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Title: University record
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 Material Information
Title: University record
Uniform Title: University record (Gainesville, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ; 24 cm.
Language: English
Creator: University of the State of Florida
University of Florida
Publisher: University of the State of Florida,
University of the State of Florida
Place of Publication: Lake city Fla
Publication Date: June 1, 1932
Copyright Date: 1932
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: VID00409
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEM7602
oclc - 01390268
alephbibnum - 000917307
lccn - 2003229026
lccn - 2003229026

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Table of Contents
    Title Page
        Page 317
        Page 362
        Page 363
        Page 364
    Preface
        Page 318
    Table of Contents
        Page 319
        Page 320
    Main
        Page 321
        Page 322
        Page 323
        Page 324
        Page 325
        Page 326
        Page 327
        Page 328
        Page 329
        Page 330
        Page 331
        Page 332
        Page 333
        Page 334
        Page 335
        Page 336
        Page 337
        Page 338
        Page 339
        Page 340
        Page 341
        Page 342
        Page 343
        Page 344
        Page 345
        Page 346
        Page 347
        Page 348
        Page 349
        Page 350
        Page 351
        Page 352
        Page 353
        Page 354
        Page 355
        Page 356
        Page 357
        Page 358
        Page 359
        Page 360
        Page 361
Full Text

ImI a _


The


University


Record


of the


University


of


Florida


Bulletin of the


College


of


c[gricu ture


With Announcements for the


1 932-33


Vol.


XXVII


Series I


No.


June


1932


Year


I _.._.._. .. ~ ......._._ II











































BROODER AND POULTRY HOUSES


-vmA
L AMNrl~







DEPARTMENTS


INSTRUCTION


406.-Project


Problems.


hours.


credits.


SANBORN.


Problems to


feeding, artificial


be arranged


lighting,


instructor; egg hatching,


chicken


investigations, poultry


diseases, etc.


Prerequisite:


201, 202, 303.


GRADUATE


COURSES


Py. 501.-Research
Pv. 502.-Research


VETERINARY


SCIENCE


Students who are interested in


livestock


should have


a thorough


knowle


ge of


the normal animal, including the functions of the various organs and parts of the


body.
their


Also, it


causes


is essential to know something about the important animal diseases,


, symptoms, and means of


prevention.


Vy. 302.-Elementary


Veterinary Science.


hours.


credits.


SHEALY.


Elementary anatomy and physiology of domestic animals;


causes,


symptoms and


methods of prevention of common diseases of


farm animals.


Prerequisite: Al.
306.-Animal


Physiology.


hours


and 2


hours


laboratory.


credits.


SHEALY.


The skeleton


articulations;


muscles


; circulatory,


digestive,


urogenital,


respira-


tory and nervous systems


endocrine glands; special


Prerequisites: Al. 104; Cy. 105 and 106.
Laboratory fee: $2.
Required of third-year students specializing


Vy. 401.--Animal Diseases.


2 hours.


senses.


in animal
credits.


sciences.
SHEALY.


Causes, symptoms, and method of prevention of common diseases of


farm ani-


mrals.


Special consideration given


to contagious diseases.


Prerequisites:


Vy. 302 or 306.


402.-Poultry


Diseases.


2 hours and 2 hours laboratory.


3 cred-


its. S HEALY.
Causes, symptoms, methods of prevention, and treatment for diseases of poultry.

GRADUATE COURSES


Vy. 501-502.-Poultry


Disease


Seminar


Vy. 503-504.-Problems in Poultry
Vy. 505-506.-Problems in Animal


Pathology
Parasitology


507-508.-Research in


Veterinary


Science







BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


THE UNIVERSITY CALENDAR
1932-1933
First Semester


eptember 9,


September
September


September
noon


Friday-Saturday..........Entrance


12, Monday,


12-17,
16-17,


examinations.


11:00 a.m.........1932-33 session begins.


Monday-Saturday
Friday-Saturday


......Freshman


Week.


upperclassmen.


September


19, Monday 8:00 a.m...........Classes for


1932-33 session begin;


registration


September 24, Saturday


12:00 noon......Last


changing


course


without


paying


September 24, Saturday


12:00 noon......Last


registration


semester


1932-33.


November


Friday ................................ Armistice


Day;


special


exercises


classes


are not suspended.


November


Wednesday 5:00 p.m. .....Thanksgiving


recess


begins.


November 28, Monday 8:00 a.m........:....Thanksgiving recess ends.


December


17, Saturday


12:00 noon........Christmas recess


begins.


1933


January


Monday 8:00 a.m ..................Christmas recess ends.


January 23, Monday 8:00 a.m..


............... Final


examinations


master


begin.


January 29, Sunday.
January 30, Monday


..........Baccalaureate


10:00 a.m. ..............Commencement


Sermon.


Convocation.


February


1, Wednesday ........................Inter-Semester Day, a holiday.


Second Semester


February


Thursday-Friday ........


........Registration


for second


semester;


students whose


names


begin


through "M" register on


others


Thursday; all


on Friday.


February 4, Saturday 8:00 a.m...........Classes


second


semester


begin;


change of course fee, $2; late registra-


February


10, Friday 5:00 p.m.................Last


for registration


second


semester.


April 5,


Wednesday


5:00 p.m...............Spring recess begins.


April


10, Monday 8:00 a.m................... Spring recess ends.


Thursday


a.m...................Final examinations begin.


June 3-5, Saturday-Monday ......... ............Commencement


Exercises.


Entrance Examinations
Ir" 4 a is -. ** w


I


...................................................... Registration





















The Record


comprises:


Reports of


President


Board


of Control,


Bulletin


General


leges


Information,
: University,


annual


announcements


announcements


of special


the individual


courses


instruction,


and reports


of the


University


Officers.


These bulletins will be sent gratuitously to all persons who apply for them.


applicant should specifically


state


which bulletin


or what


information is


desired.


Address


THE REGISTRAR


University


of Florida


Gainesville. Florida


research


Publications.-Research


publications


contain


results


search work.


Papers are published as separate monographs numbered in sev-


series.


There is no free mailing list of


these publications.


Exchanges with insti-


tutions


are arranged


University


Library.


Correspondence


concerning


such exchanges should be addressed to the University


Librarian,


University of


Florida,


Gainesville, Florida.


under the control


The issue and sale of all


of the Committee on


Publications.


these publications is


Requests for individual


copies, or for any other copies not included in institutional exchanges, should


addressed


to the


University


Library,


University


Florida,


Gainesville,


Florida.


The Committee on


University


Publications


University of FI
Gainesville,


orida


Florida
















TABLE


CONTENTS


PAGE


Admission

Calendar


- ,-


Clubs


Correspondence


Courses


Curricula *. -

D degrees ................ ........... .. ......... ......... .................... ..............-...

Departments of Instruction ........ .. ........................................

Experiment Station................... ..........................


Extension Service


Faculty


Farmers


General


' Week


Statement


Loans


Rules and Regulations ..................-...................................................... ................


Scholarships


Summer


Session














!M

.1

I







k :

.1












^














'























*K

















'






















I


















































^

^














'


&











COLLEGE OF


AGRICULTURE


ADMINISTRATION


JOHN JAMES


TIGERT, M.A.


(Oxon.)


Ed.D., D.C.L.,


LL.D., President


WILMON
WILBUR


NEWELL, M.


LEONIDAS


D.Sc.,


FLOYD,


Dean and Director


Assistant


Dean,


Administration,


College


Agriculture


H. HAROLD


HUME, M.


Assistant Dean and


Director,


Research


SAMUEL


TODD


FLEMING,


Assistant


Director, Administration,


Experiment


Station


ARTHUR


PERCEVAL


SPENCER,


Vice-Director


and County


Agent


Leader,


Agricultural


Extension


Service


KLINE HARRISON GRAHAM, Business Manager


JOHN


FRANCIS COOPER, M.S.A.,


Editor


RALPH MORRIS FULGHUM, B.S.A.,


Assistant Editor


EDWIN


F. STANTON, Supervisor, Egg


Layin


Contest,


Chipley


IDA KEELING CRESAP, Librarian
RACHEL MCQUARRIE, Accountant


ELEANOR GWYNNETH SHAW


RUBY


NEWHALL, Secretary


, Secretary,
Experiment


College of Agriculture


Station and Extension Service


TEACHING STAFF

AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY


ALVIN
SIDNEY


PERCY
WILSO


BLACK, B.A., Professor of Agricultural


N


WELLS, B.S.A.,


Chemistry


Fellow in Agricultural Chemistry


AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS


JOHN


EDWIN


TURLINGTON, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Economics


HENRY GLENN HAMILTON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Marketing
RAYMOND HOLT HOWARD, M.S.A., Instructor in Farm Management


JOHN


WANN, B.S.A., Instructor in Farm Records and Accounts


MORGAN COLUMBUS ROCHESTER, B.S., Graduate Assistant


in Farm Management


ALVIN HAROLD SPURLOCK, B.S.A.E., Graduate Assistant in Marketing


M.S.,








BULLETIN


THE COLLEGE OF


AGRICULTURE


AGRONOMY


OLLIE CLIFTON BRYAN, Ph.D.,


Professor of Soils


PETTUS HOLMES SENN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Farm Crops and Genetics


HOYT SHERARD, M.


A., Fellow in Agronomy


JOSEPH
AARON


RUSSELL HENDERSON,


WHITNEY


B.S.A.,


LELAND, Foreman


Graduate Assistant in


Agronomy


of College Farm


ANIMAL HUSBANDRY


AND DAIRYING


CLAUDE


HOUSTON


WILLOUGHBY


Professor


Animal


Husbandry


Dairyin


FREEMAN GOODE MARTIN, M


Instructor in Animal Husbandry and Dairying


ALLEN


PAUL


MULLINS,


Herdsman


BOTANY


MADISON
WILLIAM


AND


BACTERIOLOGY


DERRELL CODY, M.A., Professor of Botany and Bacteriology
RICHARD CARROLL, M.S., Assistant Professor of Botany and Bacteri-


ology


ENTOMOLOGY


AND PLANT


PATHOLOGY


RALPH


DAVIS


DICKEY,


B.S.A.,


Assistant


Professor


Entomology


Plant


Pathology


JOHN
JOHN


THOMAS CREIGHTON, M.


ORIAN


ROWELL,


Instructor in Entomology and Plan


Graduate


Assistant


in Entomolo


Pathology


Plant


Patholo


HORTICULTURE


WILBUR LEONIDAS FLOYD,
EARLL LESLIE LORD, M.S.


CHARLES ELLIOTT ABBOTT, M
table Growing


Professor


of Ornamentals and Forestry


Professor of Pomology


Assistant Professor of Propagation and Vege-


JOHN


VERTREES


WATKINS,


M.S.A


Assistant


Horticulturist


GERVACIO


E. JUAN, B.S.A., Graduate Assistant in Horticulture


LANDSCAPE


DESIGN


ALAN


BEVERLY


BURRITT, M.L.A., Associate Professor of Landscape


Design


POULTRY HUSBANDRY


B.S.,







EXPERIMENT


STATION


STAFF


EXPERIMENT STATION

AGRONOMY


STAFF


WILLIAM


EUGENE STOKES,


Agronomist,


Head


Department


WALTER ANTHONY


LEUKEL,


Ph.D.,


ciate


Agronomist


JOHN
FRED


PERLIN
HAROLD


CAMP,
HULL,


M.S.A


., Assistant Agronomist


M.S., Assistant Agronomist


GEORGE


EDGAR


RITCHEY,


Assistant


Agronomist


cooperation


Department


of Agriculture)


JACOB
HENRY


DEWEY


WARNER,


ZEIGLER, Farm Foreman for


., Assistant Agronomist


Agronomy


and Animal Husbandry


ANIMAL HUSBANDRY


ARTHUR LISTON


RAYMOND


BROWN


HEALY, I
BECKER,


D.V.M


PhD.
B.S.,


., Veterinarian,


ciate


in Dairy


Head


Husbandry


DORSEY


ADDREN


Beach Field


SANDERS,
Laboratory


D.V.M


Associate


Veterinarian,


West


Palm


WAYNE MILLER NEAL, Ph.D.,


Assistant in Animal Nutrition


EZEKIEL FRED


P. T. Dix
WILLIAM


THOMAS,


ARNOLD
WALTER


D.V.M


Assistant


Assistant in


, B.S.,


HENLEY,


Dairy


Assistant


Veterinarian
Investigations


Animal


Husbandry


CHEMISTRY


RUDOLPH


WILLIAM


RUPRECHT,


Ph.D.,


Chemist,


of Department


ROBERT
CHARLES


MARLI N
EDWARD


BARNETTE,
i BELL, M.S


Ph.D., Associate Chemist
i., Assistant Chemist


JoHN


MELTON COLEMAN, B.S.,


Assistant


Chemist


HAST


INGS


WYMAN JONES, M.S.,


Assistant Chemist


HERBERT


WILLIAMS


WINSOR,


B.S.A


Assistant


Chemist


AGRICULTURAL


CLARENCE VERNON NOBLE, PH.D.,


ECONOMICS


Agricultural Economist, Head of Department


BRUCE


MCKINLEY,


B.S.A.,


Associate


Agricultural


Economist


MARVIN ADEL BROKER,


Ph.D., Associate


Agricultural


Economist


ZACK


SAVAGE,


M.S.A.,


Assistant


Agricultural


Economist


Department


B S.A.


M.S.,


M.S.,


A.B.,






BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


ENTOMOLOGY


JOSEPH


RALPH


WATSON,


., Entomologist,


Head


Department


CARLOS C.


GOFF,


., Assistant Entomologist, Leesburg Field Laboratory


EDGAR FREDERICK

ARCHIE NEWTON


GROSSMAN, M.A., Assistant


TISSOT,


Ph.D.,


Assistant


Entomologist,


Cotton


Entomologist


JOHN

FRED


WILSON


WINTER


Ph.D


WALKER,


., Assistant Entomologist,


Assistant


Entomologist,


Pierson


Monticello


Field Laboratory


Field


Laboratory


HOMER


EELLS


BRATLEY, M


., Assistant in Entomology


HORTICULTURE


ARTHUR FORREST CAMP,


Ph D.


, Horticulturist, Head


of Department


HAROLD


MOWRY,


B.S.A., A


associate


Horticulturist


GULIE HARGROVE BLACKMON,


M.S.A., Pecan


Culturist


MARTIN

ARTHUR


RUSSELL


Louis


ENSIGN,


STAHL,


Assistant


Ph.D


Horticulturist


Assistant Horticulturist


CLINTON BURTON


VAN CLEEF, M.S.A., Foreman of Test Grounds


PLANT


PATHOLOGY


WILLIAM


BURLEY


TISDALE,


Ph.D


Plant


Pathologist,


Head


of Department


ALBERT


NELSON BROOKS, Ph.D.,


Associate Plant Pathologist, Plant City


Field


Laboratory


ARTHUR


STEVENS


RHOADS,


Ph.D


Associate


Plant


Pathologist,


Cocoa


Field


Laboratory


AUTHOR


HAMNER


EDDINS,


Ph.D., Associate


Plant


Pathologist,


Hastings


Field


Laboratory


MARION NEWMAN


WALKER, Ph.D.,


Associate Plant Pathologist, Leesburg Field


Laboratory


GEORGE FREDERICK
RICHARD KENNETH


WEBER, Ph.D., Associate Plant Pathologist


VOORHEES, M


Assistant Plant Pathologist


KENNETH
WILLIAM


WILFRED


BYRON


LOUCKS,


SHIPPY,


Assistant


Ph.D.,


Assistant


Plant


Plant


Pathologist


Pathologist,


Leesburg


Field


Laboratory


T1* - - -


TIV---


TI 0 -1-- -,


fW .IMIU A f lI ,'K' rS ,. fc -, ElI '/Jlf I Jff I


M.S.,









EXPERIMENT


STATION


STAFF


CITRUS EXPERIMENT STATION


LAKE ALFRED


JOHN


HENRY


JEFFERIES, Superintendent


BONNIE


REID


FUDGE,


Ph.D


Assistant


Chemist


WILLIAM


GEORGE
WILLIAM


ABRAHAM


DEWEY


KUNTZ,


RUEHLE, Ph.D.,


THOMPSON,


assistant


Assistant


Assistant


Plant


Plant


Pathologist


Pathologist


Entomologist


EVERGLADES


EXPERIMENT


STATION,


BELLE


GLADE


ROBERT


VERRILL ALLISON, Ph.D.,


Soils Specialist in


Charge


BENJAMIN


ARTHUR


BOUR


Associate


Plant


Physiologist,


Sugarcane


Investigations


ADRIAN DAANE, Ph.D.,


Associate Agronomist


RICHARD


NUGENT


LOBDELL,


Associate


Entomologist


JOSEPH R.


NELLER, Ph.D.,


Associate


Biochemist


FREDERICK DELOS STEVENS, B.S., Associate Agronomist, Sugarcane


Investigations


HERMAN


HAMILTON


MALCOLM ROY


WEDGWORTH,


BEDSOLE, M


associate


Assistant Chemist


Plant
Soils


Pathologist


RALPH


WYMAN KIDDER,


B.S., Farm Foreman


SUB-TROPICAL


EXPERIMENT


STATION,


HOMESTEAD


HERBERT SNOW


WOLFE,


Ph.D


Associate


Horticulturist in


Charge


WiLLARD
STACY O.


MERWIN


HAWKINS


FIFIELD,


Assistant


Horticulturist


., Assistant Plant Pathologist


NORTH FLORIDA EXPERIMENT STATION,


QUINCY


LEVI OTTO GRATZ,


Ph.D.


Associate


Plant Pathologist in


Charge


WILLIAM
RAYMOND
RANDALL


ANGUS


CARVER,


MERCHANT


RICH


Ph.D.,


CROWN,


KINCAID,


Assistant


B.S.A.,


Assistant


Cotton


Specialist


Field Assistant,


Plant


Cotton


Pathologist


JESSE REEVES, Farm Foreman








BULLETIN


OF THE


COLLEGE


OF AGRICULTURE


AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION

COOPERATIVE AGRICULTURAL DEM


SERVICE STAFF


[ONSTRATION WORK


WILLIAM


THOMAS


NETTLES,


, 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,


Citrus Pathologist and


Entomologist


NORMAN


RIPLEY


MEHRHOF,


M.Agr.,


Poultryman


WALTER JEFFERSON


SHEELY, B.S.,


Animal


Husbandman


(In cooperation


U.S. Department of


Agriculture)


JOHN


EDWIN


TURLINGTON,


Ph.D., Agricultural


Economist


FRANK


WARNER BRUMLEY, M.S.A.,


Agricultural


Economist, Farm Management


WYNFRED ROSCOE BRIGGS, B.S.A., Assistant Economist, Farm Management


DOYAL


EDGAR


TIMMONS,


M.S.A.,


Agricultural


Economist,


Marketing


COOPERATIVE HOME DEMONSTRATION WORK,


FLAVIA


TALLAHASSEE


GLEASON, State Agent


LucY
RUBY
MARY


BELLE SETTLE,


MCDAVI
ELLEN


District Agent


District Agent


KEOWN, M.S., District Agent


ISABELLE


THURSBY,


Food


and Marketing


Agent


ANNA MAE SIKES, B.S.,


Extension


Nutritionist


VIRGINIA


PEARL


MOORE, Home


Improvement


Specialist


COUNTY


AGENTS


Alachua,


Gainesville


Craft;


Grace


Warren


Bradford, Starke:


T. Dyer;


Miss Pearl Jordan


Calhoun,


Blountstown


John


Kelly;


Miss


Josephine


Nimms


Citrus and Sumter, Inverness:


Mrs. Elizabeth


Moore


Dade


(North),


Miami:


Rainey


Miss


Pansy


Norton;


(South)


Home-


stead:


C. H. Steffani


DeSoto, Arcadia:


J. J. Heard


B.S.,


B.S.,


[D,








AGRICULTURAL


EXTENSION


SERVICE


STAFF


Hernando,


Brooksville:


Lawton


Highlands, Sebring:


L. H. Alsmeyer


Hillsborough


(East),


Plant


City:


Wright;


Miss


Motelle


Madole;


West),


Tampa:


Miss Allie Rush


Holmes,
Jackson,


Bonifay:
Marianna:


Bettie


A. Caudle


Rountree;


Miss


Eleanor Clark


Jefferson,


Monticello:


E. H. Finlayson;


Miss


Ruby


Brown


Lafayette, Mayo:


W. J. Davis


Lake,


Tavares:


C. R. Hiatt;


Mary


Allen


Lee, Ft. Myers:


Leon,
Levy,


Hayman;


Tallahassee:


Bronson:


Hodge;


Miss Clarine


Ruth


Belcher


Kellum


N. J. Albritton


Liberty,


Bristol:


Dewey


Ward


Miss Josephine


Nimmo


Manatee, Bradenton:


J. H. Logan;


Miss Margaret Cobb


Marion,
Martin,


Ocala:
Stuart:


Clyde


H. Norton;


Miss


Tillie


Roesel


P. Heuck


Okaloosa,


Crestview:


Joseph


W. Malone;


Miss Bertha


Henry


Okeechobee,


Okeechobee:


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:


F. L. Holland


Miss Lois Godbey;


Miss Mosel Preston


(Asst.)


St. Johns, St. Augustine:


Loomis


Blitch


Miss Anna


Heist


Santa Rosa, Milton: John G. Hudson;


Miss Eleanor


Barton


Suwannee, Live Oak:


Taylor, Perry:


Union, Lake Butler:


N. G.
Dennis


Thomas


; Miss Floy


T. Dyer;


Miss


Moses
Pearl Jordan


Volusia, DeLand:


Miss Orpha


Wakulla,


Crawfordville:


Henry


Hudson


Walton, DeFuniak Springs:


Mitchell


Wilkins;


Miss Eloise


McGriff


Washington,


Chipley:


York


NEGRO LOCAL FARM AND


HOME DEMONSTRATION


AGENTS


A. A.


Turner, Local District Agent,


Tallahassee








BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


OF AGRICULTURE


COUNTY WORKERS


Gainesville:


Columbia, Lake City:
Duval, Jacksonville:
Hamilton, Jasper: N.


Postelle
Belvin


Ethel Mae Norman


H. Bennett


Jackson,


Marianna:


Jefferson, Monticello:


Leon,


Tallahassee:


Cranberry


M. E.


Alice


Groover
. Poole


Marion, Ocala:


W. B. Young;


Reddick: Idella Ranson


Madison, Madison:


Althea Ayer


Orange,


Orlando:


Mamie


. Wright


Suwannee, Live Oak: C.
St. Johns, St. Augustine:


T. Evans


M. A.


Caldwell


Sumter,


Webster:


Diana H.


Alachua,







GENERAL

GENERAL


STATEMENT


STATEMENT


The College of Agriculture is composed of


Instruction Division


three divisions:


(the College proper


Research


Division


(Experiment


Station)


Agricultural Extension


Service


THE


COLLEGE


College


creating and


Agriculture


endowing institutions


AIM AND SCOPE
was established


under


for the liberal


Act of Congress


practical


education of


the industrial classes.


Recognition of agriculture as a branch of collegiate in-


struction 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


culture.


agn-


About one-third of the student's time is devoted to technical studies,


the other two-thirds


to cultural studies


basic


sciences.


foundation


thus laid
tourists or


which


enable


graduates


leaders in educational


to become effective


producing


agricul-


work.


BUILDINGS


AND


EQUIPMENT


The Agriculture Building, a brick and concrete structure three stories high,


houses
College,


offices,


including


classrooms,


Agronomy,


laboratories
Agricultural


for several
Engineering,


departments


Animal


Husbandry


and Dairying,


Horticulture, Landscape


Design,


Entomolo


Plant


Path-


ology.
In the Horticulture Building, a three story structure of brick and concrete,


are contained


office


Dean,


offices


of Agricultural


Extension


workers, offices of


the State Plant


Board,


classrooms and laboratories of


departments


of Agricultural


Economics,


Poultry


Husbandry,


Veterinary


Science, and the Library and mailing rooms of the Experiment Station.


The College Farm, consisting of


145 acres, is


used primarily for purposes


of instruction.


It is equipped with a foreman's home, a general barn for work


stock, a modern


dairy barn, silos, a beef cattle


barn, a


veterinary


hospital, a


sweet potato storage house, greenhouses, corn crib, fertilizer house, machinery
shed, slat house and cold frames, poultry houses, stock lots and sheds, irriga-


systems,


cattle


various


types


and breeds,


and other


farm


animals.
The Experiment Station Farm, of over 700 acres, adjoins the College Farm
and is accessible for instruction and demonstration.







BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


the United States Department of Agriculture and from the experiment stations


the world,


all fully


indexed


carefully


filed.


Trained


librarians assist


the student in locating needed references.

THE AGRICULTURAL CLUB
The Agricultural Club is a voluntary association of students enrolled in the
College of Agriculture, its purpose being to provide students with training in


public speaking and in preparation for leadership.


Weekly meetings are held,


at which programs consisting of


essays


and debates on agricultural


civic


subjects are


presented.


Club


publishes monthly


during the


school


The Florida College Farmer,


the purpose of which is to give students in the


College experience and training in the field of agricultural


journalism, and to


provide


its readers


with useful


information.


SCHOLARSHIPS AND LOAN FUNDS


Fellowship.-American
Scholarships.-County
Loan Fund.-William


Cyanamid


Agricultural;


Company


Boys' Clubs


Wilson Finley Foundation


For details


concerning


these


other


scholarships,


see the Bulletin


General Information for


1932-1933, pages 165-170.


Opportunities frequently occur for students to work in the fields and truck
gardens, about the barns, in the buildings, and at the Agricultural Experiment


Station.


Such


labor


is instructive


as well


as remunerative.


A few


students


are employed as waiters, as janitors, and in other capacities about the campus.


further


information


concerning


help,


see the


Bulletin


General


Information for


1932-1933, pages


DONATIONS


AND


LOANS


laboratories


instructional


been


purposes


supplied


through


with much
generosity c


their


farm machinery


following


manufac-


turers and distributors:


McCormick-Deering Co., Jacksonville;


Gulf Fertilizer


Tampa;


Florida


Agricultural


Supply


Orlando;


Peninsula


Chemical


Co., Orlando


Gould Pump Co., Seneca Falls, N.


Owensboro


Ditcher Co.,


Owensboro, Ky.; Oliver Chilled Plow


Works, South Bend, Ind.


Challenge Co.,


Batavia, Ill.


DeLaval Separator Co., New


York;


Plow


Mate, Inc.,


Cleveland,


Caterpillar


Tractor Co., Peoria,


SUMMER SESSION


Courses offered by the College of Agriculture


during the Summer Session


are so rotated


courses for


which


there is


a reasonable


demand


offered at least once every two or three years.







GENERAL


STATEMENT


THE


AGRICULTURAL


EXPERIMENT


STATION


AIM AND SCOPE
The Agricultural Experiment Station is an institution founded by Congres-


sional act for the purpose of acquiring


From


enacting


clause


it is evident


and diffusing agricultural


Congress


intended


knowledge.
to establish


such an institution, for purely investigational


work,


in connection


every


college and university receiving the benefits of the original


"Land-Grant Act"


Florida


Agricultural


Experiment


Station


was founded


in 1887


has continued


to operate


without


interruption


since


time.


of its


funds are obtained from Federal sources and, in compliance with Federal law,


such income is used for acquiring new and


important 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, for teach-


ing purposes or for holding farmers


institutes,


and only


a small


cent


the Station's income may be used for buildings.


In order to receive the bene-


fits of the Federal Adams, Hatch, and Purnell funds, the Station must, before
any money is spent in investigation, submit plans or projects for proposed ex-


perimen:s to


the Office of


Experiment


Stations


the United States


Depart-


ment of


Agriculture for approval.


Funds


vestigations


appropriated by the State


or lines


of work,


of Florida are


it is the


budgeted


Station


definite in-
to conduct


these investigations and secure and publish the information needed.

LOCATION


The Main Experiment Station is located at the


University.


Its administra-


tive offices,


editorial


rooms,


and library


are in the


Horticulture


Building;


i:s departmental offices and laboratories occupy the entire three floors of the


Experiment Station Building.


The advantages of having the


Main Station


University


lectures,


either to


organizations.


are obvious.


research


the student-body


experiment


fields


workers


as a whole or


and orchards,


deliver


to special


as well


popular


clubs


as the


technical
and local
research


laboratories, contribute to the opportunities of


of scientific investigation.


students


for studying methods


Students with special aptitude have an


opportunity


of assisting the specialists in charge.


Minor positions, such as those of labora-


tory assistants, are occasionally open and


whenever possible are


given


to stu-


dents of


the University.


The fields and plots of


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
at *1. a n n) n nran. a: rl n *m-n





BULLETIN


OF THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


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


A superintendent,


research


workers


administered


from


or other official,
are permanently


is in


assigned


general
charge


to the


office


at the


branch


various


Main


Station.


station


stations


work


upon the projects under investigation.


These workers are responsible to depart-


ment


heads at


the Main


Station for the work


done


them


or under


their


direction.


The Main Station and its branches constitute a system


to give, as fully as possible, the maximum of


mum


which is operated


scientific results with the mini-


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


nvestiga-


At present these include a field laboratory at Hastings for the study


Irish


potato


tomatoes,


diseases,
a third


a second
at Cocoa


at Bradenton


certain


study


citrus


investigations,


nailhead r
a fourth


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


diseases and insect pests of


watermelons, ferns, and ornamentals, and a seventh


at West Palm Beach for the study


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 work which cannot be performed at the regular stations.


When


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


department,


or departments,


Main


Station


concerned with


the work to


be done.


EXPERIMENT STATION LIBRARY


library


Experiment


Station


is maintained


use of


agricultural research workers.


reading room,


however, is


open


anyone


caring to use it.


It is a


depository for the publications issued by the United


States Department of


Agriculture and


all agricultural


experiment stations


this and many foreign countries.


It contains also the most important gen-


eral scientific


and technical


journals


and periodicals,


as well


as text


and reference books pertaining to agriculture and the related sciences.


books
The li-


brary is located on the second floor of the Horticulture Building.

LINES OF INVESTIGATION
m i i* r -* . I t i .* 1t 6 i 1-








GENERAL


STATEMENT


projects, the work of which is continued regardless of whether its ramifications


it into


one or


another


department,


and it


is possible


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.

PUBLICATIONS


Publications of the Station fall into three classes:


bulletins, press bulletins,


and annual


reports.


bulletins


contain


more


or less


complete


results


particular investigations.


At least four, and often as many as eight or ten, are


issued


annually.


press


bulletins


are prepared


in order


to bring


to the


citizens of


Florida


information


connected


various


phases of


certain


jects in which all phases have not been completed, or relative to small projects


on which the information to be released do
Press bulletins are issued at short intervals.


not require a large publication.


The annual reports contain


brief


statements of the work


done during each year,


as well as


the expenditure of


funds.


these


publications


are distributed


upon


request


to the


Director.


AGRICULTURAL


EXTENSION


SERVICE


COOPERATIVE AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION WORK


The Agricultural


tion for the


purpose


Extension


Service


of teaching the


supports


results


a system
scientific


practical


experiments


educa-
to the


present


future


farmer


and housewife.


work


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,


and fat


barrow,


peanut,


potato, bee and citrus clubs.


Extension schools, including Farmers'


Week, held annually


at the


versity, county


and home


demonstration


agents


meetings,


boys' and


girls'


annual


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


Flor-


ida State College
Demonstration


Women,


work


Tallahassee.


colored


farmers,


including


work


girls,


demonstration


work


men


women.


Head-


quarters


are located


at the


Florida


Agricultural


Mechanical


College


for Negroes,


Tallahassee.


SMITH-LEVER ACT







BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


The purpose of


these acts may be seen in the


following excerpt:


S. . cooperative agricultural


instruction


practical


extension


demonstration


work shall


in agriculture


consist of


and home


to persons not attending or resident in said colleges in the several


giving of
economics
communi-


ties, and imparting to such persons information on said subjects through field


demonstrations,


publications,


otherwise;


and this


work


shall


carried


on in


such a


manner


as may


mutually


agreed


upon


Secretary


Agriculture and the State agricultural college or colleges receiving the benefits


this act.


Extension work


is now


conducted in


46 counties.


FUNDS


AVAILABLE


from


the terms of
Congressional


Smith-Lever


appropriations


$10,000


College of


annually,


Agriculture


an additional


receives


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


benefits


of both


the original


Smith-Lever,


Capper-Ketcham,


Supplementary


Acts, as


as making a direct State appropriation for plac-


ing agents


in additional


counties.


amount


State


Federal


funds available for the fiscal


year ending June 30, 1932, is $235,772.49.


ANNUAL


MEETING OF EXTENSION


WORKERS


The annual
University


meeting of
of Florida


county


and home
instruction


demonstration agents


to make


plans


is held


for future


work.


Extension


workers from


United


States


Department


of Agriculture


and the State of Florida


assemble in


joint


sessions to discuss


the work


county


and home


demonstration


agents.


meeting


is largely


a series


conferences.


Committees


appointed


make


recommendations


for the


conduct of the work throughout the coming year.


BOYS'


AGRICULTURAL CLUBS


AND SHORT


COURSES


Agricultural


clubs


are organized


among


of the farms


purpose
farming.


teaching


them


Business men


practical


agricultural


demonstrations


organizations


better


annually


methods


success-


ful 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


WOMEN S HOME DEMONSTRATION


CLUBS


Home


demonstration


clubs


are organized


home


demonstration


agents


for the benefit of the women of rural communities.
wn-fj'v if~m .wbn a, nmt r,* 1- n ,r-w L. v I, 1 ri a ..w, in : a C 41, a n ai n s


These clubs have definite
a 44 aiwn nne'fnn +4 rn n nnn*i







GENERAL

ship of her home demonstration agent.
of home life and is intended to teach


STATEMENT


This club work enters into many phases
a 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


farm


and home


life. Exhibits are placed on display, record books are examined, and rewards


are given


on the basis of


quality, record,


and financial showing.


Substantial


prizes such as money,
the State College for


merchandise,


and scholarships


to the University


or to


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


work accomplished


the staff


the county representatives.


weekly


clip-sheet,


or Agricultural


News


Service, contains items of news from the Agricultural
Extension Service, and the College of Agriculture, as


Experiment Station, the
well as timely informa-


tion on varied


weekly


papers


agricultural
of Florida.


topics.


This sheet is sent to about


calendar


contains


suggestions


200 daily


on farm


work


in Florida for each month


of the


year.


The Agricultural Economist, issued monthly


of the College,


furnishes


on the


economics


by the Econom


agriculture


Department
in Florida.


Copies are sent to Extension agents, agricultural teachers, cooperating agricul-


tural


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 Agricul-


ture faculty


staffs.


and the


Material


Experiment


supplied


Station


the United


Agricultural


States


Extension


Department


Service


Agriculture,


and copies of questions received and answered by staff


workers are


presented


regularly.


FLORIDA


NATIONAL


EGG-LAYING


CONTEST


Florida


National


Egg-Laying


Contest


is conducted


the supervision of the Agricultural Extension Service of the


ing facilities are available for one


at Chipley,
University.


hundred pens of contest birds.


under
Hous-


Records of


production


breeding


stock


are kept


so that


poultrymen


of the


state


Al ^ **-* -







BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


FARMERS' WEEK


AUGUST


8-12,


The activities of Farmers'


Week are


designed


to fit


the needs of


the fol-


lowing classes:


farm


men


women


recognize


their


need


some


training


practical


in scientific


knowled


ge they


agriculture


have


already


in order
gained;


to render


young


men


more


who,


effective
though


compelled to drop out of school, desire to devote a short time to special prepa-


ration


work


on the


farm


students


wish


to fit


themselves


farm


and colonists


wish


information


concerning


methods


and conditions of farming in Florida.
The laboratory equipment, the purebred livestock, and the farms are avail-


instructional


purposes;


Agricultural


Experiment


Station


State
Care


Plant


Board afford


been


taken


visitors


to meet


an opportunity


the needs


for observation


of practical


farmers.


inquiry.
courses


consist of lectures, laboratory work, and field observations and demonstrations


in general


crops,


soils,


vegetable


gardening,


citrus,


animal


husbandry,


dairying, poultry,


veterinary science, bee culture, and agricultural engineering.


There are


no age


limits


nor educational


requirements


for admission.


tuition fei
proximate
available


e is charged.


$1.25


to those


per day.


necessary


expenses for


University


room


dormitories


and board


and dining


will
room


attending


AGRICULTURAL MEETINGS


A number of meetings for people interested in agriculture


are held annu-


at the


University.


Laboratories,


classrooms,


exhibits,


growing crops, barns and other equipment, are placed freely


at the service of


visitors.


CORRESPONDENCE


COURSES


Correspondence courses in


agriculture


are offered


under the


General


tension Division of


University.


ADMISSION


THE


COLLEGE


GENERAL


REQUIREMENTS


For full information concerning the general requirements for admission to


University of Florida, the prospective student should


consult the Bulletin


of General Information for


1932-1933,


pages


149-158.







GENERAL


STA TEMENT


language


requirement


of four units


waived,


from


the following


however,
groups of


if the


candidate


presents


subjects:*


History


and Social Sciences


Ancient history, one unit


English history,


Medieval


one unit


history, one unit


American history,


one-half


or one unit


Civics,


one-half


or one


Sociology,


one-half


Economics, one-half unit

Natural Science


Biology,
Botany,


Chemistry,


one unit
one-half


one unit


General science, one unit


Physical


geography,


one unit


Physics, one unit


Physiology,
Zoology, or


one-half


or one unit


ie-half


SPECIAL


STUDENTS


Applicants for admission who are at least twenty-one years of age and who


to pursue a special and limited


course of


study


enter


the College


of Agriculture without meeting the entrance requirements.


They must, however,


secure the approval of the


Dean


the College.


Students eighteen


years of


over


enter


four-months


one-year
entrance


courses offered


units, and


in the College


without examination.


of Agriculture


They


without


are expected to


the required


not less


than fourteen nor more


than nineteen hours of


work from


the courses listed


on page 341.


Special students are subject to all regulations of the


University


except the


entrance requirements.


FEES


details


concerning


an estimate


of the


annual


living


expenses of the average student registered in


University,


see the Bulletin


of General Information for


1932-1933, pages 159-160.


RULES


AND


REGULATIONS


TTnnn


rafli oroti nf noc i,


0t+udant


ehnl,1A


eanII-a


n nlntVt


of the Rulletin


tJVI StflA laLItjCIfl aLlll,11 l raI WIAUUlii tr flllfh flUrtI uv a rttw l* tm 2&Lr~eLL


iflfj. *







BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


DEGREES


AND


CURRICULA


Two
Bachelor
Design.


undergraduate


Science


degrees


in Agriculture


are offered


College


and Bachelor


Science


Agriculture:
L Landscape


UPPER AND


LOWER DIVISIONS


The College is divided into a Lower and an Upper Division.


The Lower Di-


vision consists of


the freshman and sophomore work, and the


Upper


Division


junior and senior work.


student


should select


major


in the


sophomore


if he


takes


the options of that year;


otherwise, he must


not later than the beginning of his junior year.


ment of the College offering


select


He may


15 hours or more of work


major subject


major in any depart-
in courses numbered


200 or above,


or in Agricultural


Education.


Students


in the


Lower


Division


are under


general


guidance


Dean


or his


appointee;


students


in the


Upper


Division


are under


guid-


ance of the head of the department in which they major, or his appointee.


curriculum


the student


during his


senior year


of his advisory committee, his major professor and


is subject


Dean


to the
of the


approval
College.


The passing of the student from the Lower to the Upper Division is deter-
mined by the Dean and the major professor concerned.


THE CURRICULUM IN


AGRICULTURE


curriculum


in Agriculture


extends


over


a period


four years


contains both general and specialized courses.


The first two years are devoted


almost


wholly


to required


subjects


intended


to provide


student


broad agricultural foundation.


The last two years provide an


opportunity for


specialization in the chosen major field.


At the


beginning


junior


year,


at least,


each


student


must


select


his major subject; this may be Agricultural Education, Agricultural Chemistry,


or in


one of


the following departments of


the College of


Agriculture:


Agricultural
Agricultural
Agronomy


Economics
Engineering


Animal


. Botany


Husbandry and
and Bacteriology


Dairying


Entomology
Horticulture


and Plant Pathology


trF TT #*TTHHTINT T


____ ______ L_1_ ____


rl T~~~~~rl __ ____1_IT/'TT T__ T T Tr IdlT]1_III T k








CURRICULA


CREDIT FOR


PRACTICAL


WORK


previous


arrangement


head


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


and rendering


will be entitled


a satisfactory


one credit


written


month


report


showing


of such


work.


faithful


Such


service,
credits


may not total more than


six in the four-year course.


CURRICULUM


FOR


FOUR-YEAR


COURSE


IN AGRICULTURE


Leadin


to the


degree


Bachelor


of Science


in Agriculture


First Semester


Second Semester


Name of Course Credit Name of Course Credit

Freshman Year

Biology 101 .................................................. 5 Animal Husbandry 104............ ..... ... 4
or or
Animal Husbandry 0104 ........................ 4 Biology 0101 ................................................. 5
Chemistry 105 ........................................ 4 Chemistry 106 ........................................ 5
English 101 ................................................ 3 English 102 ............................................... 3
Horticulture 101 ...................................... 3 Poultry Husbandry 102 .......................... 3
Military Science 101 .................. ........ 2 Military Science 102 ........................ 2
Physical Education 101............................ 1 Physical Education 102 ................... ....... 1
18 or 17 18 or 19

Sophomore Year

Agricultural Economics 201 ................ 3 Agricultural Engineering 202 ............ 4
Botany 101 or Option (1) ..................... 4 Botany 102 ......................................... 4
Chemistry 0262 or Option (2).............. 5 Chemistry 0305 or Elective ................ 5
Electives ...................................... .. ........--. 4 Mathematics 204 (applied) .................... 3
Military Science 201 ................................ 2 Military Science 202 .............................. 2
18 18

Junior and Senior Years

Agronomy 301 ..........................................5 Botany 302, Vet. Science 306 or Op-
Bacteriology 301 or Option (3)-....... 4 tion (4) ............................................ 4
English, Journalism, Speech, Lan- English, Speech, Language, Psy-
guage, Psychology, Education, chology, Education or History.... 3
or History ........................................ 3 Entomology 302 ...................................... 4
Physics 111 and 115 or Elective.......... 5 Electives .................................................... 21
Electives .............. ........... ........................ 15 -
32
32


Option
Option

Option

Option


General


Chemistry,
chology, or


Chemistry,
Mathematics.
Agricultural
inm. Poultry


Economics,


Engineering,
Education.


Engineering,


Mathematics, or


Business


Education,


Bacteriology, Plant Pa
Hushandry. Feeds and


Physics


Administration,


Business


thology,


tnnrl nn


Educational


Administration


Agricultural


Engineer-


n. A n...i it4.. -n 1


ee nv. or rran ura .w.








BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


CURRICULUM FOR FOUR-YEAR COURSE IN LANDSCAPE DESIGN


Leading to the degree Bachelor of


Science in Landscape Design


First Semester


Second Semester


Name of Course


Credits


Name of Course


Credits


Freshman


Year


Botany 101 .................................................
Chemistry 105 ......... ......................
English 101 ..................--......................--........
Military Science 103-................................
*Modern Language -..................................
Physical Education 101 ........................


Architecture 112 ..... ................................
Botany 102 ..............................................
Chemistry 106 ....... ..........................
English 102 ..............................................
M military Science 104 ............................
*Modern Language .................................
Physical Education 102 .--...............


Sophomore


Year


Architecture 121 ......................................
HIorticulture 101 .............. ...... .................
Landscape Design 207..............................
M military Science 203..............................
*Modern Language ..................................
Electives .. ...............................................


Junior


Agronomy 301 .......... ..................
English 201 ............... ............................ ....
Geology 201 ......... ...........................
Landscape Design 309 .........-.........-......
Landscape Design 313 ..............................


Senior


Agricultural Engineering 301 ............
Architecture 227 ..................................
Architecture 231 ......................................
Entomology 405 ....................... ..................
Horticulture 411 .................................
Landscape Design 405......... ...... ..........


Architecture 122 ......--...-- ..................... 2
Landscape Design 208 ............................ 3
Landscape Design 210............................ 3
Landscape Design 212......... ............ .. .......S
Mathematics 085 .......... .......... ---..................
Military Science 204... .............................. 2
*Modern Language ....... ...................... 3
19


Year


Agricultural Engineering 304...............
Architecture 226 ... ..............--.
English 202 .....................................
Entomology 302 ..... . ......................
Landscape Design 310 ......................


Year


Architecture 232 ..... ... ........ .. ............. 2
Elective ........................................................ 2
Entomology 406 .........--...--.... ............. 3
Landscape Design 306............. ............ 3
Landscape Design 406........................... 3
Landscape Design 408 .......... ............ .
16


*French


preferred








CURRICULA


COURSES FOR SPECIAL STUDENTS


Students
ments of the
students may
work from t
common schc
those with h
100. Each se


over eighteen
e University,
r take not le
he following
)ol branches c


igh scl
mester


nh


ool or


years of age who cannot
r -.1


meet


the entrance re


may enter a tour-months or one-year course.
ss than fourteen nor more than nineteen hou
list of courses. Those having a knowledge c
rnly should first select courses numbered below
college training mav select courses marked


is as nearly as possible complete in itself.


quire-
Such
irs of
'f the
100;
above


First Semester


Name of Course
Agricultural Economics


Subject


201 .............-... ........ Agricultural Economics


Hrs.
Per Week


Agricultural Economics 303 .......................... Farm Records ...............................
Agricultural Engineering 21 ................ .... Farm Machinery .. ... ................
Agricultural Engineering 301 ....-............ Drainage and Irrigation .....................
Agricultural Engineering 303........................ Farm Shop ......................................-.....
Agricultural Engineering 401 ...................... Farm Buildings ......... ...............................
Agronomy 21 ........................ ...... .................... E elements of Agronomy .......................
Agronomy 201 ..............................-...................... Farm Crops .............--.............--.. .
Animal Husbandry 21.-....................................Elements of Animal Husbandry .....-..
Animal Husbandry 203.................................... Beef Production .................--- ........
Chemistry 105 .................. ............--------- ----.......... General Chemistry ..............................
Dairying 201 ..... ............... ........... ............. ....... Farm Dairying .............. ........
Entomology 21 ............................................... ..Farm, Garden and Orchard Insects..


Entomology 405
Horticulture 21
Horticulture 101
Horticulture 303
Horticulture 305
Horticulture 307
Plant Pathology
Plant Pathology


........................................................... Insecticides and Fungicides ................
................................................ Introduction to Horticulture ................
-...............--...........................-. ..... Elements of Hor. .culture.l..E..... o..f o-
.. ........... .........................Floriculture ..-..-..............................
....... ......................... Citrus Culture ......... .................
.................... ............................ Subtropical Fruits .....................
301 ...................-...................... General Pathology .................--...............
303 ............--..........................Diseases of Florida Crops .................-...


Poultry Husbandry 21 .................................... Poultry Essentials ................................
Poultry Husbandry 201.............................-- .. Commercial Poultry ......--......................
Courses with odd numbers, under 100, in other colleges of the University.


Second


Agricultural Economics 54..............................
Agricultural Economics 202 .-.........................
Agricultural Engineering 202 .....................
Agricultural Engineering 302 ......................
Agricultural Engineering 402 .....................
Agronomy 22 .............................. .--..........
Agronomy 304 ............................................
Animal Husbandry 104 ...................................
Animal Husbandry 204 ...................................
Chemistry 106 .................................................


Dairying 22
Dairying 202
Entomology
Entomology
Horticulture
Horticulture
Horticulture
Horticulture
Horticulture
Horticulture


302 ....... ....... ........... ..............
406 ................................................
204 ..................... ...............................
206 .................................... ......
306 .... ........ ............................
30814 ..............................................
0 L 31**4* ** ******:* **


Semester


Farm Management ..............................
Agricultural Resources .....................
Farm Machinery ........-........
Farm Motors ......................- ....
Farm Concrete ......--..---.---
Elements of Agronomy ............. .....
Forage Crops ..............................-..........
Types and Breeds of Animals............
Swine Production ..................................
General Chemistry ................................
Ele ments of Dairying......... ........-.........
Dairy Management ..........................
Economic Entomology ..........................
Fungicides and Insecticides................
Agricultural Botany ..............................
Pruning ................. .................................
Trucking ..................................................
Citrus Harvesting, Marketing, etc...
Deciduous fruits ..................................
Principles of Fruit Production ...........


Landscape Design 210 .........................-... .......... history of Landscape Design ........... 3


ei








BULLETIN


OF THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


DEPARTMENT


INSTRUCTION


Subjects with odd numbers are offered in the first semester


subjects with


even


numbers


are offered


in the


second


semester


unless


number


begins


with 0, in which case the reverse is true.
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


each


student who receives


a passing


grade


or D)


when


the sub-


ject is completed.


Unless specifically


stated, credit


be obtained for one


semester of year courses.


Subjects numbered 200 or above are not open to freshmen


subjects num-


bered 300 or above are not open to sophomores;


subjects


numbered


400 or


above are not open to juniors; subjects numbered 500 or above are for gradu-
ate students.


The abbreviations


used


are wherever


possible


letter


word


is demanded
are identical.


department


to distinguish


between


name.


Occasionally,


departments


a third


central


where


letter
letters


AGRICULTURAL


CHEMISTRY


105.-General


Chemistry.


3 hours


hours


laboratory


credits.


No credit toward a degree will be allowed until credit in


106 is earned.


BLACK.


The fundamental laws and theories of chemistry and the preparation and prop-


erties


of the common


non-metallic


elements and


their


compounds.


Designed


espe-


cially for students of
Laboratory fee:


agriculture.
$5.


Required of first-year agricultural students.


106.-General


hours and


Chemistry


hours laboratc


continued, and
mry. 5 credits.


Qualitative


BLACK


Analysis.


JACKSON.


A study


of the


metallic


elements


and their


compounds


and the essentials


qualitative analysis. Designed especially for students of agriculture.
Laboratory fee: $5.


Required of first-year agricultural students.


0203.-Qualitative


Analysis.


hours


6 hours


laboratory


credits.


JACKSON.


A systematic study of


the metals and their chemical


considerations of qualitative analysis.


Practice in


reactions and


the separation and


theoretical


identification


of the common metals and acid radicals.


Prerequisite: Cy. 0232.
Laboratory fee: $5.
Required of second-year students majoring in Agricultural


Chemistry.


- -


-= - a


-" - -


. *-* ** .U A --^ .- uz J- .- itd -__A--- * ^ ----- -.- a u *- ---- -


I








DEPARTMENTS


OF INSTRUCTION


0262.-Organic Chemistry.


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


POLLARD.


A brief course embracing the more important aliphatic and aromatic compounds,


designed


chiefly for


students


in applied


biological


fields.


Suitable


for those


medical students who desire only


5 hours of organic chemistry.


Prerequisite:


General


Chemistry.


Laboratory fee:


Required


of students


in Horticulture,


Agronomy,


Animal


Husbandry,


Botany


and Bacteriology, and Entomology and Plant Pathology


groups.


Cy. 305 or 0305.-Quantitative Analysis.


2 hours and 9


hours labora-


tory.


5 credits.


BLACK.


The fundamental principles of gravimetric and volumetric analysis.


The labora-


tory work may be varied somewhat to fit the needs of individual students.


Prerequisite:
Laboratory fee


Cy. 106 or 0203.
: $5.


Required of third-year students majoring in


Agricultural


Chemistry.


361-362.-Organic Chemistry.


hours and 6 hours laboratory,


its equivalent.


10 credits.


credit toward a degree


be al-


lowed until the entire 10 credits have been earned.


LEIGH.


A study


of the preparation and properties


of various


aliphatic


and aromatic


compounds.


Prerequisite: Cy. 203 or Cy. 0232.
Laboratory fee: $5 per semester.


Required of third-year students majoring in


Agricultural


Chemistry.


432.-Agricultural Analysis.


hours


and 9


hours


laboratory


credits.


BLACK.


The quantitative


analysis


of agricultural


products.


The laboratory


work


be varied somewhat to fit


the needs of


individual students.


Prerequisites:


Cy. 305;


Cy. 361-362.


Laboratory fee:


Required of fourth-year students


majoring in


Agricultural


Chemistry.


GRADUATE


Cy. 501.-Organic


COURSES


Preparations


504.-Inorganic Preparations


Cy. 505.-Organic Nitrogen


Compounds


Cy. 506.-Special Chapters in Organic Chemistry


Cy. 508.-Synthesis and


Structure of


Organic Compounds


509.-Electrochemistry


Cy. 510.-The


Phase


Rule


Applications


Cy. 513.-Colloid


Chemistry


Cy. 516.-Chemistry of the Rare Elements


Cy. 519.-Atomic


Structure


Cy. 525-526.-Chemistry of the


Terpenes


Cy. 531.-Advanced Qualitative Analysis


pre-


may








BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


AGRICULTURAL


ECONOMICS


The Department of Agricultural Economics


seeks


to present to students the nature


of economic


forces


as they affect the value of agricultural commodities.


Courses


offered in agricultural


economics,


farm management, marketing, statistics, and prices.


Not only students who expect to


engage


in farming or marketing agricultural pro-


ducts, but also county


agents,


Smith-Hughes instructors, country bankers, and others


whose


business is closely related


to or partially


dependent upon farming,


will find


courses


in this Department useful.


As. 54.-Farm


Management.


3 hours.


No credit.


HOWARD.


An elementary course in


the organization of the farm business, laying out of


fields, location of buildings, farm accounting and important factors affecting profits.


- Agricultural Economics.


2 hours


2 hours


laboratory.


credits.


HOWARD.


The fundamental


principles


of economics


in their


relation


to agriculture.


Required of


second-year


agricultural students.


As. 202.-Agricultural Resources.


hours and


2 hours laboratory. 3


credits.


WANN.


Potentialities


and limitations of


agricultural


production in


the various regions


of the United


States and


the world.


Development


of surplus


and deficit


agricul-


tural


areas.


As. 303.-Farm


Records.


2 hours and 2 hours laboratory.


3 credits.


WANN.
Methods and practice of making and keeping farm inventories, feed records, and
crop records.


Laboratory fee:
306.-Farm


Management.


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


TURLINGTON.


The factors of


production


systems


of farming,


their


distribution


and adapta-


problems


of labor,


machinery,


layout


of farms,


and rotation


systems.


Prerequisite: As. 201.
Laboratory fee: $2.
308.-Marketing.


hours


2 hours


laboratory.


credits.


HAMILTON.


Marketing


governing


them


and distributing


the relation


farm


of foreign


products


trade


marketing
and general


organizations


business


and laws


conditions


the farmer's


market.


Laboratory fee:


As. 311.-Rural Law.


2 hours.


credits.


TURLINGTON.


Classification


rents,


contracts,


of farm property:


deeds,


abstracts,


study of


mortgages,


farm
taxes,


boundaries,
and laws


fences, stock


governing


laws,


shipping


farm products.


403.-Advanced


Farm


Management.


2 hours


2 hours


oratory.


3 credits.


TURLINGTON.


Laying out and locating various


buildings, lots,


fields and crops; cropping sys-


teams


; farm surveys and a study of successful Florida farms.


Two-day field trip, estimated at a cost of $10, paid at time trip is made.


are








DEPARTMENTS


INSTRUCTION


As. 408.--Marketing


Fruits


Vegetables.


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


HAMILTON.


Marketing of citrus, tomatoes, beans, potatoes, and other


Florida products.


Two-day field


trip, estimated at a cost of $10, paid at time


is made.


Laboratory fee:


409.-Cooperative Marketing.


2 hours and


hours


laboratory.


credits.


HAMILTON.


Cooperative buying and selling


organizations, their su


ccesses an


d failures


meth-


ods of organization, financing and business management.
Two-day field trip, estimated at a cost of $10, paid at time trip


Laboratory fee:


- Statistics.


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


HOWARD.


The principles involved in the collection, tabulation, and interpretation of


cultural statistics.


As. 412.-Land Economics.


hours and


hours laboratory.


credits.


HAMILTON,


WANN.


Rural


taxation; colonization and adjustments of


rural


laws


to their


uses.


course


is identical


with As.


one problem.


GRADUATE


COURSES


501-502.-Agricultural
505-506.-Research Pr'


Economics
oblems-Far


Seminar
n Management


As. 508.-Land


Economics


509.-Citrus


Grove


Organization


Management


As. 510.-Organization and Management of


Truck


Farms


As. 511-512.-Research


Problems-Marketing


Agricultural


Products


As. 514.-Advanced


Marketing


Agricultural


Products


AGRICULTURAL


ENGINEERING


The Department of


Agricultural


Engineering


offers


courses


covering


the prin-


ciples of
subjects


engineering
as buildings,


as applied


concrete


various


construction,


phases


drainage,


of agriculture,


farm


machinery,


including


farm


work, farm


water and


systems,


irrigation, surveying and


tractors.


The demand


for agricultural


engineers


is steadily


increasing,


due to the in-


creased amount of power and machinery now


being used in agricultural production.


Graduates
production,


in agricultural


the teaching


engineering


enter


of farm mechanics


such


fields


in schools and


of work


colleges,


as agricultural


drainage


irrigation work, and various positions with equipment and machinery manufactu


rers.


21.-Farm


Machinery.


hour


hours


laboratory.


credit.


ROGERS.


Care, construction, operation, and selection of farm machinery.


Laboratory


fee: $1.


104.-Wood


Work.


hours


laboratory.


credit.


ESHLEMAN.


Practice in adjustment, care, and use of wood working tools,


exercises


in bench


work,


farm


equipment and farm


building


construction.


T -1-._-_-- 2 - A


is made.


T --'L.------ L ..... 2*_ $







BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


204.-Agricultural


Organization.


hour.


credit.


ROGERS.


The organization and proceedings of agricultural societies.


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


2 hours


laboratory.


credits.


ROGERS.


sources


of power on the farm: automobile,


tractor and stationary gasoline


engines, electric motors,


and windmills.


Laboratory fee:
. 303.-Farm


Shop.


hour


4 hours


laboratory.


credits.


ROGERS.


Belt lacing,


operations.


carpentry,


Specially


concrete


useful for students


construction,


intending


soldering,
to teach


and other


agricultural


farm


engineer-


ing in vocational


schools.


304.-Landscape Construction.


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


ROGERS.


Theory


and practical


walls, pools and walks


c design


of special


details


such


as fountains,


retaining


; problems in plane and topographical surveying.


401.-Farm Buildings.


2 hours and 2 hours laboratory.


3 credits.


ROGERS.


Construction,


management,


sanitation


and ventilation


of farm


buildings


laboratory


exercises


in designing and estimating costs.


402.-Farm


Concrete.


hour and


hours


laboratory.


2 credits.


ROGERS.


Selection of


materials


; curing, mixing, placing, reinforcing,


testing and


water-


proofing


concrete.


403-404


.-Agricultural


Engineering


Investigations.


hours.


credits.


ROGERS.


Reports on


investigational


work


as found in recent literature.


Required of all seniors majoring in Agricultural Engineering.


GRADUATE


COURSES


501-502


.-Agricultural


Engineering


Seminar


Ag. 503-504.-Research


Work


AGRONOMY


The courses


in the Department of Agronomy


are intended


to qualify


students


for teaching in high schools and colleges, for agricultural extension


and research


work


in experiment stations


and Federal


departments


work, farming,
of agriculture.


Students may major in either farm crops or soils.


Students majoring


in Agronomy will not take any


option.


take courses


indicated in the curriculum only.














a


LABORATORY CLASS IN SOILS

LABORATORY CLASS IN SOILS


L.
c --lr-
-r
L








BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


201.-Farm


Crops.


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


SENN.


A general


survey


of the leading farm


crops,


including


characteristics,


adapta-


tions,


fertility


requirements,


cultural


practices,


rotation


systems,


and uses of the


more important field crops.


Laboratory fee:
. 301.-Soils.


hours and


The nature and properties of


hours


laboratory.


as related


5 credits.


to fertility and crop


BRYAN.
production.


Prerequisite: Cy.
Laboratory fee:


105-106.
$2.


Required of


all juniors in


Agriculture.


302.-Fertilizers


and Manures.


2 hours and


hours


laboratory.


credits.


BRYAN.


The composition,


nature,


source


of fertilizer materials;


their influence on


crops


and soils


fertilizer


requirements


for different


crops


calculating


fertilizer


formula.


Prerequisite: Ay. 301.
Laboratory fee: $1.
304.-Forage Crops. 3
Plants that produce feed for


hours.
livestock,


3 credits.
including


SENN.


grasses


and legumes


for hay


grazing


purposes:


their


characteristics,


composition,


adaptations,


and cultural


practices.


Methods of establishing pastures are, considered.


Ay. 305.-Crop Judging.


hours.


credits.


SENN.


Designed to fit one to judge competitive farm crop displays.
to students preparing for Smith-Hughes and county agent work.


Specially adapted


Practice in


identi-


fiction and judging the principal farm crops.
fairs, and judging teams are discussed.


Prerequisite:


Arranging of exhibits, premium lists.


Ay. 201.


Laboratory fee: $1.


Ay. 309.-Principles of Breeding.


hours.


3 credits.


SENN.


An elementary


course


dealing


with


the basic


principles


of heredity,


variation


and selection, and the application of these principles to plant and animal improve-
ment.


311.-Laboratory


Problems


Genetics.


2 hours


laboratory.


credit.


SENN.


Laboratory


methods of


applying


genetic


principles,


with


breeding


experiments


illustrating


the laws


of inheritance.


Designed


to be taken


in conjunction


with


Ay. 309.


Laboratory fee:
402.-Plant


Breeding.


hours.


credits.


SENN.


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


and the


production and distribution of pure seeds.
Prerequisite: Ay. 309.


405.-Soil Fertility.


3 hours.


3 credits.


BRYAN.


The factors


involved


in crop


production;


source


and loss of plant


nutrients;


mineral


cycles


in nature;


green manuring


methods


and results


obtained


oratory and


field study.


T* A







DEPAR TMENTS


GRADUATE


500.-Plant


Breeding


501-502.--Seminar
503.-Chemistry o


504.-Soil
505-506.--


Plant


Development


special


Problems


Growth


Classification


Soils


Crops


Ay. 507.-Soils


of Florida


508.-Methods of Crop


Ay. 509.-Biometrical


510.-Soi


Investigation


Methods


Biology


511.-Soil Analysis


513.-Soil


Utilization


514.-Advanced


Soils


ANIMAL


HUSBANDRY


AND


DAIRYING


ANIMAL


HUSBANDRY


Animal


Hubandry includes subjects relating to


the domestic animals,


their


tory, classification and judging


breeding, selection and improvement; feeding,


and management;


the production


and marketing


of beef,


and other


animal


products.
America


Instruction


is given


in the general


principles


applying


to all


parts


as well as in the special principles applying to Florida and the Southeast.


Al. 21.-Elements of Animal Husbandry.


hours.


No credit toward


degree.
Breeds of


WILLOUGHBY.


farm animals; principles


of feeding,


breeding


and management.


For students in four-months course.


Al. 104 or 0104.-Types and Breeds of


Animals.


hours and


hours


laboratory.


credits.


WILLOUGHBY,


MARTIN.


Types, breeds, and market classes of horses, cattle, sheep and
and comparative judging; principles of animal feeding.
Required of all freshmen in Agriculture.


swine;


score-card


Al. 203.-Beef Production.


hours.


credits.


WILLOUGHBY.


Selection,


feeding,


management


of beef cattle


finishing


and marketing.


Brief study of mutton production.
Prerequisite: AL 104.
Al. 204.-Swine Production.


Selection, feeding,


hours.


and management of hogs


credits.


MARTIN.


forage crops and grazing;


nitro-


genous supplements


disease an i


parasite


control


; slaughtering


marketing.


Prerequisite: AI. 104.


205-206.-


Advanced


Stock


Judging.


hour


hours


labora-


tory.


4 credits,


WILLOUGHBY.


Special training in live stock judging, show ring methods, and contests at fairs.


Fee: travel expense on judging trips,


Prerequisite:


as needed.


AI. 104.


AI. 207.--Animal


Breeding.


hours.


credits.


WILLOUGHBY.


INSTRUCTION


COURSES


care










oJw
0l


'II
III


CLASS IN STOCK JUDGING


z


iF
'**







DEPARTMENTS


INSTRUCTION


Al. 303 or


0303.-Meat


Products.


hours.


credits.


WILLOUGHBY.


Farm slaughtering and packing house methods


curing, processing, and market-


ing of meats and special products.


305.-Advanced Animal Feeding. 2 hours.
MARTIN.
Feeds, feeding and management of farm live stock.


credits.


WILLOUGHBY


Prerequisite:


Al. 104.


Al. 306.-Advanced Animal Feeding.


hours.


credits.


WILLOUGHBY


MARTIN.
Continuation of AL. 305.
401-402.-Seminar.


or 3


hours.


Credits


to be


arranged.


WIL-


LOUGHBY


MARTIN.


History of live stock industry in America


special dairy and live stock


topics;


reviews of recent research.


For seniors


GRADUATE COURSES


501-502.-Animal


Production


Al. 503-504.-Animal Nutrition


Al. 505-506.-Live


Stock iRecords


DAIRYING


Dairying includes the production of n
tary handling and sale of market milk;


nilk, its composition and testing; the sani-
the manufacture of butter, cheese and ice


cream; factory and milk plant management and accounting.


22.-Elements of Dairying.


2 hours and 2 hours


laboratory.


credit toward degree.


MARTIN.


The composition and handling of milk and milk products; composition and test-
ing of dairy products.


Laboratory fee:


Dy. 201.-Farm Dairying.


hours and


2 hours laboratory


. 3 credits.


MARTIN.


secretion


and composition


of milk


; testing


dairy


products;


farm


butter


making


ice cream and soft cheese making.


Laboratory fee: $2.


Dy. 202.-Dairy


Management.


hours.


credits.


MARTIN.


Se-ection, feeding, and management of the dairy herd; herd improvement


barns


equipmeMt


marketing.
t*


301.-Buttermaking.


2 hours and


hours


laboratory


. 3 credits.


i7TIN.


Euying and


testing


cream;


pasteurization


cream ripening


and butter making.


,ai,, ratory fee: $3.


--Market Milk.


3 hours.


3 credits.


MARTIN.


11et bhoCs


of producing clean milk


operation of milk plants; sanitary supervision


of miik


su )ply.


303 or 0303.-Creamery


Management.


3 hours.


credits.


MARTIN.


Creamery


construction ;


sewage


disposal:


refrigeration;


creamery


calculation


v


S'


,


g






BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


307.-Ice


Cream


Making.


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


MARTIN.


Ingredients of the ice cream mix.


Preparation of the mix.


Freezing and hard-


ending ice cream.


Laboratory


fee: $3.00.


BOTANY


AND


BACTERIOLOGY


Botany


101 and 102 or their equivalents are prerequisite to all courses in


department


Bacteriology


301 or its equivalent


is prerequisite


to all


courses


Bacteriology except Bcy. 0308.


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


Bty.


102.-General Botany.


hours and


hours


laboratory.


4 cred-


CODY,


CARROLL.


Structure, environment, and principles of identification of seed plants.


Laboratory fee:


104.-Economic Botany.


hours


hours laboratory and 1 reci-


station period.
A non-technical


5 credits.


course


CODY.


for those


not specializing


in the plant


sciences,


desire to know something of the structure and functioning of


some of the economic


plants and how to
Laboratory fee:


Bty. 210.-Taxonomy.


identify some of the ferns and flowering plants of


1 hour and 6 hours laboratory.


region.


4 or 5 credits.


CODY.
Identification of common seed plants and ferns of the Gainesville region.
extra hour's credit may be earned by assignment of special field problem.)


Laboratory fee


Bty. 302 or 0302.-Plant Physiology.


4 credits.


2 hours and 4 hours laboratory


CODY.


Physiological processes of plants with respect to absorption, assimilation,


tran-


spiration, metabolism, respiration and growth.


Desired prerequisites:


Cy. 0262, or equivalents


Ay. 301


Physics


111 and 115,


or equivalent.
Laboratory fee:


Bty. 308.-Taxonomy.


1 hour and 6 hours laboratory.


4 credits.


CODY.


Identification of common seed plants and ferns of the Gainesville region.


Field


excursions.


Laboratory fee:


Bty.


.-Advanced


Taxonomy.


hour


hours


laboratory


credits.


CODY.


A critical study of a plant family or genus.


Prerequisite


Field work.


Bty. 210, or equivalent.


Laboratory fee: $5.








DEPARTMENTS


OF INSTRUCTION


Bty.


331.-Plant Histology.


hour


hours


laboratory.


or 5


credits.


CODY.


Methods and practice in killing, fixing,


sectioning, and staining of plant


tissues


organs.


extra


hour's


credit may


be earned


on assignment


a special


problem.)


Desired


prerequisites:


Bty. 302;


0262.


Laboratory fee:


Bty.


332.-Plant


Anatomy.


hour


hours


laboratory


or 5


credits.


CODY.


Origin, structure and function of


principal tissues


organs


of plants.


extra hour's credit may be earned on assignment of


a special problem.)


Desired


prerequisites:


302, 331; Cy. 0262;


Physics


111 and 115.


Laboratory fee:


Bty.


401 or 0401.-Plant Ecology.


hour


hours


laboratory.


credits.


CODY.


The relation


of plants


to their


environment


special


re erence


to plant


associations,


plant


successions


and modes


and effects


of plant


migration;


plant


surveys.


Prerequisites:


210 or equivalent


Ay. 301;


some


knowled


ge of Biology,


Chemistry, and Geology.


Laboratory fee:


Bty.


404 or


0404.-Advanced


Plant


Physiology.


hour


hours


laboratory.


4 credits.


CODY.


Special


studies


in digestion,


assimilation,


nutrition,


respiration


and growth.


Preliminary


course to research


in plant physiology.


Prerequisite: Bty. 302.
Laboratory fee: $5.


GRADUATE COURSES

Bty. 500.-Seminar
Bty. 501-502.-Problems in Taxonomy


Bty.
Bty.


503-504.-Problems in


505.-Problems


Bty. 508.-Problems in


Plant


in Plant


Plant


Physiology


Histology
Anatomy


BACTERIOLOGY


Bcy. 301.-General Bacteriology.


hours and


4 hours


laboratory.


credits.


CARROLL.


Morphology, physiology, and cultivation of bacteria and related micro-organisms.


Prerequisites:


Bty. 101;


Bly. 101; Cy. 0262,


or equivalents.


Laboratory fee: $5.


Bey. 302.-Agricultural Bacteriology.


credits.


2 hours and 4 hours laboratory.


CARROLL.


Bacteria and associated micro-organisms in


relation


to water, milk, soil, silage


and farm problems.


Prerequisite:


Bey. 301.


Laboratory fee: $5.








BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


Bey. 306.-Bacteriology of Foods.


credits.


2 hours and 4 hours laboratory.


CARROLL.


Relation of bacteria, yeasts, molds and


other micro-organisms commonly


found


in foods.


Prerequisite: Bey. 301.
Laboratory fee: $5.


Bcy.


0308.-Sanitary


Laboratory


Practice.


hour and


4 hours


oratory.


credits.


CARROLL.


course


designed primarily for sanitary


engineering


students


and deals


with


problems in sewage and public sanitation.


Desirable antecedents: some knowledge of


biology, chemistry, and physics.


Laboratory fee:


Bcy.


401.-Clinical


Bacteriology.


Hours


to be


arranged.


4 credits.


CARROLL.
Laboratory practice on special problems preparing for technical expert in field of


biological activities


of bacteria and


related micro-organisms.


Animal


experimenta-


tion and immunology


upon


pathogens.


Work


assigned


to specific


organisms.


prerequisite to research in bacteriology.


Prerequisite:
Laboratory fe


Bey. 304.
e: $5.


GRADUATE


COURSES


Bcy.


501-502-Problems


Bcy. 503-504.-Problems in


Bacteriology


Dairy


Bacteriology


Bey.
Bcy.


505-506.-Problems
507-508.-Problems


Pathogenic


Water


Bacteriology


Bacteriology


ENTOMOLOGY


AND


PLANT


PATHOLOGY


The purpose of the


follows:


give


courses


a student


offered in


the fundamental


Entomology and Plant Pathology


knowledge concerning


are as


entomology


plant pathology,


a knowledge of value in agricultural work; to give certain students


spec:alizedl


work that will fit them for positions


as county agents,


and teachers in


SCfoo


colleges,


and universities;


to train


specialists


for state


experiment


station or


Federal departmental


work in


these fields.


ENTOMOLOGY


. 21.-Farm
laboratory.


, Garden
No credit.


Orchard


Insects.


hours and


hours


CREIGHTON.


A general


survey


of some of the economic


insects


of Florida


with reference


their distribution, life history, injury and control on the principal agricultural crops
of the state.


Laboratory


1 T11 nnn +art iL, Q...aI. ,,r nC Pndnmlnm.. C) LnI IAC


0 f% r,\^ II L


Wi. ir








DEPARTMENTS


INSTRUCTION


302.-Economic


Entomology.


hours


4 hours


laboratory.


4 credits.


CREIGHTON


, DICKEY.


An introduction


to applied


entomology,


based


on the structure,


classification,


life histories; recognition, and control of the injurious insects of Florida.


Laboratory fee:


Required of all students in the College of Agriculture.


303-304.-Advanced


Economic


Entomology.


hour


hours


laboratory.


credits.


CREIGHTON.


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


Prerequisite


in this line.


Ey. 302.


Laboratory fee: $1.50.
401.-Taxonomy.


Hours


credit


to be arranged.


CREIGHTON.


The collection,


study


and classification


of local


economic


insects,


with


special


emphasis on some one group.


Prerequisite:


Ey. 302.


402.-Fruit Insects.


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


CREIGHTON.


A study of pests encountered in deciduous,


tropical and


citrus fruits,


with


tailed study


of representative life histories and measures


adapted


to their


control.


Prerequisite: Ey. 302.
Laboratory fee: $1.
403.-Garden and


oratory.
The study


credits.


Greenhouse
CREIGHTON


of insects encountered


Pests.


in the home,


hours


commercial


hours


garden,


green-


house.


A detailed


study


of life history


and specific


control


measures


adapted


these conditions.


Prerequisite: Ey. 302.
Laboratory fee: $1.


Ey. 405.-Insecticides and Fungicides.


1 hour and 4 hours laboratory.


3 credits.


CREIGHTON


DICKEY.


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.
Laboratory fee: $2.


Ey. 406.-Insecticides and Fungicides.


1 hour and 4 hours laboratory.


3 credits.


CREIGHTON


DICKEY.


A special study


of lime sulphur, arsenates, dusts,


Practical


problems


apply to Florida and the southeast.


Class, laboratory, and field work.


Laboratory fee:


-408.-Advanced


Insect


Morphology.


Hours


credit


to be


arranged.


CREIGHTON.


409-410.-Research and


Thesis


Writing.


Hours


credit


to be


arranged.


CREIGHTON.


Designed


primarily


to help


students


in writing


their


theses.


Required


of all


students majoring in Entomology.


Open to all graduate students.








BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


Ey. 507
Ey. 509


-508.-Advanced
-510.-Advanced


Insect
Insect


Taxonomy
Embryology


Ey. 511-512.-Thesis


Research


PLANT


PATHOLOGY


- Diseases


oratory.


No credit.


Insects
DICKEY.


Citrus.


hours and


hours lab-


The important physiological
insects and methods of control.


and fungous


diseases,


with


a survey


of the major


Laboratory fee:


Pt. 301.-General Pathology.


hours and 4 hours laboratory


4 cred-


DICKEY,


CREIGHTON.


A study


of the principal


causal


agents


that produce


disease


in plants.


Diag-


nosis and treatment of


plant


diseases.


Laboratory fee:


Pt. 303.-Diseases of Florida


Crops.


hour


hours


laboratory.


credits.


DICKEY.


Practical methods of combatting fungous and bacterial diseases of Florida crops.


Signs


of infection, diagnosis, means of transmission, and methods of


control.


A study


of citrus, cotton, grape, and certain vegetable


diseases, etc.


Prerequisite: Pt. 301.
Laboratory fee: $1.50.
304.-Diseases of


Florida Crops.


hour and


hours


laboratory


credits.


DICKEY.


A survey of the


diseases


in subtropical


and ornamental


plants


and in certain


vegetables.
Prerequisite: Pt. 301.


Laboratory fee:


$1.50.


401-402.-Laboratory


Technique


Plant


Pathology.


hour and


hours


laboratory.


credits.


DICKEY.


Preparation


of culture


media;


isolation,


cultivation and


physiological


study


plant pathogenes;


inoculation


of host plants


relation


to disease


and the prepara-


tion of histological material.


Laboratory fee:


$2.50.


403-404.-Mycology.


hours


hours


laboratory.


6 credits.


DICKEY.
Detailed study of fungi in reference to origin, systematic relationships, cytology.


and economic


bearing


on plant disease


work.


Collection


and classification


of local


fungi.


Prerequisite:


Pt. 301


or its equivalent.


GRADUATE COURSES


501-502.-Methods of Research in Plant


Pathology


503-504.-Problems


Plant


Pathology


505-506.-Advanced Mycology







DEPAR TMENTS


OF INSTRUCTION


HORTICULTURE


The general subject of horticulture is divided into the tree fruits,


vine and bush


fruits,


floriculture,


vegetable growing and


forestry.


A number of


courses


relate to more than one of these subjects and are there-


fore grouped here.


The large


variety


of plants


growing


in Florida's sub-tropical


climate,


culiar problems involved in their growth and development, and the accomplishments


of those


who have


given


time


and labor


to the solution


of those


problems


offer


inviting fields for study and experimentation.


21.-Introduction


to Horticulture.


hours


hours


labora-


tory.


No credit.


ABBOTT.


The fundamental principles of horticulture; practice in the culture, propagation,
pruning, and training of the important fruit and ornamental plants of Florida.


He. 22.-Agricultural


Botany.


hours


2 hours


laboratory.


credit.


JUAN.


The relationship, habits,


characteristics


and environmental relations of


the im-


portant crop plants,


with laboratory study of principal types.


He. 101.-Elements of Horticulture.


hours and


hours laboratory.


3 credits.


ABBOTT.


The fundamental activities of plant life with reference to the growth of orchard


and garden crops.


A study of propagation by budding, grafting, cuttings, seed selec-


transplanting, pruning, spraying, frost protection, etc.


Laboratory fee:


He. 204.-Pruning.


hours and 2 hours laboratory.


3 credits.


FLOYD.


Principles of pruning and training;


the physiological principles involved;


twice in pruning and training fruit and ornamental plants.
Laboratory fee: $1.


prac-


He. 206.-Trucking.


2 hours and 2 hours laboratory.


3 credits.


BOTT.


Origin, relationship and classification of different truck crops


varieties, cultural


methods in


different sections, fertilizing,


irrigating,


and harvesting.


Planning the


home garden.
Laboratory fee:


303.-Floriculture.


2 hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


FLOYD.


The growing of flowers upon


the home grounds; pot plants; greenhouse crops


and their cultural requirements,
Prerequisite: He. 101.


including ventilation,


watering and heating.


Laboratory fee:


304.--Commercial Floriculture.


hour


4 hours


laboratory.


3 credits.


FLOYD.


A study of commercial flower crops grown either in the open, under lath, or in


greenhouse.


Methods of


packing and marketing will


receive attention.


Prerequisite:


He. 101 and 303.


Laboratory fee: $2.


0 L ,..... -b ac 0 1. a. h 1 n ah ,,- j 4- a -n


lT.n one r':*......,, i*..1 ..


.. -lsi-









BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


F <*


a


^.,


- IF I








DEPARTMENT T


INSTRUCTION


He. 306.-Citrus Harvesting, Marketing, and Judging.


hours and


hours laboratory.


credits.


LORD.


Methods


of picking,


handling,


washing,


drying,


packing


and shipping


citrus


fruits


; identification and judging of varieties.


Prerequisite:
A two-day t


He. 305,


to commercial


packing-houses


and by-products


factories


quired.


Approximate cost $10, paid at time trip


is made.


307.-Subtropical


Fruits.


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.
Avocados,


LORD.


mangoes,


ticularly adapted to


pineapples


Florida: culture,


and other


varieties,


tropical
insects,


and subtropical


diseases,


Prerequisite: He. 101.
Laboratory fee: $1.


He. 308.-Deciduous Fruits.


hours and


hours laboratory.


3 cred-


its. LORD.


Peaches, pears, grapes, pecans and other deciduous fruits,


with special reference


to Florida conditions; culture,


varieties, insects,


diseases,


Prerequisite: He. 101,
Laboratory fee: $1.


He. 314.-Principles of Fruit Production.


3 hours.


credits.


ABBOTT.


A study of the principles underlying


fruit production, such


as water relations,


nutrition, temperature, fruit setting and geographic influences.


Prerequisite:


Cy. 105-106.


401.-Advanced


Citrus


Problems.


hours


hours


labora-


tory.


3 credits.


LORD.


An advanced course especially emphasizing the problems offered by varying sites,


soils, climates, stocks,


varieties, etc.


Prerequisite: He. 305.


Laboratory fee:


He. 402.-Breeding Horticultural Plants.


2 hours and 2 hours labora-


tory.


credits.


LORD.


The application of the principles of genetics to the breeding and improvement of


horticultural plants.


Methods of


successful breeders


of horticultural


plants.


Prerequisite


Bly. 106.


Laboratory fee: $1.


He. 405.-Advanced Vegetable Gardening.


hours.


credits. ABBOTT.


A systematic study of the results of experiments and research in the production


and handling of


vegetables, and their application


to present day problems.


Prerequisite:


He. 206.


He. 411.-General Forestry.
The principles of forestry: fo


hours.


'rest cropping


3 credits. Fl
; protecting the


4OYD.


home wood


of Florida woods; varieties of timber trees


the influence of forests on other indus-


tries of the State.


GRADUATE


503-504.-Horticulture


COURSES


Seminar


He. 505-506.-Horticultural Problems


T Re KAT.fAAR __?anarl,,


fruits


par-


use


WIT-l







BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICUL TURE


LANDSCAPE DESIGN

By landscape design or landscape architecture is meant the systematic arrange-


ment of landscape.


It may be defined


as that one of the fine arts


which is con-


cerned with the preservation and the laying out of areas of land for use and beauty.


The landscape architect


is concerned with any arrangement of land for any purpose


wherever agreeable appearance is required.


The scope of the profession


is such that


it is difficult to


say, in every case,


where it ends and where one of the allied pro-


fezsions


begins.


The curriculum


is eminently practical,


from a professional


point of


view; the


problems are given


out exactly


as they would


be in a


landscape architect's office.


Theory


is especially stressed, for sound theory


is essential to sound practice.


207.-Elements


oratory.
Drafting


3 credits.


plates


Landscape
BURRITT.


elementary


Design.


1 hour and


design; simple rendering with


4 hours lab-


pen and ink,


cray-


on, etc.


208.-Elements of Landscape Design.


1 hour and 4 hours labora-


tory.


Elementary


credits.


BURRITT.


design; water color rendering adapted


to the landscape architect's


plans


tree sketching.


Prerequisite:


Le. 207.


Required in sophomore year.


Le. 210.-History


of Landscape


Design. 3 hours.


credits.


BURRITT.


A study of nature's and man's organization of landscape: its development from
ancient to modern times; its relation to other arts-a cultural non-technical course.


Required in sophomore or junior year.


212.-Plant Materials.


1 hour and


4 hours laboratory.


3 credits.


FLOYD, BURRITT.


Trees,


shrubs


and herbaceous


plants suited


to Florida


conditions:


their char-


acteristics; landscape value and arrangement-field trips-planting plans.


Prerequisites: He. 101


Bty. 101-102.


Required in sophomore or junior year.


or 0306--Theory


Landscape Design.


3 hours.


3 credits.


BURRITT.
The principles and practice of a fine art from a professional point of view-


no drafting or
Prerequisite


laboratory work.


Le. 210 for landscape design students.


Required in junior or senior year.


309.-Advanced


tory.


3 credits.


Landscape
BURRITT.


Design.


hour


4 hours


labora-


Design of home grounds,


public


and semi-public properties,


based


upon. actual


topographical surveys; tree sketching.


Prerequisite:


Le. 207


and 208; Le. 210.


Required in junior year.


310.-Advanced


tory.


3 credits.


Landscape
BURRITT.


Design.


1 hour and 4 hours labora-


Design of home grounds, public, and semi-public properties


based


upon actual


topographical surveys; tree sketching.








DEPARTMENTS


OF INSTRUCTION


405.-Landscape Composition.


hour and


hours


laboratory.


credits.


BURRITT.


Design of parks, club house grounds and similar projects.


Prerequisite:


Le. 207 and 208; Le. 212.


Required in senior year.


406.-Landscape Composition and


Design,


continued.


hour and


4 hours laboratory.


Planting


plans for


parks,


credits.
parkways,


BURRITT.


country clubs,


large


private estates,


on a small scale.
Required in senior year.


408.-City


Planning.


hours.


credits.


BURRITT.


Historical development and broader phases of civic design.
Required in junior or senior year.


POULTRY


HUSBANDRY


The student of


agriculture should know something


about poultry.


Whether


turns


to teaching,


becomes


a business


man,


or settles


down


on the farm,


some


foundation


instruction


in the classroom


will be useful


to him.


Valuable


changes,


some of which are not yet in the text books, have come into poultry management;
these are usually available through the staff of instruction.


21.-Poultry


Essentials.


hcurs


hours


laboratory.


credit.
Culling,


SANBORN.


feeding,


housing, breeding, etc.


Laboratory fee: $1.


102.-Farm
SANBORN.


Poultry.


2 hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


Poultry as a modest


side line on the farm.


Breeds and varieties; location and


construction of


buildings; feeding and


management;


incubation,


breeding,


rearing,


care of adult birds on the farm.
Laboratory fee: $1.


Required of freshmen in


College of Agriculture.


201.-Commercial


Poultry.


2 hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


SANBORN.


Growing and maturing pullets; fall and winter


eggs


feeding and care; houses


and yards; showing and advertising.


Laboratory fee:


202.-Commercial


Poultry.


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


SANBORN.


Incubation,


breeding,


rearing,


spring


summer


work,


culling,


farm


grown


feeds and


poultry pastures,


marketing.


Laboratory fee: $2.


Py. 303.-Advanced Poultry Culture.
Origin and stuiy of breeds and varieties


hours.


2 credits.


Sanborn.


score card and comparison judging;


latest methods


of selecting


and low producing


hens


mating


for producing


breeders and winners; practice judging.
Prerequisite: Pr. 201. 202.




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