• TABLE OF CONTENTS
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 Cover
 Table of Contents
 Regular army personnel
 General information
 Department organization
 Cadet organization
 Clothing and equipment
 Courses of instruction














Title: University record
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 Material Information
Title: University record
Uniform Title: University record (Gainesville, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ; 24 cm.
Language: English
Creator: University of the State of Florida
University of Florida
Publisher: University of the State of Florida,
University of the State of Florida
Place of Publication: Lake city Fla
Publication Date: September 15, 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 )
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 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: VID00440
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEM7602
oclc - 01390268
alephbibnum - 000917307
lccn - 2003229026
lccn - 2003229026

Table of Contents
    Cover
        Page 593
        Page 594
    Table of Contents
        Page 595
    Regular army personnel
        Page 596
    General information
        Page 597
        Page 598
    Department organization
        Page 599
        Page 600
    Cadet organization
        Page 601
        Page 602
        Page 603
        Page 604
        Page 605
    Clothing and equipment
        Page 606
        Page 607
    Courses of instruction
        Page 608
        Page 609
        Page 610
        Page 611
        Page 612
        Page 613
        Page 614
        Page 615
        Page 616
Full Text





The University Record

of the


University of Florida


Bulletin of the

Qi-vision of cfilitary Science and &actics

With Announcements for the Year
1931-32


Vol. XXVI, Series 1


No. 17 September 15, 1931


Published Semi-monthly by the University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida
Entered in the post office in Gainesville, Florida, as second class matter,
under Act of Congress, August 24, 1912
Office of Publication, Gainesville, Fla.


I




















The Record comprises:
The Reports of the President and the Board of Control, the Bulletin
of General Information, the annual announcements of the individual col-
leges of the University, announcements of special courses of instruction,
and reports of the University Officers.
These bulletins will be sent gratuitously to all persons who apply for
them. The applicant should specifically state which bulletin or what in-
formation is desired. Address
THE REGISTRAR
University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida
Research Publications.-Research publications will contain results of re-
search work. Papers are published as separate monographs numbered in sev-
eral series.
There is no free mailing list of these publications. Exchanges with insti-
tutions are arranged by the University Library. Correspondence concerning
such exchanges should be addressed to the University Librarian, University of
Florida, Gainesville, Florida. The issue and sale of all these publications is
under the control of the Committee on Publications. Requests for individual
copies, or for any other copies not included in institutional exchanges, should
be addressed to the University Bookstore, University of Florida, Gainesville,
Florida.
The Committee on University Publications
University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida






























TABLE OF CONTENTS


Regular Army Personnel


General Information .........


Department Organization


Cadet Organization .......


Clothing and Equipment


Courses of Instruction:

Infantry ..... .........

A artillery .....................

Schedule of Classes


S..................................................... 596


........................... .. ...................... 597


...................................................... 599


....................................................... 6 0 1


....................................................... 606


............................. ............................................ .............

---------------------- ---------------------------------------------------------------

---- I ...................................... I ............................. --------------









FACULTY OF THE DIVISION OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS

JAMES A. VAN FLEET, Major, Infantry, P.M.S. & T., (Commandant)
OTTO F. LANGE, Major, Infantry, Asst. P.M.S. & T.
WILLIAM C. MOORE, Major, Infantry, Asst. P.M.S. & T.
CLYDE C. ALEXANDER, Captain, Field Artillery, Asst. P.M.S. & T.
GILMER M. BELL, Captain, Infantry, Asst. P.M.S. & T.
ERNEST T. BARCO, Captain, Field Artillery, Asst. P.M.S. & T.
JOHN F. HEPNER, Captain, Field Artillery, Asst. P.M.S. & T.
JOSEPH P. DONNOVIN, Captain, Field Artillery, Asst. P.M.S. & T.
DORR HAZLEHURST, 1st Lieut., Infantry, Asst. P.M.S. & T.
WALTER J. MULLER, First Lieut., Infantry, Asst. P.M.S. & T.
JOHN F. WILLIAMS, First Lieut., Field Artillery, Asst. P.M.S. & T.
WILLIAM D. KLINEPETER, Technical Sergeant, Infantry
CHARLES H. BELL, Staff Sergeant, Infantry
DALLAS B. HUNDLEY, Staff Sergeant, Infantry
JESSE A. VITATOE, Sergeant, Infantry
JOSEPH C. BRANDKAMP, Sergeant, Field Artillery
JULIAN F. AYERS, Sergeant, Field Artillery
CHARLES W. McKEOWN, Sergeant, Field Artillery
JOHN W. BOOTH, Private 1 cl, Field Artillery
BIRTUS G. COBB, Private 1 cl, Field Artillery
McKrNLEY CRISWELL, Private 1 cl, Field Artillery
JOHN A. DUKE, Private 1 cl, Field Artillery
LEONARD HOLLEY, Private 1 cl, Field Artillery
JOHN BAKER, Private, Field Artillery
GEORGE LEBLANC, Private, Field Artillery
SAMUEL W. BOSTICK, Private, Field Artillery
GEORGE LAFLEUR, Private, Field Artillery
HILTON B. MCQUARRIE, Private, Fie!d Artillery
HENRY T. MORING, Private, Field Artillery
FRANK E. PALMER, Private, Field Artillery
EDWARD V. PRICE, Private, Field Artillery
DAVID H. RHODES, Private, Field Artillery
HARRIS S. THOMAS, Private, Field Artillery
FRED WINFREY, Private, Field Artillery







GENERAL INFORMATION


RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS

AUTHORITY
Under the terms of the Land Grant Act of 1862 the State received certain
grants of Federal lands, the income of which must be devoted to the main-
tenance of colleges of agriculture and mechanical arts, including a course in
military training. The National Defense Act of June 3, 1916, as amended by
the Act of June 4, 1920, established the Reserve Officers' Training Corps and
authorized the Secretary of War to provide the necessary instructors and
equipment and to prescribe a standard course of instruction. The War De-
partment has established at the University of Florida both an infantry and
a fie'd artillery unit.
OBJECTIVE
These units are authorized by Congress for the purpose of providing a
corps of reserve officers of the U. S.,Army, which, in case of a major emer-
gency, will constitute the officer personnel of our civilian Army. It is a part
of the approved military policy of the United States to maintain a small regular
army. When, however, the nation is threatened with war, and large additional
armed forces are raised, it will be necessary that this force be provided im-
mediately with trained officers. Future wars will be so sudden that the long
period in which to secure officers from training camps that we had before
entering the World War will not be available. A study of our military history
shows that many lives have been sacrificed in the early stages of our wars
solely because of the scarcity of trained officers capable of leading our men
in combat. Therefore, our Government is attempting to rectify this condition
by providing in advance an officer personnel from college graduates, so
that in case of emergency they may immediately step into positions of leader-
ship and acquit themselves creditably.

EQUIPMENT
The War Department maintains at the University of Florida a personnel
of thirty-four members of the regular army and equipment valued at nearly
$500,000. Included in this equipment is a complete battery of 75mm. horse-
drawn field artillery, clothing and equipment for a battalion of infantry, and
clothing and partial equipment for a battalion of field artillery. The Uni-
versity of Florida has provided offices, classrooms, ample storage space, and
excellent drill and maneuver grounds. A modern stable has recently been com-
p!e'.ed for the field artillery, and work is under way for the improvement of
drill and parade grounds, and for the construction of a polo field. Rifle,
pistol, and gallery ranges are also available.

ADMISSION
The course of instruction of the Reserve Officers Training Corps covers four
years, the first two of which are compulsory. Students are assigned to the
Infantry or Field Artillery courses according to the college or department
in which they are first registered, as follows:

597







Infantry Field Artillery
College of Agriculture College of Engineering
College of Commerce and Journalism College of Pharmacy
School of Architecture College of Education
College of Arts and Sciences College of Arts and Sciences
(Pre-medical and pre-law students) (A.B. and B.S. students)
BASIC COURSE
The Basic Course in both the field artillery and the infantry covers the
first two years, and is usually pursued during the freshman and sophomore
years. Satisfactory completion of it is required of all students unless they
are exempt for reasons given under Exemptions. The first year is designed
to qualify the student in the duties of a private soldier; the second year to
qualify the student in additional basic subjects and the fundamentals of
leadership, so that he may perform the duties of a non-commissioned officer.
Finally, the real purpose of the Basic Course is to qualify a large number of
candidates, from which can be selected students possessing qualities of an
officer, in order that they may pursue the advanced course of instruction.
THE ADVANCED COURSE
Students who complete the Basic Course and are selected by the Professor
of Military Science and Tactics and the President of the University may elect
the Advanced Course, which may lead to a commission in the Officers
Reserve Corps of the U. S. Army. Students registered in this course are
required to carry it to completion. During the course they are paid $9.00 per
month by the War Department and are given an allowance of forty dollars
for uniforms. An advanced course summer camp is compulsory, usually be-
tween the junior and senior years. The War Department pays all expenses
for the camp, including mileage, rations, medical attendance, clothing, and
laundry service, and in addition the pay of the seventh grade, United States
Army.
EXEMPTIONS
Exemption from military training at the University of Florida is granted
in the following cases:
(1) Students who are twenty-one years of age at the time of first entering
upon their college work at the University of Florida,
(2) Students unable to drill by reason of physical disability, as certified
to by the University Physician,
(3) Students whose military work elsewhere is accepted by the Professor
of Military Science and Tactics as fulfilling the requirements,
(4) Students admitted to the University of Florida holding a commission
in the Officers Reserve Corps of the United States Army.
(5) Students taking courses of one year's duration or less,
(6) Students who are citizens of foreign countries.
Students exempt from Military Science for any reason whatever must, in
order to receive a degree, offer an equal number of hours of other course work
in lieu of Military Science. Choice of these courses must in all cases be ap-
proved by the dean of the college in which the student is registered.

598







DEPARTMENT ORGANIZATION
The Constitution of the University of Florida contains the following article:

ARTICLE XVII
The Division of Military Science and Tactics

The Division of Military Science and Tactics shall be in charge of the
Professor of Military Science and Tactics and Commandant of Cadets.
He is appointed by the War Department, subject to the approval of the
Board of Control. He shall be responsible for carrying out the work of
the Division of Military Science and Tactics in accordance with the re-
quirements of the War Department and the regulations set by the General
Faculty. In his work as Head of the Division of Military Science and
Tactics he shall be responsible directly to the President.
In addition to the supervision by the President, the University Council,
and the special administrative staff, the following have been appointed by the
President:
Civilian Military Property Custodian, Klein H. Graham.
Faculty Military Committee, Dr. A. P. Black (Chairman)
Dr. A. L. Shealy,
Dr. J. D. Glunt,
Prof. E. B. Salt,
Capt. C. C. Alexander,
1st Lt. W. J. Muller.

ADMINISTRATION OF ARMY DETACHMENT
(Room 201, Benton Hall)

James A. Van Fleet, Major, Infantry, Commanding Officer.
John F. Hepner, Captain, Field Arty., Supply Officer, Agent Finance Officer.
Walter J. Muller, First Lieut., Infantry, Adjutant, Commanding Officer En-
listed Detachment.
William D. Klinepeter, Technical Sergeant, Acting 1st Sergeant Enlisted
Detachment.
Dallas B. Hundley, Staff Sergeant, Supply Sergeant.

STUDENT RECORDS AND ADMINISTRATION
(Room 201, Benton Hall)

Walter J. Muller, First Lieut., Infantry, Adjutant.
William D. Klinepeter, Technical Sergeant, Chief Clerk.
Charles W. McKeown, Sergeant, Artillery Student Records.
Jesse A. Vitatoe, Sergeant, Infantry Student Records.

STUDENT SUPPLY
(Basement Auditorium)

John F. Hepner, Captain Field Artillery, Supply Officer, (Assistant to
Civilian Military Property Custodian).
Dallas B. Hundley, Staff Sergeant, Supply Sergeant.

599







Charles H. Bell. Staff Sergeant, Assistant Supply Sergeant.
John F. Baker, Private, Assistant Supply.

INFANTRY INSTRUCTION

James A. Van Fleet, Major, Infantry, General Supervision.
Otto F. Lange, Major, Infantry, Director of Infantry Battalion and In-
structor of Senior Class.
William C. Moore, Major, Infantry, Instructor of Junior Class, and Super-
visor of Advanced-Training Companies E and F.
Gilmer M. Bell, Captain, Infantry, Instructor of Sophomore Class, and
Supervisor of Companies C and D.
Dorr Hazlehurst, First Lieutenant, Infantry, Instructor of Freshman Class
and Supervisor of Company B.
Walter J. Muller, First Lieutenant, Infantry, Instructor of Freshman Class
and Supervisor of Company A.

ARTILLERY INSTRUCTION

James A. Van Fleet, Major, Infantry, General Supervision.
Clyde C. Alexander, Captain Field Artillery, Head of Artillery Unit and
Director of Artillery Battalion and Instructor of Senior Class.
Ernest T. Barco, Captain, Field Artillery, Instructor of Junior Class and
Supervisor of Batteries A and B.
John F. Hepner, Captain, Field Artillery, Instructor of Sophomore Class
and Supervisor of Battery C.
Joseph P. Donnovin, Captain Field Artillery, Instructor of Freshman
Class and Supervisor of Batteries E and F.
John F. Williams, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery, Instructor of Fresh.
man Class and Supervisor of Battery D.

COLLEGE FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES FROM THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT
(Principal and alternate, with one vote only)

Arts and Sciences-Otto F. Lange, Major, Infantry
William C. Moore, Major, Infantry
Engineering-Clyde C. Alexander, Captain, Field Artillery
Ernest T. Barco, Captain, Field Artillery
Education-Clyde C. Alexander, Captain, Field Artillery
Joseph P. Donnovin, Captain, Field Artillery
Commerce & Journalism-Otto F. Lange, Major, Infantry
Gilmer M. Bell, Captain, Infantry
Agriculture-Clyde C. Alexander, Captain Field Artillery
John F. Hepner, Captain, Field Artillery
Pharmacy-Clyde C. Alexander, Captain, Field Artillery
John F. Williams, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery
Architecture-Otto F. Lange, Major, Infantry
Dorr Hazlehurst, First Lieutenant, Infantry







CADET ORGANIZATION


GENERAL REPORT

During the past few years the R.O.T.C. has enjoyed a splendid record.
The period is marked by the introduction and rapid growth of a unit of
the field artillery. In 1928-29 the War Department rated the infantry unit
"Excellent", and the newly established artillery unit "Satisfactory". In
1929-30 and 1930-31, both units received the War Department's highest rating
of "Excellent". This fine rating elicited from the Florida State Board of
Education a resolution commending the R.O.T.C. for its high standing.
These results were made possible only by the strong support received from
the University officials, the efficient instruction and supervision from the army
personnel, and cheerful obedience from the cadet body. This last phase is
worthy of additional comment. The students have responded readily to the
discipline enforced, for it has been a reasoning and intelligent discipline.
The department is particularly happy over the excellent leadership given by
the upper classmen in the military organizations. This command and leader-
ship is not only valuable in their own development, but most invaluable in
setting examples of correct conduct for freshmen and sophomores. The leader-
ship of cadet officers has proven to be one of the greatest agencies on the
campus for raising student standards.

REGIMENT

The R. 0. T. C. at the University of Florida is organized into a cadet reg-
iment of two battalions, one made up of infantry students and the other of ar-
tillery students. The practical instruction conducted in the open is carried on
through this organization. Much of the actual instruction is done by upper
classmen, thereby affording them opportunities in the art of command and
leadership. The Regimental Headquarters consists of a Cadet Colonel and
Staff. Each battalion is commanded by a Cadet Lieutenant Colonel with ap-
propriate Staff. During the first semester the organizations function only as
companies or batteries. During the second semester, instruction is carried on
through cadet battalions and regimental headquarters, affording appropriate
training for commanders and staffs in the art of command. During this period
a number of battalion and regimental parades, reviews, and other ceremonies
are conducted. The outstanding cadet leaders in each class are assigned as
the officers and non-commissioned officers, in both infantry and artillery or-
ganizations, according to the following plan:
All Cadet Officers-From the Senior Class
All Sergeants-From the Junior Class
All Corporals-From the Sophomore Class

INFANTRY BATTALION

The Infantry Battalion is organized into a headquarters and six companies.
Companies A, B, C, and D are known as Freshmen Companies; Companies
E and F as Sophomore or Advanced-Training Companies. The former cover
Recruit Drill, Close and Extended Order Drill, Scouting and Patrolling, Mili-

601







tary Courtesy, Discipline, and Ceremonies. The Advanced Companies review
Close Order Drill, cover Extended Order, Scouting and Patrolling and Cere-
monies, and specialize in Combat Principles for the Squad and Platoon.
Formations for the Infantry Battalion are held for all companies as follows:
Tuesday and Thursday-8:00 to 9:00 A.M.
Wednesday-5:00 to 6:00 P.M. (Parade period Second Semester)

ARTILLERY BATTALION

The Field Artillery Battalion is organized into a headquarters and six
batteries, A, B, C, D, E, and F. All batteries are organized alike, i.e., an equal
number of all four classes is assigned to each. The instruction is uniform and
progressive for each class group within the batteries throughout the four
year course, as follows:
Freshmen: Subjects pertaining to battery equipment and material, and
covering in general the duties of cannoneers.
Sophomores: Subjects pertaining to battery transport (animal) and cover-
ing in general the duties of drivers. In addition, instruction in communica-
tions, fire-control instruments, and the general duties of members of the
battery detail.
Juniors: Artillery technique-gunnery, preparation of fire, conduct of
fire, and the use of the battery detail in the reconnaissance, selection, and
occupation of a position. This year's course will prepare the student to con-
duct the fire of a battery at service practice during the Advanced Camp.
Seniors: The technical employment of field artillery and training in
leadership and command.
Formations for the Artillery Battalion are held as follows:
Entire Battalion-Wednesday 5-6 P. M.
(Parade period Second Semester)
Battery A-Monday 1-3
Battery B-Tuesday 1-3
Battery C-Tuesday 3-5
Battery D-Wednesday 1-3
Battery E-Thursday 1-3
Battery F-Thursday 3-5

UNIVERSITY BAND

The R. 0. T. C. takes special pride in the eighty-piece University Band.
This band is supervised by the Director of Music, and receives every encourage-
ment from the R. 0. T. C. in the matter of uniforms, instruments, and hours
for practice. Members of the R. 0. T. C. who are selected by the Director
of Music for assignment to the band are excused from the dismounted drills
in both the infantry and artillery battalions.

R.O.T.C. BUGLE AND DRUM CORPS

The R.O.T.C. has organized a Bugle and Drum Corps, which will make its
initial appearance on the campus during 1931-32. Students will be assigned

602






to this organization instead of to the companies or batteries upon their re-
quest and demonstration of ability with the bugles or drums.
The Bugle and Drum Corps is sponsored by the American Legion, Depart-
ment of Florida. It will fill a real need in the R.O.T.C. by playing the various
calls, field music and marches for the regiment and by adding considerable
interest and morale to the drills and ceremonies of the R.O.T.C.

ABSENCES

In order to make drill and dress parade a success, students are expected
to attend all formations. It is obvious that when any large number is absent,
the depleted ranks materially interfere with efficient instruction, and it so
happens that those present are the ones most penalized. Therefore, all ab-
sences are required to be made up before the close of each semester.
Absences from military class exercises are regulated the same as absences
from any other class exercise.

SCABBARD AND BLADE

There is organized at the University of Florida, Company H, Second
Regiment, of the national honorary fraternity of Scabbard and Blade. The
membership of this fraternity is made up of the cadet commissioned officers
of the R. 0. T. C. It renders valuable services in the encouragement of ef-
ficient cadet leadership.

OTHER CADET ACTIVITIES

Horse Show: During 1930-31 the R. 0. T. C. Seniors staged their First
Annual Horse Show. The initial success of this show would indicate that
this event will become one of the most popular and far reaching activities on
the campus. The Second Annual Horse Show will take place during the first
part of May, 1932.
Polo: Considerable progress was also made in 1930-31 in the development
of the game of polo. The army personnel, assisted by some excellent student
riders, have continued the instruction of the army mounts throughout the year;
and, with an improved field of play, should be able to play a very creditable
game in 1931-32. A few scheduled games will be played this year.
The R.O.T.C. Seniors also hold an Annual Military Ball, Sponsors' Parade,
Presidents' Parade, Graduation Parade, and Reception for Reserve Officers,
which are brilliant events during the Spring of the school year.

AWARDS AND PRIZES

Many organizations throughout the State of Florida annually award prizes
for meritorious service and leadership in the various cadet activities. Annually
in the spring a series of competitions in the various phases of drill and leader-
ship are conducted to determine the outstanding individuals and organizations
within each battalion of cadets. These military meets have aroused keen in-
terest in the competition for leading honors. The following awards were
made during 1930-31:

603







Officer's Sabre.-Presented by the Reserve Officers Association of the
United States, Department of Florida, in recognition of efficient and loyal
service as R. 0. T. C. Regimental Commander, to Cadet Colonel William A.
McRae, Jacksonville, Florida.
Officer's Sabre.-Presented by the Officers of the 124th Infantry, Florida
National Guard, in recognition of efficient and loyal service as Commander
of R.O.T.C. Infantry Battalion, to Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Richard A. Mack,
Miami Beach, Florida.
Oficer's Sabre.-Presented by the Officers of the 116th Field Artillery,
Florida National Guard, in recognition of efficient and loyal service as Com-
mander of the R. 0. T. C. Field Artillery Battalion, to Cadet Lieutenant
Colonel Benjamin J. Grant, Jr., Jacksonville, Florida.
Silver Trophy.-Presented by the Reserve Officers Association of the United
States, Department of Florida, to Company "A," for 1930-31, in recognition of
its outstanding leadership and efficiency within the Infantry Battalion.
Silver Trophy.-Presented by the Reserve Officers Association of the United
States, Department of Florida, to Battery "C," for 1930-31, in recognition of
its outstanding leadership and efficiency within the Field Artillery Battalion.
Silver Trophy.-Presented by the Athletic Department, to Company "D,"
winning organization in the Military Intra-mural League.
Gold Medal.-Presented by the Reserve Officers Association, Gainesville
Chapter, to Cadet Captain Thurman A. Whiteside, Company "A", Commander
of the Best Infantry Company.
Gold Medal.-Presented by the Reserve Officers Association, Gainesville
Chapter, to Cadet Captain Robert Y. H. Thomas, Battery "C", Commander of
the Best Field Artillery Battery.
Orange and Blue Streamer.-Presented to Company "A", Best Infantry or-
ganization in Daily Efficiency.
Orange and Blue Streamer. -Presented to Company "D", Best Infantry
organization in Competitive Drill.
Orange and Blue Streamer.-Presented to Company "A", Best Infantry or-
ganization in Practical Field Events.
Orange and Blue Streamer.-Presented to Battery "C", Best Artillery or-
ganization in Daily Efficiency.
Orange and Blue Streamer.-Presented to Battery "C", Best Artillery or-
ganization in Competitive Drill.
Orange and Blue Streamer.-Presented to Battery "B", Best Artillery or-
ganization in Practical Field Events.
Gold Medal.-Presented by Dean P. L. Reed, Captain, Engineer-Res., to
Captain Robert Y. H. Thomas, Battery "C", Commander of Best Mounted
Battery.
Gold Medal.-Presented by Colonel C. R. Laylon, Infantry-Res., to Captain
Thurman A. Whiteside, Company "A", Commander of Best Drilled Company.
Gold Medal.-Presented by the Military Department to 1st Lieut. Thomas
D. Gildersleeve, Company "D", Leader of Best Infantry Platoon.
Sweater.-Presented by the Athletic Department to Sergeant Gerald Smith,
High Point Scorer in the Military Intra-Mural League.

604






Gold Medal.-Presented by the Military Department to Sergeant Joseph
L. Lazonby, Battery "A", Best Junior in Equitation.
Gold Medal.-Presented by the Military Department to Sergeant Robert
B. Co!e, Battery "B", Best Junior in Artillery Problem.
Gold Medal.-Presented by the Military Department to Corporal Stanley
I. MacDuff, Battery "B", Best Sophomore in Equitation.
Gold Medal.-Presented by the Military Department to Corporal James
W. Shackleford, Battery "B", Leader of Best Communication Team.
Gold Medal.-Presented by the Military Department to Corporal James
W. Beville, Battery "B", Leader of Best Mounted Section.
Gold Medal.-Presented by the Military Department to Corporal Harry
Rogers, Battery "C", Leader of Best Artillery Squad.
Gold Medal.-Presented by the Military Department to Corporal Zina R.
Carter, Company "D", Leader of Best Infantry Squad.
Gold Medal.-Presented by the Military Department to Corporal William
E. Whitlock, Battery "C", Best Drilled Artillery Soldier.
Gold Medal.-Presented by the Military Department to Corporal Dennis E.
Miller, Battery "C", Best Instrument Operator.
Gold Medal.-Presented by the Military Department to Corporal Julius J.
Ro'h, Company "D", Best Drilled Infantry Soldier.
Gold Medal.-Presented by the Military Department to Corporal Bruce
G. Lehman, Battery "B", Neatest Artillery Soldier.
Gold Medal.-Presented by the Military Department to Corporal Ned A.
Patton, Company "A", Neatest Infantry Soldier.
Gold Medal.-Presented by the Military Department to Private Wade H.
Dicks, Battery "B", Leader of Best Gun Squad.
Gold Medal.-Presented by the Military Department to Private Jack D.
Wortheimer, Battery "B", Best Artillery Gunner.







CLOTHING AND EQUIPMENT


GENERAL

1. Each member of the R. 0. T. C. will be held responsible for all articles
of clothing and equipment issued to him. He will be required to return all
such property at the proper time and in good condition.
2. Whenever a student for any reason fails to return any article as directed,
he will be required to pay for the same at the Business Manager's office.
Failure to return property or pay for shortages will necessitate grades being
withheld and refusal by the University authorities to accept the student con-
cerned for later registration at the institution.
3. The uniform must be kept clean, neat, well-fitted, and pressed at all
times. The student will pay for all cleaning, alterations, and repairs, making
his own arrangements for the same. At no time will the uniform be used
roughly or abused.
4. The uniform will be worn at all drills and parade formations, and upon
such special occasions as the P. M. S. & T. may direct. It will not normally
be worn to classes. It may be worn to classes, however, when there is in-
sufficient time to change between class and drill formation. Whenever it is
worn, it will be worn complete.
5. Articles of equipment, such as rifles, rifle and pistol belts, sabers,
whistles, spurs, etc., will be issued to certain individuals for their personal use.
Such articles will be signed for by the student and returned to the Military
Supply Room when directed.
6. Certain articles of equipment used for training purposes, such as field
equipment, pistols, sketching equipment, etc., will from time to time be issued
to the student by instructors. Such equipment will be signed for by the
student and returned to the instructor in good condition at the end of the
training period or class period, as directed.
7. No part of these regulations will be construed as permitting a student,
when directed to turn in any article, to keep and pay for the same. This is
not authorized by the Government.

CLOTHING-BASIC COURSE

8. The Government furnishes each student enrolled in the Basic Course
of the R. 0. T. C. with a complete uniform, less shoes. This consists of one
overseas cap, one coat, one pair of trousers for infantry students, one pair of
breeches and leggins for artillery students, one waist-belt, one black tie, one
set of R. 0. T. C. insignia, and one olive-drab wool shirt.
9. Each student enrolled in the Basic Course of the R. 0. T. C. is re-
quired to purchase from approved stores one pair of standard regulation army
shoes. No other shoe may be worn with the army uniform. The student is
also required to purchase one "Gator" patch insignia, to be worn on the left
shoulder of the army coat.
10. Each student enrolled in the Basic Course of the R. 0. T. C. is re-
quired to pay at the time of registration the sum of one dollar. This fund,
known as the Military Incidental Fund, is used to cover unavoidable losses,

606







breakages, repairs, and replacements. It will not be applied on breakages or
losses for which responsibility can be determined.
11. The uniform referred to in Paragraph 8 must last the student two
years. Near the end of the second semester, all Freshmen will be required
to tag the uniform and turn the same in to the Military Supply Room. Dur-
ing the summer, this uniform will be cleaned and renovated, and issued to the
same student at the beginning of the next college year.

CLOTHING-ADVANCED COURSE

12. A distinctive uniform and related equipment have been selected by
the University for all members of the Advanced Course of the R. 0. T. C.
These articles are standard and official, and none others will be used.
13. This uniform will consist of one coat, one pair of breeches, one shirt,
one cap, one black tie, one waist-belt, one pair of boots for artillery students,
one pair of officers' shoes and puttees for infantry students, one set of
R. 0. T. C. insignia, one Sam Browne belt, and one "Gator" shoulder insignia.
14. The cost of this uniform is approximately sixty-five dollars. The
University is responsible to the firms supplying same for the payment of all
articles received and issued to students. Payments in turn will be made to
the University as follows: from the Government in lieu of the uniform in
kind, a commutation-value amounting to twenty dollars for each year of the
two-year Advanced Course. To offset the additional cost of this uniform,
each student will pay to the University a part of the money for commutation
of rations, received by them each quarter.
15. The Military Property Custodian, in conjunction with the Auditor of
the University, will maintain an individual clothing and equipment account
for each student enrolled in the Advanced Course. Each student will be
credited with the amount of commutation of uniform received from the Gov-
ernment, and other funds, such as commutation of rations and cash deposits,
as made by the student. Each student will be charged on this account with
the articles issued to him. A final settlement will be effected with each
student whenever he terminates his work in the R. 0. T. C.
16. Upon successful completion of the Advanced Course, the entire uni-
form and equipment mentioned in Paragraph 13 will become the property of
the student. If, however, the student fails to complete the two-year course,
he will be required to return the complete uniform and equipment to the
University or make a settlement with the Military Property Custodian for
such articles as he may wish to retain.
17. Students desiring to purchase additional new uniforms and equipment
may do so by depositing the cost thereof at the Business Manager's office.
Students desiring to purchase additional second-hand uniforms and equipment
may do so individually, provided the articles are approved by the P. M. S. & T.








COURSES OF INSTRUCTION
INFANTRY

FRESHMAN
My. 101-102.-Freshman Infantry, compulsory. (Basic) 2 hours the-
ory and 3 hours practice. 4 credits. Lieutenants Hazlehurst and
Muller.
Text: W. D. Training Regulations.
THE NATIONAL DEFENSE ACT AND THE R.O.T.C.
Orientation of the student in the provisions of the National Defense Act
and the mission of the R.O.T.C. in the military system provided for in the Act.
General outline of the organization of the R.O.T.C. and of the objectives of the
R.O.T.C. courses; institutional regulations governing the conduct of the unit.
To be given at an early period of the year. Time given to topic, two instruc-
tional hours.
MILITARY COURTESY AND DISCIPLINE
To inculcate respect for, and loyalty to constituted authority; instruction
in selected extracts from the regulations, and lectures, demonstrations and
practical application. Instruction to be extended in connection with the
course in drill and command. Time given to topic, three instructional hours.
MILITARY HYGIENE AND FIRST AID
Instruction in personal hygiene, first aid, prevention of disease, and camp
sanitation. Time given to topic, ten instructional hours.
DRILL AND COMMAND
Theoretical and practical instruction covering organization, close order
drill, extended order drill, ceremonies, tent-pitching, individual equipment and
combat principles. This to qualify the student to participate as a private in
close and extended order drill, physical drills and ceremonies, and to inculcate
precision, soldierly appearance and bearing, and the spirit of discipline. Time
given to topic, ninety-eight instructional hours.
RIFLE MARKSMANSHIP
Practical instruction and training in the principles of TR 150-5 with a view
to forming proper shooting habits and methods in the student preliminary to
and during gallery-firing; nomenclature, care and cleaning of the rifle. Time
given to topic, twenty-five instructional hours.
SCOUTING AND PATROLLING
Theoretical and practical instruction in the duties of a member of a patrol
and a scout in small tactical exercises. Time given to topic, twenty-two in-
structional hours.
SOPHOMORE
My. 201-202.-Sophomore Infantry, compulsory. (Basic) 2 hours
theory and 3 hours practice. 4 credits. Captain Bell.
Text: W. D. Training Regulations.

608







DRILL AND COMMAND

Review of the first year course. Additional theoretical and practical instruc-
tion to qualify the student to perform the duties of a squad-leader in close and
extended order, drill and ceremonies. Time given to topic, forty-eight instruc-
tional hours.
MUSKETRY

Theoretical instruction covering the reference listed. Practical instruction
by small problems and exercises in musketry using sandtable, landscape targets,
and terrain with a view to training the student in conducting the fire of a
squad. Time given to topic, seventeen instructional hours.

AUTOMATIC RIFLE

Practical instruction in mechanical functioning, positions, and combat
use of the automatic rifle. Time given to topic, twenty-one instructional hours.

SCOUTING AND PATROLLING

Theoretical and practical instruction covering the reference listed. Especial
attention given to the conduct of patrols and the duties of patrol leaders and
scouts. Applicatory exercises using maps, sandtable, and terrain with a view
to the practical training of the student in the duties of a patrol-leader. Time
given to topic, twenty-four instructional hours.

COMBAT PRINCIPLES
(Rifle Squad)

Theoretical instruction covering the reference listed. Practical instruction
on varied ground with a view to training the student to lead a squad in at-
tack and defense and on security missions. Time given to topic, fifty in-
structional hours.
JUNIOR

My. 301-302.-Junior Infantry, elective. (Advanced) 3 hours theory
and 3 hours practice. 4 credits. Major Moore.
Text: W. D. Training Regulations.

MAP READING AND MILITARY SKETCHING (32)
Theoretical instruction necessary to qualify the students to read military
maps with facility and prepare them for practical work in sketching. Ap-
plicatory exercises in map reading, visibility of points and areas; practice in
making simple road and position sketches. Time given to topic, twenty-two
instructional hours.
DRILL AND COMMAND

A review of the previous drill and command courses and additional the-
oretical and practical instruction to qualify the student to perform the duties
of a sergeant of all grades in close and extended order drills, ceremonies and
physical drill, and to act as an instructor of basic students at practical drill.
Time given to topic, forty-eight instructional hours.

609







MACHINE GUN
Theoretical knowledge of the reference listed. Practical application with
a view to the preparation of the student for machine-gun firing at camp and
to train him to act as a squad and section leader in drill and combat. In-
struction to cover determination of fire data and methods and means of fire
control in direct laying; stripping and assembling the gun; commands; going
into and out of a position on varied ground; and so much of indirect laying as
will acquaint student with the methods of obtaining firing data for guns
controlled singly. Time given to topic, forty-two instructional hours.

37MM GUN AND 3" TRENCH MORTAR
Theoretical knowledge of the reference listed. Practical application with
a view to preparation of student for firing at camp and to training him to act
as a member of a squad and a squad-leader in drill and combat. Instruction
to cover the determination of fire-data, methods and means of fire-control,
fire-orders, field stripping and assembling, going into action and out of action.
Time given to topic, twenty-two instructional hours.
COMBAT PRINCIPLES
(Rifle Section and Platoon)
Theoretical instruction covering the reference listed. Application of prin-
ciples taught to tactical situations by means of map problems, sandtable or
relief map exercises and exercises on varied ground with a view to training
the student in duties of several grades of rifle company N. C. O.'s in combat
and the service of security. Time given to topic, forty-eight instructional
hours.
SENIOR
My. 401-402.-Senior Infantry, elective. (Advanced) 3 hours theory
and 3 hours practice. 4 credits. Major Lange.
Text: W. D. Publications.

MILITARY LAW AND OFFICERS' RESERVE CORPS REGULATIONS
To give the student a general knowledge of the procedure of court-martial
and of the military law to which he will be subject when called into active
service as a reserve officer. To acquaint the student with the conditions of
service in the Organized Reserve. Time given to topic, fifteen instructional
hours.
MILITARY HISTORY AND POLICY
Reference study of available publications on the outline of the history
of the wars of the American Republic and illustrative campaigns and battles;
evolution of the military policy of the United States. Time given to topic,
thirty-three instructional hours.

ADMINISTRATION
To acquaint the student with the administrative problems of a company
commander and the regulations governing company administration. Confer-
ences and practical work on the following: Morning report, sick report,

610







duty roster, troop fund, military correspondence, orders, troop discipline,
property, messing, troop sanitation and the care of the men. Time given to
topic, eight instructional hours.

FIELD ENGINEERING
Elements of field engineering, to include standard types of field works;
organization of working parties and tasks; selection of location of trenches;
concealment and camouflage applied to infantry stream-crossing expedients.
This course may be combined with Combat Principles (see below). Time
given to topic, ten instructional hours.

DRILL AND COMMAND
A review of the previous drill and command course and additional practi-
cal instruction to qualify the student to perform the duties of platoon and
company commanders and instructors of basic students in close and extended
order drills, ceremonies, and physical drills; special attention given to the
development of qualities of leadership and methods of instructing and handling
men. Time given to topic, fifty instructional hours.

COMBAT PRINCIPLES
(Rifle and machine-gun company, and howitzer-company and platoon)
Theoretical instruction covering the reference listed. The rifle and machine-
gun company and the howitzer-company platoon as part of an infantry battalion.
Applicatory exercises on maps, sandtable or relief map, and terrain. Ele-
mentary instruction in infantry signal communication. Time given to topic,
seventy-five instructional hours.

FIELD ARTILLERY

FRESHMAN

My. 103-104.-Freshman Field Artillery, compulsory. (Basic) 2 hours
theory and 3 hours practice. 4 credits. Captain Donnovin and
Lieutenant Williams.
Text: W. D. Training Regulations.

THE NATIONAL DEFENSE ACT AND THE R.O.T.C.
Orientation of the student in the provisions of the National Defense Act
and the mission of the R.O.T.C. in the military system provided for in the Act.
General outline of the organization of the R.O.T.C. course; institutional regu-
lations governing the conduct of the unit. To be given at an early period
of the year. Time given to topic, two instructional hours.

MILITARY COURTESY AND DISCIPLINE
To inculcate respect for, and loyalty to constituted authority; instruction
in selected extracts from the regulations, and lectures, demonstrations and
practical application. Instruction to be extended in connection with the
course in dismounted drills. Time given to topic, three instructional hours.

611







MILITARY HYGIENE AND FIRST AID

Instruction in personal hygiene, first aid, and prevention of disease. Time
given to topic, six instructional hours.

DISMOUNTED DRILLS

Theoretical and practical instruction covering close order drill, ceremonies,
organization of the battery and individual equipment. This to qualify the
student to participate as a private in close-order drill and ceremonies; and to
inculcate soldierly appearance and bearing, and the spirit of discipline.
Knowledge of the essential elements of the battery organization. To qualify
students in the packing and making of individual equipment rolls. Time
given to topic, fifty-three instructional hours.

FIELD ARTILLERY INSTRUCTION

Ordnance and Material.-To give the student a good working knowledge
of the types of battery material and equipment now in use; a short sketch of
field artillery material; important features of design and construction; types
under development.
Field Artillery Ammunition.-The use, care, handling and essential char-
acteristics of projectiles, fuses, primers and powder charges.
Elementary Gunnery.-Simple definitions, the elements of the trajectory,
and such elementary principles of ballistics as the student should know in
order to understand how the gun is laid and the projectile moves during its
flight.
Service of the Piece.-To qualify students in the duties of the gunner and
the cannoneer in the service of the piece.
Firing Battery.-To qualify students in the drills of the gun-squad and
firing battery.
Gunners' Examination.-This examination is given at the close of the year
to test the students in particular phases of their field artillery instruction.
Those who qualify will be given the appropriate gunner's badge. Upon com-
pletion of the examination, a report will be rendered showing the number of
freshmen enrolled at the date of examination, and the number of first and
second class gunners found qualified.
Pistol.-The manual of the pistol, safety-precautions, nomenclature, opera-
tion, and preliminary instruction for range-firing.
Time given to entire topic, ninety-six instructional hours.

SOPHOMORE

My. 203-204.-Sophomore Field Artillery, compulsory. (Basic) 2
hours theory and 3 hours practice. 4 credits. Captain Hepner.
Text: W. D. Training Regulations.

DISMOUNTED DRILL AND CEREMONIES

Continuation of the course of the first year. Time given topic, thirty-four
instructional hours.








FIELD ARTILLERY INSTRUCTION DISMOUNTED
Fire Control Instructions.-To give the students a practical knowledge of the
use of fire-control instruments and duties of the instrument operators of the
battery detail.
Battery Communications.-To qualify the students in the duties of the
various members of the communications personnel of the battery detail, in
laying, operating and maintaining battery communications. To include a
thorough knowledge of telephone.
Care of Animals.-Food, feeding, watering, conditioning, care of animals
in the field, prevention of sore backs and sore shoulders; first aid treatment
of the common diseases and injuries; regions of the horse, and conformation;
duties of the stable-sergeant and stable-management.
Time given to topic, fifty-four instructional hours.

FIELD ARTILLERY INSTRUCTION MOUNTED
Equitation.-To qualify the student to ride easily and confidently at all
gaits, and effectively control his horse. This course will prepare the student
to take up the subject of the field artillery driver.
Reconnaissance and Occupation of Position.-To qualify the student in the
general duties and functions of the battery-detail. This course to include the
solution of tactical problems on the ground with students completely equipped;
mounted and organized, as nearly as possible, like a complete battery-detail.
The Field Artillery Driver.-To qualify the student to a reasonable degree
in performing the duties of a field artillery driver; nomenclature and dispo-
sition of harness; harnessing and unharnessing; cleaning and care of harness
and horse equipment; preliminary mounted instruction; management of the
pair; principles of draft; application of draft.
Maneuvers Limbered.-A continuation of the preceding course (the Field
Artillery Driver) to include the simple maneuvers of a battery mounted at
reduced gaits.
Time given to entire topic, seventy-two instructional hours.

JUNIOR

My. 303-304.-Junior Field Artillery, elective. (Advanced) 3 hours
theory and 3 hours practice. 4 credits. Captain Barco.
Text: W. D. Training Regulations.

MAP READING AND MILITARY SKETCHING
Theoretical and practical instruction necessary to qualify students to orient,
read. and use military maps with facility. This course should lay the founda-
tion and prepare the student for topographical operations incident to the
preparation of fire given to the first-year advanced students. Time given to
topic, eighteen instructional hours. (Not offered in 1930-31).

COMMUNICATION FOR FIELD ARTILLERY AND LIAISON
To familiarize the student with the duties of an artillery communication
officer, to include establishment of message centers and all communications







within the artillery brigade; a general knowledge of the communication nets
of supported infantry units; duties and functions of liaison officers and
detachments. Time given to topic, ten instructional hours.

PISTOL MARKSMANSHIP

Pistol marksmanship, dismounted to include firing the qualification course.
Time given to topic, twelve instructional hours.

DISMOUNTED DRILLS

To instruct the student in the art of command and prepare him for the
work of the camp and for the command and instruction of student batteries
during the 2nd year Advanced Course. To include close-order drill, cere-
monies, service of the piece, firing battery, commands and arm signals; especial
attention to practice in voice-training; students to be rotated as drill-instructors
of the group. Time given to topic, forty instructional hours.

EQUITATION AND HORSEMANSHIP

Progressive continuation of the basic equitation course to include more
advanced work; jumping and cross-country riding over varied ground. Time
given to topic, twenty-six instructional hours.

FIELD ARTILLERY FIRING

Gunnery.-To give the student a good grounding in the important principles
of gunnery; use of firing tables; elementary principles of ballistics. Correc-
tions; applicatory problems.
Preparation of Fire.-To qualify the student in the preparation of fire-
deliberate and rapid. Practical work with instruments outdoors to familiarize
the student with the application of topographic methods to the deliberate
preparation of fire; continuation of the basic course on map-reading and
military sketching. Use and interpretation of aerial photographs.
Terrestrial Observation and Conduct of Fire.-To familiarize the student
with the technical handling of field artillery fire, and prepare him to conduct
service firing problems at camp; organization of the firing battery; duties of
officers and non-commissioned officers; establishment of piece in position;
commands and firing data; methods of fire; conduct of fire by blackboards,
terrain board, and smokepuff.
Time given to entire topic, eighty-six instructional hours.

SENIOR

My. 403-404.-Senior Field Artillery, elective. (Advanced) 3 hours
theory and 3 hours practice. 4 credits. Captain Alexander.
Text: IV. D. Publications.

MILITARY LAW AND OFFICERS' RESERVE CORPS REGULATIONS

To give the student a general knowledge of the procedure of courts-martial
and of the military law, to which he will be subject when called into active
service as a reserve officer. To acquaint the student with the conditions of

614








service in the Organized Reserves. Time given to topic, fifteen instructional
hours.
MILITARY HISTORY AND POLICY
Reference study of available publications on the outline of the history of
the wars of the American Republic and illustrative campaigns and battles;
evolution of the military policy of the United States; lectures. Time given to
topic, thirty-three instructional hours.

EQUITATION AND HORSEMANSHIP
Continuation of first year Advance Course. Time given to topic, sixteen
instructional hours.

ORGANIZATION, TACTICS, AND TACTICAL EMPLOYMENT OF FIELD ARTILLERY
To give the student a thorough understanding of the tactical employment of
light artillery in support of other arms, and a general knowledge of the or-
ganization and tactics of other types of field artillery. Sufficient instruction in
the composition and the offensive and defensive action of the infantry division
and infantry units to give the student an understanding of the role of field
artillery in the combat of the combined arms. Applicatory exercises involv-
ing the battery and the battalion of division artillery. Time given to topic.
forty-five instructional hours.

COMMAND

To develop qualities of leadership in the students and train them in the
methods of instructing and handling men; command and instruction of student
batteries under the active supervision of Regular Army officers at practical
drill and exercises, including the following: dismounted drills and ceremonies;
service of the piece; firing battery; exercises in the reconnaissance, selection
and occupation of position and conduct of fire. Maneuvers, limbered; equita-
tion. Time given to topic, fifty instructional hours.

FIELD ENGINEERING
To teach the students the construction and camouflage of various types of
battery emplacements and shelters. Time given to topic, ten instructional
hours.
BATTERY ADMINISTRATION AND SUPPLY
To acquaint the student with the administrative problems of a battery com-
mander and the regulations governing battery administration. Conferences and
practical work on the following: morning report, sick report, duty roster,
battery fund, military correspondence, orders, battery discipline, property,
supply, messing, battery sanitation and the care of men. Time given to topic,
eight instructional hours.





SCHEDULE OF MILITARY SCIENCE (My) CLASSES
Infantry Courses 101-102; 201-202; 301-302; 401-402 drill 8 TTh
and 5 W.
Artillery Courses 103-104; 203-204; 303-304; 403-404 must choose
one two-hour drill period from 1-3 MTW or Th, or 3-5 T or Th. In
these courses there is a dismounted drill at 5 W.


101- -102 Military Science
Section 1
Section 2
Section 3
Section 4
Section 5
Section 6
Section 7
Section 8
Section 9
Section 10
Section 11
Section 12
103- -104 Military Science
(4 [2-2] credits)
Section 1
Section 2
Section 3
Section 4
Section 5
Section 6
Section 7
Section 8
Section 9
Section 10
Section 11
201- -202 Military Science
(4 [2-2] credits)
Section 1
Section 2
Section 3
Section 4
Section 5
Section 6
203- -204 Military Science
(4 [2-2] credits)
Section 1
Section 2
Section 3
Section 4
Section 5
301- -302 Military Science
(4 [2-2] credits)
Section 1
Section 2
Section 3
303 -- -304 Military Science
(4 [2-2] credits)
Section 1
Section 2
Section 3
401- -402 Military Science
(4 [2-2] credits)
Section 1
Section 2
403- -404 Military Science
(4 [2-2] credits)
Section 1
Section 2


Ba-101
Ba-102
Ba-101
Ba-102
Ba-101
Ba-102
Ba-101
Ba-102
Ba-101
Ba-102
Ba-101
Ba-102


Ba-201
Ba-202
Ba-201
Ba-202
Ba-201
Ba-202
Ba-201
Ba-202
Ba-201
Ba-202
Ba-202


Law-301
B-210-A-204
Bu-201
A-204
S-111
Law-301


A-204
S-111
B-209
B-210
Law-301


10 MWF
11 MWF
1 MWF


8 TThS
9 MWF
9 TThS


9 MWF
10 MWF


9 MWF
10 MWF


Muller
Hazelhurst
Muller
Hazelhurst
Muller
Hazelhurst
Muller
Hazelhurst
Muller
Hazelhurst
Muller
Hazelhurst

Williams
Donnovin
Williams
Donnovin
Williams
Donnovin
Williams
Donnovin
Williams
Donnovin
Donnovin


Bell
Bell
Bell
Bell
Bell
Bell


Hepner
Hepner
Hepner
Hepner
Hepner


Law-301 Moore
Law-301 Moore
Law-301 Moore


Law-301 Barco
Law-301 Barco
Law-301 Barco

A-104 Lange
A-303 Lange

A-304 Alexander
B-208 Alexander




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