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Title: University record
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00422
 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: January 1, 1931
Copyright Date: 1932
Frequency: quarterly
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 Subjects
Subject: College publications -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Universities and colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Agricultural education -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
University extension -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Teachers colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Law schools -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 1906)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Issue for Vol. 2, no. 1 (Feb. 1907) is misnumbered as Vol. 1, no. 1.
General Note: Title from cover.
General Note: Imprint varies: <vol. 1, no. 2-v.4, no. 2> Gainesville, Fla. : University of the State of Florida, ; <vol. 4, no. 4-> Gainesville, Fla. : University of Florida.
General Note: Issues also have individual titles.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075594
Volume ID: VID00422
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
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    Graduate school calendar, 1931
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Full Text





The University Record
of the

University of Florida


CBulletin of the
graduate School
With Announcements for the Year
1931-32


Vol. XXVI, Series 1


No. 1


January 1, 1931


Entered in the post office in Gainesville as second-class matter,
'under Act of Congress, August 24, 1912.


I




















The University Record of the University of Florida is issued once every month
except June, when it is issued six times.
The Record comprises:
The Reports of the President and the Board of Control, the Bulletin of Gen-
eral Information, the annual announcements of the individual colleges of the
University, announcements of special courses of instruction, and reports of the
University Officers.
These bulletins will be sent gratuitously to all persons who apply for them.
The applicant should specifically state which bulletin or what information is
desired. Address
THE REGISTRAR,
University of Florida,
Gainesville, Florida.

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

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








CONTENTS
PAGE

Administration ......................................................... 11

Administrative officers ................. ............................... 7

A dm mission ............................................................. 11

Application ............................................................ 13

Calendar ............................................................. 5

Committees ................ ..................... .............. 14, 15

Courses .............................................................. 17

Degrees offered ................... ......................... 13, 15

Departments of Instruction, arranged alphabetically ........................ 17

Dissertation .......................................................... 15

Examinations ...................................................... 14, 15

Fees ................. ................................................ 11

Fellows and Graduate Assistants ....................................... 35

Fellowships, etc. ...................................................... 12

Grades .............................................................. 13

Graduate Council .................. .............. .................. 7

Instructions for Graduate Students ........................ .............. 7

Language Requirement .............................................13, 15

Recipients of Degrees ................................................ 35

Register of students ................ ................................. 39

Registration' ............................................ ............. 11

Requirements for Master's degree .......................................... 13

Requirements for Doctor's degree ....................................... 15

Summer School ....................................................... 14

Teaching Faculty .................................... ................. 8

Thesis .................................................................. 13

Time required ................................... ................... 13, 15

Work done in absentia ....... ....................................... 14

Work required ................... ... ................................. 13, 15







GRADUATE SCHOOL CALENDAR


SECOND SEMESTER 1931


February 2-3, Monday and Tuesday-
February 28, Saturday, 12:00 noon.

M arch 16. M onday ..........................





May 1, Friday .......

June 1, M onday .............. .......

SUM
June 15, 16, Monday and Tuesday....
June 27, 12:00 noon.................-........


July 4, Saturday............... ........
July 11, Saturday ............... .....


July 13, M onday....................... ....




July 18, Saturday -.................
August 1, Saturday .......................
August 6, Thursday, 8:00 P. M.....

August 7, Friday....... .... ....


.............Registration for second semester.
.........Last day to pay diploma fee and apply to
Registrar for degree at end of session.
-........... Last day for those beginning graduate
work the second semester to file with
the Dean application (form two) to be
considered candidates for advanced
degree.
.............Last day for those graduating at end of
session to submit theses to Dean.
..............Commencement Day.

MER SESSION 1931
-......- Registration.
-....- Last day for filing with Registrar appli-
cation for a degree at the end of the
summer session.
......... Holiday.
-........ Last day for those graduating at the end
of the summer session to submit theses
to Dean.
............ Last day for those beginning graduate
work to file with Dean application
(form two) to be considered candi-
dates for advanced degrees.
........-.. Classes suspended.
..............Classes suspended.
.............Summer Session Commencement Exer-
cises.
............. Summer session closes.


REGULAR SESSION 1931-32


September 21-22, Monday and Tuesday.
September 30, Wednesday ..--............

October 7, Wednesday.........................

October 10, Saturday-.......................


November 2, Monday..............................


... Registration.
...Last day for change of course without
the $2 fee.
......Last day for registration for the first
semester.
......Last day to make application to the Reg-
istrar for a degree at the end of the
first semester.
......Last day for those beginning graduate
work to file with Dean application
(form two) to be considered candi-
dates for advanced degrees.


November 26, Thursday...............................Thanksgiving Day. Holiday.









January 4, Monday .....................


February 2, Tuesday, 8:00 P. M........
February 4-5, Thursday and Friday.
February 11, Thursday......................

February 27, Saturday ---....................


M arch 15, Tuesday...................-- ......


............Last day for those graduating at end of
the first semester to submit theses to
Dean.
...........Commencement exercises.
...........Registration.
.........Last day for registration for the second
semester.
..........Last day to file with Registrar applica-
tion for degree at end of second sem-
ester.
...........Last day for those beginning graduate
work the second semester to file with
the Dean application (form two) to
be considered candidates for advanced


degrees.
May 2, Monday ...........--- ......................Last day for those graduating at end of
session to submit theses to Dean.
June 6, Monday ...............................................Commencement Day.








INSTRUCTIONS


INSTRUCTIONS FOR GRADUATE STUDENTS

1. Correspond with the Dean and if necessary with the head of the department
in which you propose to take your major work.
2. If you are found eligible and decide to come to the University of Florida,
have the Registrar of your school send a transcript of your work to the Dean of the
Graduate School. This should be in the hands of the Dean at least a month before
the date for registration.
3. At the proper time, register with the Dean. He will give you blank form
No. 1 to take to your department head. Either the head of the department or some
other professor in the department will become the professor of your major subject
and will on blank one suggest courses for which you should register for the session.
Take this blank to the Dean and complete registration.
4. Within the time indicated in the calendar get blank form No. 2 and have it
signed by your professors and file it with the Dean.
5. See that the language requirements are satisfied at the proper time.
6. Early in your last semester or last summer session notify the Registrar by
the time indicated in the calendar that you are a candidate for a degree.
7. When you are ready to put the thesis in final form, get instructions at the
Dean's office. Watch your time. Consult the calendar.
8. Look to the professor of your major subject and your special supervisory
committee for guidance.
9. Always feel free to seek information at the Dean's office if you have any doubt
in regard to the requirements.


ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS
JOHN JAMES TIGERT, M.A., Ed.D., D.C.L., LL.D., President of the University.
JAMES NESBITT ANDERSON, M.A., Ph.D., Dean of the Graduate School.
LILLIAN WHITLEY, Secretary to the Dean.

THE GRADUATE COUNCIL
THE DEAN.
WILLIAM JOHN HUSA, Ph.G., Ph.D., Head Professor of Pharmacy.
JAMES MILLER LEAKE, Ph.D., Head Professor of History and Political Science.
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, M.A., Ph.D., Head Professor of Chemistry and Dean,
College of Pharmacy.
JAMES WILLIAM NORMAN, M.A., Ph.D., Head Professor of Education and Dean,
College of Education.
THOMAS MARSHALL SIMPSON, M.A., Ph.D., Head Professor of Mathematics.
JOHN EDWIN TURLINGTON, M.S., Ph.D., Head Professor of Agricultural Economics.







BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


TEACHING FACULTY
Those offering courses listed in this bulletin.
CHARLES ELLIOTT ABBOTT, M.S., Assistant Professor of Horticulture.
JAMES NESBITT ANDERSON, M.A., Ph.D., Head Professor of Ancient Languages and
Dean of the Graduate School.
MONTGOMERY DRUMMOND ANDERSON. Ph.D.. Professor of Business Statistics and
Economics.
ERNEST GEORGE ATKIN, M.A., Ph.D., Head Professor of French.
ROLLIN SALISBURY ATWOOD, M.A., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Economic Geog-
raphy, and Assistant Dean of the College of Commerce and Journalism.
WALTER HERMAN BEISLER, M.S., D.Sc., Professor of Chemical Engineering.
TRUMAN C. BIGHAM, M.A., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Economics.
ALVIN PERCY BLACK, B.A., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry.
ARTHUR AARON BLESS, M.S., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics.
Lucius MOODY BRISTOL, M.A., Ph.D., Head Professor of Sociology.
CHARLES CARROLL BROWN, C.E., M.A., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering.
OLLIE CLIFTON BRYAN, M.S., Ph.D., Head Professor of Agronomy.
CHARLES FRANCIS BYERS, M.A., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biology.
HENRY HOLLAND CALDWELL, M.A., Assistant Professor of English.
WILLIAM RICHARD CARROLL, M.S., Assistant Professor of Botany and Bacteriology.
JAMES EDWARD CHACE, JR., M.B.A., Assistant Professor of Economics and Business
Management.
BERNARD V. CHRISTENSEN, M.S. Pharm., Ph.D., Head Professor of Pharmacognosy
and Pharmacology.
MADISON DERRELL CODY, M.A., Head Professor of Botany and Bacteriology.
ALFRED CRAGO, Ph.D., Professor of Educational Psychology, Tests and Measure-
ments.
JOHN THOMAS CREIGHTON, M.S., Instructor in Entomology and Plant Pathology.
CHARLES LANGLEY CROW, M.A., Ph.D., Head Professor of German and Spanish.
RALPH DAVIS DICKEY, B.S.A., Assistant Professor of Entomology and Plant Pa-
thology.
HARWOOD BURROWS DOLBEARE, B.A., Associate Professor of Finance.
BERNARD FRANCIS DOSTAL, M.A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
HOWARD DYKMAN, B.A., LL.B., Professor of Economics and Insurance.
JOHN GRADY ELDRIDGE, M.A., Associate Professor of Economics.
ELMER JACOB EMIG, M.A., Head Professor of Journalism.
HASSE OCTAVIUS ENWALL, S.T.B., Ph.D., Head Professor of Philosophy and Psy-
chology.
JAMES MARION FARR, M.A., Ph.D., Head Professor of English and Vice-President of
the University.
LESTER COLLINS FARRIS, M.A., Associate Professor of English.
WILBUR LEONIDAS FLOYD, M.S., Head Professor of Horticulture and Assistant Dean,
College of Agriculture.
PERRY ALBERT FOOTE, M.S. Pharm., Ph.D., Professor of Pharmacy.
JOSEPH RICHARD FULK, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Education.
EDWARD WALTER GARRIS, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Education.
LEONARD GIOVANNOLI, M.A., Instructor in Biology.
HOWARD WILLIAM GRAY, M.S., C.P.A., Professor of Accounting.






TEACHING FACULTY


HEnRY GLENN HAMILTON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Marketing Agricultural
Products.
FRED T. HANNAFORD, B.A., Instructor in Architecture.
FRED HARVEY HEATH, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry.
ELMER DUMOND HINCKLEY, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Psychology.
THEODORE HUNTINGTON HUBBELL, M.A., Associate Professor of Biology.
HUBER CHRISTIAN HURST, A.B., LL.B., Associate Professor of Economics and Busi-
ness Law.
WILLIAM JOHN HUSA, Ph.G., Ph.D., Head Professor of Pharmacy.
VESTUS TWIcGS JACKSON, M.S., Ph.D.. Associate Professor of Chemistry.
HENRY NORTON JUNE, B.S. Arch., A.I.A., Professor in Architecture.
FRANKLIN WESLEY KOKOMOOR, M.A., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics.
ELLSWORTH GAGE LANCASTER, M.A., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Child and Adoles-
cent Psychology.
JAMES MILLER LEAKE, Ph.D., Head Professor of History and Political Science.
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, M.A., Ph.D., Head Professor of Chemistry and Dean,
College of Pharmacy.
WALTER K. LONG, B.F.A., Instructor in Drawing and Painting (on leave 1930-31).
EARLL LESLIE LORD, M.S., Professor of Horticulture.
WILLIAM LEONARD LOWRY, B.A., Assistant Professor of Journalism.
WALTER JEFFERIES MATHERLY, M.A., Head Professor of Economics and Dean, Col-
lege of Commerce and Journalism.
JAMES WILLIAM NORMAN, M.A., Ph.D., Head Professor of Education, and Dean,
College of Education.
ANCIL N. PAYNE, M.A., Assistant Professor of History and Political Science.
WILLIAM SANFORD PERRY, M.S., Associate Professor of Physics.
CECIL GLENN PHIPPS, M.A., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics.
CASH BLAIR POLLARD, M.S., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
MELVIN PRICE, E.E., M.A., Head Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
PERCY LAWRENCE REED, C.E., M.S., Professor of Civil Engineering, and Acting Dean
of the College of Engineering.
CHARLES ARCHIBALD ROBERTSON, M.A., Professor of English.
JOSEPH ROEMER, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Secondary Education.
FRAZIER ROGERS, M.S.A., Head Professor of Agricultural Engineering.
JAMES SPEED ROGERS, M.A., Head Professor of Biology and Geology (on leave 1930-
1931).
NATHAN WILLARD SANBORN, M.D., Head Professor of Poultry Husbandry.
PETTUS HOLMES SENN, M.S, Assistant Professor of Agronomy.
HARLEY BAKEWELL SHERMAN, M.S., Associate Professor of Biology.
GLENN BALLARD SIMMONS, M.A. in Ed., Associate Professor of Education and Assis-
tant Dean, College of Education.
STANLEY SIMONDS, Ph.D., Professor of Ancient Languages.
THOMAS MARSHALL SIMPSON, M.A., Ph.D., Head Professor of Mathematics.
ROBERT CLOSSON SPENCER, B.M.E., F.A.I.A., Instructor in Drawing and Painting.
O. C. R. STAGEBERC, B.S. Arch., Assistant Professor of Architecture.
DOYAL EDGAR TIMMONS, M.S.A., Assistant Professor of Farm Economics.
LESLIE BENNETT TRIBOLET, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Political Science.
JOHN EDWIN TIIRI.INGTON, M.S., Ph.D., Head Professor of Agricultural Economics.








10 BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL

RUDOLPH WEAVER, B.S., A.I.A., Head Professor of Architecture and Director, School
of Architecture.
JOSEPH WEIL, B.S.E.E., M.S., Acting Professor of Electrical Engineering.
OSBORNE WILLIAMS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Psychology.
ROBERT CROZIER WILLIAMSON, Ph.D., Head Professor of Physics.
CLAUDE HOUSTON WILLOUGHBY, M.A., Head Professor of Animal Husbandry and
Dairying.
JOSEPH PORTER WILSON, M.B.A., Assistant Professor of Marketing and Salesman-
ship.
WILLIAM HAROLD WILSON, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics and Acting Dean,
College of Arts and Sciences.
PHILIP OSBORNE YEATON, B.S.M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering.






GENERAL INFORMATION


GENERAL INFORMATION

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


ADMISSION
For unqualified admission to the Graduate School, two things are needed: (1)
Graduation from a standard college or university. (2) Foundation work in the
major subject sufficient in quantity and quality to satisfy the requirements of the
department in which the student proposes to major.
If the student cannot meet these two requirements, he may nevertheless be per-
mitted to register and take such courses as may be required as pre-requisites to
satisfy either, or both, of the above requirements. The work done under these condi-
tions does not count towards the degree. Therefore such students will often be
required to spend longer than the prescribed time in completing the requirements
for the degree. It is permissible for well-qualified students to take courses in the
Graduate School without becoming candidates for the advanced degree.


REGISTRATION
All graduate students, old or new, are required to register in the Office of the
Dean on the regular registration days as indicated in the bulletin. The student
should consult in advance the Dean and the head of the department in which he
purposes to major, and inquire if he is eligible to register for this work. A complete
transcript of all undergraduate and graduate work should be sent direct to the Dean
of the Graduate School from the institution from which the credits have been earned.
This transcript should be in the Dean's hands at least one month before the
beginning of the session. If the student seems eligible, he will be referred by the
Dean to the head of the department concerned. Either the Head of the Department
or some professor in that Department will become the professor of the major sub-
ject for the student, and will plan the courses for which he is to register. A blank
form is furnished at the Dean's Office.


FEES
A registration fee of $7.50 is required of all students. For the summer session
this fee is $15. Holders of fellowships, graduate assistantships and graduate scholar-
ships are excused from all fees except the registration and the diploma fee. There
are some fees that are optional, for instance-students' activity fee and the infirmary
fee. If the student wishes to use the privileges that go with these fees, he must pay
the fees in advance. Students taking the laboratory courses will usually pay the
laboratory fees that are listed with those courses. All students pay a diploma fee of
$5.00 before graduation.
When students come from other states or countries and have not established
residence in the State of Florida, they are required to pay an additional fee of $100
for the regular session and an additional fee of $2.50 for the summer session.






12 BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL

LIST OF FELLOWSHIPS, GRADUATE ASSISTANTSHIPS AND SCHOLARSHIPS
With the Annual Stipend
Agriculture:
L. P. Moore Fellowship ...........................................$ 750
Chilean Nitrate of Soda Fellowship ................. .................. 1200
Penney-Gwinn Fellowship ........................................... 1000
Agricultural Economics-
Graduate Assistant in Marketing .................................. 600
Graduate Assistant in Farm Management ......................... 600
Agricultural Engineering-Graduate Assistant........................ 600
Agronomy-Graduate Assistant .......................... ......... 600
Animal Husbandry-Graduate Assistant ............................. 600
Entomology and Plant Pathology-Graduate Assistant ................. 600
Horticulture-Graduate Assistant .................................. 600
(Agricultural Chemistry is included in Chemistry.)
Architecture and Allied Arts:
Fellowship ............................................... 500
Biology and Geology:
Two Graduate Assistants at $500 each ............................... 1000
Business Administration and Economics:
Two Graduate Assistants at $450 each .............................. 900
Two Research Assistants at $400 each ................................ 800
Chemistry:
Seven Graduate Assistants at $500 each .............................. 3500
Engineering:
Civil Engineering-One Graduate Assistant at $500.................... 500
Mechanical Engineering-One Graduate Assistant at $500............... 500
(Chemical Engineering is included in Chemistry.)
English:
One Graduate Assistant at $600 ................................... 600
Pharmacognosy and Pharmacology:
Two Graduate Assistants at $500 ................................. 1000
Pharmacy:
Two Graduate Assistants at $500 .................................. 1000

Psychology and Philosophy:
One Graduate Assistant at $400...................................... 400
Physics:
Four Graduate Assistants at $500 each............................... 2000
Sociology:
One Graduate Assistant .......................................... 500
General:
Twenty Graduate Scholarships at $250 .................. ............. 5000
(These scholarships may be in any department that offers major work for
a Master's degree.)






REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MASTER'S DEGREE


REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MASTER'S DEGREE

Degrees Offered.-Master of Arts; Master of Arts in Architecture; Master of
Arts in Education; Master of Science; Master of Science in Agriculture; Master of
Science in Business Administration; Master of Science in Engineering, and Master
of Science in Pharmacy.

Application.-Those who wish to be considered candidates for the NMaster's
degree must present to the Dean a written application not later than the first of
November of the first year's residence or March 15 for students beginning work the
second semester. The blank for this application may be obtained at the Office of
the Dean. This application must name the major and minor subjects offered for
the degree, the title of the thesis, and the signed approval of the professor of the
major subject and the professors of his minors.

Time Required.-The student must spend at least one entire academic year at
the University as a graduate student devoting his full time to the pursuit of his
studies. If there is a break in the student's work, his whole course must be included
within a period of seven years.

Work Required.-The major work consists of twelve semester hours in courses
designed for graduate students only. These courses are in the 500 numbers. Twelve
semester hours are also required as one or more minors. The courses selected for
the minor or minors, as well as the courses for the major work, must meet the
approval of the professor of the major subject and the approval of the Dean or
Graduate Council. The minors will be in the 300 or 400 or 500 numbers. The work
in the minors is estimated to take about one-third of the student's time, the other
two-thirds being devoted to the major work and the thesis. As a rule the student
will have had four years of college work, or its equivalent, in the subject selected
for his major, and not less than two years of college work in the subject, or subjects,
selected as minors. As a rule, it is not permissible to select a minor in the same
department as the major, but the departments should be allied.

Grades.-To obtain credit for a graduate course the student must attain a grade
of not less than "B" in both major and minor work. Re-examinations are not per-
mitted.

Foreign Language.-A reading knowledge of at least one foreign language is
required of all candidates. The examination in the foreign language will be con-
ducted by the language department concerned. This requirement must be satisfied
before the beginning of the last semester. In case the student is completing all his
work in the summer sessions, the foreign language requirement must be satisfied
before the beginning of the third summer's work. Up to and including the year
1932, it is possible that this requirement will be waived, if this is recommended by
the student's Special Committee and approved by the Graduate Council.

Thesis.-Every candidate for the Master's degree must present a thesis showing
original research and independent thinking on some subject accepted by the pro-
fessor under whom the major work is taken, and duly submitted to the Dean for
his approval, or the approval of the Graduate Council. In regard to the form of the
thesis, the student should call at the Dean's office for instructions. Two copies of







BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


this thesis must be in the hands of the Dean not later than May 1 of the regular
session. If the student expects to graduate at the end of the first semester, the
thesis must be submitted by January 4. These copies are deposited in the Library
if the thesis is accepted.

Special Committee.-When the student has qualified as a candidate by having
his course of study and the title of his thesis approved, a Special Supervisory Com-
mittee consisting of not less than three members will be appointed by the Dean.
The professor of the major subject will be the chairman of this committee. The
Dean is ex-officio a member of all supervisory committees.

General Examination.-It will be the duty of the Special Supervisory Committee,
when all work is complete or practically complete, including the regular courses
and the thesis, to conduct a general examination either written or oral, or both, to
embrace: first, the thesis; second, the major subject; third, the minor or minors;
fourth, questions of a general nature pertaining to the student's field of study. The
Committee shall report in writing to the Dean not later than one week before the
time for the conferring of the degree if all work has been completed in a satisfac-
tory manner and the student is recommended for the degree.

Work Done in Absentia.-Credit is not given for work done in absentia. No
courses may be taken for credit by extension or correspondence. But under the fol-
lowing conditions the Graduate Council may vote to allow the student to finish and
submit his thesis when not in residence:
(1) If he has completed his residence requirement.
(2) If he has completed his course requirements.
(3) If he has submitted while in residence a draft of his thesis and obtained the
approval of his supervisory committee as to the substance of his thesis.
(4) If the Supervisory Committee recommends to the Graduate Council that the
student be given the privilege of finishing the thesis in absentia and sub-
mitting it later.
In case this privilege is granted and the final draft of the thesis is approved, it
will be necessary for the student to appear and stand the final examination. His
presence will also be necessary at Commencement if the degree is conferred.
Summer School.-Four complete summer terms devoted entirely to graduate work
will satisfy the time requirement. The terms need not be consecutive, but the work
must be completed within seven years. The application, blank form 2, must be
presented not later than four weeks after the beginning of the first term. The title
of the thesis should be submitted by the end of the first summer. It must be sub-
mitted and approved by the end of the second summer, or else the student will not
be permitted to graduate in two more summers. Unless the student presents by the
end of his third summer a draft of his thesis sufficient to convince the professor of
his major subject that he will have a satisfactory thesis, the student will not be
eligible to graduate by the end of his fourth summer. The thesis itself must be
completed and submitted to the Dean not later than the end of the fourth week of
the summer session in which the student expects to receive his degree.






REQUIREMENTS FOR DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY 15

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY
Beginning with the session of 1930-31 the University of Florida is prepared to
register students who wish to enter upon a course leading to the Degree of Doctor
of Philosophy, but only in the departments of Chemistry and Pharmacy.
It is expected that other departments will be added from year to year as our
facilities increase. The degree will not be conferred before 1933.
Residence.-A minimum of three academic years of resident graduate work, of
which at least the last year shall be spent at the University of Florida, is required
of all candidates for the Doctor's degree. In many cases, it will be necessary to
remain longer than three years, and necessarily so when the student is not putting
in his full time in graduate work. Two-thirds of the student's time is expected to be
spent upon his major subject and the dissertation, and about one-third on his minor
or minors. The student will be guided by the professor of his major subject and by
his special committee in regard to his whole course of study. The Graduate Council
does not specify just what courses or how many courses will be required. The work
is now mainly research, and the student will be thrown largely upon his own re-
sponsibility. He is expected to familiarize himself thoroughly with his field of study,
and as a result of his studies and investigations, to produce a work which will add
something to human knowledge.
The student must take one minor and may not take more than two minors. The
double minor will require twice as much work in that subject as a single minor.
Special Committee.-When the student has advanced sufficiently towards his
degree, a special committee will be appointed by the Dean, of which committee the
professor of the major subject will be chairman. This committee will direct, advise,
and examine the student. The Dean is ex-officio a member of all supervisory
committees.
Language Requirement.-A reading knowledge of both French and German is
required of all candidates for the Ph.D. degree. The examinations in the languages
are held by the language departments concerned. These requirements should be
removed as early as possible in the student's career, and must be satisfied before the
applicant can be admitted to the qualifying examination.
Qualifying Examination.-A qualifying examination is required of all candidates
for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. This examination will be held during the
second semester of the second year of residence. The examination is both written
and oral and covers both major and minor subjects. It will be conducted by his
special supervisory committee. The qualifying examination must be passed at least
a year before the student comes up for the degree. If the student fails in his qualify-
ing examination, he will not be given another opportunity unless for special reasons
a re-examination is recommended by his special committee and approved by the
Graduate Council.
Dissertation.-A satisfactory dissertation showing independent investigation and
research is required of all candidates. Two typewritten copies of this dissertation
must he presented to the Dean not later than May 1 of the year in which the candi-
date expects to receive his degree. If the student should be a candidate for the
degree in a summer term, July 1 would be the final date for submitting the disserta-
tion to the Dean.






16 BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL

Printing of Dissertation.-One hundred printed copies of the dissertation must
be presented to the University within one year after the conferring of the degree.
After the dissertation has been accepted, the candidate must deposit with the Busi-
ness Manager, not later than one week before the degree is conferred, the sum of
$50 as a pledge that the dissertation will be published within the prescribed time.
This sum will be returned if the printed copies are received within the year.
Final Examination.-After the acceptance of the dissertation and the completion
of all the work of the candidate, he will be given a final examination, oral, written,
or both oral and written, by his Special Supervisory Committee.
Recommendation.-If the final examination is passed, the Special Committee will
report to the Dean in writing not later than one week before the time for conferring
the degree that the student has met all requirements for the degree, and that he is
presented to the Graduate Council for recommendation to the Board of Control for
the degree of Doctor of Philosophy.







DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION

Graduate Courses.-Only strictly graduate courses are listed in this bulletin.
For other courses in the various departments see the bulletin of the college in
which the courses are offered.
The courses are arranged alphabetically. Not all the courses will be given in
1931-32. In some cases the courses not offered for that year are indicated. In
other cases the courses actually given will be determined by the demand.



GRADUATE COURSES


AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS

As. 501-502.-Agricultural Economics Seminar. 2 hours. 2 credits. TuR-
LINGTON and staff.
A study of recent literature and research work in agricultural economics.
As. 503-504.-Marketing Seminar. 2 hours. 2 credits. HAMILTON and staff.
A study of recent literature and research work on marketing agricultural commodities.
As. 505-506.-Research Problems. Hours and credit to be arranged and
approved by the Head of the Department. TURLINCTON and staff.
As. 508.-Land Economics. 2 hours and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
HAMILTON, TIMMONS.
Rural taxation, colonization and adjustment of rural lands to their best uses.
As. 509.-Citrus Grove Organization and Management. 1 hour and 2
hours laboratory. 2 credits. TURLINGTON.
The organization and management of successful citrus properties in Florida.
As. 510.-Organization and Management of Truck Farms. 1 hour and
2 hours laboratory. 2 credits. TURLINGTON, TIMMONS.
The economic organization and management of successful truck farms in Florida.


AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING

Ag. 501-502.-Seminar. 1 hour. 2 credits. ROGERS.
Discussion of agricultural engineering problems and review of literature.
Required of all graduate students registered in the Department.
Ag. 503-504.-Research. 6 hours. 6 credits. ROCERS.
Special problems in agricultural engineering.


AGRONOMY

Ay. 500-501.-Seminar. 1 hour. 2 credits. BRYAN.
Discussion of agronomy problems, and review of literature dealing with soils and crops.
Ay. 502.-Plant Breeding. 2 hours. 2 credits. SENN.
Variation and inheritance in plants and the application of genetic principles to crop
improvement.
Prerequisite: Ay. 307.
Ay. 504.-Soil Classification. 2 hours and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
BRYAN.
The origin and principles of soil classification and land values. Detail maps of certain
areas will be required.
Prerequisite: Ay. 301.
Given alternate years. Not offered in 1930-31.







BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


Ay. 505-506.-Research. 2 to 10 credits. BRYAN and SENN.
Special problems in soils and crops.
Ay. 507.-Advanced Soils. 2 hours and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. BRYAN.
The components of the soil and their physico-chemical properties, including the origin,
nature and significance of soil colloids, soil reaction, replaceable bases and p'ant responses.
Prerequisite: Ay. 302.
Laboratory fee: $2.
Given alternate years. Not offered in 1930-31.
Ay. 508.-Methods of Crop Investigation. 2 hours. 2 credits. SENN.
Field plot technic-statistical analysis of data-consideration of environmental factors
influencing experimental results.
Prerequisite: Ay. 201.
Ay. 510.-Soil Biology. 2 hours and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. BRYAN.
The micro-organisms in the soil and their biochemical effect on the fertility of the soil,
and plant growth.
Prerequisite: Bact. 301.
Laboratory fee: $2
Ay. 511.-Soil Analysis. 1 hour and 5 hours laboratory. 3 credits. BRYAN.
Methods of soil analysis and research.
Prerequisite: Cy. 302.
Laboratory fee: $3.
Given alternate years. Offered in 1930-31.
Ay. 512.-Soils of Florida. 2 hours and 2 hours laboratory. 3 credits. BRYAN.
The origin and development of the soils of Florida; relation between soil type, plant
growth and agricultural uses; critical study of the soils of the United States.
Prerequisite: Ay. 301.
Given alternate years. Offered in 1930-31.

ANIMAL HUSBANDRY

Al. 501-502.-Animal Production. Hours as arranged. 6 credits. WILLOUGHBY.
Problems in the production of domestic animals; development of types and breeds;
management of herds ; research on selected topics.
Al. 503-504.-Animal Nutrition. Hours as arranged. 6 credits. WILLOUGHBY.
Problems in feeding and nutrition of farm animals ; history of the scie ce of animal
nutrition ; research on selected topics.
Al. 505-506.-Live Stock Records. Hours as arranged. 4 credits. WILLOUGHBY.
History of live stock in the South ; methods of breed associations ; research on selected
topics.

ARCHAEOLOGY

Agy. 501-502.-Roman Archaeology. 3 hours. 6 credits. SIMONDS.
Acceptable as a minor for those majoring in Greek or Latin.

ARCHITECTURE

Ae. 501-502.-Architectural Design. 18 hours drafting and research. 12
credits. WEAVER and staff.
Research on some special phase of architectural design which shall be selected by the
student with the approval of the Director.
Prerequisite: Ae. 402.
Laboratory fee: $5 per semester.
Ae. 521-522.-Advanced Freehand Drawing. 6 hours studio. 4 credits.
LONG.
Prerequisite: Ae. 321.
Laboratory fee: $5 per semester.







DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


Ae. 525-526.-Advanced Water Color. 6 hours studio. 4 credits. LONG.
Outdoor sketching from nature. Advanced architectural rendering.
Prerequisite: Ae. 326.
Laboratory fee: $5 per semester.
Ae. 531-532.-Historical Research. 2 hours. 4 credits. JUNE, STAGEBERG.
Research on some historical phase or phases of architecture and allied arts which shall
be determined by the student in consultation with his advisors.
Prerequisite: Ae. 332.
Ae. 551-552.-Building Construction. 2 hours. 4 credits. JUNE, HANNAFORD.
Research on various types of building materials, their methods of and fitness for use
in various parts of the country, with advancement of some original theories in connection
with such subjects.
Prerequisite: Ae. 352 and 465.

BIOLOGY

Bly. 501-502.-Current Literature of Biology. 11/% hours. 2 credits.
ROGERS, HUBBELL, SHERMAN, BYERS and GIOVANNOLI.
An informal Journal Club that meets once a week to review some of the current bio-
logical journals and books.
Required of all graduate students majoring in biology. Undergraduate assistants are
expected to take part without credit.
Bly. 503.-Advanced General Biology. 2 hours and 1 hour discussion sec-
tion. 3 credits. ROGERS, assisted by staff.
The fundamental theories and concepts of biology are discussed from the standpoint of
the advanced student, with emphasis on the objects and methods of modern biological
research. Collateral readings and reports required.
Prerequisites: an undergraduate major in biology, including Bly. 0201 or 0202 or 311,
or their equivalents.
Required of all graduate students majoring in biology.
To be accompanied by Bly. 505, and followed by Bly. 506, 516, or 518.
Bly. 505.-History of Biology. 2 hours. 2 credits. ROGERS.
An outline of the development of the modern content and theories of biology.
Prerequisites: Bly. 104, 106, 0201 or the equivalents.
Bly. 506.-Zoological Classification and Nomenclature. 1 hour and 8
hours laboratory work. 5 credits. ROGERS, HUBBELL, SHERMAN, BYERS or GIOVAN-
NOLI.
An approved group of animals is studied under the direction of one of the members of
the department as an illustration of the biological and taxonomic problems involved in
animal classification.
Prerequisite: Bly. 503.
Laboratory fee: $5.00.
Bly. 516.-Advanced Morphology. 1 hour and 8 hours laboratory work.
5 credits. HUBBELL, SHERMAN, or BYERS.
Morphological studies on a species or group of animals are made under the direction of
one of the above members of the department, as an illustration of the principles of morph-
ology and an introduction to methods of research in this field.
Prerequisite: Bly. 503.
Laboratory fee: $5.00.
Bly. 518.-Bionomics. 1 hour and 8 hours laboratory. 5 credits. ROGERS,
HUBBELL, SHERMAN, BYERS or GIOVANNOLI.
A species or group of local animals is studied from the standpoint of ecology or life
history under the direction of one of the members of the department, as an illustration of
the problems involved in a consideration of the relations of animals to their environments.
Prerequisite: Bly. 503.
Laboratory fee: $5.00.







BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


Bly. 519-520.-Individual Problems in Animal Biology. Hours to be
arranged. Thesis required.
All applicants for the Master's degree are required to undertake some approved indi-
vidual problem in biology, the results of which will be embodied in a Master's thesis. Such
problems will be carried out under the direction of one of the members of the staff. Prob-
lems may be chosen from one of the following fields: vertebrate or invertebrate morphology
or embryology; classification or taxonomy of certain approved groups; natural history or
distribution of a selected group of local animals; investigations of animal habitats in the
Gainesville area.
Prerequisites: An undergraduate major in biology, including Bly. 0201 or 0202 or 402
or 311-312.
Laboratory fee: $5.00.
BOTANY AND BACTERIOLOGY
BOTANY
Bty. 501-502.-Problems in Taxonomy. Hours to be arranged. Research.
8 to 10 credits. CODY.
Laboratory fee: $5.
Bty. 503-504.-Problems in Plant Physiology. 8-10 credits. Nutrition,
assimilation, etc. CODY.
Laboratory fee: $5.
Bty. 505-506.-Problems in Plant Histology. 8-10 credits. Comparative
methods in killing, fixing, sectioning and staining plant tissues. CODY.
Laboratory fee: $5.
Bty. 508.-Problems in Plant Anatomy. 8 credits. Critical study made
of certain plant tissues and organs. Hours to be arranged. CODY.
Laboratory fee: $5.00.
BACTERIOLOGY
Bcy. 501-502.-Problems in Soil Bacteriology. Hours to be arranged.
8-10 credits. CARROLL.
Research.
Laboratory fee: $5.
Bcy. 503-504.-Problems in Dairy Bacteriology. Hours to be arranged.
8-10 credits. CARROLL.
Research.
Laboratory fee: $5.
Bcy. 505-506.-Problems in Pathogenic Bacteriology. Hours to be
arranged. 8-10 credits. CARROLL.
Research.
Bcy. 507-508.-Problems in Water Bacteriology. Hours to be arranged.
8-10 credits. CARROLL.
Research.
Laboratory fee: $5.
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
Bs. 509-510.-Seminar in Business Management. 3 hours. 6 credits.
MATHERLY.
Special studies in management theory and practice.
Bs. 511-512.-Seminar in Accounting. 3 hours. 6 credits. GRAY.
Special problems and investigations will be assigned to individual students.
Bs. 522.-Problems in Investments. 3 hours. 3 credits. DOLBEARE.
Problems, investigations, and analyses in the field of investments.
Bs. 523.-Seminar in Banking. 3 hours. 3 credits. DOLBEARE.
Individual and group studies of special phases and problems of banking.







DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


Bs. 532.-Seminar in Market Management. 3 hours. 6 credits. WILSON.
Investigation of special problems in marketing. Students prosecute special types of
marketing research.
Bs. 533-534.-Special Studies in Advertising. 3 hours. 6 credits. WILSON.
Special problems are assigned individual students, opportunity is offered to investigate
specific phases of modern advertising.
Bs. 536.-Seminar in Foreign Trade Technique. 3 hours. 3 credits.
ATWOOD.
Studies of specific problems and practices in exporting and importing.
Bs. 540.-Special Studies in Caribbean Trade. 3 hours. 3 credits.
ATWOOD.
Advanced course dealing with trade relationships between the Caribbean nren and the
United States.
Bs. 561.-Special Studies in Life Insurance. 3 hours. 3 credits. DYKMAN.
Advanced course in the science of life underwriting, life insurance problems and life
insurance organization and management.
Bs. 565.-Problems in Realty Economics. 3 hours. 3 credits. CHACE.
Problems selected to meet individual needs. Each student makes special study of some
phase of realty economics and presents results in form of thesis.
Bs. 566.-Problems in Realty Management. 3 hours. 3 credits. CHACE.
Special studies dealing with the control and development of urban and rural lands.


CHEMISTRY

Cy. 501.-Organic Preparations. 9 hours laboratory or its equivalent. 3
credits. LEIGH.
The preparation of some typical compounds. Occasional discussions of principles and
theories. A reading knowledge of French and German desired.
Laboratory fee: $5.
Cy. 504.-Inorganic Preparations. 9 hours laboratory or its equivalent. 3
credits. LEIGH.
Laboratory work involving the preparation of a number of typical'inorganic com-
pounds in addition to collateral reading and discussions. A reading knowledge of French
and German desired.
Laboratory fee: $5.
Cy. 505.-Organic Nitrogen Compounds. 3 hours. 3 credits. LEIGH.
Special lectures and collateral reading relative to the electronic and other theoretical
conceptions of organic compounds containing nitrogen. Explosives; pseudo acids, certain
dyes; alkaloids; proteins; etc.
Given alternate years. Offered in 1931-1932.
Cy. 506.-Special Chapters in Organic Chemistry. 3 hours. 3 credits.
BEISLER.
Lectures and collateral reading. In general topics to be studied will be chosen from the
following list: stereochemistry, tautomerism, the configuration of the sugars, acetoacetic
ester syntheses, malonic ester syntheses, the Grignard reaction, benzene theories, diazo
compounds and dyes.
Given alternate years. Offered in 1930-1931.
Cy. 509.-Electrochemistry. 3 hours or its equivalent. 3 credits. JACKSON.
A theoretical study of the applications of electrochemical principles.
Given alternate years. Offered in 1930-1931.
Cy. 513.-Colloid Chemistry. 2 hours and 3 hours laboratory. 3 credits.
BEISLER.
The theories, practice and applications of colloid chemistry.
Laboratory fee: $5.
Given alternate years. Offered in 1931-1932.







BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


Cy. 516.-Chemistry of the Rare Elements. 3 hours. 3 credits. HEATH.
Deals with the mineral occurrences, preparation, properties, and uses of the rarer ele-
ments and their compounds. Relations to the more common elements will be clearly shown
as well as methods for separation and purification.
Given alternate years. Offered in 1930-1931.
Cy. 519.-Atomic Structure. 3 hours or its equivalent. 3 credits. BLACK.
Special lectures and collateral reading dealing with modern theories of the structure
of the atom. The Journal literature is largely used as the basis of study.
Given alternate years. Offered in 1930-1931.
Cy. 525.-Chemistry of the Terpenes. 3 hours. 3 credits. POLLARD.
A study of hydroaromatic compounds, including the terpenes and their derivatives.
Given alternate years. Offered in 1930-1931.
Cy. 531.-Advanced Qualitative Analysis. 9 hours laboratory or its equiva-
lent. 3 credits. JACKSON.
Systematic laboratory study of the qualitative reactions for the detection and confirma-
tion of rare and precious elements.
Laboratory fee: $5.
Cy. 533.-Advanced Quantitative Analysis. 9 hours laboratory or its
equivalent. 3 credits. BLACK.
The application of physico-chemical methods to quantitative analysis. Electrometric
titrations. Nephelometry. Colorimetry. Emphasis is placed upon instrumental methods.
Laboratory fee: $5.
Given alternate years. Offered in 1931-1982.
Cy. 537.-Qualitative Organic Chemistry. 1 hour and 6 hours laboratory.
3 credits. POLLARD.
Deals with the methods of identifying organic compounds.
Laboratory fee: $5.00.
Cy. 538.-Quantitative Organic Chemistry. 9 hours laboratory or its
equivalent. 3 credits. POLLARD.
Ultimate analysis of organic compounds, chiefly by combustion.
Laboratory fee: $5.00.
Cy. 551-552.-Chemical Research. Required of those majoring in chemis-
try. LEIGH, BLACK, BEISLER, HEATH, JACKSON and POLLARD.
Prerequisite or corequisite: Cy. 481 (Chemical Literature).


ECONOMICS

Es. 504.-Problems in Trust Regulation. 3 hours. 3 credits. HURST.
A critical study of industrial combinations.
Es. 505.-The Development of Economic Thought. 3 hours. 3 credits.
ELDRIDGE.
The development of economic thought-careful analysis of the theories of the various
schools of economic thought-study of the Physiocrats, Mercantilism, the Classical Econo-
mist, the leading economists of the Austrian School, and a brief survey of the beginnings of
Socialism-the development of theoretical background for research and graduate work ot
an advanced nature.
Required of candidates for the degree of Master of Arts in Economics.
Es. 506.-The Development of Economic Thought, continued. 3 hours.
3 credits. ELDRIDGE.
Analysis of the thought of the followers and defenders on the one hand and of the
abler critics on the other of the Classical Economists-appraisals of recent contributions
of the various schools in formulating a system of economic analysis.
Required of candidates for the degree of Master of Arts in Economics.
Es. 526.-Seminar in Banking Systems. 3 hours. 3 credits. DOLBEARE.
A special study of types of banking.







DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


Es. 529-530.-Problems in Government Finance. 3 hours. 6 credits.
BIGHAM.
Special studies in federal, state, and local taxation.
Es. 531.-Seminar in Marketing. 3 hours. 3 credits. WILSON.
Advanced study involving the principles of marketing and the economics of distribution.
Es. 535.-Seminar in International Trade. 3 hours. 3 credits. ATWOOD.
Advanced work dealing with the development of international trade. Students may
prosecute definite types of foreign trade research along the lines of their particular interests.
Es. 554.-Seminar in Public Utility Economics. 3 hours. 3 credits.
BIGHAM.
Research studies in public utility regulation, finance, valuation and organization.
Es. 562.-Special Types of Social Insurance. 3 hours. 3 credits. DYKMAN.
Special studies in group insurance, workman's compensation, old age pensions, sick
benefits and unemployment insurance.
Es. 569-570.-Seminar in Statistics and Business Forecasting. 3 hours.
6 credits. ANDERSON.
Critical study of special problems in statistics and business forecasting.
Es. 573.-Research Studies in Labor Economics. 3 hours. 3 credits.
BIGHAM.
Re earch course involving special phases of the labor movement, trade union organiza-
tion and the labor-capital controversy.
Es. 585.-Seminar in Economic Geography. 3 hours. 3 credits. ATWOOD.
Special Studies in regional geougnphy. Students may select any area in which they are
interested and intensely study this area. The results of such study will be presented in
formal reports.


EDUCATION

En. 501.-The Elementary School Curriculum. 3 hours. 3 credits. FULK.
An intensive study of the development and present content of the elementary school
curriculum, including the kindergarten; the selection and evaluation of material.
En. 503.-Seminar in Educational Measurements. Fee, $1.50. 2 credits.
CRAGO.
Students will be guided in the investigation of educational problems involving measure-
ment, diagnostic and remedial measures. The course is primarily for graduate students
with experience in residence or in the field.
En. 504.-The School Survey. 3 hours. 3 credits. FULK, CRAGO, SIMMONS.
Not given in 1930-1931.
En. 505.-The Organization and Administration of Extra-Curricular
Activities in Junior and Senior High Schools. 3 hours. 3 credits. ROEMER.
This course deals with constructive school policies which have to do with student life
in the development of initiative, leadership, cooperation, and other desirable traits of
character. Special study is made of the pupil programs existing in Florida high schools.
En. 506.-Methods of Teaching Farm-Shop Work. 2 hours. 2 credits.
GARRIS.
The selection and organization of subject matter, the selection of equipment, and the
methods of teaching farm-shop jobs. Offered as demands arise and during the summer
school.
En. 507.-Seminar in Educational Psychology. 3 hours. 3 credits. CRACO.
Students will be guided in the investigation of problems in directed learning, individual
differences and adjustment of problem children. Primarily for graduate students with
experience in residence or in the field.







BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


En. 508.-Democracy and Education Seminar. 3 hours. 3 credits. NORMAN.
The nature of experience, the nature of institutions, the social inheritance, the indi-
vidual, society, socialization, social control, dynamic and static societies, education its own
end.
SEn. 509.-Problems in the Administration of a School System. 3 hours.
3 credits. FULK.
Given in summer session.
Problems selected to meet individual needs; each student selects some problem for
special study and presents the results of his study in the form of a thesis.
Prerequisite: En. 401 or equivalent or administrative experience.
En. 510.-The History of Education. 3 hours. 3 credits. FULK.
An attempt to evaluate present-day education by tracing its dominant factors-the
teacher, the student, the curriculum, the educational plant, the means of control and sup-
port-back to their beginnings; and to point out present tendencies and possible develop-
ments.
En. 511.-Methods and Materials in Vocational Agriculture. 3 hours.
3 credits. GARRIS.
The selection and organization of subject-matter from the vocational point of view.
Offered when demand arises and during the summer school.
En. 512.-Methods and Materials in Vocational Agriculture. 3 hours.
3 credits. GARRIS.
A continuation of Education 511.
En. 518.-Special Problems in High School Organization and Adminis-
tration. 3 hours. 3 credits. ROEMER.
This course will consist of an intensive study of specific problems in organizing and
administering the modern high school. Special reference will be made to Florida.
Prerequisite: En. 408.
En. 519.-High School Curriculum. 3 hours. 3 credits. ROEMER.
The problems of the curriculum of the high school in its organization; standards for
the selection of the curriculum; factors to be considered-age of pupils, social standing,
probable school life, probable vocation; traditional subjects and their possible variations;
new subjects and their values, systems of organization, election and prescription; problems
of articulation with the elementary school, the college, the vocational school, and the
community.
En. 521.-Business Administration of a School System. 3 hours. 3
credits. FULK.
Not given 1930-1931.
Problems concerned with the procuring and spending of revenue; a thesis on a special
problem.
Prerequisite: Wide administrative experience.
En. 527.-Research and Thesis Writing. 1 hour. No credit. FULK.
Designed primarily to help graduate students in education in writing their theses.
Required of all students majoring in education; open to all graduate students.
En. 528.-Supervision. 3 hours. 3 credits. SIMMONS.
A graduate course in the supervision of instruction.
En. 541.-Control and Support of Public Education. 3 hours. 3 credits.
FULK.
State, federal and other agencies of control and support of education in the United
States; world-history background; present tendencies and possible developments. Satur-
day class; planned primarily for teachers in service.
En. 542.-The Curriculum and the Educational Plant. 3 hours. 3
credits. FULK.
Present status of curriculum and plant and their relation in all types of schools,
viewed in the light of their historical development; a world view with emphasis on present
tendencies in the United States.
Not given 1930-1931.







DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


En. 543.-The Teacher and the Learner. 3 hours. 3 credits. FULK.
Some outstanding teachers, including educational theorists, philosophers, reformers
and statesmen and their students; the training and professionalizing of the teacher; the
spread, compulsion and extension of education and its relation to world revolutions.
Not given 1930-1931.
En. 544.-Constitutional and Legal Basis of Public School Administra-
tion. 2 hours. 2 credits. SIMMONS.
Special emphasis will be given to Florida conditions, school laws, constitutional pro-
visions, judicial decisions, Attorney General's rulings, and regulations of the State Board
of Education. Students will be required to prepare a semester report dealing with some
special field of school law. Only graduate students with experience in administration and
supervision will be admitted.
En. 562.-Guidance and Counseling. 2 credits. CRACO.
The course will include a study of guidance and counseling of high school students.
Educational and vocational guidance and problems of personality adjustment will be con-
sidered.
En. 565-566.-Problems in Agricultural Education. Seminar. 3 hours.
6 credits. GARRIS.
Designed for graduate students who are qualified to select and pursue advanced prob-
lems. Problems will be selected to suit individual needs and the results of the study
reported in the form of term papers. The class will meet for three hours every other
Saturday during both semesters.
En. 567-568.-Problems in Agricultural Education. Seminar. 3 hours.
6 credits. GARRIS.
Similar to Education 565-566 in organization and offered in alternate years with it.
En. 569.-Problems in Organizing Part-time and Evening Classes. 6
hours. 3 credits. GARRIS.
The class will organize and teach a part-time or evening class in vocational agricul-
ture in the Alachua community. Offered only in the summer school.
En. 603.-Foundations of Method. 3 hours. 3 credits. NORMAN.
The improvement of college and high school teaching. Open to graduate students and
members of the university faculty who care to enroll.

ENGINEERING
AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING
Listed under that name.
CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
See Chemistry.
CIVIL ENGINEERING
Cl. 501-502.-Advanced Work in Structural Engineering. 3 hours and
6 hours laboratory. 6 credits. REED.
This advanced course for graduate students will cover advanced work in the theory,
design, and drawing of structures, particularly in connection with buildings.
Prerequisite: Cl. 403-404.
Cl. 507-508.-Advanced Work in Municipal Engineering. 3 hours and
3 hours laboratory. 6 credits. BROWN.
Study of action and operation of Imhoff sewage disposal plant of the university.
Physical, biological, bacteriological, and chemical observations to determine efficiency and
economy of various methods of operation and improvements in operation to increase the
same.
Prerequisite: Cl. 409.
Cl. 509-510.-Advanced Work in Municipal Engineering. 3 hours and 6
hours laboratory. 6 credits. BROWN.
A course supplementing Cl. 507-508 covering similar investigations in connection with
septic tanks.







BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING

El. 501-502.-Advanced Experimental Electrical Engineering. Vari-
able credit. WEIL and staff.
Experimental investigation on electrical apparatus.
Prerequisite: Not less than 9 credits in electrical engineering theory and electrical
engineering laboratory work.
El. 503.-Advanced Electrical Theory. 3 hours. 3 credits. WEIL.
Laws of the electric and magnetic circuit, transient phenomena.
Prerequisite: El. 311.
El. 504.-Electric Measurements. 2 hours laboratory. 4 credits. WEIL
and staff.
Theory and Practice of the Measurements of Electrical Quantities with particular
attention to measurements in alternating current circuits.
Prerequisite: El. 401.
El. 505-506.-Advanced Course in Radio Engineering. 3 hours. 6 credits.
WEIL.
High frequency circuits and apparatus.
Text: Morecroft-Principles of Radio Communication, and assigned reading.
El. 507-508.-Radio Engineering Laboratory. 4 laboratory hours. 4
credits. WEIL and staff.
Laboratory work to accompany El. 505-S06.
El. 509.-Electric Power Plant Design. 3 hours. 3 credits. WEIL.
The relation of various machines in the power plant to one another, switchgear, control
apparatus, selection of types of units, construction problems. A part of this course includes
the design of the electrical end of a power plant.
Prerequisite: El. 401.
Text: Tarboux-Electric Power Equipment, and outside reading.
El. 510.-Electric Transmission Line Theory. 3 hours. 3 credits. WEIL.
A study of the theory of transmission line circuits.
Prerequisite: El. 401.

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING

M1. 501-502.-Advanced Mechanical Design. 6 hours laboratory. 6 credits.
PRICE.
The design of some machine with critical attention to some phase thereof, usually
accompanied by laboratory work illustrative of the application of theory or behavior of
materials under assumed special working conditions.
Ml. 503-504.-Mechanical Research. 6 hours laboratory. 6 credits. YEA-
TON.
An experimental study of a mechanical engineering project, acceptable to the Depart-
ment. Design and construction of apparatus. Operation of tests. Collection of data and
presentation of results in a report.
Prerequisites: MI. 320: MI. 411.
Laboratory fee: $5 and cost of materials.


ENGLISH

Eh. 501-502.-American Literature. 3 hours. 6 credits. FARRIS.
A study of the prose and poetry of America as influenced by the historical background,
and of the English and continental literary movement. Extensive reading, report and
discussion.
Eh. 503-504.-The novel. 3 hours. 6 credits. FARR.
This course centers in the study of both the historical development and the technique
of the English and American novel, but with attention directed to the European movements.







DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


Eh. 505-506.-The Renaissance in England. 3 hours. 6 credits. CALDWELL.
A study of sixteenth and seventeenth century literature as directly and indirectly
influenced by the Renaissance.
Eh. 507-508.-Contemporary Drama, Novel and Poetry. 3 hours. 6
credits. ROBERTSON.
A survey of the English and American fields and their connection with European
movements.
Eh. 509-510.-Middle English. 3 hours. 6 credits. ROBERTSON.
Extensive study of the Chaucerian and earlier texts, from both the linguistic and
literary points of view.
Eh. 511-512.-Anglo-Saxon. 3 hours. 6 credits. FARR.
Anglo-Saxon grammar; reading of selections in Bright's Anglo-Saxon Reader; the
Beowulf.
NOTE: For those majoring in English, the foreign-language requirement is either
French or German.

ENTOMOLOGY

Ey. 501-502.-Research. Course in special laboratory, insectary and field
methods. 3 hours. 6 credits. CREIGHTON.
A survey of the leading problems and methods in certain laboratories; and practice in
the more complicated methods of research will be undertaken.
Ey. 503-504.-Problems in Entomology. 3 hours. 6 credits. CREIGHTON.
Problems in the various phases of entomology : as shall be selected on approval of the
instructor in charge. Required of graduate students registered for degree in the department.
Ey. 505-506.-Advanced Insect Histology. 3 hours. 6 credits. CREIGHTON.
Course in the outstanding histological methods used in the handling of insect tissue..
Ey. 507-508.-Advanced Insect Taxonomy. 3 hours. 6 credits. CREIGHTON.
The collection, study, and classification of local economic insects down to families. In
some one group the individuals will be traced down to the genus and species.
Ey. 509-510.-Advanced Insect Embryology. 3 hours. 6 credits. CREICH-
TON.
Ey. 511-512.-Thesis Research. No credit in hours.
Required of all students majoring in Entomology.

FRENCH

Fh. 505-506.-The French Novel. 3 hours. 3 credits each semester. ATKIN.
Evolution of the novel from the seventeenth century to the present, with special
emphasis on the nineteenth century: reading of representative novels; reports.
Fh. 507-508.-Special Study in French Literature. 3 hours. 3 credits
each semester. ATKIN.
Individual reading and reports under supervision of the instructor, on selected topics
in the field of French literature from the sixteenth century onward.


GERMAN

Gn. 501.-Gothic. 6 credits. CROW.
An introduction to the scientific study of the Germanic languages. Textbooks: J.
Wright, Grammar of the Gothic Language; W. Streitberg, Gotisches Elementarbuch.
Prerequisite: A reading knowledge of German. Some knowledge of Latin or Greek
highly desirable.
Gn. 502.-Old High German. 6 credits. CROW.
An introductory course. Intensive study of grammar. Reading of selections. Text-
books: W. Braune, Althochdeutschegrammatik and Althochdeutsches Lesebuch.
Prerequisite: Some knowledge of Gothic, not indispensable, but very helpful.







BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


Gn. 503-504.-Middle High German. 12 credits. CROW.
Grammar. Readings. Not given in 1931-1932.
Gn. 505-506.-Special Studies in German Literature. 12 credits. CROW.
Contemporary Authors.
GREEK
Gk. 501-502.-Homer. 3 hours. 6 credits. ANDERSON.
All the Iliad and Odyssey, and selections from allied Poets.
Gk. 503-504.-Historians, Herodotus and Thucydides. 3 hours. 6 credits.
ANDERSON.

HISTORY
Hy. 501-502.-American History, 1492-1830. 3 hours. 6 credits. LEAKE.
Given 1931-32.
Hy. 503-504.-American History, 1830 to the Present. 3 hours. 6 credits.
LEAKE.
Given 1930-31.
Hy. 505-506.-English History. 3 hours. 6 credits. PAYNE.
Given 1931-32.
Hy. 507-508.-The Renaissance and the Reformation. 3 hours. 6 credits.
LEAKE.
Given 1931-32.
Hy. 509-510.-Seminar in American History. 6 credits. LEAKE.
Given 1930-31.

HORTICULTURE

He. 503-504.-Horticulture Seminar. 1 hour. 2 credits. FLOYD, ABBOTT.
A study of current horticultural literature and practice; assigned topics and dis-
cussion.
He. 505-506.-Horticultural Problems. 2 hours. 4 credits. LORD.
A critical study of advanced problems in horticulture as given in recent literature;
methods used in experimental horticulture; results of experiments and their application.
He. 507-508.-Research Work. 3 hours. 6 credits. FLOYD, LORD and ABBOTT.
Specific problems in horticulture.

JOURNALISM

Jm. 503-504.-Special Studies in Newspaper Production. 3 hours. 6
credits. No credit toward a degree will be allowed until the entire 6 credits are
earned. LOWRY.
Jm. 505-506.-Special Studies in Public Opinion. 3 hours. 6 credits.
No credit toward a degree will be allowed until the entire 6 credits are earned.
EMIG.

LATIN

Ln. 501-502.-Cicero and the Ciceronian Age. 3 hours. 6 credits. AN.
DERSON.
Based mainly on the Ciceronian Correspondence.
Ln. 505.-Virgil. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON.
Mainly the Bucolics and Georgics.
Ln. 506.-Poetry of the Silver Age. 3 hours. 3 credits. SIMONDS.
Selections from Manilius, Lucan, Valerius Flaccus, Statius, Silius Italicus and Clau-
dian. Study of the technique of these poets and their influence on modern literature.







DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


Ln. 507.-Ovid. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON.
Mainly Heroides and Fasti.
Ln. 508.-The Roman Satire. 3 hours. 3 credits. ANDERSON.
Mainly Horace and Juvenal. Offered summer 1931.

MATHEMATICS
Not all of the courses are given each year. The textbooks listed are subject to change
without notice. Prerequisites to the courses should be determined by consultation with the
instructor.
Ms. 512.-Introduction to Higher Algebra. 3 hours. 3 credits. SIMPSON.
A more advanced course in the subject, based upon the work of Bocher, whose Intro-
duction to Higher Algebra is used as a textbook.
Ms. 518.-Theory of Groups of Finite Order. 3 hours. 3 credits. SIMP-
SON.
An introduction to the group concept, a treatment of the pure group-theory, and
numerous examples and applications. Textbook: Hilton, Finite Groups.
Ms. 520.-Mathematical Statistics. 3 hours. 3 credits. WILSON.
A presentation of the various mathematical theories involved in statistical analysis.
Textbook: Rietz, Mathematical Statistics.
Ms. 534.-Projective Geometry. 3 hours. 3 credits. KOKOMOOR.
Pure geometry dealing primarily with properties unaltered by the processes of pro-
jection and section; principal theorems involved; theory of poles, polars, involution and
kindred topics. Textbook: Holgate, Projective Pure Geometry.
Ms. 536.-Foundations of Geometry. 3 hours. 3 credits. KOKOMOOR.
An investigation of the assumptions of geometry; the parallel postulate-steps lead-
ing to non-Euclidean geometries; consequent development of modern branches of the sub-
ject. Textbook: Carslaw, The Elements of Non-Euclidean Plane Geometry and Trigonom-
etry.
Ms. 540.-Fourier Series and Harmonic Analysis. 3 hours. 3 credits.
SIMPSON.
The use of series of terms involving sines and cosines in the solution of physical
problems such as those relating to the flow of heat, conduction of electricity, and vibrat-
ing strings. Textbook: Carslaw, Introduction to the Theory of Fourier's Series and
Integrals.
Ms. 542.-Heaviside Operational Calculus. 3 hours. 3 credits. DOSTAL.
Introduced by an elementary exposition of the solution of differential equations by
classical operational methods, followed by treatment of the Heaviside Operational Theory,
with applications mainly to electrical circuit theory. Textbook: Berg, Heaviside's Opera-
tional Calculus.
Ms. 550.-Theory of Infinite Processes. 3 hours. 3 credits. PHIPPS.
The study of infinite classes and processes fundamental in various branches of analysis.
Some topics considered are infinite aggregates, sequences, series, products, determinants
and integrals. Textbook: Small. Elements of the Theory of Infinite Processes.
Ms. 551-552.-Advanced Topics in Calculus. 3 hours. 6 credits. KOKO-
MOOR.
Topics of advanced nature selected from the calculus, including partial differentiation,
Taylor's theorem, infinite series, continuation of simple and multiple integrals, line and
surface integrals, Green's theorem, etc. Textbook: Osgood: Advanced Calculus.
Ms. 555.-Functions of a Complex Variable. 3 hours. 3 credits. SIMP-
SON.
Fundamental operations with complex numbers; differentiation and integration
theorems; mapping transformation-series. Textbook: Townsend, Functions of a Complex
Variable. A,.
Ms. 557.-Differential Geometry. 3 hours. 3 credits. WILSON.
The work follows somewhat closely the earlier chapters of Eisenhart's Differential
Geometry, which is used as a textbook.







BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


Ms. 559-560.-Functions of Real Variables. Numbered 500-501 in 1929-
30. 3 hours. 6 credits. SIMPSON.
The real number system; theory of point sets; rigorous investigation of many ques-
tions arising in the calculus; Lebesque integral; infinite series. Textbook: Townsend,
Functions of Real Variables.
Ms. 568.-History of Elementary Mathematics. 3 hours. 3 credits.
KOKOMOOR.
A survey of the development of mathematics through the calculus, with special
emphasis upon the changes of the processes of operations and methods of teaching. No
specific text is followed, but numerous works are used as references.
Ms. 575.-Fundamental Concepts of Modern Mathematics. 3 hours. 3
credits. SIMPSON.
An introduction to such topics as the number system of algebra, sets of points, group
theory, theories of integration, postulational systems, and non-euclidean geometry. No
textbook is used, but many references are assigned.


PHARMACOGNOSY AND PHARMACOLOGY

PHARMACOGNOSY
Pgy. 521-522.-Special Problems in Pharmacognosy. 2 to 3 hours and 4
to 14 hours laboratory. 4 to 10 credits. CHRISTENSEN.
Identification, classification, and qualitative determination of constituents and prop-
erties of drug plants; special experiments in the propagation, cultivation, harvesting and
curing of native and exotic plants; field work in the collecting of drug plants native to
Florida.
Pgy. 525-526.-Drug Plant Analysis. 2 to 3 hours and 8 to 14 hours labora-
tory and field work. 6 to 10 credits. CHRISTENSEN.
Special problems in drug culture and in the isolation and identification of plant con-
stituents. The effect of climatic and soil features on plant constituents. Pharmacog-
nostical characteristics of new plants.
Laboratory fee: To be arranged.
Pgy. 533-534.-Seminar in Pharmacognosy. 2 to 8 credits. CHRISTENSEN.
Sources of information on crude drugs and a study of current plant literature.
Special written and oral reports.
PHARMACOLOGY

Ply. 551-552.-Special Problems in Pharmacology. 2 to 3 hours and 4 to
14 hours laboratory. 4 to 10 credits. CHRISTENSEN.
A comparison of methods of biological assaying. Special lectures, collateral reading,
laboratory experiments, oral and written reports.
Ply. 555-556.-Pharmacological Testing. 1 to 3 hours and 2 to 10 hours
laboratory. 2 to 8 credits. CHRISTENSEN.
Determination of the therapeutic properties of drugs by means of animal experimenta-
tion, using special types of recording apparatus.
Pgy. or Ply. 591-592.-Pharmacognosy Thesis or Pharmacology Thesis.
CHRISTENSEN.
Problems for graduate thesis in pharmacognosy or pharmacology to be arranged upon
consultation.
PHARMACY
Phy. 502.-Selected Topics in Pharmacy. 2 hours. 2 credits. HUSA.
A general study of the newer types of pharmaceuticals, such as vitamin preparations,
newer solvents, etc., with assigned readings on selected problems of current interest.
Phy. 503.-Advanced Pharmacy. 2 hours. 2 credits. HUSA.
Lectures and assigned readings on important pharmaceutical preparations, particularly
those involving chemical changes.







DEPARTMENTS OF INS'TRUC'TION


Phy. 504.-Advanced Galenical Pharmacy. 2 hours. 2 credits. HUSA.
A detailed study of the fundamental research work on which formulas for various
galenicals are based.
Phy. 541.-Manufacturing Pharmacy. 2 hours. 2 credits. HUSA.
A general study of the apparatus and processes used in the manufacture of phar-
maceuticals on a factory scale. A detailed study of selected technical problems of current
interest to those engaged in pharmaceutical manufacturing.
Phy. 553.-Advanced Synthetic Pharmaceuticals. 1 hour and 2 hours
laboratory. 2 credits. FOOTE.
Laboratory work and a study of the literature dealing with the methods used in the
synthesis of the more complex organic remedies.
Prerequisites: Phy. 453 and a reading knowledge of German.
Phy. 554.-Advanced Pharmacy. 2 hours. 2 credits. FOOTE.
Lectures and assigned reading on the pharmacy and chemistry of vegetable drugs.


PHILOSOPHY

Ppy. 501-502.-Advanced Logic, Seminar. 4 hours. 6 credits. No credit will
be given toward a degree until credit is earned in both semester's work. ENWALL.
Theories of Thought and Knowledge.
Readings from the original sources. Papers for discussion.
Prerequisites: Ppy. 205, 303, 304.
Given with Ppy. 505 and 506 in alternate years.
Offered in 1931-32.
Ppy. 503-504.-Advanced History of Philosophy. 3 hours. 6 credits. No
credit will be allowed toward a degree until credit is earned in both semester's
work. ENWALL.
The problems of philosophy in their historical development.
Textbook: Windelband, History of Philosophy; supplemented by special readings from
the original sources.
Prerequisites: Ppy. 205, 301, 302.
Ppy. 505-506.-Philosophy of Nature, Seminar. 4 hours. 6 credits. No
credit will be allowed toward a degree until credit is earned in both semester's
work. ENWALL.
Readings from the original sources. Papers for discussion. Man's relation to nature;
the various philosophical doctrines: animism, pantheism, materialism, realism, agnosticism,
humanism, idealism, etc.
Prerequisites: Ppy. 205, 303, 304.
Given with Ppy. 501-502 in alternate years.
Offered in 1930-31.
Ppy. 507-508.-Hume and Kant, Seminar. 2 hours. 6 credits. No credit
will be allowed toward a degree until credit is earned in both semester's work.
ENWALL.
Prerequisites: Ppy. 205, 301, 302, 303, 304.


PHYSICS

Ps. 503.-Kinetic Theory of Gases. 3 hours. 3 credits. WILLIAMSON.
The elements of the kinetic theory, the application of the theory to gases and liquids,
the electrical and magnetic properties of the molecules from the standpoint of the theory.
Ps. 505.-Theoretical Mechanics. 3 hours. 3 credits. BLESS.
Statics of systems of rigid bodies. Motions of particles and of rigid bodies under constant
and variable forces. Assigned reading, problems, and reports.
Ps. 506.-Advanced Theoretical Mechanics. 3 hours. 3 credits. BLESS.
A continuation of Ps. 405. Introduction to vector analysis and generalized coordinates.







BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


Ps. 508.-Thermodynamics. 3 hours. 3 credits. BLESS.
The theory of thermodynamics, the application to fluids, the application to electric
circuits, the phase rule.
Ps. 510.-Physical Optics and Spectroscopy. 3 hours. 3 credits.
WILLIAMSON.
The electro-magnetic theory of light, interference, refraction, and polarization, and
the theory of optical instruments and spectroscopy.
Ps. 513-514.-Advanced Experimental Physics. 6 or 8 laboratory hours.
6 or 8 credits. WILLIAMSON, PERRY, BLESS.
A series of experiments on a particular topic of physics, a review of classical experi-
ments, or the development of an assigned experimental problem. The work will be assigned
to meet the needs and interests of the particular student.
Laboratory fee: $5.00.
Ps. 518.-Modern Physics. 3 or 4 hours. 3 or 4 credits. WILLIAMSON.
The electronic theory of atomic structure, and the interpretation of the properties of
matter and radiation from the sandpoint of this theory.
Ps. 520.-X-ray Laboratory. 6 laboratory hours. 3 credits. BLESS.
Refraction and diffraction of X-rays, crystal analysis, X-ray spectroscopy.
Laboratory fee: $5.00.
Ps. 522.-Electron Physics. 4 laboratory hours. 2 credits. PERRY.
The theory and actual performance of a number of fundamental experiments of "Mod-
ern Physics."
Prerequisite: Ps. 311 or its equivalent.
Laboratory fee: $3.00.
Ps. 523-524.-Seminar in Modern Theory. 2 or 3 hours. 4 or 6 credits.
WILLIAMSON.
Some particular phase of the most recent developments in theoretical physics is taken
up in detail, "Wave Mechanics" being the topic in 1930-1931.
Ps. 525-526.-Colloquium. 12 hour. 1 credit. WILLIAMSON.
The most interesting papers are selected from the current literature in physics, and
these papers are reported upon by the students.
Ps. 551-552.-Thesis. WILLIAMSON, PERRY, BLESS.

PLANT PATHOLOGY

Pt. 501-502.-Research. 6 hours laboratory. 6 credits. R. D. DICKEY.
A course in the study of the methods of research employed in the field of plant pathology.
Pt. 503-504.-Problems in Plant Pathology. 6 hours laboratory. 6 credits.
R. D. DICKEY.
Problems in the various phases of plant pathology, as shall be selected on approval of
the instructor in charge.
Required of graduate students registered for degree in the department.
Pt. 505-506.-Advanced Mycology. 2 hours and 2 laboratory. 3 credits.
R. D. DICKEY.
An advanced course designed for students who wish to specialize in mycology or plant
pathology. An intensive study of the morphology, taxonomy, cytology, and phylogeny of
the fungi.
Prerequisite: Pt. 301.

POLITICAL SCIENCE

Pcl. 501-502.-American Constitutional Law. 3 hours. 6 credits. LEAKE.
Given 1930-1931.
Pel. 503-504.-International Law. 3 hours. 6 credits. TRIBOLET.
Given 1931-1932.







DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION


Pcl. 505-506.-Political Theories. 3 hours. 6 credits. TRIBOLET.
Given 1930-1931.
Pcl. 507-508.-Political Science Seminar. 6 credits. TRIBOLET.
Given 1930-1931.

POULTRY HUSBANDRY
Py. 501.-Research. 2 hours. 2 credits. SANBORN.
Special problems in poultry husbandry.
Py. 502.-Research. 2 hours. 2 credits.. SANBOIN.
Special problems in poultry husbandry.

PSYCHOLOGY
Psy. 501-502.-Readings in Experimental Psychology. 3 hours. 6
credits. HINCKLEY.
Lectures and assigned readings in some of the more important fields of psychological
research.
Prerequisites: Psy. 201, 301.
Psy. 503.-Studies in Personality. 3 hours. 3 credits. HINCKLEY.
Lectures and readings in experimental studies of personality. Special attention will be
given to the clinical work of the personnel bureau.
Prerequisites. Psy. 201, 405, 406. Ppy. 303, 304.
Psy. 505.-Advanced Statistical Methods. 3 hours. 3 credits. HINCKLEY.
Studies in correlation, regression, and prediction, as applied to psychological measure-
ment.
Prerequisites: Psy. 201, 405.
Psy. 506.-Psycho-physical Theory in the Construction of Tests. 3
hours. 3 credits. HINCKLEY.
The application of psycho-physical theory in the measurement of psychological and
social values. Critical discussion of Weber's Law, Fcchner's Law, and the Law of Com-
parative Judgment. Special attention is given to the problems of psychological scale con-
struction and attitude measurement.
Prerequisites: Psy. 201, 405, 406.
Psy. 507.-History and Systems of Psychology. 3 hours. 3 credits.
WILLIAMS.
A critical survey of the historical development of psychology, with special emphasis
on representative writers and the more recent systems and programs.
Prerequisite: Psy. 201.
Psy. 508.-Advanced Comparative Psychology. 3 hours. 3 credits. WIL-
LIAMS.
A study of the intelligent and learning capacity of animals, with an attempt to
formulate and explain the psychological concepts of reflex, conditioned reflex, instinct,
learning, memory, intelligence, thinking, and motivation as problems primarily in nerve
physiology.
Prerequisite: Psy. 201.
SANSKRIT
St. 501-502.-Elementary Sanskrit. 3 hours. 6 credits. SIMONDS.
Open only to graduate students. Acceptable as a minor for those majoring in Latin
or Greek.
SOCIOLOGY
Sy. 541-542.-Development of Social Thought. 2 hour seminar. 6 credits.
BRISTOL.
An introduction to social philosophy by a critical and constructive study of repre-
sentative writers in the field of social theory.
Alternate years. Not offered in 1931-1932.






BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


Sy. 551-552.-Social Progress. 2 hour seminar. 6 credits. BRISTOL.
Theories of social progress. Evaluation of proposed goals and of programs looking to
the attainment of these goals.
Alternate years. Given in 1931-1932.
Sy. 561.-Scientific Philanthropy. 3 hours. 3 credits. BRISTOL.
A critical, constructive study of modern methods of dealing with the socially inade-
quate. Visit to the agencies in Jacksonville dealing with the handicapped.
Prerequisite: Elementary courses in sociology and economics. To be taken in part
in connection with Sy. 323.
Sy. 562.-Criminology. 3 hours. 3 credits. BRISTOL.
A survey of the fields of criminology and penology with a study of the Florida Insti-
tutions dealing with delinquents.
Prerequisite: Sy. 323 or consent of instructor. To be taken in part in connection
with Sy. 324.
Sy. 571-572.-Social Research and Investigation. 2 hour seminar. 6
credits. BRISTOL.
Social Surveys, scoring, investigating of special conditions connected with housing,
sanitation, etc. Practical use of data in the interest of improvement of conditions involved.
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor.


SPANISH
Sh. 501-502.-Old Spanish. 12 credits. CROW.
Spanish Historical Grammar. Readings from XII, XIII and XIV centuries.
Prerequisite: A reading knowledge of Latin.
Sh. 505-506.-Special Studies in Spanish Literature. 12 credits. CROW.
Cervantes, Lope de Vega, Calderon de la Barca.






RECIPIENTS OF DEGREES


FELLOWS AND GRADUATE ASSISTANTS, 1930-31

Arnett, William T., B.S. in Architecture, Fellow in Architecture.
Bess, Henry A., B.S., Graduate Assistant in Entomology and Plant Pathology.
Bolton, Charles James, Jr., A.B., Graduate Assistant in Agricultural Economics.
Camp, Paul D., B.S. in Agriculture, Graduate Assistant in Animal Husbandry.
Culpepper, John B., A.B., Fellow in Education.
Dauer, Manning J., A.B. in Education, Fellow in History.
Davis, Norman W., B.S., Graduate Assistant in Biology.
Dunscombe, Aubrey E., B.S. in Agriculture, Tung Oil Fellow in Horticulture.
Edsall, Robert S., B.S. in Agriculture, Nitrate Fellow in Agronomy.
Green, Asthur S., A.B. in Education, Fellow in Political Science.
Hart, Robert W., B.S. in Civil Engineering, Graduate Assistant in Civil Engineering.
Hawkins, George A., B.S. in Education, Graduate Assistant in Chemistry.
McCracken, Ernest M., A.B., Research Assistant in Bureau of Economics and
Business Administration.
Mast, Harvey A., A.B., Graduate Assistant in Chemistry.
Miller, Henry B., A.B. in Education, Fellow in Education.
Miles, Ivan E., B.S., Penney Gwinn "A" Fellow in Agronomy.
Moore, Maurice L., B.S., Graduate Assistant in Chemistry.
Nasrallah, Howard L., B.S. in Business Administration, Graduate Assistant in
Economics and Business Administration.
Phipps, Frank, B.S. in Business Administration, Research Assistant in Bureau of
Economics and Business Research.
Putnam, Howard L., B.S. in Business Administration, Graduate Assistant in Eco-
nomics and Business Administration.
Reiber, Felix A., B.S. in Agriculture, Fellow in Mathematics.
Reynolds, Frank J., B.S. in Agriculture, Penney Gwinn "B" Fellow in Agronomy.
Savage, Zach, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Agricultural Engineering.
Sparks, Chiles E., A.B., Graduate Assistant in Chemistry.
Thronson, Silas M., A.B., Graduate Assistant in Chemistry.
Tucker, Woodson C., B.S., M.S., Graduate Assistant in Chemistry.
Wilson, Verne E., A.B., Graduate Assistant in Psychology.
Winn, Robert, A.B., Graduate Assistant in English.
Wooten, Robert B., B.S. in Agriculture, Graduate Assistant in Agronomy.
Young, Martin G., B.S. in Agriculture, Graduate Assistant in Agricultural Economics.


RECIPIENTS OF DEGREES, GRADUATE SCHOOL
June 2, 1930

MASTERS OF ARTS

Uri Pearl Davis, A.B. Milton College, 1907,
Mathematics ..... ................. .............. ................ Mayo
Thesis: On the Prime Number System.
Oscar Leon Durrance, B.S. in Education, University of Florida, 1928,
Economics ... ................. ........................... Gainesville
Thesis: The Assessment of Realty for Taxation Purposes, with Special Reference
to Alachua County.






BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


MASTER OF ARTS IN ARCHITECTURE

Robert Sheppard Yeats, B.S. in Architecture, University of Florida, 1929,
Architecture ...................... ............................... .Tampa
Thesis: Theories and Principles of College Campus Planning, with Special
Application to the Present Site of the University of Florida.


MASTERS OF ARTS IN EDUCATION

George William Dansby, B.S. in Agricultural Education, University of Florida, 1920,
Education ................. .................................... .Alachua
Thesis: Example of How an Enterprise of Citrus Is Analyzed for Use in Teach-
ing Vocational Agriculture.
A. Leech Rider, B.S. in Education, University of Florida, 1919,
Education .................................................. Tallahassee
Thesis: A Study of College Freshmen Failures Based Upon an Investigation of
the Records of One Hundred Students from Five Small Florida Stand-
ard High Schools.

MASTERS OF SCIENCE

Marshall T. Deonier, B.S.A., Oklahoma A. & M. College, 1928,
Horticulture ............... ............................. ..Gainesville
Thesis: Identification of the Leading Citrus Rootstocks by Microscopical and
Chemical Examination.
Jackson Boling Hester, B.S. Clemson College, 1926,
Chemistry ................................................... Easley, S. C.
Thesis: The Effect of Limestone on Decreasing the Crop Yield on the Norfolk
Sandy Soils of the Coastal Plains.
S. Kenneth Love, B.S. University of Florida, 1927,
Chemistry ............................ ................... St. Petersburg
Thesis: The Potentiometric Determination of Iodides in Natural Waters.
Burton John Henry Otte, A.B. Carleton College, 1918,
Chemistry .................................................... Gainesville
Thesis: A Study of the Composition of the Oleoresin of Pinus Palustris and
Pinus Heterophylla from High, Medium, and Low Yielding Trees.


MASTER OF SCIENCE IN AGRICULTURE

Raymond Holt Howard, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1928,
Agricultural Economics ................ .................... Gainesville
Thesis: A Study of the Relation of Grade and Staple to the Price of Cotton
Grown in Florida.


MASTER OF SCIENCE IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION

Merle Oliver Barnd, B.S. in Business Administration, University of Florida, 1928,
Business Administration ................................. St, Petersburg
Thesis: A Study of a Group of Florida State Bank Failures in 1929.






RECIPIENTS OF DEGREES


RECIPIENTS OF DEGREES, GRADUATE SCHOOL
August 7, 1930.

MASTERS OF ARTS

Ernest Bridges, A.B. Furman University, 1917,
History .................... ........... ................... Naples
Thesis: Thomas Jefferson's Part in the Struggle for Religious Freedom in
Virginia.
Rachel F. Crozier, B.S.E. University of Arkansas, 1925,
English ................. ........ ........................... Okeechobee
Thesis: The Psychological Element in George Eliot's Writings.
Marilla Ohl, A.B. Oberlin College, 1918,
English ................................................... Ft. Lauderdale
Thesis: The Development of Setting in the Novel (as confined to appended list).
Thomas George Walker, A.B. Southern College, 1925,
History .....................................................Everglades
Thesis: Crime and Punishment in the American Colonies.


MASTERS OF SCIENCE

Fred Donald Ayres, B.S. University of Florida, 1929,
Chemistry .................................................... Gainesville
Thesis: Alpha Pinene and the Grignard Reagent.
Walter Evans Blackburn, A.B. Georgetown College, 1927,
Chemistry .................................................. Paducah, Ky.
Thesis: Soap Making at the University of Florida.
Arnold Walker Dean, B.S. University of Florida, 1929,
Chemistry ................... .. ................ .............. W hitney
Thesis: A Search for Hafnium in Florida Minerals.
Norman Wightman McLeod, Jr.,
Bacteriology ..................................................... .Aucilla
Thesis: The Occurrence of Hemolytic Streptococci in the Milk Supply of
Gainesville, Florida.
Woodson C. Tucker, Jr., B.S. University of Florida, 1929,
Chemistry ......................................................... M iami
Thesis: A Study of the Physical Properties of Turpentine.
Wayne R. Wenger, A.B. Alma College, 1922,
Chemistry ..................................................New Smyrna
Thesis: The Analytical Control of Municipal Water Supplies. II. Studies in
Color Removal.
Lloyd E. West, A.B. Doane College, 1929,
Chemistry ................................................. Wisner, Neb.
Thesis: The Colorimetric Determination of Sodium and Potassium in Natural
Waters.
Harry Chance Winter, A.B. University of Alabama, 1929,
Chemistry ................................................... Water Valley
Thesis: The Use of the Nitrogen Grignard Reagent in the Preparation of Rubber
Accelerators.






BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


MASTERS OF SCIENCE IN AGRIIICULTURE

Malcolm Roy Bedsole, Jr., B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1929,
Agronomy ................. ................... ............... Graceville
Thesis: The Effect of Time of Turning and Method of Supplementing Green
Manures on the Yield of Succeeding Crops.
Frazier Rogers, B.S. in Agriculture, Mississippi A. & M. College, 1915,
Agricultural Economics ..................................... Gainesville
Thesis: The Economic Use of Tractors in Florida For 1929.

MASTERS OF ARTS IN EDUCATION

Noble Boyd Armstrong, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1922,
Education .............................. .................. Daytona Beach
Thesis: The Principal As a Supervisor in the Six-Year Southern Accredited
Public Schools of Florida.
Orion Alfred Mann, B.S. in Education, University of Florida, 1926,
Education ................................... ................ Lake W ales
Thesis: Retardation and Acceleration of Pupils in Seven of the Larger Elementary
Schools of Polk County, Florida.
Mary Elizabeth Peek, A.B. University of Kansas, 1909,
Education .................................................... Jacksonville
Thesis: The Prognostic Value of the Diagnostic Test in the Teaching of English.
Charles Wright Persons, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1925,
Education ....................................................... Havana
Thesis: The Teaching of American History and Civics in the Senior Accredited
High Schools of Florida.
Thomas Richard Robinson, B.S. in Education, University of Florida, 1917,
Education ...................................... .................. Tampa
Thesis: A Study of Professional Faculty Meetings in the Standard Elementary
Schools of Florida.
DeWitt F. Rollins, A.B. Asbury College, 1924,
Education ................................................... Summerfield
Thesis: A Study of the Time of the Classroom Teachers of Marion
County, Florida.
Harry Evins Wood, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1917,
Education ................................................... Tallahassee
Thesis: A Study of Supervised Practice Work in Vocational Agriculture
In Florida.







REGISTER OF STUDENTS 39


REGISTER OF STUDENTS, GRADUATE SCHOOL


SUMMER, 1930

Armstrong, Noble Boyd, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1922,
Education ............................................ ..............Daytona Beach
Ayres, Fred Donald, B.S. University of Florida, 1929,
Chemistry ............................... ............... ............... Gainesville
Babich, Peter, A.B. Rollins College, 1928,
H history ............................................................... W inter P ark
Beacom, Wesley Linn, A.B. Iowa State Teachers College, 1923,
H history .................................................................. Callahan
Beck, Dow Gary, B.S. in Electrical Engineering, University of Tennessee, 1915,
M them atics ................................................................ O cala
Bedsole, Malcolm Roy, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1929,
A gronom y ............................................................... G raceville
Blackburn, Walter Evans, A.B. Georgetown College, 1927,
Chemistry ............ ............................................... Paducah, Ky.
Bowman, Marion F., B.S. St. Vincent College, 1928,
Chem istry .................................................................. St. Leo
Bozarth, Evelyn K. (Mrs.), A.B. Florida State College for Women, 1926,
Latin ....................................................................Orlando
Bridges, Ernest, A.B. Furman University, 1917,
H history .............................................. ...... .............. N aples
Brodmerkel, Alex. H., B.S. in Education, University of Florida, 1928,
English ............................................................... Jacksonville
Brown, J. Colvin, B.S. in Agricultural Education, University of Florida, 1928,
Education ............................................................. Barbersville
Burleson, Elta, A.B. Florida State College for Women, 1919,
M them atics ................................................................. Citra
Cain, Thomas Leonard, Jr., B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1930,
E ntom ology ................................................................. Cocoa
Carter, Edgar White, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1926,
E education ................................................................. H illiard
Chapman, Mattie G. (Mrs.), B.S. in Education, Florida State College for Women, 1927,
Sociology .......................................................... W inter Garden
Clevenger, Earl C., B. S. in Education, University of Florida, 1928,
Education ............................................................... St. Cloud
Cocowitch, Edna, A.B. Howard College, 1929,
Education .............................................................. Dunnellon
Connor, Jerome A., A.B. University of Florida, 1929,
Sociology ..................................................................Pensacola
Corr, Alys May, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1929,
Education .............................................................. Gainesville
Crookshank, John A., B.S. in Education, North East Mo. State Teachers College, 1914,
Education ................................................................Hastings
Crowell, John M., A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1927,
Education ............................................................... W auchula
Crozier, Rachel F., B. S. in Education, University of Arkansas, 1923,
English ................................................................ O keechobee
Davidson, Watson Perry, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1929,
Education ............................ ...................................... Waldo
Dean, Arnold Walker, B.S. University of Florida, 1929,
Chem istry ................................................................. W hitney
Dew, Lynn Bernice, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1925,
Education ................................... ............................ A lachua
Dodson, Charles Lewis, B.S. in Education, University of Florida, 1927,
Biology ......................................... ...................... G ainesville
Doty, Julia, A.B. Stetson University, 1925,
History ............................. ..... .............. ............... .DeLand








40 BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


Duncan, William C., A.B. Wofford College, 1910.
Education .................................................................. Tampa
Edsall, Robert Spencer, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1930,
A gronom y .............................................................. Bradenton
Eff, Samuel, B.S. in Education, University of Florida, 1929,
Education ............................................................ St. A ugustine
Fisher, Charles M., B.S. University of Florida, 1908,
Education ............................................... ..... ............ M iam i
Geiger, Albert James, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1923,
Education .............................................................. H om estead
Goette, W. L., A.B. Baldwin-Wallace College, 1916,
Education ............................................. .. ................Lake City
Golden, Maree, B.S. Florida State College for Women, 1920.
Education ................................................................... P erry
Gordon, Frances Jean, A.B. University of Kentucky, 1924.
Education .................................................................. Archer
Graves, Theresa P., A.B. Florida State College for Women, 1929,
F rench ................................................................. G ainesville
Grimm, Phyllis Jarrell (Mrs.), A.B. Florida State College for Women, 1915,
French .................................................................Gainesville
Hanselman, B. L., B.S. in Education, Ohio Northern University, 1922,
Education ................................................................ B rew ster
Harris, Carl Henley, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1928,
Education ............................................................. Jacksonville
Harris, Sarah Satterwhite (Mrs.), A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1928,
Education ............................................................. Jacksonville
Harris, Robert Ennis, A.B. Ogden College, 1923,
Education ...................................... ........................... Orlando
Hawkins, George A., B.S. in Education, University of Florida, 1929,
Chemistry ............................................................ Bay Harbor
Hawthorne, John W., A.B. Erskine College, 1926,
Education ................................................................ Live Oak
Henderson, Leon N., A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1929,
Education .................................................................. Tam pa
Herlong, Cora May, B.S. Florida State College for Women, 1926,
Philosophy ................................................ .............. M canopy
Hill, Maoma Frances, B.S. in Education, Florida State College for Women, 1922,
A gronom y .............................................................. Dade City
Hoag, Howard Luther, A.B. Kalamazoo College, 1927,
Economy ics ..................................... ... .............. Kalam azoo, M ich.
House, Hugh C., A.B. Bucknell University, 1915,
H history ........................................................... M ifflintow n, Pa.
Hrvol, Anna Emily, A.B. University of Buffalo, 1927,
Latin .............................................. ..... ....... ........... Orlando
Hudson, Edna Frankie (Mrs.), B.S. in Education, Florida State College for Women, 1930,
Business Adm inistration ................................................... Trenton
Johnson, Alex R., B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1925,
Education .......................................... ....................... Sanford
Johnson, Clifton Drew, A.B. University of Florida, 1921,
Education ................................................. ...........Clearw after
Jones, Emily Capers. A.B. Agnes Scott College, 1926,
Mathematics .............................................................. DeLand
Jones, Hastings Wyman, B.S. Clemson College, 1929,
Chemistry ..........................................................Aiken, S. C.
Jordan, Mark B., B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1930,
Agricultural Education .................................................. Gainesville
Kelly, James H., B.S. in Education, University of Florida, 1926,
Education .............................................................. Gainesville
Kent, Artis Lane, B.S. in Business Administration, University of Florida, 1930.
Econom ics ............................. .......... ....... .......... ...... Gainesville








REGISTER OF STUDENTS 41


Leps, Jos. M., A.B. Hamden-Sidney College, 1920,
M them atics ......................................................... W inter Haven
Lewis, Bonita Blunson (Mrs.), A.B. Florida State College for Women, 1927,
Span ish ........................................... ......................Ft. M years
McCall, Mary Eva, B.S. Florida State College for Women, 1929,
Physics ................................ .................. ... ........... Sarasota
McCall, Maud B., A.B. Florida State College for Women, 1924,
Education ............................................................... W ildw ood
McDonald, Leona, B.S. in Education, Florida State College for Women, 1926,
Education .............................................................. Cottondale
McEwen, Maude, A.B. in Education, Florida State Colle e for Women, 1926,
French ...................................... ............................. Zellw ood
McEwen, R. O., A.B. in Education, University of Flo-ida, 1929,
E education ................................................................ B ushnell
McInnis, Sam W., A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1923,
Mathematics .................................................. ...........O'Brien
McLeod, Norman W., Jr., B.S. University of Florida, 1929,
Bacteriology .................. .... ..................... .............. Aucilla
McMullen, Harry E., A.B. University of Florida, 1927,
F rench ................................................................. Clearw ater
Mann, Don T., B.S. Vanderbilt University, 1920,
M them atics .............................................................. R eddick
Mann, Orion A., B.S. in Education, University of Florida, 1926,
Education ............................................................. Lake W ales
Menneken, Jessie W. (Mrs.), A.B. Wesleyan College, 1925,
M them atics .......................................................... M iam i Beach
Miles, Ivan Ernest, B.S. Mississippi A. & M. College, 1930,
A gronom y ....................................................... Collinsville, M iss.
Miller, Clara Pearl, A.B. Woman's College of Alabama, 1928,
M them atics ........................................................... Bay H arbor
Miller, George Albert, B.S. in Education, Mansfield State Teachers College, 1928,
E english .......................................................... M ifflintow n, P a.
Millinor, Mary Eunice, A.B. in Education, Florida State College for Women, 1926,
E english ................................................................... M adison
Montgomery, Wilma Ruth, A.B. Florida State College for Women, 1929,
Sociology ..................................... ............................. Miami
Moore, Martha, B.S. in Home Economics, Georgia State College for Women, 1927,
Education ........................................................ Buena V ista, Ga.
Moorman, John H., B.S. in Commerce, Northwestern University, 1923,
Economics ......................................................... Winfield, Iowa
Mullon, Harry B., A.B. Dickinson College, 1923,
Education .................................................................. .Pierce
Neale, Richard H., Ph.B. Yale University, 1914,
Education ............................................................... W im aum a
Nix, Lottie A. (Mrs.). A.B. Bessie Tift College, 1907,
Education ................................................................ Sanford
O'Bryant, Horace, B.S. in Education, University of Florida, 1922,
Education ............................................................... Key W est
Ogg, James O., B.S. University of Florida, 1926,
Chem istry ........................................................... R aleigh, N C.
Ohl, Marilla, A.B. Oberlin College, 1918,
English ...........................................................Fort Lauderdale
Parrott, Ernest M., B.S. Union University, 1927,
Chem istry .............................................................. Gainesville
Peek, Mary E. (Mrs.), University of Kansas, 1909,
Education ............................................................ Jacksonville
Perkins, Carroll C., A.B. Asbury College, 1927,
Education .............................................................. Jacksonville
Perloff, Ben, A.B. University of Florida, 1929,
Spanish ............................................................... Jacksonville








42 BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


Persons, Charles W., A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1925,
Education ................................................................. H avana
Pickren, Pansy, A.B. Florida State College for Women, 1926,
English ................................................................... P alatka
Platt, Kathleen, A.B. Florida State College for Women, 1928,
E english ............................................................... Jacksonville
Poppell, Thomas Jay, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1915,
Education ............................................................... Groveland
Portner, Alice R., B.S. Rollins College, 1927,
Mathematics ......................................................... Winter Park
Price, Joseph E., A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1930,
English ................................................................ Gainesville
Pugh, Elizabeth, B.S. Florida State College for Women, 1908,
E english ................................................................ Gainesville
Quade, Edward S., B.S. University of Florida, 1930,
Mathematics ......................................................... Jacksonville
Reynolds, Frank J., B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1929,
H horticulture ................................................................. Citra
Rickards, James S., A.B. Depauw University, 1908,
Education .............................................................. Tallahassee
Roberts, George C., B.S. in Agricultural Education, University of Florida, 1920,
Agricultural Economics .................................................. W eirsdale
Robinson, Thomas R., B.S. in Education, University of Florida, 1917,
Education .............. ................................................. Tampa
Robinson, William E., B.S. in Education, University of Florida, 1930,
Chem istry ................................................................ Palm etto
Rogers, Frazier, B.S. in Agriculture, Mississippi A. & M. College, 1915,
Agricultural Economics ................................................. Gainesville
Rollins, DeWitt F., A.B. Asbury College, 1924,
Education ............................................................. Summerfield
Rooney, Annie, B.S. in Education, Florida State College for Women, 1924,
Education ....................................... ............................ Ocala
Rosser, J. Barkley, B.S. University of Florida, 1929,
Physics ............................................................... Jacksonville
Sanders, Ruth Wells (Mrs.), A.B. George Washington University, 1928,
E english ............................................................... Jacksonville
Savage, Zach, B.S. Alabama Polytechnic Institute, 1923,
Agricultural Engineering ............................................... Gainesville
Schiller, Carl P., A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1930,
H history ................................................................ Brooksville
Scott, Howard Leon, A.B. Indiana Central College, 1925,
Education ........................................................ M t. Sum m it, Ind.
Shepard, Wilma, A.B. in Education, Florida State College for Women, 1929.
Education ....................................... .. .. ....... .............. O cala
Shivers, Sue, A.B. Southern College, 1929,
Spanish ........................................................... ......Plant City
Smith, Foster Shi, AB.S.S. University of Florida, 1924,
History ................................................................. Hawthorne
Smith, James Emery, B.S. in Education, University of Florida, 1928,
Bacteriology ................. c.............................................Cypress
Steen, Vernon C., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, University of Florida, 1927,
M them atics ............................................................ Gainesville
Stevens, William D., A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1929,
History ............................................................... Jacksonville
Stubbs, Virginia K., A.B. Wesleyan College, 1927,
H history ................................................................ M acon, Ga.
Thalgott, Alberta F., B.S. Florida State College for Women, 1927,
Education ............................................................... Dunnellon
Thompson, Lily E. (Mrs.), A.B. Stetson University, 1922,
English ................................................................ Gainesville






REGISTER OF STUDENTS 43


Thornton, Ray Spencer, B.S. in Agriculture, West Virginia University, 1921,
Agricultural Economics .......................................... Princeton, W Va.
Thronson, Silas Melvin, A.B. St. Olaf College, 1927,
Chemistry ............................................ ... ......... Houston, M inn.
Townsend, Virgil Lyte, A.B. Southern College, 1925,
Education ................................................ ............. Gainesville
Tucker, Woodson C., Jr., B.S. University of Florida, 1929,
Chem istry .................................................................. M iam i
Walker, Thomas George, A.B. Southern College, 1923,
H history ................................................................ E verglades
Wann, John L., B.S. in Agriculture, Purdue University, 1921,
Agricultural Economics ................................................. Gainesville
Ware, Mary P. (Mrs.), A.B. Bethel Woman's College, 1893,
Education ........................................................... M iam i Beach
Watson, VEda, A.B. Southern College, 1927,
English ..................................................................Ft. Meade
Weaver, William S., A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1928,
Education .................................................... ............. Chipley
Welborn, Elizabeth, A.B. Greenville Woman's College, 1928,
Education ............................................................. Jacksonville
West, Lloyd E., A.B. Doane College, 1929,
Chem istry ............................................................ W isner, N eb.
Wetherington, Rose I. (Mrs.), A.B. Lincoln Memorial University, 1921,
Education ............................................................... N ew berry
Wetherington, T. S., B.S. Lincoln Memorial University, 1919,
Education ............................................................... N ew berry
Wheeler, Joseph D., A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1924,
H history .................................................................. Ft. W hite
White, Ruth, A.B. Wesleyan College, 1916,
E english .......................................... ...................... G ainesville
Williams, Angelo D., A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1928,
Education .............................................................. Gainesville
Williams, Kenneth Rast, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1929,
Education .............................................................. M onticello
Wilkerson, Mattie W. (Mrs.), A.B. Southern College, 1907,
English .................................................................. Colem an
Wilson, Verne E., A.B. Asbury College, 1930,
Psychology ..................................................... H ettinger, N Dak.
Winter, Harry Chance, A.B. University of Alabama, 1929,
Chem istry ............................................................ W ater V alley
Wood, Harry Evins, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1917,
Education .............................................................. Tallahassee








44 BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


REGISTER OF STUDENTS, GRADUATE SCHOOL


FIRST SEMESTER, 1930-31

Ames. Burton W., B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1923,
E education .............................................................. Gainesville
Arnett, William T., B.S. in Architecture, 1929, University of Florida,
Architecture ......................................... .................... Clermont
Baggott, Charles Edward, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1927,
E ntom ology ............................................................ P lant City
Bass, Joe, B.S. in Business Administration, University of Florida, 1930,
Business Administration .....................................................Tampa
Batchelor, Alex R., A.B. Presbyterian College of S. C. 1924; M.A. University of S. C., 1926,
E english ................................................................ G ainesville
Beck, Dow Gary, B.S. in Electrical Engineering, University of Tennessee, 1915,
Electrical Engineering ....................................................... Ocala
Bess, Henry A., B.S. Alabama Polytechnic Institute, 1927,
Entom ology ..................................................... M idland City, A la.
Bolton, Charles James, Jr., A.B. Georgetown College, 1929,
Agricultural Economics ..............................................W est Point, Ky.
Brown, J. Colvin, B.S. in Agricultural Education, University of Florida, 1923,
Education ............................................................. Barbersville
Butler. William Oliver, A.B. Stetson University, 1930,
Sociology ........................................................... .Jacksonville
Butler, Mark Dupuy, B.S. University of Florida, 1930 (Feb.),
P physics ................................................... .... .. ............ M iam i
Butts, John L., B.S. Mississippi A. & M. College, 1916,
Education .................................................... ............. M iam i
Cain, Thomas L., B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1930,
Entom ology ........................................................ Brunsw ick, Ga.
Calhoun, Paul White, B.S. University of Florida, 1930,
Chem istry ................................................................ M adison
Camp, Paul Douglas, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1919,
Animal Husbandry .................................................. W white Springs
Carter, William Windom, A.B. Indiana University, 1906,
Education ................................................................. Palatka
Carter, Edgar White, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1926,
Education ................................................................ Hilliard
Coleman, John Melton, B.S. Mississippi A. & M., 1915,
Chem istry ............................................................. Gainesville
Connor, Jerome A., A.B. University of Florida, 1929,
Sociology ............................................................... Pensacola
Crcokshank, John Alexander, B.S. in Education, North East Mo. State Teachers
College, 1914,
Education ............................................................... H astings
Culpepper, John Broward, A.B. University of Florida, 1930,
Education ................................................................... Perry
Dauer, Manning J., Jr., A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1930,
H history .................................................................... T am pa
Davidson, Watson Perry, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1929,
E education ........................................ ......................... W aldo
Davis, Norman West, B.S. University of Florida, 1930,
Biology .......................................... ............... Atlantic City, N J.
Dawson, Charles Ralph, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1928,
Anim al H usbandry ..................................................... Gainesville
Driggers, Vaughan W., A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1925,
Education ................................................................. H ardee
i)unscombe, Aubrey Elsworth, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1929,
Horticulture ......................................................... Lynn Haven







REGISTER OF STUDENTS 45


Durrance, Oscar Leon, B.S. in Education, University of Florida, 1928; Master of Arts,
University of Florida, 1930,
Economics .............................................................. Gainesville
Edsall, Robert Spencer, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1930,
Agronomy .............................................................. Bradenton
Fifield, Willard M., B. S. in Agriculture, University of FlGrida, 1930,
Horticulture ......................................................... Jacksonville
Fulghum, Ralph Morris, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Georgia, i929,
Agricultural Econom ics ............................................... M itchell, Ga.
Geiger, Albert James, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1923,
Education .......................................................... Penney Farms
Golden, Lafayette, A.B. Mercer University, 1912,
Education ........................................................... Gainesville
Gordon, Ulysscs S., A.B. Southwestern, 1916; B.D. Theological Seminary (Louisville),
P philosophy ............................................................. G ainesville
Green, Arthur Sylvester, A.B. in Education, University of Florida. 1928,
P political Science ............................................................ P erry
Hart, Robert Winston. B.S. in Civil Engineering, University of Florida, 1930,
Civil Engineering ........................................................ K ey W est
Harvey, Norman Comstock, B.S. in Civil Engineering, University of Florida, 1930,
Civil Engineering ........................................................... M iam i
Hawkins, George A., B.S. in Education, University of Florida, 1929,
Chem istry ......................................... ..... ...............Bay H arbor
Hawkins, William, Jr., A.B. University of Florida, 1927,
E english ............................................................... Gainesville
Hearn, Vernice Law, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1930,
Education .................................... ..................... ......... .Miami
Higgins, Thomas Jefferson, A.B., 1921; A.M., 1926, George Washington University,
French ................................................................ Gainesville
Hill, Sue, B.S. George Peabody College for Teachers, 1924,
Psychology ........................................................... Gainesville
Hill, Maoma Frances, B.S. in Education, Florida State College for Women, 1922,
Agronomy ............................................................. Gainesville
Hiner, Lovell David, B.S. South Dakota State College, 1929,
Pharm acognosy ................................................... W agner, S. Dak.
Janes, Howell C., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, University of Florida, 1930,
M mechanical Engineering ................................................. W auchula
Johns, David Samuel, B.S. in Chemical Engineering, Stetson University, 1929,
P hysics ................................................................... D eL and
Johnson, Alex Ralph, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1925,
E education ................................................................Sanford
Johnstone-Wallace, Denis B., M.Sc. (Agr.) University of Durham, England,
A gronom y .............................................................. Gainesville
Jones. Hastings Wyman, B.S. Clemson College, 1929,
Chemistry ............................................................. Aiken, S. C.
Knight, Fred Key, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1925,
Education ............................................................ Crescent City
Lowe, Thomas Marvel, B.S. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1925,
Civil Engineering ..................................................... A kron, Ohio
Lyle, William R., B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1930,
H horticulture ............................................................... Bartow
Ludwig, Gerald Edward, B.S. in Business Administration, University of Florida, 1930,
Business Adm inistration .................................................. Sarasota
McCracken, Ernest Waldron, A.B. Georgetown College, 1930,
Economics ................................................. ......... Erlanger, Ky.
Mclnnis, Samuel W., A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1923,
M them atics ................................................. ............. O 'B rien
McIntire, James Edgar, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1919,
Education ................................................................ .Trenton
Mast, Harvey Albert, A.B. Muskingum College, 1930,
Chem istry ......................................................... Zanesville, Ohio








46 BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


Means, Samuel C., B.S. in Agricultural Education, University of Florida, 1926,
Education .............................................................. Gainesville
Miles, Ivan Ernest, B.S. Mississippi A. & M. College, 1930,
Agronomy ....................................................... Lauderdale, M iss.
Miller, Edward Loring, A.B. Stetson University, 1929,
Sociology .................................................. ............... M iam i
Miller, Henry Broward, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1930,
Education ................................................................ Bushnell
Mowry, Harold, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1929,
Bacteriology ............................................................ G ainesville
Morrow, John Albert, A.B. Emory and Henry College, 1916; M.A. University of
Virginia, 1921,
Chem istry .............................................................. Gainesville
Moore, Maurice Lee, B.S. University of Florida, 1930,
Chem istry ............................................ ................... Crestview
Nasrallah, Samuel Andrew, B.S. in Business Administration, University of Florida, 1930,
Economy ics ............................................................ Jacksonville
Orr, Reuben Bennett, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1930,
Education .............................................................. Gainesville
Otte, Burton J. H., A.B. Carleton College, 1918; M.S. University of Florida, 1930,
Chem istry .............................................................. Gainesville
Pierson, John Edmond, B.S. in Architecture, Georgia School of Technology, 1925,
A architecture ..................................................... Lauderdale, Tenn.
Price, Joseph Edwin, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1930,
E english ............................................................. St. Petersburg
Putnam, Howard L., B.S. in Business Administration, University of Florida, 1930,
Business Administration .................................................... Miami
Quade, Edward S., B.S. University of Florida, 1930,
Mathematics ......................................................... Jacksonville
Reiber, Felix A., B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1930,
M them atics .......................................................... Jacksonville
Reynolds, Frank J., B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1929,
A qronom y ................................................................... Citra
Roberts, George Carl, B. S. in Agricultural Education, University of Florida, 1920,
Agricultural Econom ics .................................................. W iersdale
Robinson, William E., B.S. in Education, University of Florida, 1930,
Chem istry ................................................................ P alm etto
Roesel, Tillie, B.S. in Home Economics, Florida State College for Women, 1927,
Education ........................................... ........................ Ocala
Rosser, John Barkley, B.S. University of Florida, 1929,
Physics ............................................................... Jacksonville
Savage, Zach, B.S. Alabama Polytechnic Institute, 1923,
Agricultural Engineering ............................................... Gainesville
Sawyer, William L., B.S. University of Illinois, 1928,
Civil Engineering ....................................................... Gainesville
Scaglione, Peter C., B.S. in Business Administration, University of Florida, 1929,
Business Administration ..................................................... Tampa
Shattuck, Paul S., B.S. in Pharmacy, Ohio State University, 1929,
Pharmacy ............................................................Ironton, Ohio
Shew, Gilbert Lysander, B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Rose Polytechnic Institute, 1930,
Mechanical Engineering ................................................Vigo, Illinois
Settle, Lucy Belle, B.S. in Education, Florida State College for Women, 1927,
Education .............................................................. Gainesville
Simmons, G. Ballard, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1922; M.A. University
of Florida, 1929,
Education .............................................................. Gainesville
Sikes, Robert Fulton, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Georgia, 1927; M. S. in
Agriculture, University of Florida, 1929,
Agronomy ........................................................... Sylvester, Ga.






REGISTER OF STUDENTS 47


Skermer, George Herbert, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1930,
Spanish .................................................................... Tam pa
Sparks, Chiles Emory, A.B. Georgetown College, 1930,
Chem istry ........................................ ................... Ashland, Ky.
Steen, Vernon C., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, University of Florida, 1927,
M them atics ........................................................... Gainesville
Thomas, Margaret Omerea, B.S. Florida State College for Women, 1930,
Chemistry ............................................................. Gainesville
Thronson, Silas Melvin, A.B. St. Olaf College, 1927,
Chemistry .......................................................... Houston, Minn.
Tolbert, Benjamin Arthur, A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 1927,
Education ............................................................. Gainesville
Tucker, Woodson C., Jr., B.S. University of Florida, 1929; M.S. University of Florida, 1930,
Chem istry .........................: ........................................ M iam i
Voorhees, Richard Kenneth, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1930,
Plant Pathology ......................................... ............. Cantonment
Wann, John Levi, B.S. in Agriculture, Purdue University, 1921,
Agricultural Economics ...................................... ........... Gainesville
Watkins, John Vertrees, B.S. University of Pittsburg, 1925,
H horticulture ............................................................ Lakeland
Weld, Benjamin Remington, A.B. Princeton University, 1898,
Philosophy ....................................................... Keystone Heights
Welch, Arnold DeMerritt, B.S. in Pharmacy, University of Florida, 1930,
Pharmacology ......................................................... Zephyr Hills
West, Erdman, B.S. Pennsylvania State College, 1917,
Botany ................................................................. Gainesville
Wilmot, Royal James, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Tennessee, 1922,
Horticulture ..................................... ..................... Loughm an
Winn, Robert G., A.B. Asbury College, 1928,
English ......................................................... .... W inslow, Ark.
Wilson, Verne Edmund, A.B. Asbury College, 1930,
Psychology ..................................................... H ettinger, N Dak.
Wooten, Robert Buchanan, B.S. in Agriculture, North Carolina State College, 1929,
Agronomy .................................... ................... Turnout, S. C.
Young, Martin Greene, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1926,
Agricultural Economics .................................................Vero Beach
Ziegler. Louis William, B.S. in Agriculture, University of Florida, 1930,
Biology ................................................................ G ainesville


SUMMARY

Number of Master's degrees granted in regular session 1929-30 .............. 11
Number of Master's degrees granted in summer session 1930 ................ 21

Total for the year ...................................................... 32
Number of students registered in the Graduate School summer session....... 139
Number of students registered in the Graduate School first semester 1930-31... 104

Gross total .................................................... 243




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