pleadings; general rules
of pleadings. Keigwin's Cases on Common Law Pleading.
Lw. 309.-Property. 2 hours. 2 credits. CRANDALL.
Personal property; possession and rights based thereon; acquisition of title; liens and pledges; conversion.
Warren's Cases on Property.
Lw. 312.-Property. 2 hours. 2 credits. DAY.
Introduction to the law of conveyancing; rights incident to the ownership of land, and estates therein, in-
cluding the land itself, air, water, fixtures, emblements, waste; profits; easements; licenses; covenants running
with the land. Warren's Cases on Property.
Lw. 401.-United States Constitutional Law. 4 hours. 4 credits. SLAGLE.
General principles; distribution of governmental powers; Congress; the chief executive; the judiciary; police
powers; eminent domain; checks and balances; guarantee of republican government, civil rights; political priv-
ileges; guarantee in criminal cases; impairment of contractual obligations. Hall's Cases of Constitutional Law.
Lw. 402.-Evidence. 4 hours. 4 credits. COCKRELL.
Judicial notice; kinds of evidence; burden of proof; presumption of law and fact; judge and jury; best
evidence rule; heresay rule and its exceptions; admissions; confessions; exclusions based on public policy and
privilege; corroboration; parol evidence rule; witnesses; attendance in court; examination, cross examination,
privilege; public documents; records and judicial writings; private writings. Greenleaf on Evidence, sixteenth
edition, Volume 1; selected cases.
Lw. 0403.-Agency. 2 hours. 2 credits. COCKRELL.
Nature of the relation; purposes and manner of creation; who may be principal or agent; ratification;
delegation of authority; general and special agents; rights and duties of agents; termination, nature, extent,
construction, and execution of authority of agents; rights, duties, and liabilities of agents; principal and third
persons inter se; particular classes of agents. Mechem's Cases on Agency, second edition.
Lw. 0404.-Quasi Contracts. 2 hours. 2 credits. CRANDALL.
Origin and nature of quasi contract; benefits conferred in misreliance on rights or duty, from mistake of law,
and on invalid, unenforceable, illegal, or impossible contract; benefits conferred through dutiful intervention in
another's affairs; benefits conferred under constraint; action for restitution as alternative remedy for breach of
contract and for tort. Woodruff's Cases on Quasi Contracts.







DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION 253


Lw. 405.-Equity Pleading. 3 hours. 3 credits. TE SELLE.
Nature and object of pleading in equity; parties to a suit in equity; proceedings in a suit in equity; bills in
equity; disclaimer; demurrers and pleas; answer and replication; preparation of bills, demurrers, pleas, answers.
Keigwin's Cases in Equity Pleading; Rules of the Circuit Court in Chancery in Florida; Rules of the Federal
Court; Statutes of Florida.
Lw. 406.-Private Corporations. 4 hours. 4 credits. SLAGLE.
Nature; creation and citizenship; defective organization; promoters; powers and liabilities; corporations and
the state; dissolution; membership; management; creditors; foreign corporations; practice in forming corpora-
tions, preparing by-laws, electing officers, and in conducting corporate business. Clark on Private Corporations,
and Canfield and Wormser's Cases on Corporations, third edition.
Lw. 0407.-Brief Making and the Use of Law Books. 2 hours. 1 credit. DAY.
Where to find the law; how to use statutes and decisions; how to find the law; the trial brief; the brief on
appeal and its preparation. Eldean's How to Find the Law.
Lw. 408.-Legal Ethics. 1 hour. 1 credit. DAY.
Admission of attorneys to practice; taxation; privileges and exemptions; authority; liability to clients and to
third parties; compensation; liens; suspension and disbarment; duties to clients, courts, professional brethren,
and society. Attorneys at Law in Ruling Case Law and the Code of Ethics adopted by the American Bar
Association.
Lw. 409.-Property. 3 hours. 3 credits. DAY.
Titles and conveyancing, including acquisition of titles by possession, modes of conveyance at common law,
under the statute of uses, and by statutory grant; the execution of deeds; estates created; covenants for titles;
estoppel by deed; priorities among titles. Warren's Cases on Conveyances.
Lw. 410.-Property. 3 hours. 3 credits. CRANDALL.
History of the law of wills and testaments; testamentary capacity and intent; kind of wills and testaments;
execution, revocation, republication, revival of wills; descent; probate of wills and the administration of estates.
Warren's Cases on Wills.
Lw. 411.-Florida Constitutional Law. 2 hours. 2 credits. TRUSLER.
Declaration of rights; departments of government; suffrage and eligibility; census and apportionment;
counties and cities; taxation and finance; homestead and exemption; married women's property; education;
public institutions; miscellaneous provisions. Constitution, Statutes and Judicial Decisions of Florida.
Lw. 413.-Florida Civil Practice. 3 hours. 3 credits. COCKRELL.
Organization of courts; parties; joinder and consolidation of actions; issuance, service, and return of process;
appearance; trial; verdict; proceedings after verdict; appellate proceedings; peculiar characteristics of the common
law actions; special proceedings including certiorari, mandamus, prohibition, quo warrant, habeas corpus, attach-
ment, garnishment, statutory liens, forcible entry and detainer, landlord and tenant. Crandall's Florida Civil
Practice.
*Lw. 415.-Abstracts. 1 hour. 2 credits. DAY.
Practical problems covering the interpretation of maps and the plotting of lots described by metes and bounds;
the formal requisites of the different conveyances in use in Florida; deeds executed by public and judicial officers;
liens and contracts for the sale of lands. Thompson's Examination of Titles; Florida Statutes and selected Flor-
ida cases.
Lw. 416.-Insurance. 2 hours. 2 credits. TE SELLE.
Theory, significance; insurable interest; concealment, representations, warranties; subrogation; waiver and
estoppel; assignees, beneficiaries; creditors; fire, life, marine, accident, guarantee, liability insurance. Vance's
Cases on Insurance, second edition.
fLw. 417.-Sales. 2 hours. 2 credits. DAY.
Sale and contract to sell; statute of frauds; illegality; conditions and warranties; delivery; acceptance and
receipt; vendor's lien; stoppage in transit; bills of lading; remedies of seller and buyer. Vold on Sales.
Lw. 418.-Taxation. 3 hours. 3 credits. CRANDALL.
Power to tax; purposes for which taxes may be levied; distribution of the burden; jurisdiction to tax; taxa.
tion of properly; inheritance and estate taxes; income taxes; franchise and excise taxes; collection of taxes; and
taxpayers' remedies. Rottschaefer's Cases on Taxation, second edition.
Lw. 502.-Damages. 2 hours. 2 credits. TRUSLER.
General principles; nominal; compensatory; exemplary; liquidated; direct and consequential; proximate and
remote; general and special; measure in contract and tort actions; entire damages in one action; mental suffer-
ing; avoidable consequences; value; interest; lateral support; counsel fees and expenses of litigation; injuries to
real property and limited interests; death by wrongful act; breaches of warranty. Trusler's Cases on Damages.
Lw. 503.-Public Service Corporations. 2 hours. 2 credits. SLAGLE.
Nature of public utilities; railroads and other common carriers of goods and passengers; telegraphs and tele-
phones; light and water companies; inns; warehouses; elevators; stockyards; methods of incorporation; public
control; rights and obligations at common law and under federal and state statutes. Wyman'e Cases on Public
Companies, third edition.

*To be offered in 1934-35, and alternate years.
fTo be offered in 1933-34, and alternate years.












254 BULLETIN OF COURSES


Lw. 0504.-Municipal Corporations. 2 hours. 2 credits. CRANDALL.
Definition and nature; origin and history; incorporation and incidents of existence; corporate agencies; officers;
legislation; powers; revenue; contracts; property rights; liability for wrongs; remedies. Tooke's Cases on
Municipal Corporations.
Lw. 505.-Federal Procedure. 2 hours. 2 credits. SLAGLE.
System of courts created under the authority of the United States, jurisdiction of the several courts and
procedure therein, removal of cases from state courts; substantive law applied by federal courts; appellate juris-
diction. Rose on Federal Jurisdiction and Procedure, third student's edition, and selected cases.
Lw. 506.-Negotiable Instruments. 3 hours. 3 credits. DAY.
Law merchant; definitions and general doctrines; contract of the maker, acceptor, certifier, drawer, indorser,
vendor, accommodator, assurer; proceedings before and after dishonor of negotiable instruments; absolute de-
fenses; equities; payments; conflict of laws. Britton's Cases on Bills and Notes, second edition.
Lw. 508.-Conflict of Laws. 3 hours. 3 credits. SLAGLE.
Jurisdiction; sources of law and comity; territorial jurisdiction; jurisdiction in rem and in personal; remedies,
rights of action, procedure; creation of rights; property rights; personal rights; inheritance; obligations ex
delicto and ex contract; recognition and enforcement of rights; personal relations; property inheritance; admin-
istration of estate; judgments and obligations. Lorenzen's Cases on Conflict of Laws, second edition.
Lw. 509.-Partnership. 2 hours. 2 credits. DAY.
Creation, nature, characteristics of a partnership; nature of a partner's interest; nature, extent, duration of
the partnership liability; powers of partners; rights, duties, remedies of partners inter se; rights and remedies
of creditors; termination of partnership. Mechem's Cases on Partnership, fourth edition.
Lw. 513.-Property. 3 hours. 3 credits. CRANDALL.
Conditional estates; licenses and waivers; reversions and remainders; rule in Shelley's Case, future uses;
future interests; executory devises and bequests; vesting of legacies; cross limitations; gifts; failure of issue;
determination of classes; powers; rule against perpetuities; restraints on alienation. Kale's Cases on Future
Interests.
Lw. 0515.-Mortgages. 2 hours. 2 credits. COCKRELL.
Nature; elements; incidents of the relation; discharge; assignment; redemption; foreclosure; injunction and
account; extent of the lien; priority between mortgage liens and competing claims; equity of redemption. Durfee's
Cases on Mortgages.
Lw. 516.-Practice Court. 1 hour. 1 credit. TE SELLE, DAY.
Preparation of pleadings and trials of civil and equity cases.
Lw. 517.-Practice Court. 1 hour. 1 credit. COCKRELL.
Preparation of indictments and informations, and trial of criminal cases.
Lw. 519.-Trial Practice. 3 hours. 3 credits. TE SELLE.
Jurisdiction; process; the jury; instructions; trials; verdicts; judgments; new trials; bills of excep-
tions; appellate proceedings. McBaine's Cases on Trial Practice.
Lw. 520.-Creditors' Rights. 3 hours. 3 credits. TE SELLE.
Remedies of the unsecured creditor; fraudulent conveyances; creditors' agreements; general assignment for
benefit of creditors; equity and statutory receiverships; bankruptcy, including prerequisites to adjudication,
trustees, provable claims, exemptions, discharge and appeals. Britton's Cases on Bankruptcy, and other selected
materials.
Lw. 521.-Trusts. 2 hours. 2 credits. DAY.
The Anglo-American system of uses and trusts; creation, transfer, extinguishment of trust interests; prior-
ities between competing equities; construction of trust dispositions; charitable trusts. Bogert on Trusts; selected
cases.
Lw. 522.-Admiralty. 2 hours. 2 credits. SLAGLE.
Jurisdiction; contracts, torts, crimes; maritime liens, ex contract, ex delicto, priorities, discharge; bottomry
and respondentia obligations; salvage; general average. Lord and Sprague's Cases on Admiralty.
Lw. 601.-Legal Research. 1 to 3 hours. 1 to 3 credits. Prerequisite: (See page 215).
Mature investigation of special problems in substantive or adjective law, jurisprudence or legal history, under
the supervision of a member or members of the faculty.
Lw. 602.-Legal Research. 1 to 3 hours. 1 to 3 credits. Prerequisite: (See page 215).
Mature investigation of special problems in substantive or adjective law, jurisprudence or legal history, under
the supervision of a member or members of the faculty.







DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


MATHEMATICS

Prerequisites to the courses numbered above 400 should be determined by consultation
with the instructor. The textbooks listed are subject to change without notice.
Ms. 21.-Fundamentals of Secondary Mathematics. 3 hours. No credit. SIMPSON
AND STAFF.
A review course for those who are clearly unprepared to do successful work in college mathematics. Entry
to the course will be determined by examinations to be given all entering freshmen during the second week.
Rietz, Crathorne, and Taylor, School Algebra-Second Course.
Ms. 83.-Solid Geometry. 3 hours. 3 credits.
Ms. 85.-Plane Trigonometry and Logarithms. 3 hours. 3 credits except to those
who present trigonometry for entrance credit. SIMPSON AND STAFF.
The solution of the triangle; practical applications of logarithms; trigonometric analysis. Simpson, Plane
Trigonometry and Logarithms.
Ms. 101.-College Algebra. 3 hours. 3 credits. SIMPSON AND STAFF. Prerequisite:
Ms. 85.
A study of the quadratic equation, proportion, progressions, the binomial theorem, functions, graphs, theory
of equations, permutations, combinations, probability, and determinants. Hart, Brief College Algebra.
Ms. 102.-Plane Analytic Geometry. 3 hours. 3 credits. SIMPSON AND STAFF.
Prerequisite: Ms. 101.
The algebraic study of the figures of geometry and the plane sections of a cone. Systems and transformation
of coordinates. Curtiss and Moulton, Analytic Geometry.
Ms. 104.-Mathematics for Agricultural Students. 3 hours. 3 credits.
Practical problems in agricultural engineering, farm management, dairying, investments, statistics, and
averages. Roe, Smith, Reeve, Mathematics for Agriculture and Elementary Science.
Ms. 107.-Elementary Commercial Algebra. 3 hours. 3 credits. Open only to
students in the College of Business Administration. SIMPSON AND STAFF.
Elementary algebraic notions fundamental to the study of mathematical problems arising in business and
finance. Crenshaw, Pirenian, Simpson, Mathematics of Finance Preceded by Elementary Commercial Algebra.
Ms. 108.-Business Mathematics. 3 hours. 3 credits. SIMPSON AND STAFF. Pre-
requisites: Ms. 101 or Ms. 107.
Modern mathematical treatment of the problems of banking and business. Derivation and application of
numerous formulas of importance in the financial world. Crenshaw, Pirenian, Simpson, Mathematics of Finance
Preceded by Elementary Commercial Algebra.
Ms. 151-152.-Elementary Mathematical Analysis. 3 hours. 6 credits. SIMPSON
AND STAFF.
The material of Ms. 101-102 rearranged to meet the primary needs of Engineering students. Slobin and
Wilbur, Freshman Mathematics.
Ms. 251-252.-Differential and Integral Calculus. 3 hours. 6 credits. WILSON.
Prerequisite: Ms. 102 or Ms. 152.
The study of a process known as differentiation, which, with its numerous and widely different applications,
constitutes one of the most important practical and theoretical fields of mathematics. Integration, the inverse
operation of differentiations, is used in the calculation of areas, volumes, moments of inertia, and many
other problems. Granville, Smith, Longley, The Elements of the Differential and Integral Calculus.
Ms. 253-254.-Differential and Integral Calculus. 5 hours. 10 credits. SIMPSON
AND STAFF.
The study of differentiation and integration, which, together with their numerous and widely different applica-
tions constitute one of the most important fields of mathematics. Typical problems solved by these methods are
calculation of rates of change, computation of areas, volumes, moments of inertia, energy, power, and many others.
Various advanced topics of special value to engineers and scientists.
*Ms. 311.-Advanced College Algebra. 3 hours. 3 credits. PHIPPS. Prerequisite:
Ms. 101.
The further treatment of some of the material and processes of Ms. 101 and the introduction to more advanced
topics.
*Ms. 320.-Theory of Equations. 3 hours. 3 credits. PHIPPS. Prerequisite: Ms. 101.
Theorems and methods of solution relating to equations of higher degree.
Ms. 331.-College Geometry. 3 hours. 3 credits. KOKOMOOR.
The use of elementary methods in the advanced study of the triangle and circle. Special emphasis on solving
original exercises. Valuable to prospective high school geometry teachers. Altshiler-Court, College Geometry.

*Not offered in 1933.34.









BULLETIN OF COURSES


Ms. 351.-Advanced Calculus. 3 hours. 3 credits. CHANDLER. Prerequisite: Ms. 252.
Further study of the calculus, the treatment of more advanced topics, and the use of analytic geometry of
three dimensions.
Ms. 385.-Advanced Trigonometry. 3 hours. 3 credits. KUSNER. Prerequisites:
Plane Trigonometry and Solid Geometry.
Special emphasis on spherical trigonometry. The first part of the course consists of a recapitulation of the
essentials of plane trigonometry and the development of some further topics in that field, such as identities,
solution of trigonometric equations, DeMoivre's theorem, hyperbolic functions. Then follows a development of
the formulas relating to triangles formed by great circles on a sphere.
Ms. 386.-Applications of Spherical Trigonometry to Navigation and Astronomy.
3 hours. 3 credits. KUSNER. Prerequisite: Ms. 385 or its equivalent.
A study of spherical triangles on the terrestrial sphere and on the celestial sphere. The mathematical
principles underlying modern navigation and spherical astronomy are studied, some notice being taken of practical
procedure in both sciences.
Ms. 402.-Solid Analytical Geometry. 3 hours. 3 credits. PIRENIAN.
An introductory course dealing with lines, planes, surfaces, transformations of coordinates, the general
equation of the second degree, and properties of quadrics.
Ms. 0420.-Differential Equations. 3 hours. 3 credits. CHANDLER.
The classification, solution, and application of various equations which contain expressions involving not only
variables, but also the derivatives of these variables. Fry, Elementary Diferential Equations.

GRADUATE COURSES
Ms. 502.-Vector Analysis
Ms. 511-512.-Introduction to Higher Algebra
Ms. 515.-Theory of Numbers
Ms. 518.-Theory of Groups
*Ms. 520.-Mathematical Statistics
*Ms. 521.-Practical Curve Fitting
*Ms. 0534-0535.-General Projective Geometry
Ms. 536.-Foundations of Geometry
*Ms. 540.-Fourier Series and Harmonic Analysis
*Ms. 542.-Heaviside Operational Calculus
*Ms. 549-550.-Theory of Infinite Processes
*Ms. 551-552.-Advanced Topics in Calculus
*Ms. 555-556.-Functions of a Complex Variable
*Ms. 557.-Differential Geometry
Ms. 559-560.-Functions of Real Variables
*Ms. 568.-History of Elementary Mathematics
*Ms. 575.-Fundamental Concepts of Modern Mathematics

*Not offered in 1933-34.






DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


MECHANIC ARTS

Me. 101.-Woodworking. 3 hours shop. 1 credit. ESHLEMAN.
Lectures, demonstrations, and practice with tools and machines employed in woodworking; the use and
limitations of woodworking tools and machines. SHOP FEE: $3.
Me. 201.-Forge Shop. 3 hours. 1 credit. JANES. Prerequisite: Me. 101.
Lectures, demonstrations, and practice with tools and equipment of the Forge Shop; hand and machine forg-
ing, heat treating; special attention to specifications for forging iron and steel machine parts. SHOP FEE: $3.
Me. 202.-Foundry. 3 hours. 1 credit. JANES. Prerequisite: Me. 101.
Lectures, demonstrations, and practice work in moulding, core making, melting and pouring metal; use and
limitations of standard foundry equipment. SHOP FEE: $3.
Me. 204.-Metalworking. 1 hour, and 2 hours shop. 1 credit. STRONG. Prerequisite:
Mc. 101.
A shortened combination course designed especially for civil engineering students, covering work similar to
that given in Me. 201, Me. 202, and Me. 206. SHOP FEE: $3.
Me. 206.-Machine Shop. 3 hours. 1 credit. STRONG. Prerequisites: Mc. 101, Mc. 201.
Lectures, demonstrations, and practice with standard equipment including the lathe, drill-press, planer,
miller, and other machine and hand tools. Emphasis on correct use of machines and other equipment. SHOP
FEE: $3.
Me. 207-208.-Advanced Wood Work. 6 hours shop. 4 credits. ESHLEMAN. Pre-
requisite: Me. 101.
A continuation of Me. 101, including project work and carpentry. Students are allowed more freedom in
choice of work. Especially recommended for those desiring to teach shop in secondary schools. SHOP FEE: $3.
Me. 209-210.-Metal Work. 4 hours. 4 credits. ESHLEMAN. Prerequisites: Mc. 101,
Dg. 107.
Lectures, demonstrations and practice in the working of sheet metal as usually done in a tin shop. SHOP
FEE: $3.
Me. 211-212.-Forge and Foundry. 4 hours. 4 credits. STRONG, JANES. Prerequi-
sites: Me. 201, Mc. 202.
Advanced work in forge and foundry; practice in laying out work; forge and foundry management and prac-
tice. SHOP FEE: $3.
Me. 301.-Machine Shop. 1 hour, and 3 hours shop. 2 credits. STRONG. Prerequi-
site: Junior rating.
Study and practice of the methods of finishing and assembling machine parts. SHOP FEE: $3.
Me. 304.-Patternmaking. 1 hour, and 3 hours shop and drawing. 2 credits. STRONG.
Prerequisites: Me. 101, Me. 202.
Study and practice of the principles underlying the design and construction of patterns and core boxes for
machine parts and other articles of cast metal. SHOP FEE: $3.
Me. 307-308.-Cabinetwork. 6 hours shop. 4 credits. ESHLEMAN. Prerequisites:
Mc. 101, Mc. 304.
Lectures, demonstrations, and practice in cabinetwork and advanced woodwork. SHOP FEE: $3.
Me. 405-406.-Cabinetwork. 1 hour, and 6 hours shop. 6 credits. ESHLEMAN. Pre-
requisite: Me. 307-308.
Advanced cabinetwork and furniture construction. Project and independent work. SHOP FEE: $3.

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING

Ml. 202.-Mechanism. 3 hours. 3 credits. FINEREN.
Investigation of link-work, construction of gears and cams, belt and pulley drives, trains of mechanism, the
velocity ratio and directional relation of the moving parts of various machines. Schwamb and Merrill,
Mechanism.
Ml. 208.-Kinematics. 1 hour, and 3 hours drawing. 2 credits. FINEREN. Corequi-
site: Ml. 202.
Drawing board solution of problems in link-work, cams, toothed gears, slider-crank, and other mechanisms,
with velocity and acceleration diagrams.
MI. 301.-Machine Elements. 3 hours drawing. 1 credit. FINEREN. Prerequisite:
Ml. 202.
Sizes and proportions of standard machine details, screw threads, bolts and nuts, pipes and fittings, shafting
and shaft mountings, bearings, etc., as approved by practice.
MI. 302.-Machine Elements. 1 hour, and 3 hours drawing. 2 credits. FINEREN.
Prerequisite: Ml. 301.
Design of simple machines, lectures, and working drawings.






BULLETIN OF COURSES


Ml. 310.-Thermodynamics. 3 hours. 3 credits. PRICE. Prerequisites: Ms. 251-252,
Ps. 209, Cy. 101-102, MI. 315.
The laws governing the emission and reception of heat, and the transformation of heat into mechanical
energy. A study of the pressure-volume and the temperature-entropy diagrams of various theoretical and prac-
tical cycles. Ennis, Thermodynamics, Abridged.
MI. 315-316.-Applied Mechanics. 4 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 10 credits. YEATON.
Prerequisite: Ms. 251-252.
(a) Statics, embracing the resolution of forces and moments; equilibrium as applied to trusses, machines.
etc.; centers of gravity, moments of inertia and friction. (b) Mechanics of materials; stresses and deformation
in beams, columns, pipes, machine and structural parts, with various methods of loading. (c) Kinetics, embrac-
ing inertia, centrifugal force, kinetic and potential energy. Boyd, Mechanics; Boyd, Strength of Materials. LABOR-
ATORY FEE: $1 each semester.
Ml. 319.-Materials of Engineering. 2 hours. 2 credits. YEATON. Prerequisites:
Ps. 205-206, Cy. 101-102.
A study of the properties, manufacture, and testing of brick, concrete, timber, iron, steel, alloys, and non-
ferrous metal; heat treatment and modifying processes. Moore, Materials of Engineering.
Ml. 320.-Metallography. 2 hours, and 2 hours laboratory. 2 credits. YEATON.
Prerequisite: Ml. 319.
A study of the iron-carbon diagram, heat treatment and use of steel and cast iron. Laboratory periods are
used for the preparation of polished and etched specimens for microscopic examination and photomicrographs.
LABORATORY FEE: $5.
Mi. 351.-Metallography Laboratory. 3 hours laboratory. 1 credit. YEATON.
Corequisite. Cy. 351; lectures.
Preparation of polished and etched specimens for microscopic examination, and photomicrographs. LABOR-
ATORY FEE: $5.
MI. 410.-Human Engineering. 2 hours. 2 credits. PRICE. Prerequisite: Es. 201.
A study of some of the problems of production engineering, and management. The human factors in indus-
try. Engineering sociology. Simons, Personnel Relations in Industry.
Ml. 411.-Mechanical Design. 2 hours, and 3 hours drawing. 3 credits. PRICE.
Prerequisites: Ml. 202, Ml. 208, Ml. 301, Ml. 302, Ml. 315-316, Ml. 319.
The calculation, proportioning and detailing of machine parts, and the design of machines to perform certain
functions. Steel structures, reinforced concrete, piping, and mechanical equipment of power and manufacturing
plants.
MI. 412.-Mechanical Design. 1 hour, and 6 hours drawing. 3 credits. PRICE. Pre-
requisite: Ml. 411, MI. 421.
Continuation of Ml. 411. Design of a power plant from load requirements and other specified data.
Ml. 417-418.-Mechanical Laboratory. 3 and 4 hours laboratory. 1 and 2 credits.
FINEREN, THOMPSON. Prerequisite: Ml. 310.
A study of gauges, thermometers, calorimeters, flow meters, indicators, dynamometers, flue-gas apparatus, and
other instruments and their use in conducting tests of engines, turbines, boilers, and other mechanical equipment.
Boiler tests, valve setting, power measurement, fuel tests, refrigeration tests, efficiency and heat balance calcula-
tions, with complete reports of experiments. LABORATORY FEE: $5 each semester.
MI. 420.-Mechanical Laboratory. 4 hours laboratory. 2 credits. THOMPSON. Pre-
requisite: Ml. 310.
A portion of Mechanical Laboratory, MI. 417-418.
MI. 421.-Power Engineering. 3 hours. 3 credits. PRICE. Prerequisite: Ml. 310.
The steam boiler, fuels, combustion, engines, turbines, condensing apparatus, and boiler-plant auxiliaries.
The Diesel power plant. Gebhart, Steam Power Plant Engineering.
Ml. 422.-Refrigeration. 3 hours. 3 credits. VAN LEER. Prerequisites: MI. 310,
Ml. 421.
Heat transmission and refrigeration; compression and absorption systems; the cooling of liquids, and air
conditioning; refrigerating machinery and apparatus. The economics of power and refrigeration plants. Motz,
Principles of Refrigeration, third edition.
MI. 424.-Power Engineering. 3 hours. 3 credits. JANES. Prerequisite: Ml. 310.
Gas and liquid fuel internal combustion engines, hot-air engines, and gas producers. Automotive, aircraft,
and Diesel power plants. Streeter and Lichty, Internal Combustion Engines.
MI. 427.-Aeronautics. 3 hours. 3 credits. THOMPSON. Prerequisites: Ps. 205, Ps.
207, Ms. 85, Ml. 319.
The fundamentals of aircraft. The engineering requirements of mechanical flight. The aircraft power plant.
Structural features of planes and dirigibles.
MI. 428.-Aeronautics. 2 hours. 2 credits. THOMPSON. Prerequisite: Ml. 427.
Air commerce, navigation, maintenance and safety. Instruments and aviation material.









DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION 259

MI. 430.-Aerodynamics. 3 hours. 3 credits. PRICE. Prerequisites: Ml. 310, Ml.
315-316.
The flow of compressible fluids. The airfoil. The wing and control surfaces of aircraft. Propellers, im-
pellers, and wind channels. Warner and Johnston, Aviation Handbook.
Ml. 464.-Heating and Ventilating. 1 hour. 1 credit. YEATON. Prerequisite: Ps.
205-206.
Furnaces, boilers, heat transmission, and ventilating.

GRADUATE COURSES
MI. 501-502.-Advanced Mechanical Design
MI. 503-504.-Mechanical Research








BULLETIN OF COURSES


MILITARY SCIENCE

My. 101-102.-Freshman Infantry. 2 hours theory, and 3 hours practice. 4 credits.
LIEUTENANT MULLER.
The basic course: the National Defense Act and the R. O. T. C.; military courtesy and discipline; military
hygiene and first aid; drill and command; rifle marksmanship; scouting and patrolling. W. D. Training Regula-
Lions.
My. 103-104.-Freshman Field Artillery. 2 hours theory, and 3 hours practice. 4
credits. CAPTAIN BENNETT AND LIEUTENANT QUEKEMEYER.
The basic course: the National Defense Act and the R. O. T. C.; military courtesy and discipline; military
hygiene and first aid; dismounted drills; field artillery instruction (canoneers). W. D. Training Regulations.
My. 201-202.-Sophomore Infantry. 2 hours theory, and 3 hours practice. 4 credits.
LIEUTENANT HAZELHURST.
Basic course: drill and command; musketry; automatic rifle; scouting and patrolling; combat principles
(rifle squad). W. D. Training Regulations.
My. 203-204.-Sophomore Field Artillery. 2 hours theory, and 3 hours practice. 4
credits. LIEUTENANT WILLIAMS.
Basic course: dismounted drill and ceremonies; dismounted field artillery instruction, including (1) fire
control and instructions, (2) battery communications, and (3) care of animals; mounted field artillery instruc-
tion, including (1) equitation, (2) reconnaissance, (3) the field artillery driver, and (4) maneuvers limbered.
W. D. Training Regulations.
My. 301-302.-Junior Infantry. 3 hours theory, and 3 hours practice. 4 credits.
MAJOR MOORE.
Advanced course: map reading and military sketching; drill and command; machine gun; 37 mm. gun and
"3" trench mortar; combat principles (rifle section and platoon). W. D. Training Regulations.
My. 303-304.-Junior Field Artillery. 3 hours theory, and 3 hours practice. 4
credits. CAPTAIN BARCO.
Advanced course: map reading and military sketching; communication for field artillery and liaison; pistol
marksmanship; dismounted drills; equitation and horsemanship; field artillery firing, including (1) gunnery,
(2) preparation of fire, and (3) terrestrial observation and conduct of fire. W. D. Training Regulations.
My. 401-402.--Senior Infantry. 3 hours theory, and 3 hours practice. 4 credits.
MAJOR LANGE.
Advanced course: Military Law and Officers' Reserve Corps Regulations; military history and policy; ad-
ministration; field engineering; drill and command; combat principles. W. D. Publications.
My. 403-404.-Senior Field Artillery. 3 hours theory, and 3 hours practice. 4
credits. MAJOR CONNOR.
Advanced course: Military Law and Officers' Reserve Corps Regulations; military history and policy; equi-
tation and horsemanship; organization, tactics and tactical employment of field artillery; command; field engineer-
ing, battery administration and supply. W. D. Publications.


MUSIC

Students registered in the College of Arts and Sciences may receive one semester hour
credit for each course offered by the Division of Music. No more than two credit hours toward
any degree will be allowed.
Msc. 101a-102a.-Orchestra Music. 2 hours. 2 credits. BROWN. Prerequisite: The
student must be qualified to play in the University Orchestra.
A course in orchestra music stressing interpretation and intended to develop appreciation of instrumental
music.
Msc. 10l b.-Sight Singing. 2 hours. 1 credit. DE BRUYN.
A course designed to equip the student with an adequate understanding of, and a workable ability in, the
reading and singing of notes.
Msc. 102b.-History and Appreciation of Music. 1 hour. 1 credit. DE BRUYN.
A course designed to create in the mind of the student a working outline that will be advantageous in a
further cultural investigation into the art of music. Contact with the salient facts of history, with lesser stress
on appreciation; definitions; the development of counterpoint and harmony and notation; music in the early
Christian church and after the Reformation; the spread of the art through Europe after Charlemagne; the
epoch of the Netherlands; the rise of modern music after 1600 A. D., with brief treatments of the opera,
oratorio, orchestra development, and the biography of certain of the more noted composers and performers.




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