• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Title Page
 Table of Contents
 Main
 Index














Title: University record
ALL VOLUMES CITATION PDF VIEWER THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00466
 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: May 1923
Copyright Date: 1924
Frequency: quarterly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: College publications -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Universities and colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Agricultural education -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
University extension -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Teachers colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Law schools -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 1906)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Issue for Vol. 2, no. 1 (Feb. 1907) is misnumbered as Vol. 1, no. 1.
General Note: Title from cover.
General Note: Imprint varies: <vol. 1, no. 2-v.4, no. 2> Gainesville, Fla. : University of the State of Florida, ; <vol. 4, no. 4-> Gainesville, Fla. : University of Florida.
General Note: Issues also have individual titles.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075594
Volume ID: VID00466
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

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:

VID00478 ( PDF )


Table of Contents
    Title Page
        Page 1
    Table of Contents
        Page 2
    Main
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
        Page 68
        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
        Page 81
        Page 82
        Page 83
        Page 84
        Page 85
        Page 86
        Page 87
        Page 88
        Page 89
        Page 90
        Page 91
        Page 92
        Page 93
        Page 94
        Page 95
        Page 96
        Page 97
        Page 98
        Page 99
        Page 100
        Page 101
        Page 102
        Page 103
        Page 104
        Page 105
        Page 106
        Page 107
        Page 108
        Page 109
        Page 110
        Page 111
        Page 112
        Page 113
        Page 114
        Page 115
        Page 116
        Page 117
        Page 118
        Page 119
        Page 120
        Page 121
        Page 122
        Page 123
        Page 124
        Page 125
        Page 126
        Page 127
        Page 128
        Page 129
        Page 130
        Page 131
        Page 132
        Page 133
        Page 134
        Page 135
        Page 136
        Page 137
        Page 138
        Page 139
        Page 140
        Page 141
        Page 142
        Page 143
        Page 144
        Page 145
        Page 146
        Page 147
        Page 148
        Page 149
        Page 150
        Page 151
        Page 152
        Page 153
        Page 154
        Page 155
        Page 156
        Page 157
        Page 158
        Page 159
        Page 160
        Page 161
        Page 162
        Page 163
        Page 164
        Page 165
        Page 166
        Page 167
        Page 168
        Page 169
        Page 170
        Page 171
        Page 172
        Page 173
        Page 174
        Page 175
        Page 176
        Page 177
        Page 178
        Page 179
        Page 180
        Page 181
        Page 182
        Page 183
        Page 184
        Page 185
        Page 186
        Page 187
        Page 188
        Page 189
        Page 190
        Page 191
        Page 192
        Page 193
        Page 194
        Page 195
        Page 196
        Page 197
        Page 198
        Page 199
        Page 200
        Page 201
        Page 202
        Page 203
        Page 204
        Page 205
        Page 206
        Page 207
        Page 208
        Page 209
        Page 210
        Page 211
        Page 212
        Page 213
        Page 214
        Page 215
        Page 216
        Page 217
        Page 218
        Page 219
        Page 220
        Page 221
        Page 222
        Page 223
        Page 224
        Page 225
        Page 226
        Page 227
        Page 228
        Page 229
        Page 230
        Page 231
        Page 232
        Page 233
        Page 234
        Page 235
        Page 236
        Page 237
        Page 238
        Page 239
        Page 240
        Page 241
        Page 242
        Page 243
        Page 244
        Page 245
        Page 246
    Index
        Page 247
        Page 248
        Page 249
        Page 250
        Page 251
        Page 252
        Page 253
        Page 254
Full Text



University of Florida
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA


Catalog 1922-23
Announcements 1923-24


\ \








Cl NTEN1'a

UNIVERSITY CALENDAIC
ADMINISTRATIVE AND EXECUTIVE BOARDS 1
OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY .
STANDING COMI'IITTELES OF THE FACULTY 15
GENERAL INFORMATION 17
RECENT GIFTS 17
II IST"TR, Y 1;
LOCATION 2sIi
INCOME ... 21
EqUIPIMEIr:T 21
Go:vrP.N, 1ENT 30
H o s ................................................................................................ 36
E xPrENSES ...........-- .....-........ ........ ........................................... .....- ... 37
FELLowL'?HIFS, SCHOLARSHIPS, AND LOAN FUNDS............----..--................--. 40
ALLIMNI ASSOCIATION ....... ---- ---................ -............................... 42
STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS AND PUBLICATIONS.................................... 42
ADMISSION .....................---. ------ .....-....- ---..-- ... 44
ORGANIZATION ...................... ..... ...... ............. .. 50
GRADUATE SCHOOL .............................................. ......... 51
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES....................--...--- ........ -- 53
SCHOOL OF PHARMACY......... .... ..... .... ..... ....... ...------ -.. 84
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE................................. ....................... 92
COLLEGE -- -...-- .. .. ...... ....................... .... .......--.. 92
EXPERIMENT STATION ..................................... .. ................. 118
AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION D yIION........................ .......... ........ .. 120
COLLEGE OF NG EE NG ..................................... .... 129
COLLEG 1 LAW ... :.'. ...... .. .. .................... ................... 147
TEACHiSR: COLLEGE AND NORMAL, -SCIHOL........................... 160
E'--.....-..---- ..-..--- ..... ...------.. --.....------......... 162
NOjni'AL SCH60I:' .. ..:.....L.i..... ....- .... .. ....................... 175
,'SP8 ING SESSIOn' o iS' o'MM t 1 :S ..Hoo .L................. ......................... 179
'UNIVERSITY SUMMER SCHOOL --------------..... ............. 181
HIGH SCHOOL VISITATION........--........... .. .... .......................... 183
TEACHERS' EMPLOYMENT "BUREAU........................ ................ .... 183
DIVISION OF HYGIENE ................................................................ .. 185
DIVISION OF ATHLETICS AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION.......... 187
DIVISION OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS -----.................... 192
DIVISION OF REHABILITATION........................ ...................... 197
GENERAL EXTENSON DIVISION........................ .......................... 199
R EG ISTER ........................ ... .. ..... ......... ...................... 203
DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES............................ ........................... ... 203
ROLL OF STUDENTS................................................. ....... 207
SUM M ARY ............................................................................... 244
IN D E X ...................................................... ... 247









UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


1923-1924


U193--June 13, Wednesday................-- .........- Summer School begins.
August 6, Monday....................... ......Farmers' Week begins.
August 8, Wednesday............................--- Summer School Comm.-nce-
ment Exercises.
September 10, Monday....................------Summer Recess ends.
Examinations for Adr.nmior
Registration of Stu.lIItS
First Semester i, wins.
September 17, Monday..........................School for Demonstration and
County Agents begins.
October 6, Saturday, 2:00 p. m...........Re-examinations.
2:30 p. m..--.......Meeting of General Faculty.
November 11, Sunday......................------Armistice Day.
November 29, Thursday ........................Thanksgiving Day.
December 20, Thursday, 12:00 noon....Christmas Recess begins.
1924-January 2, Wednesday ........................--Christmas Recess ends.
January 3, Thursday, 8:00 a. -.......----Resumption of Classes.
January 26, Saturday....................------First Semester ends.
January 28, Monday...........................--Second Semester beg-ins.
February 9, Saturday, 2:30 p. m......-----Meeting of General Faculty.
March 1, Saturday, 2:00 p. .........----Re-examinations.
March 31, Monday.................................Spring Session Summer
School begins.
May 24, Saturday, 2:30 p. --....------.-- Meeting of General Faculty.
May 25 to 27.........................................Commencement Exercises.
May 25, Sunday, 11:00 a. m .............Baccalaureate Sermon.
May 26, Monday...............................Annual Alumni Meeting.
Class-Day Exercises.
Oratorical Contests.
May 27, Tuesday, 10:00 a. n...........Graduating Day.
Summer Recess begins.
May 26, Monday.......................................Boys' Club Week begins.
June 11, Wednesday..............................Summer School begins.











BOARD OF CONTROL

P. K. YONGE, Chairman..Manager, Southern States Lumber Co., Pensacola
E. L. WARTMANN.........................................Planter and Stock Raiser, Citra
JOHN B. SUTTON............................................... Attorney-at-Law, Tampa
J. C. COOPER, JR................................................ Attorney-at-Law, Jacksonville
W. L. WEAVER................State Senator, Cashier First National Bank, Perry
J. T. DIAMOND, Secretary to the Board


STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION

CARY A. HARDEE, Chairman................................. ...................... Governor
H. CLAY CRAWFORD ..................... .... ............................ Secretary of State
J. C. LUNING----..........-.....---...........-...--......-State Treasurer
RIVERS H. BUFORD................................................................... Attorney-General
W. S. CAWTHON, Secretary .......State Superintendent of Public Instruction


UNIVERSITY COUNCIL

ALBERT A. MURPHREE, LL.D.............................. President of the University
JAS. M. FARR, PH.D...................................Vice-President of the University
JAS. N. ANDERSON, PH.D.............Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
WILMON NEWELL, D.Sc...........................Dean of the College of Agriculture
J. R. BENTON, PH. D...............................Dean of the College of Engineering
HARRY R. TRUSLER, LL.B.......................................Dean of the College of Law
JAS. W. NORMAN, PH.D................................... Dean of the Teachers College


SUMMER SCHOOL BOARD

W. S. CAWTHON, A.M...............State Superintendent of Public Instruction
A. A. MURPHREE, LL.D.................................President University of Florida
EDWARD CONRADI, PH.D.........................President State College for Women





OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY


OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY


ALBERT ALEXANDER MURPHREE, A.M., LL.D.,*
President.

JAMES MARION FARR, A.M., PH.D. (Johns Hopkins),
Professor of English Language and Literature.

JOHN ROBERT BENTON, B.A., PH.D. (G5ttingen),
Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering.

JAMES NESBITT ANDERSON, M.A., PH.D. (Johns Hopkins),
Professor of Ancient Languages.

CHARLES LANGLEY CROW, M.A., PH.D. (Gbttingen),
Professor of Modern Languages and Secretary of the General Faculty

WILBUR LEONIDAS FLOYD, B.S., M.S.,
Assistant Dean of the College of Agriculture and Professor of Botany
and Horticulture.

JOHN MARCUS SCOTT, B.S.,
Vice-Director and Animal Industrialist to the Experiment Station.

HARRY RAYMOND TRUSLER, A.M., LL.B. (Michigan).
Professor of Law.

JOSEPH RALPH WATSON, A. M.,
Entomologist to the Experiment Station.

CLAUDE HOUSTON WILLOUGHBY, B.Agr.,
Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying.

CLIFFORD WALDORF CRANDALL, B.S., LL.B. (Michigan),
Professor of Law.

LUDWIG WILLIAM BUCHHOLZ, A.M.,
Professor of Education and School Management and Counsellor fwo the
School of Disabled Soldiers.

ARTHUR PERCEVAL SPENCER, M.S.,
Vice-Director of the Agricultural Extension Division.

JOHN EDWIN TURLINGTON, B.Agr., M.S., PH.D. (Cornell),
Professor of Agronomy.

*Also Summer School, 1922.
Note.-Officers of the University for regular session are arrinzed in
order of seniority.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


JAMES MADISON CHAPMAN, D.O.,*
Professor of Expression and Public Speaking.
JAMES WILLIAM NORMAN, A.M., PH.D. (Columbia),*
Professor of Education.
JOSEPH RICHARD FULK, A.M., PH.D. (Nebraska),
Professor of Education.
THOMAS MARSHALL SIMPSON, M.A., PH.D. (Wisconsin),*
Professor of Mathematics.
ALBERT J. STRONG,
Acting Professor of Drawing and Mechanic Arts.
FRAZIER ROGERS, B.S.A.
Professor of Agricultural Engineering.
NATHAN W. SANBORN, M.D.,
Professor of Poultry Husbandry and Extension Poultryman
for the Agricultural Extension Division.
ROBERT SPRATT COCKRELL, M.A., LL.B. (Virginia),
Professor of Law.
JAMES MILLER LEAKE, A.B., PH.D. (Johns Hopkins),*
Professor of History and Political Science.
ARTHUR LISTON SHEALY, B.S., D.V.M. (McKillips),
Professor of Veterinary Science.
PERCY LAWRENCE REED, C.E., M.S.,
Professor of Civil Engineering.
TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, A.M., PH.D. (Chicago),'
Professor of Chemistry.
LUCIUS MOODY BRISTOL, PH.D. (Harvard),*
Professor of Sociology and Economics.

JOSEPH ROEMER, A.M., PH.D. (Peabody),*
Professor of Secondary Education.
ALBERT WHITMAN SWEET, M.A., PH.D. (Brown),*
Director of the Department of Health and Hygiene.

BERT CLAIR RILEY, A.B., B.S.A.,
Director of General Extension Division.

WILMON NEWELL, M.S., D.Sc. (Iowa),
Director of the Experiment Station and Agricultural Extension Division.

RUDOLPH W. RUPRECHT, PH.D. (Amherst),
Chemist to the Experiment Station.

*Also Sumlner School, 1922.





OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY


OWEN FRANCIS BURGER, M.S., D.Sc. (Harvard),
Plant Pathologist to the Experiment Station.

WILLIAM GORDON KLINE, A.B., LL.B. (Nebraska),
Professor of Law and Director of Major Sports.

RAYMOND GEORGE MANCHESTER, A.B., D.O.,*
Professor of Physical Education.

HASSE OCTAVIUS ENWALL, S.T.B.,PH.D. (Boston),*
Professor of Philosophy and Psychology.

JAMES W. DAY, B.S.A., B.S. ED., M.A.,*
Professor of Agricultural Education.

LEON SHERMAN GREENE, M.S.,
Professor of Industrial Education
MELVIN PRICE, E.E., A.M.,
Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
CAPTAIN JAMES A. VAN FLEET, Infantry. United States Army,
C(rmrnindant of Cadets and Professor of Military Science ard Tactics.

J. SPEED ROGERS, A.B., M.A.,
Professor of Biology and Geology.

RICHMOND AUSTIN RASCO, A.M., LL.B..
Professor of Law.


WILLIAM SANFORD PERRY, A.B., M.S.,*
Assistant Prnfe.sor of Physics artd Electrical Engineering.

EARL CLIFTON BECK, A.M.,*t
Assistant Professor of English Language and Literature.

ALVIN PERCY BLACK, A.B.,*
Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering.

MADISON DERRELL CODY. M.A.,*
Assistant Professor of Botany and Barteriology.

WILLIAM BYRON HATHAWAY, B.D., M.A.,*
Assistant Professor of Spanish and English.

ALEXANDER BRESTH, B.S.,
Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering.

EDWARD WALKER JENKINS, B. Ped.,
District Agent for the Agricultural Extension Service.

*Also Summer School, 1922.
tOn leave of absence 1922-1923.




UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

RAYMOND W. BLACKLOCK, A.B.,
State Agent for Boys' Clubs.

HAROLD GRAY CLAYTON, M.S.A.,
District Agent for the Agricultural Extension Service.

STEPHEN W. HIATT,
District Agent for the Agricultural Extension Service.

ADOLPH HARVEY BEYER, A.B., B.S., M.S.,
Assistant Entomologist to the Experiment Station.

CAPTAIN JOHN H. ATKINSON, United States Army, (Retired),
Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics.

CHARLES E. BELL, B.S.,
Assistant Chemist to the Experiment Station.

CAPTAIN IRA E. RYDER, Infantry, United States Army,
Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics.

CAPTAIN FLOYD H. BAIN, Infantry, United States Army,
Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics.

EARLL LESLIE LORD, B.S.A.,
Assistant Professor of Botany and Horticulture.

CAPTAIN LEWIS W. AMIS, Infantry, United States Army,
Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics.

WILLIAM EUGENE STOKES, B.S., M.S..
Assistant Grass and Forage Crop Specialist to the Experiment Station.

JOHN M. COLEMAN, B.S.,
Assistant Chemist to the Experiment Station.

HAMLIN L. BROWN, B.S., M.S.,
Extension Dairyman for the Agricultural Extension Service.

RALPH STOUTAMIRE, B.S.A.,
Edit',,r of Agricultural News Service and Instructor in Agricultural
Journalism.

WILLIAM B. TISDALE, B.S., PH.D. (Wisconsin),
Assistant Plant Pathologist for the Tobacco Experiment Station.

W. H. BEISLER, B.S., D.Sc. (Princeton),
Assistant Professor of Chemistry.


GEORGE F. WEBER, PH.D.,
Associate Plant Pathologist to the Experiment Station.






OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY


ED. L. AYERS, B.S.,
Extension Entomologist and Plant Pathologist for the Agricultural
Extension Service.

JOHN H. JEFFRIES,
Superintendent of the Citrus Experiment Station.

CHARLES ARCHIBALD ROBERTSON, A.B., M.A.,
Assistant Professor of English.


COLONEL EDGAR SMITH WALKER, U.S.A. (Retired),
Instructor in Descriptive Geometry.
R. DEWITT BROWN,
Director of Cadet Band and University Orchestra.
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN GAINES, B.S.,t
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering.

WILLIAM RICHARD HALE, MA.,
Instructor in Mathematics.

SERGEANT DALLAS B. HUNDLEY, Infantry, United States Anny,
Instructor in Military Science and Tactics.

JOSEPH WEIL, B.S.E.E.,
Instructor in Physics and Electrical Engineering.
JOHN P. LITTLE, B.S.E.E.,
Instructor in Physics and Electrical Engineering.

S. K. ESHLEMAN, M.E., M.S.,
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering.

W. A. LITTLE, A.M.,
Instructor in Mathematics and English.

HENRY B. SLAUGHTER, A.B. ED.,
Instructor in English and French.

JAMES C. ATKINSON,
Instructor in Modern Languages.

HAROLD MOWRY,
Assistant Horticulturist to the Experiment Station.
A. W. LELAND,
Farm Forenaun to the Experiment Station and College of Agricudture
Farm.

JESSE REEVES,
Foreman for the Tobacco Experiment Station.

tOn leave of absence, 1922-1923.







UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


SARAH W. PARTRIDGE,$
State Agent, Home Demonstration Work.

HARRIETTE B. LAYTON,$
Assistant State Home Demonstration Agent.
AGNES I. WEBSTER, B.S.,$
District Agent, Home Demonstration Work.
ELLEN LE NOIR, B.S.,$
District Agent, Home Demonstration Work.
MINNIE FLOYD, B.S.,:
Extension Farm Poultry Agent, Home Denwnstration Work
MAY MORSE,$
Extension Home Dairy Agent, Home De:'uisti'ratioi Work.


I. G. THOMAS,
Assistant in Physics.
J. C. BABSON,
Assistant in Physics.
J. B. ATANASOFF,
Assi:;!ant in Physics and Descriptive Geometry/.
M. C. WILENSKY,
Assistant in Physics.
LEONARD TODD,
Assistant in Physics.
S. K. KNIGHT,
Assistant in Physical Education.
THOMAS S: FERGUSON,
Assistant in Physical Education.
CHARLES WILSON BOYD,
Assistant in Physical Education.
SAM W. McINNIS,
Fellow and Assistant in Mathematics.
PAUL H. HILLS,
Assistant in Chemistry.

O. M. BERG,
Assistant in Chemistry.

RICHARD T. BURR,
Assistant in Chemistry.

WARD CULLIN SUMPTER, A.B.,
Assistant in Chemistry.

tHFeadquarters at Tallahassee, Florida.






OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY

HENRY FULLER,
Assistant in Chemistry.
ROLAND EDWARD SNUGGS, A.B.,
Assistant in Chemistry.
RALPH P. PERKINS,
Assistant in Chemistry.
LANDON FULLER,
Assistant in Electrical Engineering.
W. P. LADD, JR.,
Assistant in Electrical Engineering.


G. H. HODGES,
Assistant in Civil Engineering.
H. C. STANSFIELD,
n Mechanic Arts and Mechanical I
J. R. LEONARD,
Assistant in Mechanical Drawing.
F. L. PRESCOTT,
Assistant in Descriptive Geometry.
J. S. ALEXANDER,
Assistant in Biology.
V. M. BRADSHAW,
Assistant in Biology.
F. M. WALKER,
Assistant in Biology.


R. S. DOWDELL,
Assistant in Horticulture.
C. E. ABBOTT,
Assistant in Horticulture.

ALEX WHITE,
Assistant in Veterinary Science.
A. J. GEIGER,
Assistant in Animal Husbandry.
C. R. HIATT,
Assistant in Dairying.

HENRY GLENN HAMILTON, B.S.A.E.,
Assistant in Agronomy.

N. B. BARTLETT,
Assistant in Band and Orchestra.

CHARLES JAMES REGERO,
Assistant in Band and Orchestra.


Assistant i


engineering.






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


L. L. HALL,
Assistant in Band and Orchestra.
A. D. HUTSON,
Assistant in Band and Orchestra.
J. D. SEIBERT,
Assistant in Band and Orchestra.
W. H. POMEROY,
Assistant in Band and Orchestra.
H. F. HAMILTON,
Assistant in Band and Orchestra.


MRS. STELLA P. ARRINGTON, A.B.,*
Primary Methods.
GEORGIA BORGER, B.S.,*
Botany and Zoology.
WILLIAM R. BOURNE, A.M.,*
Education.
CHRISTINE CARMACK, A.B.,*
History and Civics.
W. H. CASSELS, A.B.,*
Mathematics.
S. A. DRAPER, A.B.,*
English.
R. L. HAMON, B.S. ED.,*
Manual Training and Mathematics.
REBA F. HARRIS, B.S.,*
Lecturer on Health and Hygiene.
ELDRIDGE HART, LL.M.,*
Accounting and Transportation.
R. H. HIXSON, B.A., PH.B.,*
Lecturer on Health and Hygiene.
C. I. HOLLINGSWORTH, A.B.,*
Mathematics.
ETHEL L. HOPKINS,*
Drawing and Industrial Arts.
HENRY CECIL JOHNSON, A.B. ED.,*
English.
B. B. LANE, A.M.,*
English.

'Summer School, 1922.






OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY


GERTRUDE McARTHUR, M.A.,*
Rural Education.
E. W. McMULLEN, A.B.,*
History and Civics.
P. T. MANCHESTER, M.A.,*
Modern Languages.
H. G. METCALFE,*
Mathematics.
MRS. JOSEPH ROEMER, B.S.,*
Primary Education.
MADE SAUNDERS,*
Geography and General Science.
R. P. TERRY, A.B., J.D.,*
Latin.
MRS. MABEL WALL,*
Music.
J. E. WILLETT,*
History and Civics.
O. I. WOODLEY, M.A.,*
Education.

ELLA M. ALLISON, PH.B.,t
Teachers' Review Courses.
MARY ELLEN FOLEY, A.B., B. J.,f
Journalism.
JULIA ANNETTE KEELER, B.S.,t
Industrial Arts.
ALICE L. ALLISON, A.B.,t
Mathematics.
CEDORA FUTCH, A.M.,f
Mathematics.
MADELAINE E. WILLIAMS, A.B.,t
High School Courses.
PANSY MANCHESTER, A.M.,f
English.
REX FARRIOR, A.B.,t
Latin.
PAUL T. MANCHETSER, A.M.,t
French and Spanish.
RALPH E. CALLAHAN,t
Commercial Courses.
J. R. LEONARD,t
Mechanical Drawing.
*Summer School, 1922.
tGeneral Extension Division.






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


SPECIAL LECTURERS AND INSTRUCTORSt
S. A. FLETCHER.
H. P. ROSEBRO.
J. A. ORMOND.
L. C. ADELSON.
O. I. WOODLEY.
MRS. JOSEPH ROEMER.
ELDRIDGE HART.

KLEIN H. GRAHAM,
Auditor and Purchasing Agent.
CORA MILTIMORE, B.S.,
Librarian.
GEORGE EDWARD WHITE, A.B.,
General Secretary, Y. M. C. A.
THOMPSON VAN HYNING,
Curator of MXaseum and Librarian to the Experirun-t Sttimu,.
ETHEL LORRAINE COWAN,
Registrar.
MARY EVELYN PARROTT,
Secretary to the President.
PRISCILLA McCALL KENNEDY,
Librarian and Secretary to the Law College.
RUBY NEWHALL,
Secretary to the Experiment Station.
ELIZABETH ROUNTREE,
Secretary to Teachers College.
RACHEL THOMSON McQUARRIE,
Assistant to the Auditor.
MRS. G. M. SESSIONS,
Secretary to College of Engineering.
MRS. E. J. MARTIN,
Secretary to College of Agriculture.
MARY E. ROUX,
Mailing Clerk to Experiment Station.
MRS. MARGARET PEELER,
Housekeeper.
MRS. ROXIE CONNELL,
Grduoate N-urse 2n Charge of the Iv,;irary.
EURY M. KNIGHT,
Bookkeeper and Cashier.

tGeneral Extension Division.







STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE FACULTY


STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE FACULTY

The President of the University is ex-officio a nmemb.r of all Standing
Committees

ADMISSION
Professors Simpson, Farr, Leake, Roemer, Rogers, J. S., Perry.
ALUMNI
Professors Willoughby, Floyd, Buchholz, Crandall, Strong, Coay.
ATHLETICS
Professors Reed, Cockrell, Kline, Manchester, Van Fleet, White.
BUILDING AND CAMPUS SANITATION
Professors Sweet, Manchester, Rogers, F., Amis.
DISCIPLINE
Professors Crandall, Fulk, Leigh, Van Fleet, Price.
GRADUATE WORK
Professors Anderson, Farr, Newell, Benton, Trusler, Norman.

LIBRARY
Professors Leake, Farr, Bristol, Fulk, Shealy, Miltimore

MILITARY AFFAIRS
Professors Shealy, Riley, Reed, Black, Leigh.

PUBLIC DEBATING
Professors Bristol, Trusler, Roemer, Rasco, Little.

PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
Professors Crow, Rogers, J. S., Lord, Ryder, Beisler, Brown.
PUBLICITY
Professors Riley, Willoughby, Leigh, Rasco, Hathaway.

SCHEDULE
Professors Perry, Rogers, F., Strong, Walker, Day.

SELF-HELP
Professors Turlington, Buchholz, Enwall, Atkinson, White.
STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS
Professors Cockrell, Turlington, Bain, Walker, White.

STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
Professors Trusler, Farr, Benton, Crow.

UNIVERSITY PUBLICATIONS
Professors Fuik, Simpson, Enwall, Price, Crow, Robertson.







UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


LECTURES

During the course of the scholastic year the students have an oppor-
tunity of hearing many lectures from distinguished men from various
parts of the country. Among those heard during the session of 1922-1923
may be mentioned:

1922-November 22-Dr. R. S. Holmes, Daytona, Florida, on "The
Open Forum".
December 6-Dr. C. W. Duke, First Baptist Church, Tampa,
Florida, on "Bridging the Chasm".
1923-January 11-Dr. D. B. Pureton, President Emeritus, Wes: Vir-
ginia University, on "Success".
February 1-Dr. George Irving, Y. M. C. A., on "Man's Three
Obligations".
February 15-Mr. Fred B. Smith, World Alliance for International
Friendship and Peace, on "International Friendship and
Peace".
February 17-Editor H. E. Howe, Journal of Industrial Engi-
neering Chemistry, on "The Role of Chemistry in International
Relations".
March 20 and 22-Dr. Kerr Boyce Tupper, Philadelphia, on "Edu-
cation".

During the session of 1923-1924 the Honorable William Jennings
Bryan has consented to deliver a course of six lectures.






RECENT GIFTS


GENERAL INFORMATION


RECENT GIFTS
Many of the state educational institutions of the South
-among them those of Florida-have in recent years received
substantial gifts. The University feels confident that its
friends will continue to help in its upbuilding. All gifts, of
whatever nature or value, will be gratefully acknowledged.
(See also under Museum, Loan Funds, and College of Agri-
culture.)
CHAIR OF SECONDARY EDUCATION.-This opportunity is
taken of acknowledging the annual gift by the General Edu-
cation Board of New York of a sum sufficient to maintain a
Professorship of Secondary Education. Since June, 1920,
owing to increased appropriations by this Board, it has been
possible to extend greatly the work undertaken.
SCHOLARSHIPS.-No method of contributing to the spread
of higher education is more beneficent than to make it possible
for a worthy but poor young man to attend his state univer-
sity. The establishment of several scholarships is gratefully
acknowledged-see pages 17, and 40-42.
Arthur Ellis Ham Memorial Scholarship.-The University
here renders reverent and grateful homage to the memory of
a former student, Captain Arthur Ellis Ham, who fell in battle
at St. Mihiel on Sept. 14, 1918.
His will provided that one half of his military insurance
should go to Smith College, of which his widow, Mrs. Eliza-
beth C. Ham, is a graduate, and the other half to the Univer-
sity, to be used in establishing at each of these institutions "a
scholarship for the annual benefit of some needy and deserving
student." Mrs. Ham at once generously sent checks for the
full amount, five thousand dollars ($5,000) each, to Smith and
to Florida. The Board of Control gratefully accepted the
bequest, and the Faculty, in its resolutions of sympathy and
thanks, added that the scholarship should be known as the
"Arthur Ellis Ham Memorial Scholarship."





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


John B. Sutton Scholarship.-The University takes great
pleasure in announcing the establishment of a scholarship
yielding $250.00 by a most loyal alumnus and member of the
Board of Control, Mr. John B. Sutton, LL.B. 1914, of Tampa,
Florida.
The recipient will be selected by Mr. Sutton himself, sub-
ject to the regulations of the University.

HISTORY

Florida has always manifested interest in higher education,
and with this in mind has formulated many plans and estab-
lished many institutions. As early as 1824 the foundation of
a university was discussed by the Legislative Council. In 1836
trustees for a proposed university were named, but apparently
accomplished nothing. (Memoirs of Florida, 1,168.)
Upon its admission to the Union in 1845, the State was
granted by the General Government nearly a hundred thou-
sand acres of land, the proceeds from which were to be used
to establish two seminaries, one east and one west of the
Suwanee River. This led to the foundation, at Ocala, in
1852, of the East Florida Seminary and of the West Florida
Seminary, at Tallahassee, in 1856. The former of these insti-
tutions was, however, removed in 1866 to Gainesville.
The State Constitution of 1868 contained provisions for
establishing and maintaining a university (Art. VIII, Sec. 2),
pursuant to which the Legislature passed the next year "An
Act to Establish a Uniform System of Common Schools and a
University". Other attempts to establish a university were
made in 1883 by the State Board of Education and in 1885
by the Legislature. Furthermore, the State Constitution of
1885 expressly permitted special legislation with regard to a
university.
Meanwhile, in 1870, the Legislature had passed "An Act to
Establish the Florida Agricultural College". This not fully
meeting the terms of the "Land-Grant College" Act of Con-
gress of 1862, the Legislature passed in 1872 a supplementary
Act and the State received from the General Government
ninety thousand acres of land in support of the proposed
college. A site for this was selected in 1873, in 1875, and





HISTORY


again in 1883-the third to be chosen being Lake City. Here
in the autumn of 1884 the work of instruction was begun. An
attempt was made in 1886 by this institution to have its name
changed to the "University of Florida", a title it finally secured
by the Legislative Act of 1903. Before this, in 1887, the
Florida Agricultural Experiment Station had, in accordance
with the terms of the Hatch Act, been established as one of
its departments.
During these years, in addition to the three mentioned,
there had come into existence three other State institutions of
higher education: The Normal School, at DeFuniak Springs,
the South Florida College, at Bartow, and the Agricultural
Institute, in Osceola County. In 1905, however, inasmuch as
these six institutions had failed to make satisfactory differen-
tiation among themselves and to separate their work suf-
ficiently from that of the high schools of the State, and
inasmuch as the cost of maintaining all seemed disproportion-
ate to the results obtained, the Legislature passed the "Buck-
man Act", the effect of which was to merge the six into the
"Florida Female College" and the "University of the State of
Florida". In 1909 an Act of the Legislature changed the
name of the one to the "Florida State College for Women".
of the other to the "University of Florida".
During the first session of the University a distinct Nor-
mal School, which included two years of sub-freshman grade,
was maintained. In addition to this, instruction was given
in agriculture and engineering, as well as in the usual col-
legiate branches. Candidates for admission to the freshman
class must have finished the eleventh grade of a high school.
The Agricultural Experiment Station was a separate division,
altho members of its Staff gave instruction to the students
and the President of the University acted as its Director. The
next year the Staff were required to devote their time ex-
clusively to Station activities, and a special Director was
elected. The Normal School was abolished and instruction in
pedagogy was transferred to the University proper. Two
years of sub-freshman work were, however, still offered.
Upon the election in 1909 of Dr. A. A. Murphree to the
presidency, steps were taken to reorganize the University.
The present organization dates from 1910. The College of
Law was added in 1909 and the departments offering instruc-





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


tion mainly to normal students were organized into a college
in 1912. In 1913 the present entrance requirements went
into effect. The same year a Summer School was established
at the University by Act of the Legislature and the Farmers'
Institute Work of the University and the Cooperative Demon-
stration Work for Florida of the U. S. Department of Agri-
culture were combined. On July 1, 1915, all the agricultural
activities of the University were placed under the direction of
the Dean of the College of Agriculture.
Immediately after the United States entered the World
War the equipment of the University was placed at the disposal
of the Government. During the summer of 1918 the College
of Engineering was operated as the "University of Florida
Army School", for the vocational training of soldiers. At
the opening of the session of 1918-1919 all the regular
activities of the University were subordinated to the task of
training men for the armed forces of the United States. On
Dec. 14, 1918, upon the mustering out of the Student Army
Training Corps, the University again took up its regular work.
During the summer of 1919 the General Extension Division
was established. The University also entered into contract
with the United States Government to assist in the work of
rehabilitating men disabled while in the armed forces of the
country.
LOCATION

On the 6th day of July, 1905, acting under powers con-
ferred by the Buckman Act, the State Board of Education and
the Board of Control, in joint session, selected Gainesville as
the location of the University. During the scholastic year
of 1905-06, it was found necessary to carry on the work of
the University at Lake City. Since the summer of 1906 the
institution has occupied its present site.
The advantages that Gainesville presents as the seat of
the University are numerous. It is centrally located and easy
of access. It has well-paved, -lighted, and -shaded streets, an
exceptionally pure water supply, and a good sewerage system.
The citizens are energetic, progressive, and hospitable. The
moral atmosphere is wholesome. The leading religious
denominations have attractive places of worship.





EQUIPMENT


INCOME
The annual income of the University, apart from Legisla-
tive appropriations, is derived principally from the following
Federal grants: (a) The "East Florida Seminary Fund"-
about two thousand dollars ($2,000); (b) the "Agricultural
College Fund" bonds-about seventy-seven hundred dollars
($7,700) ; (c) one-half of the "Morrill Fund"-twelve thou-
sand five hundred dollars ($12,500); (d) one-half of the
"Nelson Fund"- twelve thousand five hundred dollars
($12,500). The total income thus derived amounts to thirty-
four thousand seven hundred dollars ($34,700).
For the support of the Agricultural Experiment Station
the Federal government makes two annual grants: (a) the
"Hatch Fund" and (b) the "Adams Fund", each amounting
to fifteen thousand dollars ($15,000).
See also Recent Gifts, Fellowships, Scholarships, Loan
Funds, and Agricultural Extension Division.

EQUIPMENT
GROUNDS AND BUILDINGS
The University occupies a tract of six hundred and thirteen
acres, situated in the western extremity of Gainesville. Ninety
acres of this tract are devoted to campus, drillgrounds, and
athletic fields; the remainder is used by the College of Agri-
culture.
The University is one of the few institutions in the United
States that made plans before laying the foundation of a single
building for all future development of the campus, as far as
this could be foreseen. Consequently the campus presents an
harmonious appearance. The liberality of the State has per-
mitted the erection of substantial and attractive modern build-
ings as fast as they were needed. Early in 1922 the contract
was let for the construction of the first unit of the Adminis-
tration Building, which is to be the outstanding architectural
feature of the campus. The entire building will cost $750,000.
This unit, which is to cost $200,000, will include an auditorium
accommodating 2,200 people.
The present buildings are:
The two Dormitories, Thomas Hall and Buckman Hall,
brick and concrete structures, three stories in height, sixty





22 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

feet in width and three hundred and two hundred and forty
feet, respectively, in length. They are built in fireproof sec-
tions, each containing twelve suites of dormitory-rooms and on
each floor of each section a shower-bath, lavatory, and toilet.
The Mechanic Arts Shop, a one-story brick building, sixty
feet long and thirty feet wide, with a wing thirty feet long
and twenty feet wide. It is used, at present, as woodshop,
blacksmith-shop, and foundry.
Science Hall, a brick and concrete building of two stories
and a finished basement, one hundred and thirty-five feet long
and sixty-six feet wide. It contains the classrooms and lab-
oratories of the Departments of Chemistry and of Biology
and Geology, as well as the University Museum.
The Agricultural Experiment Station Building, a brick and
concrete structure of three stories and a finished basement,
one hundred and twenty-five feet long and sixty feet wide. It
contains the offices and laboratories of the Station.
Engineering Hall, a brick and terra-cotta structure, three
stories high, one hundred and twenty-two feet long and
seventy-three feet wide, with two one-story wings. One wing
is used for boilers and machine-shop, the other (one hundred
and eighty feet long by forty feet wide) is designed for wood-
shop, blacksmith-shop, and foundry. Engineering Hall pro-
vides offices, classrooms, laboratories, and drafting-rooms for
the Departments of Civil, of Electrical, and of Mechanical
Engineering, of Mechanic Arts, of Physics, and of Military
Science and Tactics.
The Agricultural College Building, a brick and concrete
structure, three stories high, one hundred and fifteen feet long
and sixty-five feet wide. It provides for classrooms, labora-
tories, and offices for the College, and for Extension Work.
The University Commons, a brick building of one story and
basement, one hundred and fourteen feet long and forty-two
feet wide, with a wing forty-nine feet long and twenty-seven
feet wide. It provides a large dining-hall and kitchen. A
wooden annex, one hundred and twenty feet long by sixty feet
wide, is now used as a Y. M. C. A. "Hut".
Language Hall, a brick and stone structure of three stories,
one hundred and thirty-five feet long and sixty-six feet wide.
It is the home of the College of Arts and Sciences and provides






EQUIPMENT


classrooms and offices for the Departments of Languages, His-
tory and Economics, Mathematics, and Sociology and Political
Science, together with the administrative offices of the Uni-
versity. In the basement are the bookstore and the offices
and presses of the Alligator.
George Peabody Hall, erected at a cost of forty thousand
dollars ($40,000), the gift of the Peabody Board of Trust.
It is a brick building, three stories high, one hundred and
thirty-five feet long and seventy-two feet wide. It provides
for the Departments of Education and Philosophy and for
Teacher-Training Work. The general library of the Univer-
sity is at present in this building.
The College of Law Building, a brick and stone structure
of two stories, one hundred and twenty feet long and seventy
feet wide. It contains an auditorium, model courtroom, lec-
ture-rooms and offices, library, reading and consultation
rooms, cataloguing room, and quarters for the Marshall Debat-
ing Society.
Auditorium and Gymnasium, a brick and stone structure
of two stories (one of which is mezzanine) and basement, one
hundred and six feet long and fifty-three feet wide. It is
heated by steam, is fully supplied with hot water, and is well
lighted and ventilated. The main floor is used as an audito-
rium and gymnasium. A gallery extending around the whole
room provides space for the spectators at gymnastic exhibi-
tions. The basement contains rooms for the director and for
University and visiting teams, and for lockers, shower-baths
and toilets. Adjacent is a swimming pool, thirty-six feet long,
twenty-four feet wide, and from four and a half to seven feet
deep.
WOODEN BUILDINGS.-During the existence of the S. A. T.
C., the Vocational Unit erected:
Two Barracks, each of two stories, sixty feet long and
forty feet wide, and each accommodating sixty-six men. One
of these buildings has been equipt as a hospital with accom-
modations for twenty-five men.
A Garage, one hundred and twenty feet long, and well ar-
ranged for repair work.
VALUE.-An estimate of the value of the property used for
the work of the University can be formed from the amount of






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


insurance, $1,078,000, carried. The grounds are valued at
$60,000.
GENERAL LIBRARY
The general Library contains about 38,000 volumes. Ad-
ditional books are purchased as fast as funds are available.
A special effort is being made to place on the shelves all books
extant relating to Florida.
The books are classified and shelved according to the Dewey
Decimal system, and are indexed in a dictionary catalog.
Students are encouraged to use the catalog, and the indexes
to periodical literature, and by free access to the shelves to
become familiar with the books themselves. A taste for lit-
erature and information is being developed in many students
who before entering the University have not had access to
a good library.
As a designated depository of the United States govern-
ment the Library receives annually several hundred bound
volumes and many pamphlets. In addition much valuable
material is received from the various state universities, col-
leges, and experiment stations.
The Library receives about two hundred and seventy-five
general and technical periodicals, the current numbers of which
are to be found on the reading tables. These periodicals are
bound as rapidly as the volumes are completed and are par-
ticularly valuable for use in reference work. The daily and
weekly papers are to be found in the newspaper room. Thru
the courtesy of the editors a large number of county and city
newspapers of Florida are sent to the Library for the use of
the students.
The University Library is glad to be of assistance to the
teachers and high-school students of the State. Under reas-
onable regulations books are lent upon request. When it is
impossible to send the material desired bibliographies with
suggested sources of information are gladly furnished.
The Library has been fortunate in the number of recent
gifts. Dr. A. A. Murphree gave two hundred and fifty vol-
umes. Five hundred volumes were received from the Amer-
ican Library Association. The family of the late Rev. Rees
W. Edwards, of Jacksonville, gave about two hundred and
fifty volumes on religion and philosophy. These books will





EQUIPMENT


be kept together and the collection will be known as the
"Rev. Rees W. Edwards Memorial." The University of Flor-
ida is one of seventy colleges and universities in the United
States to be presented with a copy of the celebrated Codice
Trivulziano, which is the original manuscript of Dante -
Divine Comedy. Only three hundred and fifty copies have
been published and the volume is very valuable. This was
given to the University by the Italians of the United States
of America, on the initiative of Luigi Carnovale, Chicago,
Illinois, in commemoration of the six-hundredth anniversary
of the death of Dante, September 14, 1921.

DEPARTMENTAL LIBRARIES
The technical departments possess special libraries, housed
in their respective buildings, but accessible to all members of
the University.
MUSEUM
By Act of Legislature of 1916-17 the University was made
the home of the Florida State Museuzm. ,The.Act further pro-
vides for:
A natural history and ethnological survey of the State; for sienlif.c
investigations looking toward the further development of its natural
resources; for the collecting p6 material.of s;ent;qc,,eccnomic and civic
value, whether pertaining, io tle mineral,vegetable, and animal kingdoms
or to the aboriginal tribe's- nd the early e'xpl a'timis' nrid settlements;
for a library; and for traveling exhibits to be kept in circulation among
the schools of the State.
Adequate funds for carrying out all'the provisions of this
Act have not as yet been provided; but, largely thru the gen-
erosity of some of our citizens, enough specimens and data
are already in hand to permit the director to announce the
opening of the State Museum.
The Museum contains at the present time more than
two hundred and seventy thousand specimens, about one half
of which have been carefully catalogued. Among the eight
hundred and seventy-six recent accessions are perhaps most
worthy of mention an herbarium of four thousand and eight
hundred sheets presented by Dr. Samuel C. Hood, of Orlando;
the R. D. Hoyt collection of more than eight hundred birds and
four hundred sets of bird eggs; the John J. Ryman collection
of more than two hundred birds and eight hundred sets of
bird eggs; a complete collection of the mollusca of Alabama,





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


presented by the late Dr. Herbert H. Smith, curator of the
Alabama Geological Survey Museum; a large number of bird
plumes, presented thru Secretary Gilbert J. Pearson, of New
York, by the National Association of Audubon Societies;
and the "Loring Memorial Collection", presented by General
Loring's heirs, Mrs. William Loring Spencer and Mrs. M. C.
Royston, of St. Petersburg. This last collection is of great
historical and artistic value, besides being intrinsically worth
many thousands of dollars.
Other valuable donations can, it is believed, be announced
soon. Even now it is known that much material of historic
and artistic interest has been left to the Museum by will and
negotiations are under way for securing large exhibits. One
good-sized library and a collection weighing more than three
tons are already packed for shipment to the University.
In addition to these there are in the Museum a fair collec-
tion of the mollusca of Florida, containing more than eighteen
thousand specimens; about nine thousand Florida fossils;
more than five hpndre.d Florida reptiles; more than ten thou-
sand specimens .of: stone implements and pottery of the
aborigines of Florida; besides thousands of specimens of
higtoiic articles, minerals, insects, ,etc. The library of the
I.Vuseum.num bers b tou .five thousanid.yolumes and pamphlets.
Unfortunately,-o'wing to the lack of rcoms and cases, only
a small part of this material is now on exhibition and of this
part few specimens are arranged to the best advantage. A
few rooms are, however, open every day but Sunday, from
one to five P. M., and in these rooms are many objects of
interest. Director Van Hyning is always pleased to be of
service to visitors.
LABORATORIES
For the Laboratories and other equipment of the College
of Agriculture, see pages 93-94.
The Biological Laboratories occupy three-fourths of the
second floor and a part of the basement of Science Hall. There
are three main laboratories for class instruction, the largest of
which is used by first-year students and accommodates forty.
Equipment consists of individual compound and dissecting
microscopes, necessary glassware, dissecting pans, with dry
and oil immersion lenses and substage condensers, autoclaves






EQUIPMENT


and dry and steam sterilizers, incubator and refrigerator,
burners, reagents and media; incubators, embedding ovens,
microscopes, camera lucidas, dissecting trays and boards, stor-
age jars for specimens. Besides class laboratories there are
private laboratories and offices for instructors; a lecture room
seating sixty, equipt with a projection apparatus and con-
siderable demonstration material; a well equipt dark room;
a laboratory for advanced students; storage and stock rooms.
In addition to the above, there is considerable equipment
for special and advanced work, including: an Edinger draw-
ing apparatus, a large Leitz compound microscope with apo-
chromatic equipment thruout, a Leitz monobjective binocular
microscope, binocular microscopes, paraffin and celloidin mic-
rotomes, mechanical stages, dark field condensers and a very
complete copying camera. The department has also a good
supply of collecting apparatus, a portable boat and various
types of nets, aquaria, animal cages, and vivaria. A teaching
collection of the local fauna, of anatomical and embryological
specimens, wall charts and models is being builded as rapidly
as possible.
The Chemical Laboratories are equipt with the apparatus
and chemicals required for instruction in general, inorganic,
organic, analytical, physical, agricultural and industrial chem-
istry. They are amply provided with chemical balances, plati-
num ware, glass and porcelain ware, electrical instruments,
and considerable special equipment which is necessary in the
more advanced courses.
The Dynamo Laboratory occupies a portion of Engineering
Hall. For description of its equipment, see page 28.
The Geological Laboratory contains the U. S. Geological
Survey Educational Series of rocks. For the study of his-
torical geology there is a collection of fossils illustrating the
distribution and development of organisms; for the study of
mineralogy there is a blowpipe collection of one hundred
selected mineral species, an accessory blowpipe collection of
miscellaneous minerals, a collection of fifty natural crystals,
and a reference collection of choice mineral specimens.
The Hydraulic Laboratory, belonging to the College of En-
gineering, is described on page 29.
The Physical Laboratory is well equipt with apparatus and





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


meets the needs of such undergraduate work in physics as is
usually carried on in the best American colleges.
To the department of physics is devoted the entire third
story of Engineering Hall, as well as a lecture-room on the
second story, seating 147, and provided with projection lan-
tern. The quarters on the third story include a main labora-
tory, 53 by 27 feet; an electrical laboratory, 42 by 26 feet; an
optical room, 22 by 15 feet, arranged so as to be effectively
darkened; an office and private laboratory, 25 by 19 feet; a
workshop and apparatus room, 42 by 19 feet; a classroom,
24 by 22 feet; and a number of storerooms. Water, gas, and
several electrical circuits are led to all the rooms.
The Psychological Laboratory occupies six rooms on the
first floor of Peabody Hall and is well equipt for class dem-
onstrations, and for carrying on experimental and research
work. As the demand arises new equipment will be added.
In addition to the apparatus for the regular experimental
work, the laboratory is equipt for carrying on mental and
physical tests in connection with the work in educational
psychology offered by the Teachers College.

ENGINEERING
The Dynamo Laboratory contains a 10-KW Type ACS Gen-
eral Electric synchronous converter, a 25-KW General Electric
Type IB direct current generator, a 1-HP Westinghouse Type
R motor, a 1-KW synchronous motor, and two 2-KW Westing-
house Type S dynamos, designed to be used either as genera-
tors or as motors. The switchboard panel for each machine is
placed near it, but is connected to terminals on a main distri-
bution board for the whole laboratory. Power is supplied by
a 10-HP single-phase Wagner induction motor, connected with
the city alternating current supply and driving the main shaft
of the laboratory. The various machines are driven from this
shaft, and can be thrown in or out by friction clutches.
The laboratory is also supplied with transformers, several
types of arc lamps, and numerous measuring instruments of
different ranges. A number of manufacturers have lent ma-
chinery to it. It has also benefited by a large loan of machinery
temporarily out of use, from the American Agricultural Chem-
ical Company, Pierce, Florida.






EQUIPMENT


For experiments in power engineering there are indicators,
gages, flue-gas analyzers, a draft-gage, pyrometer, anemo-
meter and a psychrometer. The water-tube boilers installed
for the heating plant are available for testing purposes. There
are also two blowers and a boiler-feed pump.
The Testing Laboratory has a 50,000-pound Riehle machine
for testing the tensile, compressive, and transverse strength
of materials, and a cement-testing machine with the necessary
accessories. These machines are useful for testing materials
used in road construction.
Hydraulic Laboratory.-One Pelton Waterwheel; one box
weir fitted with a triangular notch, and with hook gage
attacht; one Venturi meter; one Ford water meter testing
apparatus; one hydraulic ram; one gage-testing apparatus;
2 water piezometers; 2 mercury gages; one Pito tube; one
water tank equipt with standard orifices; and various smaller
instruments for conducting hydraulic experiments.
The Computing Room is furnished with all necessary
tables and a library of about two hundred reference books for
use in connection with the work of the mechanical laboratories
and drafting-room.
The Drafting-Room is equipt with substantial oak desks
and possesses the necessary minor equipment to accommodate
twenty-four students at a time.
Surveying Instruments.-These consist of three surveyor's
compasses; three wye and two dummy levels, and one precision
level; two plain and five stadia transits, of which three are
equipt with attachments for solar and star observations; one
complete plane-table; one large telescope for astronomical
work; one sextant; one aneroid barometer; one army sketch-
ing case; and the necessary rods, chains, tapes and minor in-
struments. Blue-printing apparatus also is included.
Shops.-The Wood-Shop is provided with lockers, equipt
with full sets of tools for bench work: Chisels, saws, squares,
gages, etc. The wood-working machinery consists of a planer,
a rip-saw, a band-saw, an iron combination saw table, a jointer,
and a grindstone.
The Machine-Shop is equipt with an 18-inch Cady, a
16-inch Reed, a 16-inch Bradford, an 11-inch Star, and a
Rivett lathe; a drill press; a Gray planer; a No. 1 Brown and





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Sharp miller; a Springfield shaper; a No. 2 Marvel hack saw;
universal tool grinder; emery wheels; vises and tools.
The Forge-Shop is equipt with six power-blast forges, one
hand forge, six anvils, and tools.

ATHLETIC
The University has provided a hard-surfaced athletic field,
including two football gridirons, baseball diamond, with grand-
stand and enclosed field, and tennis-court facilities. A basket-
ball court and concrete swimming-pool also are located on the
campus.
MILITARY
Military equipment of a value of more than $50,000 is
available for military instruction.


GOVERNMENT
ADMINISTRATION
BOARD OF CONTROL.-The general government of the Uni-
versity is vested by law in a Board of Control consisting of
five members from various parts of the State, appointed, each
for a term of four years, by the Governor of Florida.
The Board of Control appoints the President and, upon his
nomination, elects members of the Faculties, directs the gen-
eral policies of the University, and supervises the expenditure
of its funds. The Board also prescribes the requirements for
admission, with the advice of the President and Faculties, and
upon their recommendation confers degrees.
PRESIDENT.-The direct administration of all affairs of the
University is in the hands of the President.
DEANS.-As executive head each college of the University
has a Dean, appointed from the Faculty of that college. These
officers are responsible to the President.
UNIVERSITY COUNCIL.-The President and the Vice-Presi-
dent of the University and the Deans of the several colleges
form a council of administration, with the following functions:
To lay out new lines of work, inaugurate new enterprises in general,
and to prepare the annual budget; and to act as the judicial body of the
General Faculty on cases of general discipline not under the authority





GOVERNMENT


of the colleges, on new courses of study and changes in existing courses,
bringing these matters before the Board of Control, and on questions of
college action referred to it by any member of the General Faculty.
FACULTIES.-The General Faculty includes all persons, ex-
cept laboratory and undergraduate assistants, engaged in the
work of instruction in the University. Under the leadership
of the President, it forms the governing body in all general
matters of instruction and discipline.
The Faculty of a college consists of those members of the
General Faculty who give instruction in it. Under the leader-
ship of its Dean, it forms the governing body in matters of
instruction and discipline in its college.
REGULATIONS
SUPERVISION.-An Officer in Charge, occupying quarters
in one of the dormitories, has immediate supervision of the
general life of the student-body.
OFFENSES AGAINST GOOD CONDUCT.-Any offense against
good conduct, in the ordinary meaning of the word, renders
a student liable to discipline, whether or not a formal rule
against the offense has been published.
The following offenses will be treated with special sever-
ity: Disrespect to an officer of the University; wanton de-
struction of property; gambling; having revolvers in pos-
session on the University grounds.
HAZING.-No student will be assigned to a room in a dormi-
tory until he has been matriculated and has signed the fol-
lowing pledge:
"I hereby promise upon my word of honor, without any
mental reservation whatsoever, to refrain from all forms of
hazing while I am connected with the University of Florida."
ATTENDANCE UPON UNIVERSITY DUTIES.-A student who
accumulates three unexcused absences from drill, or ten from
lecture or recitation, will be given a severe reprimand and
parent or guardian will be notified. Two additional unex-
cused absences will cause his dismissal from the University
for the remainder of the academic year. Ten unexcused ab-
sences from Chapel will involve, except in the case of a senior
or of a student in the College of Law, the same penalty.
A student who, because of ill health or of outside demands
upon his time, finds it impossible to be regular in his atten-





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


dance upon University duties, is requested to withdraw; but
this does not in any way reflect upon his good standing.
Delinquencies in University duties are reported to the Reg-
istrar, who brings them to the attention of the students con-
cerned and requires a prompt explanation to be made. A
careful record of all delinquencies is kept.
INTELLIGENCE TEST.-All freshmen are required to take
an intelligence test early in the first semester.
STUDIES
ASSIGNMENT TO CLASSES.-Every student must appear be-
fore the Dean of his college at the beginning of each academic
year for assignment to classes. No instructor has, except as
authorized by the Dean of his college, authority to enroll a
student in any course.
CHOICE OF STUDIES.-The choice, subject to considerations
of proper preparation, as to which one of the various curricula
is to be pursued rests with the individual student; but the
group of studies selected must be that belonging to one of
the regular years in the chosen curriculum exactly as an-
nounced in the catalog for the year in which the student
entered-unless special reasons exist for deviating from this
arrangement.
No applicant for a Bachelor's degree shall be allowed
to make a change in the curriculum selected, unless such
change be submitted to the faculty of his college at its
first meeting in the semester in which the change is de-
sired and be approved by a two-thirds vote of those present.
CONDITIONS.-A student prepared to take up most of the
studies of a certain year in a regular curriculum, but deficient
in some, will be permitted to proceed with the work of that
year subject to the condition that he make up the deficiency.
In the event of conflicts in the schedule or of excessive quantity
of work, higher studies must give way to lower.
QUANTITY OF WORK.-Minimum and maximum numbers of
recitation hours (or equivalent time in laboratory courses)
per week are prescribed in each college, according to the fol-
lowing table:





GOVERNMENT


College Freshman-Sophomore Junior-Senior
Minimum Maximum Minimum Maximum
Arts and Sciences.............. 17 21 15 19
Agriculture .......................... 18 25 16 23
Engineering .......................... 18 23 16 21
Law ........................................ 15 18 15 18
Teachers ................................ 17 21 15 19
In all the above colleges, except Law, the basic training
course of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps, amounting to
three credit hours in the Freshman and Sophomore years, is
included.
Two hours of laboratory work are considered equivalent
to one hour of recitation.
CHANGES IN STUDIES.-A student once registered is not
permitted to discontinue a class or to begin an additional one
without written permission from the Dean of his college,
which must be shown to the instructor involved; and if he is
undergoing military training, he will not be permitted to dis-
continue that work on account of transferring, within a par-
ticular year, to a college in which military instruction is not
compulsory. A student who has been registered for two
weeks will not be permitted to make any change in studies,
except during the first two days of the second semester, with-
out the payment of a fee of two dollars ($2.00).
GRADES AND REPORTS.-Each instructor keeps a record of
the quality of work done in his classes and monthly assigns
each student a grade, on the scale of 100. This grade is
reported to the Registrar for permanent record and for entry
upon a monthly report to the student's parent or guardian.
If the monthly grades of a student are unsatisfactory, he
may be required to drop some of his studies and substitute
those of a lower class, or he may be required to withdraw from
the University.
EXAMINATIONS.-Examinations on the ground covered are
held at the end of each semester.
FAILURE IN STUDIES.-A final grade, based upon the ex-
amination and the monthly grades, is assigned for each
semester's work. If this grade falls below 75, the student is
considered to have failed and may proceed only subject to a
condition in the study in which failure has occurred.
A student failing in more than fifty per cent of his class
hours for two consecutive months, will be dropped for the re-




34 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

mainder of the College year. Students so dropped will be en-
titled to honorable dismissal, unless their failure is clearly due
to negligence. Upon petition, such a student may, at the dis-
cretion of the President of the University and the Dean of his
College, be reinstated upon such terms as to them may seem
best.
RE-EXAMINATIONS.-A student who has made a semester
grade of 60 or more, but less than 75, in any subject shall be
entitled to a re-examination in that subject on the first Satur-
day of March or of October; altho a senior failing on an
examination at the end of the second semester shall be allowed
a re-examination during the week preceding commencement.
Only one re-examination in any subject is permitted; in case
of failure to pass this, with a grade of 85, the student must
repeat the semester's work in that subject.
DEGREES.-The special requirements for the various de-
grees offered by the University will be found under the Gen-
eral Statement of the Graduate School and of each of the five
colleges. The following regulations apply to all colleges:
While pursuing studies leading te a degree a student must be reg-
istered in the college offering that degree.
Two degrees of the same rank, as, e.g., B.S.C.E. and B.S.E.E., will
not be conferred upon the same individual, unless the second degree rep-
resents at least fifteen "year" hours of additional work.
SPECIAL STUDENTS.-Students desiring to take special
courses will be allowed to take those classes for which they
may be prepared. The number of such students in a college
is, however, restricted to not more than twenty-five per cent
of its enrolment. These students are subject to all the laws
and regulations of the University. Special courses do not lead
to a degree.
The University permits special courses to be taken solely
in order to provide for the occasional exceptional requirements
of individual students. Abuse of this privilege, for the sake of
avoiding studies that may be distasteful, cannot be tolerated.
Accordingly, no minor is permitted to enter as a special stu-
dent except upon written request of his parent or guardian.
Minor special students must, except as provided for in the
College of Agriculture, offer fifteen entrance units.
ADULT SPECIALS.-Persons twenty-one or more years of
age who cannot satisfy the entrance requirements, but who





GOVERNMENT


give evidence of ability to profit by the courses they may take,
may, under exceptional circumstances, be admitted as "Adult
Specials". Such students appear before the Committee on
Admission for enrolment and are not excused from military
duty; altho, if more than twenty-two years of age, they may,
under certain conditions, secure exemption. (See page 193.)
CLASSIFICATION OF IRREGULAR STUDENTS.-Until all en-
trance credits have been satisfied a student shall not rank
higher than a freshman; a student deficient in any freshman
work shall not rank higher than a sophomore; and one de-
ficient in sophomore work not higher than a junior. But a
special student is not considered as belonging to any of the
regular classes.
When special students make up their deficiencies they
may become regular students and candidates for a degree.

ATHLETIC TEAMS, MUSICAL AND OTHER CLUBS
ABSENCES ON ACCOUNT OF ATHLETICS, ETC.-The members
of regular athletic teams, of musical and of other student
organizations, together with necessary substitutes and man-
agers, are permitted to be absent from their University duties
for such time, not to exceed nine days per semester, as may
be necessary to take part in games, concerts, etc., away from
Gainesville. All classwork missed on account of such trips
must be made up, as promptly as possible, at such hours as
may be arranged by the professors concerned. All drills
missed, which so reduce the semester total that it averages
less than three hours per week, must be made up before
semester credits can be given.
SCHEDULES.-Schedules of games, concerts, etc., must be
arranged so as to interfere as little as possible with Uni-
versity duties. Schedules of games must receive the approval
of the Committee on Athletics; schedules of concerts, of dra-
matic entertainments, etc., the approval of the Committee on
Student Organizations.
All regular games will be played under the rules of the
Southern Intercollegiate Conference.
ELIGIBILITY TO ATHLETIC TEAMS, MUSICAL CLUBS, ETC.-
Any team or club representing the University must be com-




36 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

posed exclusively of students in good standing. Negligence
of duties, or failure in studies, excludes a student from mem-
bership in all such organizations.
No minor student is permitted to play on any regular ath-
letic team, if his parent or guardian objects. A list of players
and substitutes must be submitted to the Committee on Ath-
letics before each game and must receive its approval.
FINANCES.-The general Faculty has made the following
rules:
All student organizations desiring to collect funds for any purpose
whatsoever on the campus must, unless such organizations be under
other Faculty control, first secure written permission from the Committee
on Student Organizations.
No profits are to be taken by the officers of any student organiza-
tion that makes its appeal for funds on the basis of its being a University
enterprise, except such as may be duly authorized by the President or by
the Committee on Student Publications.
At least once a year student organizations engaging in financial
operations must have their accounts audited by the Committee on Student
Organizations and must publish in the Alligator a statement of their
receipts and expenditures.


HONORS

PHI KAPPA PHI.-A chapter of the Honor Society of Phi
Kappa Phi was established at the University during the spring
of 1912. To be eligible for membership a student must have
been in attendance at the University for at least one year,
have been guilty of no serious breaches of discipline, have had
at least three years of collegiate training, be within one year
of finishing a course leading to a degree, and stand among the
first fourth of the senior class of the University. The numeri-
cal grade which must be attained is based on all college work.
wherever done, for which the student receives credit towards
a degree.
MEDALS.-Medals are offered (1) to the best declaimer in
the freshman and sophomore classes and for the best orig-
inal orations delivered (2) by a member of the junior, and (3)
by a member of the senior class. The contests are settled in
public competition at Commencement. The speakers are
limited to four from each class and are selected by the Faculty.





EXPENSES


EXPENSES

UNIVERSITY CHARGES.-Tuition.-A tuition fee of forty
dollars ($40.00) per year is charged every student registered
in the College of Law. In the other colleges a student whose
legal residence is in Florida is subject to no charge for tui-
tion; a student who is not a legal resident of the State is re-
quired to pay a tuition fee of forty dollars ($40.00) per year.
Registration Fee.-This fee of ten dollars ($10.00) per
year is charged all students, except one scholarship student
from each county in Florida and all graduate students pursu-
ing work leading to a degree higher than that of Bachelor.
These two classes of students are charged five dollars ($5.00).
The scholarships referred to are to be obtained from
County Superintendents of Public Instruction and must be
filed with the auditor on the day of registration.
An additional fee of two dollars ($2.00) is required of
students who enter after the day scheduled for registration.
Student Activity Fee.-This fee of fifteen dollars ($15.00),
payable on entrance, was voted by the students and ap-
proved by the Board of Control. The moneys so derived
are used to foster and maintain athletic sports, student pub-
lications, literary and debating societies, and other student
activities.
Breakage Fee.-In order to secure the University against
damage, the sum of $2.50 is charged. No refund will be made,
as damage done by individuals and not reported usually con-
sumes all the moneys provided by this fee.
Damage known to have been done by any student will be
charged to his individual account.
Laboratory Fees.-A small fee is required for each course
that includes laboratory work, to cover cost of consumable
materials, wear and tear of apparatus, and similar items. The
amount of the fee varies with the different courses, in no case
exceeding $6.00 per semester for any one course. In every
case payment in advance is required.
Infirmary Fee.-All students are charged an infirmary fee
of five dollars ($5.00). This secures for the student, in
case of illness, the privilege of a bed in the infirmary and the
services of a professional nurse and of the resident physician,





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


except in cases involving major operations. All students will
be given a careful physical examination at the beginning of
the session.
Diploma Fee.-A diploma fee of five dollars ($5.00),
payable on or before April 1st of the year of graduation, is
charged all candidates for degrees.
Board and Lodging.-Board, lodging, and janitor service
will be furnished by the University at a cost of eighty-seven
dollars and fifty cents ($87.50) per semester (not including
the Christmas vacation). To get advantage of this rate,
payment must be made at the beginning of each semester.
No refund will be made for less than a month's absence.
When not engaged by the semester, board and lodging will
be furnished at twenty-two dollars and fifty cents ($22.50)
per month.
Under Board and Lodging are included meals in the com-
mons and room (with heat, light, janitor service, and access
to a bathroom), furnished as stated below. The doors of the
rooms are provided with Yale locks. A deposit of 50 cents is
required for each key, which will be returned when the key
is surrendered. Janitor service includes the care of rooms by
maids, under the supervision of a competent housekeeper.
Board and lodging in private homes may be secured at the
rate of thirty-five to forty dollars ($35.00-$40.00) per month.
Board without Lodging.-Board without lodging will be
furnished at the rate of $20.00 per calendar month, payable
in advance. No part of this sum will be refunded.
Lodging without Board.-Lodging without board is not
furnished.*
Furniture.-All rooms are partly furnished and adjoin
bathrooms equipt with marble basin and shower with both
hot and cold water. The furniture consists of two iron bed-
steads and mattresses, chiffonier or bureau, table, washstand,
and chairs. The students are required to provide pillows, bed-
ding, towels and toilet articles for their own use.
Books.-The cost of books depends largely upon the course
taken, but is, in no case, a large item of expense, tho in the
*Attention is called here, however, to the large number of rooming-houses
near the campus that have recently been built.





EXPENSES


higher classes the student is encouraged to acquire a few
works of permanent value. The average cost of books to
academic students is between $12.00 and $15.00 per annum;
to law students, $35.00 to $40.00.
Summary.-The following table summarizes the minimum
expenses of a Florida student registered in any college save
in that of Law:
Tuition ...................................................................$000.00
Registration Fee- ----.................. ............................ 10.00
Breakage Fee .............................................................. 2.50
Student Activity Fee ................................................ 15.00
Infirmary Fee ............. ........................................ 5.00
Board and Lodging.................................................... 175.00
Books (about) ................................. ............. ........... 13.50
Laundry (about) ....................................................... 18.00
$239.00
Students from other states will add a tuition fee of $40.00;
those enrolled in the R. O. T. C. will see also page 194. Can-
didates for degrees will add a diploma fee of $5.00.
REMITTANCES.-All remittances should be made to the
Auditor, University of Florida, Gainesville, Fla.
OPPORTUNITIES FOR EARNING EXPENSES.-It is often pos-
sible for a student to earn a part of his expenses by working
during hours not required for his University duties.
A few students are employed as waiters, as janitors, and
in other capacities. Such employment is not, as a rule, given
to a student otherwise financially able to attend the Univer-
sity, nor is it given to one who fails in any study. Application
for employment should be made to Dr. J. E. Turlington, Chair-
man of the Self-Help Committee.
Altho the employment of students is designed to assist
those in need of funds, the payment for their services is in
no sense a charity. The rate of remuneration is no higher
and the standard of service demanded is no lower than would
be the case if the work were done by others than students. If
a student employee fails to give satisfaction, he is discharged.
Otherwise, provided it is not found to interfere with reason-
able success in his studies and provided he does not commit
any breach of good conduct, he is continued in his position as
long as he cares to hold it.
Great credit is due those willing to make the necessary
sacrifices, nevertheless students are advised not to undertake




40 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

to earn money while pursuing their studies, unless such action
is unavoidable. Proper attention to studies makes sufficient
demand upon the time and energy of a student, without the
burden of outside duties; such time as the studies leave free
can be spent more profitably in recreation.

FELLOWSHIPS, SCHOLARSHIPS, AND LOAN FUNDS

FELLOWSHIPS.-In order to encourage young teachers to
prepare themselves further for their work, three Teaching
Fellowships, each paying $200.00 annually, have been
established.
Application for a fellowship must be made in writing to
the Dean of the Teachers College or to the President of the
University. It must show that the applicant is a college
graduate and has ability to profit by the work offered, and
must be accompanied by testimonials as to his character.
A Fellow must devote himself to studies leading to the
Master's degree in Education. He will be expected to teach
four or five hours per week in the Normal School, under the
direction and supervision of the Teachers College. He may be
called upon for minor services, such as conducting examina-
tions, but not for anything that would interfere with his grad-
uate work.
SCHOLARSHIPS.-Thru the generosity of friends, the Uni-
versity is able to offer several scholarships. (See also College
of Agriculture.) Application for a scholarship should be
niade to the President of the University and should be ac-
companied by a record of the student's work, statement of
his need, and testimonials as to his character. To secure a
scholarship:
(a) The student must actually need this financial help to enable
him to attend the University.
(b) He must be of good character and habits and sufficiently far
advanced to enter not lower than the freshman class.
1. United Daughters of the Confederacy Scholarship.-
Established and maintained by the U. D. C. of the State at
large. For the grandson of a Confederate soldier. Value
$180.00.
2. Kirby Smith Chapter, U. D. C., Scholarship.-Estab-
lished and maintained by the Kirby Smith Chapter, U. D. C.,






SCHOLARSHIPS


of Gainesville. For the lineal descendant of a Confederate
veteran. Value $90.00.
3. Jacksonville Chapter, U. D. C., Scholarship.-Estab-
lished and maintained by the Jacksonville Chapter, U. D. C.
For the lineal descendant of a Confederate veteran. Value
$180.00.
4. Tampa Chapter, U. D. C., Scholarship.-Established
and maintained by the Tampa Chapter, U. D. C. For the
lineal descendant of a Confederate veteran. Value $180.00.
5. Katherine Livingstone Chapter, D. A. R., Scholarship.
-Established and maintained by the Katherine Livingstone
Chapter, D. A. R., of Jacksonville. Value $250.00.
6. Knight and Wall Scholarship.*-Established and main-
tained by the Knight and Wall Company, hardware dealers,
of Tampa. Value $245.00.
7. Arthur Ellis Ham Memorial Scholarship.-See page 17.
8. John B. Sutton Scholarship.-See page 18.
9. Gator Competitive Scholarships.-The Gator Competi-
tive Scholarship Club was organized to promote the best inter-
ests of the State by establishing scholarships for students who
in their high-school days have distinguished themselves, but
who are financially unable to attend college.
The Club makes awards of these scholarships thru its
Scholarship Committee.
LOAN FUNDS.-The generosity of friends enables the Uni-
versity to lend a few needy students money with which to help
defray their expenses. A joint note is to be made by the
recipient of a loan and one responsible holder of property
valued at not less than $1,000 over and above the exemption
privilege. Interest on such loans is at the rate of 7% and is
payable yearly, but does not begin until the first of July after
graduation, or until one month after a non-graduating recip-
ient has severed his connection with the University. The prin-
cipal is to be repaid in annual instalments of $100 each, due
at the time of interest payments.
Willoughby Memorial Loan Fund.-Established by Pro-
fessor and Mrs. C. H. Willoughby in memory of their son
*For particulars, address the Superintendent of Public Instruction, Hills-
boro County, Tampa, Fla.






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Paul Willoughby, who died at the University in 1918 while
a member of the S. A. T. C.; providing loans, each of $150 per
year, to two advanced students in science, under conditions
similar to those affecting loan funds offered by the University.
William Wilson Finley Foundation.-See under College
of Agriculture.
State U. D. C. Foundation.-Loan to a lineal descendant
of a Confederate soldier to an amount not exceeding $100 per
year.
Rotary Loan Fund.-The University here wishes to make
manifest its appreciation of the great interest shown in higher
education by the Rotarians of Florida, who have set aside a
considerable sum of money to be used in making loans to poor
boys who otherwise would not be able to attend college. This
loan fund was not established in order to benefit the Univer-
sity of Florida as such, but to advance the whole State by help-
ing in the development of such of its youth as are capable of
leadership. No action could be more patriotic, none more
worthy of praise.
Applications for loans should not be made to the Univer-
sity, but to the President of the Gainesville Rotary Club or to
Mr. John Turner, Vice-President International Rotary, Tam-
pa, Florida.
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
At the close of their Commencement exercises the class of
1906 organized an Alumni Association. All graduates of the
University and the graduates of the former institutions who
have had their diplomas confirmed by the University are
eligible for membership.
Further information concerning the Association may be
obtained from any one of the officers: President, Roswell
King, Jacksonville; Vice-President, Jay L. Hearin, Quincy;
Secretary and Treasurer, B. R. Colson, Gainesville.

STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS AND PUBLICATIONS
ORGANIZATIONs.-Practically every interest of the student-
body has a student-controlled organization, but with faculty
supervision, for its support. Some of these organizations are





STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS


mainly religious in character, some social, others purely liter-
ary or scientific, still others combine social with other features.
Hence there are athletic clubs, in addition to the general Ath-
letic Association of the University; associations of men who
have distinguished themselves or who are greatly interested
in some activity or study, as, e. g., a Military Club, a Mono-
gram Club, honor societies in Agriculture, in Law, in Debating,
in Chemistry, etc.; and a Rehabilitation Club. Among those
worthy of special mention are the following:
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION.-This association, composed of
the entire student body, has charge of all major and minor
sports, under faculty supervision and subject to the rules
and regulations of the Southern Intercollegiate Conference.
Y. M. C. A.-The Y. M. C. A., under the leadership of the
General Secretary, seeks to promote the ideal of the Univer-
sity, that every man should have a strong body, a trained
mind, and a Christian experience in order that he may go
forth prepared to meet the problems of life.
Clean, wholesome athletics is fostered, efficiency in the
classroom urged, and systematic Bible study promoted. The
best available ministers and laymen are brought before the
students to the end that the latter may become acquainted
with the problems of today.
The Y. M. C. A., in carrying forward this work, deserves
the support of every student, alumnus, and parent.
Honor Committee.-In order to carry out the spirit of the
"Honor System," which has been in operation at the Univer-
sity for years, each class elects one of its members to represent
it on the Student Honor Committee. This committee strives
in every way possible to promote among the students honesty
in all their work and conducts a fair trial in the rare cases of
breaches of the system. Its verdict is final, but is kept secret
from all save those concerned.
Literary and Scientific Societies.-See General Statement
of each of the five colleges of the University.
Debating Council.-The Debating Council, composed of
one representative from each of the Literary Societies, has
general charge both of intersociety and of intercollegiate de-
bates. Under its direction a debating contest is held annually
between members of each of the five colleges of the University.
The winning team gains possession of the Faculty Loving Cup






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


for the ensuing year; three successive victories entitle the
society furnishing the debaters to permanent ownership.
Teams representing the University debate annually against
teams from the University of South Carolina, the University
of Tennessee, and the Louisiana State University. In 1922 a
debate was held by the College of Agriculture with the Col-
lege of Agriculture of the University of Georgia.
Cosmopolitan Club.-The students of foreign nationality,
together with a few Americans, organized in 1918 a club for
the purpose of promoting international understanding and
friendship. Under its auspices addresses are frequently made,
describing customs and institutions of foreign countries.
Orchestra.-The orchestra plays for Chapel exercises and
furnishes special music on Fridays.
Glee and Mandolin and Guitar Clubs.-The Glee Club de-
velops ability in part-singing and gives much pleasure by
adding variety to the Friday morning exercises. The Man-
dolin and Guitar Club, while complete in itself, joins the Glee
Club in its annual tour.
Military Band.-The Military Band adds much to the
effectiveness of parades. It makes several excursions during
the year to neighboring towns. The instruments, valued at
over $6,000, are furnished by the War Department.
The Masqueraders.-This dramatic association fosters in
its members an appreciation of the drama, and seeks to develop
personal power in expression. It stages annually at Gaines-
ville, and at other points in the State, an original play.
PUBLICATIONS. -Beginning with the session of 1909-10
each junior (or senior) class has published an illustrated an-
nual, known as the "Seminole".
The "Florida Alligator" is a weekly newspaper owned and
controlled by the student-body. Its editorial articles discuss
University problems from the viewpoint of the undergradu-
ates. It seeks the support of the alumni, who find in it the
best means of keeping in touch with the University.

ADMISSION
TERMS.-A candidate for admission must present, along
with his scholastic record, a certificate of good moral charac-
ter. If he be from another college or university, this certifi-
cate must show that he was honorably discharged.





ADMISSION


No candidate of less than 16 (18 in the College of Law)
years of age will be admitted.
METHODs.-There are two methods of gaining admission:
(1) By Certificate.-The University will accept certifi-
cates from the approved senior high schools and from accred-
ited academies and preparatory schools of Florida, and from
any secondary school elsewhere which is accredited by its
state university.
The certificate must be officially signed by the principal of
the school attended, and must be presented to the Committee
on Admission on or before the date on which the candidate
wishes to be matriculated. It must state in detail the work of
preparation and, in the case of Florida high schools, that the
course thru the twelfth grade has been satisfactorily com-
pleted.
Blank certificates, conveniently arranged for the desired
data, will be sent to all high-school principals and, upon
application, to prospective students.
(2) By Examination.-Candidates not admitted by cer-
tificate will be required to stand written examinations upon
the entrance subjects. For dates of these examinations, see
University Calendar, page 3.
REQUIREMENTS. "Entrance Units." The requirements
for admission are measured in "Entrance Units," based upon
the curriculum of the high schools of Florida. A unit repre-
sents a course of study pursued thruout the school year with
five recitation periods (two laboratory periods being counted
as one recitation period) of at least forty-five minutes each
per week, four courses being taken during each of the four
years. Thus the curriculum of the standard senior high
school of Florida is equivalent to sixteen units.
Number of Units.-Admission to the freshman class will
be granted to candidates who present evidence of having com-
pleted courses amounting to sixteen such units.
In no case will credit for more than sixteen units be given
for work done at a high school.
Deficiency.-A deficiency of one unit will be allowed, but
must be removed by the end of the first year after admission.
For admission to the College of Engineering such deficiency
must be in an elective, and not in a required subject.
Students who have registered for a University study will






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


not be allowed to make up an entrance condition by examina-
tion in this subject, unless the examination be taken on the
first Saturday in October of the same school year. The Uni-
versity credit may, however, be used as a substitute for en-
trance credit, a three-hour course continued thruout the year
counting as one unit.
Distribution of Units.-Seven and a half specified units are
required in common by all the colleges of the University; other
specified units are given below; the remaining units are
elective.
UNIVERSITY
E english ...................... -3 ................................. 3 units
H history .................................................................. 1 unit
Mathematics .-..--..... ..--...............................-2% units
"Science ............................ ..... ............................ 1 unit

COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTUREt
TEACHERS COLLEGE
A. B. Curriculum
Latin .........................-. .------------.--.--...---2 units
A. B. S. S. Curriculum
One Foreign Language............................................2 units
B. S. Curriculum
One Foreign Language
or
H history .....................................2 aits
and
Science

COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
Mathematics .................... ........................--------- -1 units
ELECTIVE UNITS.-Elective units are to be chosen from
among the subjects regularly taught in a standard high school,
altho not more than four will be accepted in vocational sub-
jects-agriculture, mechanic arts, stenography, typewriting,
etc. Under exceptional circumstances practical experience in
engineering work may be accepted by the College of Engineer-
ing in lieu of not more than four elective units.

*For the College of Engineering the Science must be Physics.
-;A. B. Curriculum not offered in College of Agriculture.






ADMISSION


DESCRIPTION OF UNIT COURSES
The minimum requirements for the specified units, and
for the elective units most frequently offered, are as follows:
BOTANY.-One-half or one unit.-Anatomy and morphol-
ogy; physiology; ecology; natural history and classification of
the plant groups. At least twice as much time should be
given by the student to laboratory work as to recitation.
CHEMISTRY (PHYSICS).-One unit.-Study of a standard
high-school text; lecture-table demonstrations; individual lab-
oratory work, comprising at least thirty exercises from a rec-
ognized manual.
ENGINEERING PRACTICE.-Four units.-Regular commer-
cial work for pay in engineering, or in related subjects, may
be recognized for entrance credit at the discretion of the fac-
ulty of the College of Engineering. The candidate must sub-
mit a written statement from his employer, giving the nature
and quality of the work done and the date of beginning and
of ending. For each unit allowed twelve months of work
will be required.
ENGLISH.-Four units.-The exercises in Composition and
the use of the Classics should be continued thruout the whole
period of preparation. No candidate will be accepted whose
work is notably defective in spelling, punctuation, division
into paragraphs, or idiom.
(1) Grammar.-English Grammar, both in its technical
aspects and in its bearings upon speech and writing.
(2) Composition and Rhetoric.-The fundamental prin-
ciples of Rhetoric as given in any standard high-school text;
practice in Composition, oral and written.
(3) Classics.-The English Classics generally adopted by
schools and colleges.
(4) History of American Literature; History of English
Literature.-One unit.-Supposed to represent the work of
the fourth year in English in the high school.
HISTORY.-Four units.
(1) Ancient History, with particular reference
to Greece and to Rome......................................1 unit
(2) European History since Charlemagne............1 unit
(3) English H istory..................................................1 unit
(4) American History..............................................1 unit
A year's work based on a textbook of at least 300 pages
is required for each unit. The student should know something





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


of the author of the textbook used and give evidence of having
consulted some works of reference.
LATIN.-Four units.-The minimum work required is:
(1) First Year.-One unit.-Completion of Collar &
Daniell's First Year Latin, Potter's Elementary Latin Course,
or other good first-year book.
(2) Second Year.-One unit.-Four books of Caesar's
Gallic War; grammar and prose composition thruout the year.
(3) Third Year.-One unit.-Six of Cicero's Orations;
grammar and prose composition thruout the year.
(4) Fourth year.-One unit.-The first six books of the
Aeneid and as much prosody as relates to accent, versification
in general, and to dactylic hexameter.
/ MATHEMATICS.-Four units.
(1) Algebra. First Year. One unit. Elementary
operations: factoring, highest common factor, least common
multiple, fractions, simple equations, inequalities, involution,
evolution, and numerical quadratics.
(2) Algebra. Second Year. One unit. Quadratic
equations, ratio and proportion, the progressions, imaginary
quantities, the binomial theorem, logarithms, and graphic
algebra.
(3) Plane Geometry.-One unit.
(4) Solid Geometry.-One-half unit.
(5) Plane Trigonometry.-One-half unit.
MODERN LANGUAGES.-Two units.-If the student offers
only one unit, he must study the language a second year in
the University.
First Year.-One unit.-Pronunciation; grammar; from
100 to 175 pages of graduated texts, with practice in trans-
lating into the foreign language variations of sentences read;
dictation; memorizing of short selections.
Second Year.-From 250 to 400 pages of easy prose; trans-
lation into the foreign language of variations upon the texts
read; abstracts; grammar; exercises; memorizing of short
poems.
PHYSICAL GEOGRAPHY.-One unit.-Study of a standard
high-school text, together with laboratory and field course.
PHYsIcs.-Requirements similar to those for chemistry,
which see.





ADMISSION 49

ZOOLOGY.- One-half or one unit.- Study of a standard
high-school text and dissection of at least ten specimens.
Notebooks with drawings, showing the character of the work
completed, must be presented on entrance to the University.
ADVANCED STANDING
Advanced standing will be granted only upon recommen-
dation of the heads of the departments concerned. Fitness for
advanced work may be determined by examination or by trial.
Students from other institutions of like standing will ordinar-
ily be classified according to the ground already covered.






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


ORGANIZATION
I. THE GRADUATE SCHOOL.
II. THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES:
(a) A Curriculum leading to the A. B. degree.
(b) A Curriculum leading to the degree of A.B. in the Social
Sciences.
(c) A Curriculum leading to the B. S. degree.
(d) A Pre-Medical Course.
(e) School of Pharmacy.

III. THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE:
Instructional Division:
(a) A Curriculum leading to the B. S. degree in Agriculture.
(b) A Curriculum leading to the title Graduate in Farming.
(c) A Two-Year Course.
(d) A One-Year Course.
(e) A Four-Months' Course.
Experiment Station Division.
Extension Division.
IV. THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING:
(a) A Curriculum leading to the B. S. degree in Civil Engineer-
ing.
(b) A Curriculum leading to the B. S. degree in Electrical
Engineering.
(c) A Curriculum leading to the B. S. degree in Mechanical
Engineering.
(d) A Curriculum leading to the B. S. degree in Chemical
Engineering.
V. THE COLLEGE OF LAW:
A Curriculum leading to the LL.B. or J. D. degree.
VI. THE TEACHERS COLLEGE AND NORMAL SCHOOL:
(a) A Curriculum leading to the A. B. degree in Education.
(b) A Curriculum leading to the B. S. degree in Education.
(c) A Normal Course leading to a Diploma.
(d) The University Summer Schools.

VII. GENERAL (Connected with at least four Colleges):
Division of Hygiene.
Division of Athletic Coaching and Physical Education.
Division of Military Instruction.
Division of Rehabilitation.

VIII. GENERAL EXTENSION DIVISION.





GRADUATE SCHOOL


GRADUATE SCHOOL
ORGANIZATION.-This School is under the direction of the
Committee on Graduate Studies, which consists of Professors
Anderson, Benton, Farr, Newell, Norman, and Trusler.
Graduate students should register with the Chairman of
this Committee.
DEGREES OFFERED.-Courses are offered leading to the de-
grees of Master of Arts, Master of Arts in Education, Master
of Science, Master of Science in Agriculture, and Master of
Science in Education.
PREREQUISITE DEGREE.-Candidates for the Master's degree
must possess the Bachelor's degree of this institution or of
one of like standing.
APPLICATIONS.-Candidates for the Master's degree must
present to the Chairman of the Committee on Graduate Studies
a written application for the degree not later than the first of
November of the scholastic year in which the degree is desired.
This application must name the major and minor subjects
offered for the degree and must contain the signed approval of
the heads of the departments concerned.
When a candidate offers as a part of his work any course
not sufficiently described in the catalog, he must include in his
application an outline or description of that course.
TIME REQUIRED.-The student must spend at least one en-
tire academic year in residence at the University as a graduate
student, devoting his full time to the pursuit of his studies.
WORK REQUIRED.-The work is twelve hours per week. Six
hours of this work must be in one subject (the major) and of
a higher grade than any course offered for undergraduate stu-
dents in that subject. The other six hours (the minor or
minors) are to be determined and distributed by the professor
in charge of the department in which the major subject is
selected. No course designed primarily for students of a
lower grade than the junior class will be acceptable as a
minor. While the major course is six hours, these hours are
not the same as undergraduate work, for in general the major
work will require at least two-thirds of the student's time.





52 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

To obtain credit for a minor the student must attain a
grade of not less than eighty-five per cent.
DISSERTATION.-It is customary to require a dissertation
showing original research and independent thinking on some
subject accepted by the professor under whom the major work
is taken. This dissertation must be in the hands of the com-
mittee not later than two weeks before Commencement Day.
SUMMER SCHooL.-Four complete summer terms devoted
entirely to graduate work will satisfy the time requirement.
The application must be presented by the middle of the
first term.





COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
JAS. N. ANDERSON, Dean
FACULTY.-Jas. N. Anderson, E. C. Beck*, W. H. Beisler,
J. R. Benton, A. P. Black, L. M. Bristol, L. W. Buchholz, M. D.
Cody, C. L. Crow, H. O. Enwall, J. M. Farr, W. R. Hale, W. J.
Husa, J. M. Leake, T. R. Leigh, J. P. Little, W. S. Perry, C. A.
Robertson, J. S. Rogers, T. M. Simpson, A. W. Sweet, J. Weil.
GENERAL STATEMENT
AIM AND SCOPE.-The tendency of universities at the pres-
ent time seems to be to reach out their arms farther and
farther into the domain of knowledge and to become more and
more places where the student may expect to be able to acquire
any form of useful knowledge in which he may be interested.
In the center, however, there is still found the College of Arts
and Sciences, the pulsating heart, as it were, sending its
vivifying streams to the outermost tips of the institution.
The aim of the college is to prepare for life, it is true, but
not so directly and immediately as do the professional schools.
It is a longer, but a better road, for those who are able to
travel it, to distinction and ultimate success in almost any
calling. Especially in the case of the learned professions, it is
becoming clearer that a man must first get a liberal education,
if possible, before entering upon his professional studies.
The purpose and aim of the College of Arts and Sciences
is to impart culture and refinement, to train the mind and
strengthen the intellect, to build up ideals and establish the
character, to enlarge the vision, to ennoble the thoughts, to
increase the appreciation of the beautiful and the true, to add
charm to life and piquancy to companionship, to make the man
a decent fellow, a useful citizen, an influential member of
society in whatever community he may be thrown, in whatever
field his life-course may be run.
But if the student wishes to examine the practical side
exclusively, he will find that there is also something practical
in all these courses. For instance, they are all valuable for
him who wishes to learn to teach those subjects. Moreover,
*Leave of absence, 1922-23.




UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


the use of electives gives the student an opportunity to
specialize in some branch according to his inclination and in
furtherance of his plans.
ADMISSION.-For full description of requirements for ad-
mission and of unit courses, see pages 44 to 49, inclusive.
LITERARY SOCIETIES.-The Literary Societies are valuable
adjuncts to the educational work of the College. They are
conducted entirely by the students and maintain a high level
of endeavor. The members obtain much practical experience
in the conduct of public assemblies. They assimilate knowl-
edge of parliamentary law, acquire ease and grace of delivery,
learn to argue with coolness of thought and courtesy of manner,
and are trained in thinking and in presenting their thoughts
clearly and effectively while facing an audience. All students
are earnestly advised to connect themselves with one of these
societies and to take a constant and active part in its work.
CHEMICAL SOCIETY.-The Flint Chemical Society is organ-
ized by and for the students of the department of chemistry.
The purpose of the society is to stimulate the interest of the
beginning student of chemistry by giving him a correct idea
of the broadness of the field and its far-reaching importance
in the arts and industry. Those students who are so inclined
are thus encouraged to continue the study of chemistry. The
programs consist of lectures by various members of the fa-
culty, by advanced students of the department, and by outside
speakers when they can be secured. An open forum is held
at intervals when all members take part in the discussion.
Motion pictures are used to good advantage to illustrate the
application of chemical principles in various important indus-
tries. There are no restrictions as to membership, all chem-
istry students being urged to affiliate with it and attend its
programs. It meets on alternate Wednesday evenings during
the college year.
DEGREES.-The College of Arts and Sciences offers courses
leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts (A.B.), Bachelor
of Arts in the Social Sciences (A.B.S.S.), and Bachelor of
Science (B.S.).
SUBJECTS OF STUDY.-The subjects of study leading to-
wards the degrees offered by the College of Arts and Sciences
are divided into the following four groups:





COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


L II. III. IV.
Military Science French Bible 'Agriculture
Physical Education Greek Economics Astronomy
Latin Education Bacteriology
Spanish English Language Biology
and Literature Botany
History Chemistry
Philosophy Drawing
Political Science Descriptive
Psychology Geometry
Sociology Geology
Mathematics
Mechanics
.Physics
Physiology
Surveying
Zoology
REQUIREMENTS FOR DEGREES.-For each of the degrees of-
fered, A.B., A.B.S.S., and B.S., there must be taken a total of
sixty-eight hours, of which at least the last fifteen hours must
be pursued in residence at this University.
For the A.B. degree six hours must be taken in Group I,
twelve hours in each of groups II and IV, and eighteen hours
in group III; four hours may be taken in any group; the re-
maining sixteen hours (including the "major") must be
chosen from groups II and III and (pure) mathematics. In
group II two courses of a grade as high as I must be taken.
For the A.B.S.S. degree the "major" must consist of nine
hours (not counting the freshman work) either in the De-
partment of History and Political Science* or in the De-
partment of Sociology and Economics*; six hours must be
selected from Group II, twenty-one hours (not including the
freshman work) from Group III, and twelve hours from
Group IV; a part of the free electives may be taken from
courses offered in other colleges of the University with the con-
sent of the Deans involved and with the approval of the Head
of the Department in which the "major" falls.
The A.B.S.S. degree probably will not be conferred until
1924.
For the B.S. degree eight hours must be taken in group I,
nine hours in group II (three of which must be in a course as
high as I), fifteen hours in group III, and twenty-four hours
(including the "major") from group IV; the remaining twelve
may be chosen from any group or groups.

*It will be noted that students registered for the regular A.B. degree
may major in either of these departments.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


The "major" must consist of nine hours in one department
(not counting the Freshman work) and must be approved by
the head of the department chosen. The choice of electives
must meet with the approval of the Dean.
COMBINED ACADEMIC AND LAW COURSE.-For not more
than twelve of the free elective hours required for any of the
Bachelor's degrees conferred by the College of Arts and
Sciences there may be substituted an equal number of hours
from the first year of the College of Law.
The Bachelor's degree in Arts or Science will not be con-
ferred, however, upon a candidate offering twelve hours in
Law until he has satisfactorily completed the second year of
the course in the College of Law.
MINIMUM AND MAXIMUM HOURS.-The student must take
at least fourteen hours of work (not including Military Drill
and Physical Education) and in general will not be permitted
to take more than eighteen; but if in the preceding semester
he has attained an average of eighty-seven or more and has
not failed in any subject he may be permitted to take as many
as twenty-one hours, and if he has attained an average of
ninety with no failures he may be permitted to take as many as
twenty-three hours.
PRE-MEDICAL COURSE.-Students intending to study medi-
cine are advised to take the regular B.S. course. Inasmuch,
however, as many students are unable to spend four years on
a non-professional course, the University offers a Two-Year
Pre-Medical course.
CURRICULUM
Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Arts
Freshman Year
NAMES OF COURSES NATURE OF WORK HOURS PER WEEK
English I ..... --............................R rhetoric .......................................................... 3
English II ................................Introduction to Literature.......................... 2
Foreign Language I................ French, Greek, Latin, or Spanish.............. 3
tH history I..................................M edieval H istory............................................ 3
Mathematics I.......................... Trigonometry, College Algebra, Plane
Analytical Geometry................................ 3
*Military Science and Drill I. Regulations and Drill.................................. 2
Physical E education I................................................................ ...................... 1
17
*Students excused from Military Science and Drill must substitute for it
some two-hour course to be approved by the Dean.
tGreek may be substituted, in which case History I must be taken in the
sophomore year.





COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


Sophomore Year

NAMES OF COURSES


HOURS PER WEEK


Biology la and IIIb..................
or
Chemistry I--------.-----

Physics I and II..............
or
Physics V ..................................
Group II ................................................
Group III ................................................
Group II or III or IV......................................---
*M military Science and Drill II.... ... ...................... ........ ....
Physical Education II........................................................................... ......


5


3
3
3

1

17


CURRICULUM
Leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in the Social Sciences.
Freshman Year
NAMES OF COURSES HOURS PER WEEK
E english I ............................................. ................ 3
Sociology Aa ........
and ................... --------------------................... ........................--------.................... 3
Economics Bb......
Foreign Language ................. ..... ..................... ................. .... 3
History I ................
or .-----------.... ----- -.....----..... ..... 3
Political Science IJ
M them atics I............................................ .... ............. ...-. 3
*M military Science and Drill I...................................... ....... 2
Physical Education I........... ........................... ..... ........... 1

18

Sophomore Year
Chem istry I........................ 1
or
Physics I and II or V.... ..... ......... ..........-- ............ 5
or
Biology Ia and IIIb ........ J
G roup II ...................................................................................... ................. 3
G roup III ................................................................ ...................................... 3
Group II, III or IV ............................................................................. 3
*M military Science and Drill II........................................ ..................... 2
Physical Education II............................................... .. 1

17

*Students excused from Military Science and Drill must substitute for
it some two-hour course to be approved by the Dean.


-----




58 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


CURRICULUM
Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Science
Freshman Year
NAMES OF COURSES NATURE OF WORK HOURS PER WEEK
Chemistry I.............................. GeneraI Chemistry........................................ 5
E english I.................................... Rhetoric .......................................................... 3
Foreign Language..................French, Greek, Latin, or Spanish.............. 3
Mathematics I.........................Trigonometry, College Algebra, Plane
Analytical Geometry................................ 3
*Military Science and Drill I. Regulations and Drill.................................- 2
Physical Education I................................................ ................................ 1

17
Sophomore Year
Biology Ia and IIIb................
or
Physics I and II.................... .....--.........----- .... 5
or I
Physics V ...........----.............
Group II .........-- ---.......---................ .....-........................ 3
G group III ............... .................. ............................................................. 3
Group II, III, or IV ---...............---- ....--------...-..--............................. 3
*M military Science and Drill II.................................................................... 2
Physical Education II............ ..--------...--.... .... ........... .... 1

17
In the Junior and Senior years candidates for either of the
degrees offered must choose their studies so as to conform to
the general "Requirements for Degrees" of this college.

CURRICULUM
Two-Year Pre-Medical Course
First Year
NAMES OF COURSES NATURE OF WORK HOURS PER WEEK
Biology Ia and IIIb................General Course ........ ------........................... .. 5
Chemistry I..............................General Chemistry-----............................... 5
E english I..................................Rhetoric ........................................ ... 3
Foreign Language I................Elementary Course........................................ 3
*Military Science and Drill I..Regulations and Drill.........----........................ 2
Physical Education I......................... ...... ........ ...... ........--- ..----- ... 1

19
Second Year
A advanced Biology........... ........ .... .... ............... ............ ........... ... 3
Chemistry III and V ....----- --............. ................. .... ...................... 8
Physics I and II.......................
or ....................... ............................... 5
Physics V ....................................
*M military Science and D rill II ...................................-- ...- .......................... 2
Physical Education II................................................. ................................ 1

19
*Students excused from Military Science and Drill must substitute for
it some two-hour course to be approved by the Dean.




COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 59

DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION
ANCIENT LANGUAGES
Professor Anderson
The study of the classics contributes largely to general
culture. In addition to the recognized and peculiar discip-
linary value of such studies and their conspicuous service in
cultivating the literary sense and developing literary taste,
they have a more immediate value and office as aids to the
comprehension and interpretation of modern languages and
literatures. A thoro study and a full understanding of the
modern languages, especially the Romance languages and our
own tongue, demand a considerable preliminary acquaintance
with Latin and Greek. Thus from two points of view, that
of their own intrinsic beauty and value as culture studies and
that of aids to the study of other languages, Latin and Greek
command our attention and call for a large place in any cur-
riculum which proposes to issue in a liberal education.
Courses A, B, and C, if not used for entrance units, may
be taken for college credit.
LATIN
LATIN A.-First Year Latin, based on a book for begin-
ners. (3 hours.)
LATIN B.-Second Year Latin, based on Caesar, with
grammar and prose composition. (3 hours.)
LATIN C.-Third Year Latin, based on Cicero and Virgil,
with grammar and prose composition. (3 hours.)
LATIN I.-Ovid, about 2,000 verses selected from his vari-
ous works, but mainly from the Metamorphoses; Versification,
with especial reference to the Dactylic Hexameter and Pen-
tameter; Cicero's De Senectute and De Amicitia. A rapid
review of forms and the principal rules of Syntax; a short
weekly exercise in prose composition. (3 hours.)
LATIN II.-Selections from the Roman historians, espe-
cially Livy and Sallust, and from the Satires, Epistles, Odes,
and Epodes of Horace, with a study of the Horation Metres.
(3 hours.)
LATIN III.-Juvenal's Satires, with some omissions; Taci-
tus, parts of the Histories or Annals; selections from Catullus,
Tibullus, Propertius, and Ovid. (3 hours.)




60 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

LATIN IV.-Several plays of Plautus and Terence; Tacitus,
Germania and Agricola; selections from Seneca, Gellius, and
Quintilian. (3 hours.)
LATIN Vb.-History of Roman Literature, preceded by a
short study of Roman Life and Customs. (Second semester;
3 hours.)
LATIN VI.-Grammar and Prose Composition: an inter-
mediate course in Prose Composition adapted to the needs of
students taking Latin I or II and consisting of weekly written
exercises and some oral work; in connection with this there
will be a general review of Latin Grammar with some more
advanced work, both in forms and syntax. (2 hours.)
LATIN VII.-Advanced Prose Composition: a continuation
of Latin VI, open only to those students who have completed
Latin VI or equivalent. (2 hours.)
GREEK
GREEK A.-The forms and most important principles of
the syntax; numerous exercises, partly oral, partly written,
and some practice in conversation and sight reading. One
book of Xenophon's Anabasis, with exercises in Prose Com-
position and study of the Grammar. (3 hours.)
GREEK I.-Xenophon's Anabasis, Books II, III, and IV,
selections from Lucian and the easier dialogues of Plato; sight
translation; Prose Composition; Grammar. (3 hours.)
GREEK II.-Select orations of Lysias or other Attic orators,
with informal talks on Athenian Laws and Customs; parts
of the Iliad and Odyssey of Homer; Prosody. (3 hours.)
GREEK III.-Selections from the Greek historians, espe-
cially Herodotus and Thucydides; from the Greek dramatists,
especially Euripides and Sophocles; from the lyric fragments
of Alcaeus, Sappho, etc. (3 hours.)
GREEK IVa.-History of Greek Literature, preceded by a
short study of Greek Life and Customs. A knowledge of the
Greek language is highly desirable, but is not required for
this course. (First semester; 3 hours.)
GREEK V.-Grammar and Prose Composition: an inter-
mediate course in Prose Composition adapted to the needs of
students taking Greek II or III and consisting of weekly
written exercises and some oral work; in connection with this




COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 61

there will be a general review of Greek Grammar with some
more advanced work, both in forms and syntax. (2 hours.)
GREEK VI.-Selections from the Septuagint and from the
New Testament; class and parallel translations; vocabulary,
grammar, and stylistic features stressed. (3 hours.)
BIBLICAL INSTRUCTION
Professor Buchholz
The following courses are offered to Juniors and Seniors,
embracing such aspects of Biblical study as the University is
prepared to give, with a view to providing a major subject in
the Bachelor of Arts curriculum that will permit students to
begin preparation for work as secretary or physical director
of the Y. M. C. A., for welfare work in mills or social settle-
ments, or for the ministry. The courses offered will be con-
ducted by the instructors in the departments under which
the various aspects of the subject naturally fall and will be
given in a spirit free from sectarianism.
BIBLE I.-Old Testament History.-The history of the
Israelitish nation as narrated in the books of the Old Testa-
ment; the connections between sacred and profane history.
The aim is to give the student some conception of the develop-
ment of the cultural, ethical, and spiritual life of the nation..
(3 hours thruout the year. Professor Buchholz.)
BIBLE II.--New Testament History.-The period from
Herod the Great to the death of John the Evangelist, with
special attention to the life of Christ and the development of
the early church. Lectures, Bible readings, textbook. (3
hours thruout the year. Professor Buchholz.)
BIBLE III.-The English Bible as Literature.- Literary
types found in the Bible and the excellence of the work as
compared with other great examples of literature. The dic-
tion of the 1611 version will be contrasted with that of other
translations and its effect upon English literature will be
demonstrated. (Professor Farr.)
BIBLE IV.- Old and New Testament Greek.- See Greek
VI. (3 hours. Professor Anderson.)
BIBLE V.-The Bible as an Ethical and Religious Guide.-
Those parts of the Old and New Testament which bring out
most vividly and directly the moral and religious elements will
receive most attention. The aim is to give the student a keen




UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


appreciation of the Bible as the best guide for human conduct.
Lectures, Bible readings, studies of great sermons, textbooks
on Evidences of Christianity. (3 hours.)

BIOLOGY AND GEOLOGY
Professor Rogers Associate Professor.....................
Associate Professor Cody* Acting Assistant Professor Thone
Mr. Hubbell
BIOLOGY
The courses offered in biology fall into two main groups:
1, courses in animal biology or zoology, designated by odd
numbers below; and 2, courses in botany and bacteriology,
designated by even numbers. A major in biology may be se-
lected from either or both of the above groups.
For a description of the laboratories and general equip-
ment of this department, see pages 26 and 27.
BIOLOGY Ia.-Principles of Animal Biology.-This course
is an introduction to the principles and subject matter of bi-
ology with special reference to animal life. (2 lectures, 2 lab-
oratory and 1 recitation periods per week; 5 hours; laboratory
fee $3.50.)
BIOLOGY II.-General Botany.-The structure and physiol-
ogy of the seed plants; structure and phylogeny of the algae,
fungi, mosses and ferns; ecology and classification of the local
flora. (2 class and 2 laboratory periods per week; 4 hours;
laboratory fee $3.50 per semester.)
BIOLOGY IIIb.-The Biology of the Frog.-This course, by
the detailed study of a typical vertebrate, attempts to present
a concrete introduction to morphology, physiology and em-
bryology as related studies of the living animal. (Prerequisite:
Biol. Ia. 2 lectures, 2 laboratory and 1 recitation periods per
week; 5 hours; laboratory fee $3.50.)
BIOLOGY IVa.-Plant Physiology.-The fundamental pro-
cesses of the living plant, including absorption, transpiration,
respiration, assimilation and growth. (Prerequisite: Biol. II.
2 class and 2 laboratory periods per week; 4 hours; laboratory
fee $3.50.)
BIOLOGY V.-Entomology.-The structure, classification,
development and ecology of the insects and other arthropods.

*Leave of absence for 1923-24.





COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


(Prerequisite: Biol. Ia. 1 class and 2 laboratory periods per
week; 3 hours; laboratory fee $2.50 per semester.)
BIOLOGY VIa.-General Bacteriology.-The morphology,
physiology and cultivation of bacteria and related microor-
ganisms. (Prerequisites: Biol. II or la and IIIb, Chem. I; Co-
requisite: Chem. IVa or V. 2 class and 2 laboratory periods;
4 hours; laboratory fee $5.00.)
BIOLOGY VIbb.-Agricultural Bacteriology.-This course is
a continuation of VIa for Agricultural Students. Special at-
tention will be given to the relationship of microorganisms to
the soil, milk and its products, and the common stock diseases.
(Prerequisite: Biol. VIa. 2 class and 2 laboratory periods per
week; 4 hours; laboratory fee. $5.00.)
BIOLOGY VIs.-Sanitary Bacteriology.-This course is of-
fered for Pre-Medical students and others interested in the
pathogenic bacteria. (Prerequisite: Biol. Via. 4 hours; class
and laboratory periods to be arranged; laboratory fee $5.00.)
BIOLOGY VIIa.-Embryology.-The principles of general
embryology, with special attention to the development of the
vertebrates. (Prerequisites: Biol. Ia and IIIb. 2 class and 2
laboratory periods per week; 4 hours; laboratory fee $5.00.)
BIOLOGY VIIb.-Vertebrate Anatomy.-This course will
deal with the detailed anatomy of the cat in 1923-24, compara-
tive anatomy of the vertebrates in 1924-25. Much attention
will be given to the technique of dissection. (Prerequisites:
Biol. IIIb and VIIa. 1 class period and 9 scheduled hours of
laboratory work; 5 hours; laboratory fee $5.00.)
BIOLOGY VIII, a, or b.-The Local Flora.-The collection,
mounting, and classification of the common seed plants of the
Gainesville region. (This course can be elected only by the in-
structor's permission. Prerequisite: Biol. II. Class, labora-
tory or field periods, and credit to be arranged; laboratory fee
$2.50.)
BIOLOGY IX.-Zoological Technique.-Methods of macro-
scopic and microscopic preparations; photography and chart
making; collection, culturing and preservation of laboratory
animals. This course is offered for students who intend to
teach biology or look forward to advanced work in biology.
(This course can be elected only by instructor's permission;




UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


I class period and 6 actual hours of laboratory or field work per
week; laboratory fee $5.00.)
BIOLOGY Xab.-Methods in Plant Histology (not given in
1923-24).
BIOLOGY XIa.-Applied Entomology.-The recognition, life
histories, and methods of control of injurious insects. This
course is devoted to field and laboratory study of forms that
attack Florida fruit, truck and field crops. (Prerequisite:
Biology V. I class and 2 field or laboratory periods; 3 hours;
laboratory fee $2.50.)
BIOLOGY XIIb.-Plant Pathology.-The morphology and
life histories of the principal fungi and lower bryophytes that
are associated with plant disease. Diagnosis and treatment of
plant diseases. (Prerequisite: Biol. IVa and Via. 2 class and 2
laboratory periods per week; 4 hours; laboratory fee $5.00.)
BIOLOGY XIIIb.-Genetics.-The phenomena of variation
and inheritance. The last weeks of this course will deal with
the data and questions of human heredity. (Prerequisite: Biol.
la. 2 class and 1 laboratory periods per week; 3 hours; labora-
tory fee $2.50.)
BIOLOGY XIV.-Applied Plant Pathology.-Practical meth-
ods of combating fungus and bacterial diseases of Florida
grove, truck and field plants. Signs of infection, diagnosis,
means of transmission, and methods of control. Practical work
on sprays and spraying will form a part of the course. (Pre-
requisite: Biol. XIIb. 1 class and 2 field or laboratory periods
per week; 3 hours; laboratory fee $3.50 per semester.)
BIOLOGY XV.-Advanced Work in Biology.-This is offered
to students particularly interested in biological questions and
prepared to pursue such work with profit. The work may be
in the nature of advanced course work or simple problems as
an introduction to research. Possible lines of study that can
be offered are: The ecology of local animals or definite local
habitats; the taxonomy of certain groups of vertebrates and
invertebrates; advanced embryology; advanced work in pure
or applied entomology. (This course can be elected only by
permission of the instructor; hours of work and of credit to
be arranged; laboratory fee $2.50 to $5.00 per semester, de-
pending upon the nature of the work.)





COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


GEOLOGY
GEOLOGY Ia.-Physical Geology.-Given as an introduction
to dynamical and structural geology. (3 class periods per
week; 3 hours.)
CHEMISTRY
Professor Leigh Associate Professor Black
Associate Professor Beisler Assistant Professor...........................
The object of the department of chemistry is two-fold. It
offers to the general student an opportunity to become ac-
quainted with the fundamental principles of the science and
gives him practice in the methods employed in chemical lab-
oratories. For the student who intends to specialize in any
branch of chemistry, the department offers superior advan-
tages. A student may pursue courses in the pure sciences, in
chemical engineering, or agricultural chemistry. These courses
are designed to prepare men for either professional or indus-
trial work. The chemical library contains a growing collec-
tion of reference books and journals, which will meet the re-
quirements of students especially interested in chemistry.
The Flint Chemical Society, a voluntary association of
students in this department, is described on page 54.
CHEMISTRY I.-General Chemistry.-This course is de-
signed for Freshmen. It consists of three lectures or recita-
tions and two laboratory exercises of two hours each given
each week thruout the year. The fundamental laws and
theories of chemistry, and the preparation and properties of
the common elements and their compounds are studied. Em-
phasis is placed upon the intelligent writing of equations, and
the solving of problems. (First and second semesters; 5 hours;
laboratory fee $5.00 for each semester.)
CHEMISTRY IIa.-See Agricultural Chemistry.
CHEMISTRY III.-Qualitative Analysis.-This course in-
cludes the general reactions of the metals and acids, with their
qualitative separation and identification. It consists of one
lecture and five hours laboratory work each week thruout
the year. (Prerequisite: Chemistry I. First and second semes-
ters; 3 hours; laboratory fee $5.00 for each semester.)
CHEMISTRY IIIe.-See Chemical Engineering.
CHEMISTRY IVab.-See Agricultural Chemistry.
3





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


CHEMISTRY V.-Organic Chemistry.-Three lectures or
recitations and four hours laboratory work are given each
week, including a study of the preparation, properties, and re-
actions of various classes of aliphatic and aromatic compounds.
Special stress is laid upon the theories underlying the subject
and the proof of the constitution of the most important sub-
stances studied. Attention is given to the consideration of the
effect of constitution on physical and chemical properties, and
to the application of the electronic theory to organic com-
pounds. This course is arranged to meet the needs of those
who specialize in chemistry, in pharmacy, in medicine, or in
biology. It serves as a general introductory to specialized phases
of organic chemistry. (Prerequisite: Chemistry I. 5 hours;
laboratory fee $5.00 for each semester.)
CHEMISTRY VI.-Industrial Chemistry.-See Chemical En-
gineering.
CHEMISTRY VIIa. Quantitative Analysis. Volumetric
methods in acidimetry and alkalimetry, oxidation and reduc-
tion, iodimetry, and precipitation. Lectures and laboratory
hours are the same as for Chemistry VIIb. (Prerequisites:
Chemistry I and III. 3 hours; laboratory fee $5.00.)
CHEMISTRY VIIb.-Quantitative Analysis. Gravimetric
analysis of simple compounds, followed by the analysis of such
materials as phosphate rock, simple alloys, limestone and Port-
land cement. One lecture or recitation on the theory and prac-
tice of Stoichiometric calculations and the use of logarithmic
factors, and five hours laboratory work is given each week for
one semester. (Prerequisites: Chemistry I and III. 3 hours;
laboratory fee $5.00.)
CHEMISTRY VIIIa.-Organic Preparations.-The prepara-
tion of a number of typical organic compounds. One hour each
week is devoted to discussions of principles and theories, and
four hours to actual preparation work in the laboratory.
(Prerequisite: Chemistry V. First semester; 3 hours; labora-
tory fee $5.00.)
CHEMISTRY VIIIb.-Inorganic Preparations.-The prepa-
ration of a number of typical inorganic compounds. The course
consists of four hours laboratory work each week in addition
to collateral reading and quizzes. (Prerequisite: Chemistry
VIla. Second semester; 3 hours; laboratory fee $5.00.)





COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


CHEMISTRY Xa.-Water Analysis.-In this course waters
are examined to determine their potability and suitableness for
steam raising, and other purposes. It consists of one lecture
hour a week and four hours laboratory work. (Prerequisite:
Chemistry VIIab. 3 hours; laboratory fee $2.50.)
CHEMISTRY Xb.-See Chemical Engineering.
CHEMISTRY XI.-Physical Chemistry.-Two lectures or
recitations and two hours of laboratory work each week
thruout the year. This course includes a study of the three
phases of matter-gas, liquid and solid; the properties of so-
lutions; colloids; equilibrium; velocity of reaction; thermo-
chemistry; and atomic structure. It serves as a general intro-
duction to advanced physical chemistry and thermodynamics.
(Prerequisites: Chemistry III and V. First and second semes-
ter; 3 hours; laboratory fee $5.00 for each semester.)
CHEMISTRY XII.-Advanced Organic Chemistry.-Special
lectures and collateral reading. Graduate course. (One semes-
ter; 21/2 hours.)
CHEMISTRY XIII.-Advanced Inorganic Chemistry.-Spe-
cial chapters in Inorganic Chemistry, including the modern de-
velopments in the science. Graduate course. (One semester;
21/ hours.)

COURSES PRIMARILY FOR PHARMACY STUDENTS
CHEMISTRY Ip.-General Chemistry.-A study of the fun-
damental laws and theories of chemistry, and the occurrence,
preparation and uses of the more common elements and their
compounds. The material medical of the inorganic chemicals
employed in medicine will be emphasized. Toward the close
of the second semester the work in qualitative analysis will
begin. The course consists of three lectures or recitations
and two laboratory periods of two hours each given each week
thruout the first semester; and three lectures the second semes-
ter. (5 hours first semester, 3 hours second semester; labora-
tory fee $5.00.)
CHEMISTRY IIIp.-Qualitative Analysis.-This course will
consist of one lecture or recitation each week for one semester
on the theory and practice of qualitative analysis. The labora-
tory course of four hours each week will be devoted to the
qualitative separation of the more important metals and acid






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


radicals. Special stress will be placed upon the metals and
acid radicals. (Prerequisite: First semester of Chemistry Ip.
Second semseter; 3 hours; laboratory fee $5.00.)
CHEMISTRY Vp.-Organic Chemistry.-Three lectures or
recitations and two laboratory periods of two hours each will
be given each week thruout the first semester. The course will
consist of a study of the aliphatic and aromatic series of car-
bon compounds, and the therapeutic action and commercial
preparation of organic compounds used in medicine will be
considered in detail. (Prerequisite: Chemistry Ip. First semes-
ter; 5 hours; laboratory fee $5.00.)
CHEMISTRY XV.-Physiological Chemistry.-The chem-
istry and physiology of carbohydrates, fats, proteins, and body
tissues. The examination of body secretions and excretions
such as milk, blood, urine, etc. Course includes routine analy-
ses of value to pharmacists and physicians. Lectures and lab-
oratory. (Prerequisite: Organic Chemistry. Second semester;
3 hours; laboratory fee $5.00.)
CHEMISTRY XVI.-Toxicology.-Deals with the detection,
isolation, and quantitative determination of poisons in foods,
artificial mixtures, and animal bodies. The lectures deal with
the descriptions of poisons and the chemistry of the more im-
portant members of each class. The course does not pretend to
turn out finished toxicologists, but it is believed that some
training in the careful manipulations and precise methods of
forensic chemistry will be of great benefit to the student of
pharmacy. (One lecture and 3 hours laboratory per week;
second semester; 2 hours; laboratory fee $5.00.)
For courses in Chemical Engineering, see page 144.
For courses in Agricultural Chemistry, see page 104.

ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE
Professor Farr Assistant Professor Beck
Assistant Professor Robertson Assistant Professor Hathaway
ENGLISH I. Rhetoric and Composition. Designed to
train students in methods of clear and forceful expression.
Instruction is carried on simultaneously in formal rhetoric, in
rhetorical analysis, and in theme writing, the constant corre-
lation of the three as methods of approach to the desired goal





COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


being kept in view. In addition a reading course is assigned
each student. (Required of all Freshmen; 3 hours.)
ENGLISH IIa.-Introduction to Literature.-This course is
designed to give the student an elementary knowledge of the
progress of human thought as expressed in literary form from
its earliest manifestations to the present. Chief stress will be
laid upon the Greek and Latin and the more important Euro-
pean literatures. The object of the course is to furnish the
student with some general idea of world literature both as
desirable in itself and as necessary to the more detailed study
of English and American literary history of subsequent years.
Text-book, lectures, preparation of papers on assigned topics,
and extensive readings in translation will be the methods of
instruction. (Required of Freshmen in the A. B. course; 2
hours.)
ENGLISH IIb.-Types of Literature.-This course will
cross-section that of the first semester. The various established
types of literature will be studied as to their historical de-
velopment and their technique. The method of instruction will
be similar to that of the first semester. (Required of Freshmen
in the A. B. course; 2 hours.)
ENGLISH III.-History of Literature.-An outline course in
the historical development of the English literature and lan-
guage. Selections from important prose writers and poets;
lectures on the history of the language and literature; a man-
ual for reference; frequent reports from the individual stu-
dents; constant use of the University library. (3 hours.)
ENGLISH IVa.-Description and Narration.-A course for
those who have completed English I and who desire to con-
tinue composition work. Practice in writing rather than
rhetorical analysis will be emphasized. Text-book work will
be supplemented by lectures and application of principles.
Pictorial writing and incidental description will be stressed.
Narrative practice will include the anecdote, tale, feature
story, short-story, and fanciful and real narratives. (First
semester; 3 hours. Prerequisite: English I.)
ENGLISH IVb.-Exposition.-Study and composition of
the editorial paragraph, editorial article, definition, criticism,
formal essay, and informal essay. Some time is spent on
special feature articles. (Second semester; 3 hours.)




UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


ENGLISH Va. Shakespeare and the Drama. Three
Shakespearian plays are read in class. On eight others a writ-
ten review each fortnight, and on the alternate week essays
from the students and lectures by the instructor. Readings
in the English drama from the Cycle plays to contemporary
production are assigned. (First semester; 3 hours.)
ENGLISH Vb.-The Drama Before Shakespeare.-The clas-
sical drama, the religious play, the beginnings of the secular
play in England, and the dramatic productions of Shake-
speare's predecessors are studied by means of text-book, lec-
tures, reports on special topics, extensive readings, and essays
on assigned subjects. (Second semester; 3 hours.)
ENGLISH VIa.-The Short-Story.-An extensive study of
American, French, English, Russian, Scandinavian, Italian,
and German short-stories. Discussion and study of the
conte, or short-story. Constant use of various texts and the
library. The course is planned to furnish the student with
a wide knowledge of short-stories and short-story writers to
serve as a foundation for actual production. (First semester;
3 hours. Prerequisite: English I.)
ENGLISH VIb. Writing the Short-Story. Primarily a
writing course. Discussion of various story types and story
ideas. Round tables on original plots. Current magazines
and their wants. Preparing and marketing manuscripts.
(Second semester; 3 hours.)
ENGLISH VIIa.-American Poetry.-A rapid survey of the
development of poetry in the United States; critical study of
a few of the more important authors (Bryant, Whittier,
Longfellow, Emerson, Lowell, Poe). (First semester; 3 hours.)
ENGLISH VIIb.-Southern Literature.-A detailed study,
with extensive reading and essay work; examination of the
claims of Florida authors. (Second semester; 3 hours.)
ENGLISH VIII.-The English Novel.-The student reads a
list of novels chosen to illustrate chronology and variety of
species, analyzes minutely one novel from the technical side,
masters the entire work and life of one novelist, and compares
closely a novel and a dramatized version of it. (3 hours.)
ENGLISH IXa.-Browning.-Lectures and written exer-
cises on Robert Browning's poems and dramas. Shorter
Poems: Rabbi Ben Ezra, Andrea del Sarto, Songs from Pippa
Passes, Childe Roland, Abt Vogler, My Last Duchess. Dramas:




COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 71

Luria, The Return of the Druses, A Blot in the 'Scutcheon.
(First semester; 3 hours. Prerequisite: English III.)
ENGLISH IXb.-Modern Poetry.-Present-day poems and
poets. American and English writers stressed. Discussion
of poetic values and modern poetic tendencies. (Second sem-
ester; 3 hours. Prerequisite: English III.)
ENGLISH X.-The Romantic Revival.-A study in literary
movement: the causes and forces which underlie the move-
ment, its phenomena and the authors and works which exhibit
them, and a comparison with other movements in literature.
The work of Prof. Beers will be used as a basis and the
student will be led, by means of extensive reading, by inves-
tigation and essays, and by lectures, to realize the truth of
his statements. (3 hours.)
ENGLISH XI.-Anglo-Saxon Grammar and Reading.-Drill
in the forms of the early language and an elementary view of
its relation to the other members of the Aryan family and of
its development into Modern English. The texts in Bright's
Anglo-Saxon Reader are studied, and Cook's edition of Judith
is read. (3 hours.)
ENGLISH XII.-Chaucer.-Extensive reading in the "Can-
terbury Tales", "Troilus", and minor works. Lectures on the
literary types encountered, and on the relation of Chaucer's
work with that of Shakespeare, Boccaccio, Petrarch, and oth-
ers. Classroom work is supplemented by essays on assigned
topics, and by parallel reading intended to give the student an
adequate knowledge of Chaucer's historical, social, and lit-
erary background. (3 hours.)
ENGLISH XIII.-Engineering Exposition.-An attempt to
give special training to Engineering students in the prepara-
tion of the various kinds of writing they will be called upon
to do in the pursuit of their profession. It will consist largely
of the writing of papers (upon subjects assigned by the de-
partments in the College of Engineering), which will be criti-
cised and revised. (Engineering Seniors; 1 hour.)

EXPRESSION AND PUBLIC SPEAKING
Mr. Chapman
EXPRESSION.-Particular attention is given to establishing
a correct method of breathing, to correcting faulty articula-





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


tion, and to teaching the principles of interpretation by voice,
gesture, and facial expression.
A small tuition fee is charged.
PUBLIC SPEAKING.-Students are instructed in the art of
preparing and of delivering debates, orations, and occasional
addresses.
The department always shows a willingness to co-operate
with the Committee on Public Debating and with the Debating
Council.
ALPHA PHI EPSILON.-A chapter of the Honorary Fratern-
ity of Alpha Phi Epsilon was established at the University
during the spring of 1921. The objectives of the fraternity
are to honor those who take active parts in debating; to en-
courage all inter-class, inter-organization, and inter-collegiate
contests in public speaking; to bring about a serious study of
parliamentary law; and in every way possible to raise the
standards of public speaking, both prepared and extempore.

HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE
Professor Leake
The aims of this department are to give that knowledge of
the facts and philosophy of History which belongs to a liberal
education, to equip the student for more advanced work in the
historical and social sciences, and to prepare the student for
journalism or for the study of the law. With these ends in
view the courses are planned to cover a broad field of study in
a thoro manner. The department has the necessary library
authorities for adequate collateral reading. All students begin-
ning college work in History are advised when possible to take
History I before taking up any of the more advanced courses.
The courses in Political Science are planned so that
emphasis is laid upon the organization and functions of
national, state, and local governments in the United States,
with the dual purpose of preparing students for the privileges
and responsibilities of citizenship, and of familiarizing them
with a concrete example of government, as a foundation for
more advanced work in Political Science. Several advanced
courses are offered in Constitutional Law, International Law,
and Comparative Government.
All the advanced courses offered are not given in any one
year.







COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


HISTORY
HISTORY Ia and Ib.-Europe During the Middle Ages.-A
general course in the history of Western Europe from the
Teutonic migrations to the close of the Seven Years' War.
(3 hours.)
HISTORY Ha and IIb.-American History, 1492 to 1830.-
The purpose of this course is to familiarize students with the
history of America and of American institutions. Beginning
with the period of discovery and colonization a detailed study
is made of each colony. The Revolutionary movement, the
period of the Articles of Confederation, the adoption of the
Federal Constitution, and the social, political, and economic
development of the United States up to 1830 are subjected to
close analysis. (3 hours.)
HISTORY IIIa and IIIb.-American History, 1830 to the
Present.-The background and causes of the War between the
States, the rise and fall of the Confederacy, the Reconstruc-
tion Period, the industrial expansion of the United States, and
America as a world-power. Especial emphasis is laid on our
international relations. (3 hours.)
HISTORY IVa and IVb.-Modern European History.-The
characteristic features of the Old Regime, the French Revo-
lutionary and Napoleonic Periods, and the development of
Europe from the Congress of Vienna to the Congress of
Versailles. (3 hours.)
HISTORY Va and Vb.-English History.-A brief survey of
English History from the Anglo-Saxon invasions to the
Norman Conquest, and a more detailed study of the period
from 1066 to the present. (3 hours.)
HISTORY VIa and VIb*.-The Renaissance and the Refor-
mation.-A study of the causes, development and results of
these great intellectual and religious movements. (3 hours.)
POLITICAL SCIENCE
POLITICAL SCIENCE Ia. American Government and
Politics.-A study of the structure and functions of our
national and state governments. Thruout the course present-
day political problems of national and local interest will be
made subjects of class discussion. (First semester; 3 hours.)
POLITICAL SCIENCE Ib.-Municipal Government.-An out-

*Open only-to advanced students.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


line of the growth of American municipalities and a study of
the organs and functional mechanism of modern cities of the
United States and Europe. Emphasis is laid upon the newer
tendencies in municipal government, the commission form of
government and the city-manager plan coming in for thoro
analysis. (Second semester; 3 hours.)
POLITICAL SCIENCE IIa.- Comparative Government.-A
study of the constitutional structure and organization of the
governments of the more important European countries. The
object of the course is to enable the student to compare these
governments, both in theory and in their practical workings,
with each other and with our own. (First semester; 3 hours.)
POLITICAL SCIENCE IIb.-Principles of Political Science.-
A study of the origin, nature, and functions of the state and
a critical examination of ancient, medieval, and modern politi-
cal theories. (Second semester; 2 hours.)
POLITICAL SCIENCE IIIa and IIIb.-Constitutional Law of
the United States.-Intended to familiarize the student with
the leading principles of the American constitutional system.
The course will deal principally with the Federal Constitution
and with the decisions of the Supreme Court of the United
States and will be found of special value to those students who
contemplate advanced work in political science or who intend
to enter upon the study of the law. (3 hours.)
POLITICAL SCIENCE IVa and IVb*.-International Law.-
The object of this course is to set forth the rules and principles
of International Law as a positive system with a historical
background of custom and convention. The attributes of
sovereign states, and their rights and duties as members of
the family of nations, in peace, in war, and in the relation
of neutrality will receive adequate treatment. (3 hours.)
POLITICAL SCIENCE Va and Vb*.-Political Theories.-A
comprehensive survey and discussion of the more important
political theories. (3 hours.)
MATHEMATICS
Professor Simpson Mr. Hale
The work in the Department of Mathematics is planned
with a threefold purpose in view:
1. For those who intend to specialize in Mathematics it
*Open only to advanced students.





COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


provides the preparation for more advanced work. Several
advanced courses are offered such students.
2. To those who need Mathematics as an instrument it
offers opportunities to become familiar with this instrument.
The application of Calculus not only to Physics, Chemistry,
and Engineering, but even to such seemingly remote realms
as Psychology and Political Economy, makes it advisable that
this class should continue the study of Mathematics at least
so far as to include Calculus.
3. To others it gives logical training in Analysis and
Proof, introduces them to that scientific method par excel-
lence of the Hypothesis, and develops the idea of a deductive
system in its classical form.
MATHEMATICS A.-Solid Geometry. (2 hours.)
MATHEMATICS B.-Plane Trigonometry and Logarithms.
(2 hours.)
MATHEMATICS I.-Plane Analytic Geometry and College
Algebra. (3 hours.)
MATHEMATICS Ie.-Plane Analytic Geometry and College
Algebra. (For Engineering students; 3 hours.)
MATHEMATICS III.- Differential and Integral Calculus.
(3 hours.)
MATHEMATICS IV.-Solid Analytic Geometry and Calculus.
(2 hours.)
MATHEMATICS V.- Advanced Calculus and Differential
Equations. (2 hours.)
MATHEMATICS VI.-Theory of Equations, Complex Num-
bers, and Determinants. (3 hours.)
MATHEMATICS VII.- Modern Projective Geometry. (2
hours.)
MATHEMATICS VIII.-Theory of Least Squares, Fourier's
Series. (2 hours.)
MATHEMATICS IX.-Introduction to Higher Algebra. (2
hours.)
MODERN LANGUAGES
Professor Crow
Assistant Professor Hathaway
Mr. Atkinson Mr. Slaughter
Extensive courses of reading, in and out of class, frequent
exercises, oral and written, and studies in literature and
language form the chief feature of instruction.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Authors and textbooks vary from year to year. Tho the
classics are not neglected, special attention is paid to the
literature of the Nineteenth Century.
All the courses offered will not be given in any one year.
FRENCH
FRENCH A.- Elementary Course.- Pronunciation, forms,
elementary syntax, dictation, written exercises, memorizing
of vocabularies and short poems, translation. (3 hours.)
FRENCH I.- Intermediate Course.-Work of elementary
course continued, advanced grammar, including syntax, prose
composition, translation of intermediate and advanced texts,
sight reading, parallel. (3 hours.)
FRENCH II.-Advanced Courses.-Syntax, stylistic, com-
position, history of French literature, selections from the
dramatists or novelists, as class may decide. (3 hours.)
FRENCH III.-Romance Philology.- (Prerequisites: French
II and Latin II. 3 hours.)

SPANISH
SPANISH A.-Elementary Course.-Pronunciation, forms,
elementary syntax, dictation, written exercises, memorizing
of vocabularies and short poems, translation. (3 hours.)
SPANISH I.- Intermediate Course.-Work of elementary
course continued, advanced grammar, including syntax, prose
composition, translation, parallel. (3 hours.)
SPANISH II. Commercial Correspondence. (Optional,
subject to instructor's permission; 3 hours.)

MUSIC
Mr. Brown
This department aims to foster a love for good music and
to encourage students to use their musical abilities and train-
ing for the benefit of themselves and others. It trains and
directs the student chorus, the chapel choir, the glee and man-
dolin and guitar clubs, the orchestra, and the University band,
and offers private instruction in voice and in violin and other
instruments. It seeks to cooperate with the musical organiza-
tions of Gainesville and in conjunction with them to give
several public entertainments during the year.




COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 77

Owing to the lack of funds for the department, a small
tuition fee is charged for private instruction.

PHILOSOPHY
Professor Enwall
The primary aim of this department is to give the student
a broad outlook upon life in general, as well as a better under-
standing of his own life from psychological, ethical, and meta-
physical viewpoints. Philosophy lies nearer today than ever
before to the various sciences, on the one hand, and to the de-
mands of practical life on the other.
Another very important aim is to aid in the professional
training of teachers. For description of the equipment for
carrying on mental and physical tests, see page 28.
Students may begin with Course Ia, IIa, IIIa and IVa.
PHILOSOPHY Ia.-General Psychology.-Facts and theories
current in general psychological discussion: the sensations, the
sense organs, and the functions of the brain; the higher mental
functions-attention, perception, memory, feeling, emotion, vo-
lition, the self; and like topics. (First semester; 3 hours.)
PHILOSOPHY Ib. Experimental Psychology. Mainly
laboratory work with standard apparatus on the current prob-
lems in Experimental Psychology. Special attention given to
methods of psychological investigation and the collection and
treatment of data. (Second semester; 3 hours; laboratory fee
$2.00.)
PHILOSOPHY IIa.-Logic, Inductive and Deductive.-The
use of syllogisms, inductive methods, logical analysis, and criti-
cisms of fallacies. (First semester; 3 hours.)
PHILOSOPHY IIIa.-Ethics.-Principles of Ethics: study of
such topics as goodness, happiness, virtue, duty, freedom, civi-
lization, and progress; history of the various Ethical Systems.
(First semester; 3 hours.)
PHILOSOPHY IIIb.-Social Psychology.-Influences of the
social environment upon the mental and moral development of
the individual. (Second semester; 3 hours. Prerequisite:
Phil. Ia.)
PHILOSOPHY IVa.-History of Ancient Philosophy.-The
development of philosophic thought from its appearance among
the Ionic Greeks to the time of Descartes. Special attention will





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


be given to the philosophy of Plato and Aristotle. (First se-
mester; 3 hours.)
PHILOSOPHY IVb.-History of Modern Philosophy.-A con-
tinuation of IVa. Special attention will be given to the works
of Descartes, Spinoza, Leibnitz, Kant, Hume, etc. (Second se-
mester; 3 hours.)
PHILOSOPHY Vb.-Abnormal Psychology.-Abnormal
phases of mental life: dreams, illusions, hallucinations, sugges-
tions, hypnotism, hysteria, diseases of the memory, diseases of
the will, etc. Special attention given to mental hygiene. (Sec-
ond semester; 3 hours. Open to Seniors and advanced pre-
medical students only.)
PHILOSOPHY VI.-Advanced Logic.-Theories of thought
.and knowledge. (Prerequisite: Philosophy Ia, and IVb.
'Given with Philosophy VII in alternate years. Offered 1923-24.
3 hours. Hours to be arranged. Seminar.)
PHILOSOPHY VII.-Philosophy of Nature.-Man's relation
to Nature; the various philosophical doctrines: Animism, Pan-
theism, Materialism, Realism, Agnosticism, Humanism, Ideal-
ism, etc. (Prerequisite: Philosophy IIa, IVa, and IVb. Given
with Philosophy VI in alternate years. Not offered 1923-24.
3 hours. Hours to be arranged. Seminar.)

PHYSICS*
Professor Benton Assistant Professor Perry
Mr. Weil Mr. Little
The work of this department is intended to meet the needs,
on the one hand, of those who study physics as a part of a lib-
eral education and, on the other hand, of those who will have
to apply physics as one of the sciences fundamental to engi-
neering, or to medicine.
The courses offered in this department fall into three
groups: (1) Physics V is a brief course in general physics and
does not pre-suppose any previous knowledge of physics; (2)
Physics I, II and III form a longer and more advanced course
in general physics, pre-supposing a knowledge of the physics
*The courses in physics are given as part of the work of the Depart-
ment of Physics and Electrical Engineering, the instructors in this de-
partment dividing their time between physics and electrical engineering.
The courses in electrical engineering are described under the College of
Engineering, page 140.





COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


taught in the high schools and of trigonometry; (3) the re-
maining courses deal more fully with special branches of
physics, pre-supposing a college course in general physics, and
advanced mathematics in some cases.
Instruction is given by (1) recitations based upon lessons
assigned in textbooks; (2) laboratory work, in which the stu-
dent uses his own direct observation to gain knowledge of the
subject; (3) lectures, in which experimental demonstrations
of the principles under discussion are given; and (4) seminar
work in the advanced courses, in which the various members
of the class take up special problems requiring extended study
or investigation, and report upon them.
The physical laboratory (see page 27) is well equipt for
the experiments usually required in undergraduate laboratory
work in the best colleges.
PHYSICS I.-General physics, including mechanics, heat,
acoustics, and optics, but not electricity and magnetism. Text
Book used in 1922-1923: Watson's General Physics. (1 lec-
ture and 2 recitations per week. Prerequisites: High School
Physics and Plane Trigonometry.)
PHYSICS II.-General laboratory physics, to accompany
Physics I. (2 exercises of 2 hours each per week; laboratory
fee $1.50 for each semester.)
PHYSICS III.-General electricity and magnetism, being a
continuation of Physics I. Text Book used in 1922-1923: S. P.
Thompson's Elementary Lessons in Electricity and Magne-
tism. (2 recitations and one 2-hour laboratory exercise per
week; laboratory fee $1.50 for each semester.)
PHYSICS V.-General physics designed to meet the needs
of the general student, and of those taking the Pre-Medical
Course; divided as follows:
PHYSICS Va.-Mechanics and Heat. Text Book used in
1922-1923: Carhart's College Physics. (First semester; 3
recitations and two 2-hour periods per week; laboratory fee
$1.50.)
PHYSICS Vb.-Sound, Light, Electricity and Magnetism.
(Second Semester; 3 recitations and two 2-hour laboratory
periods per week; laboratory fee $1.50.)
METEOROLOGY.-A brief general course. Text Book used
in 1922-1923: Milham's Meteorology. (First semester; 2 reci-





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


stations and one 2-hour laboratory period per week. Prerequi-
sites: Physics V or Physics I and II.)
ASTRONOMY.-A brief general course on descriptive astron-
omy. Text Book used in 1922-1923: Moulton's Introduction to
Astronomy. (Second semester; 2 recitations and one 2-hour
period of observation per week. Prerequisites: Physics V or
Physics I and II.)
THEORETICAL MECHANICS.-A course in theoretical me-
chanics covering topics which do not enter the course in
mechanics offered in the Mechanical Engineering Department;
such as theory of attractions, potential, and vector analysis.
(First semester; 3 recitations or lectures per week. Prerequi-
sites: Mathematics III, and Physics V or Physics I, II and III.)
MATHEMATICAL PHYSICS.-An introductory course to gen-
eral mathematical physics. (Second semester; 3 recitations
or lectures per week. Prerequisites: Mathematics III, and
Physics V or Physics I, II and III.)
ADVANCED EXPERIMENTAL PHYSICS.-(1 class period and
4 hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisites: Mathematics I,
and Physics V or Physics I, II and III.) Omitted in 1923-1924.
THEORY OF HEAT.-(2 hours class and 2 hours laboratory
per week.) Omitted in 1923-1924.
THEORY OF OPTICS.-(2 hours class and 2 hours laboratory
per week.) Omitted in 1923-1924.
THEORY OF ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM.-Mathematical
theory, covering such topics as electric and magnetic fields,
electric oscillations and electron theory. (3 hours per week of
lectures or recitations.) Omitted in 1923-1924.

SOCIOLOGY AND ECONOMICS
Professor Bristol Assistant Professor .......... .

The aims of this department are to equip the student for
an intelligent appreciation of and participation in discussions
of social and economic problems; to make for more efficient
citizenship; to provide the sociological training so essential
for those preparing for law, teaching, the ministry, or profes-
sional social work, and to assist so far as possible in the spe-
cial training needed by those looking forward to a business
career.





COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


SOCIOLOGY
Sociology A and B form a general introduction to all courses
given in the department except those that are strictly com-
mercial.
SOCIOLOGY A.-Introduction to the Mental and Social
Sciences.-A course of lectures by Professors Benton, Leigh,
Rogers, Enwall, Bristol and others with required readings and
discussions. (Primarily for Freshmen. Upper classmen will
be expected to do additional reading; first semester; 3 hours.)
SOCIOLOGY B.-Introduction to Sociology.-A brief study
of some of the fundamental factors and problems of social wel-
fare and social progress. (Primarily for Freshmen. Upper
classmen will be expected to do additional reading; second
semester; 3 hours.)
SOCIOLOGY Ia.-Principles of Sociology.-The principles of
social evolution, social organization and social control. (This
course should be preceded by Sociology A and B and Economics
I or Via; first semester; 3 hours.) Omitted in 1923-24.
SOCIOLOGY Ib.-Race Problems.-History, causes and ef-
fects of immigration; methods of assimilation. The negro
problem. (Prerequisite: one course in Sociology. Second semes-
ter; 3 hours.) Omitted in 1923-24.
SOCIOLOGY IIb.-Criminology.-Nature of crime; classes
of criminals; methods of punishment, reformation and pre-
vention. Sociological aspects of criminal law and procedure.
Constructive proposals. (Prerequisite: one course in Sociol-
ogy. Second semester; 3 hours.) Omitted in 1923-24.
SOCIOLOGY IIIb.-Rural Sociology.-A broad survey of the
field of rural life in its social aspects; methods of improve-
ment. (Open only to Juniors and Seniors; second semester;
3 hours.)
SOCIOLOGY VI.-An Introduction to Social Philosophy. -
A critical and constructive study of modern writers in the field
of social theory. (Primarily for Juniors and Seniors who are
majoring in Sociology or Philosophy; first and second semes-
ters; 3 hours.)
ECONOMICS
Economics I or VIa should precede all other courses ex-
cept Economics B, Elementary and Constructive Accounting.
ECONOMICS B.-Economic History of the United States.-





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


A general but comprehensive history of the growth of Ameri-
can industry and commerce with the social and economic prob-
lems involved. (Primarily for Freshmen and Sophomores.
Upper classmen will be required to do extra reading; second
semester; 3 hours.)
ECONOMICS I. Principles of Economics. A general
course covering the fundamental principles of consumption,
production, exchange and distribution of wealth with practical
application to concrete problems. (Not open to Freshmen and
should be preceded by Sociology A and either Sociology B or
Economics B. First and second semesters; 3 hours.)
EcoNoMICS IIa.-Public Finance.-Principles governing
expenditures of modern governments; sources of revenue;
public credit; principles and methods of taxation and of finan-
cial administration as revealed in the fiscal systems of leading
countries. (First semester; 3 hours.) Omitted in 1923-24.
ECONOMICS III.-Business Administration.-Business as a
social science. Forms of business enterprises; financing; man-
agement; wages, wage systems and the control of labor; buy-
ing, selling, advertising; traffic; credit and banking; account-
ing. (First and second semesters; 3 hours.)
ECONOMICS IVa.-Labor Problems.-Origin and nature;
methods of amelioration and reform; woman and child labor;
sweating; unemployment; labor legislation; cooperation;
profit-sharing; insurance; industrial education. (First semes-
ter; 3 hours.) Omitted 1923-24.
ECONOMICS IVb.-Money and Banking.-The nature and
functions of money; principles of banking as revealed in the
banking systems of leading countries; practical banking meth-
ods. (Second semester; 3 hours.)
ECONOMICS Va.-Transportation.-Railway system; ser-
vice; freight, passenger, express and postal rates; rate mak-
ing; government ownership and control. (First semester; 3
hours.)
ECONOMICS VIa.-Introduction of Economics.-A brief
study of the principles of economics and their application to
practical problems. (Primarily for Juniors in the colleges of
Agriculture and Engineering and the School of Pharmacy;
first semester; 3 hours.)
ECONOMICS VIb.-Principles of Business.-This course is
similar to Economics III but more condensed. (Primarily for





COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


Juniors in the colleges of Agriculture and Engineering and the
School of Pharmacy; second semester; S hours.) Omitted in
1923-24.
ECONOMICS X.-Seminar for graduate students. (First and
second semesters; S hours.)
ECONOMICS XI.-Elementary Accounting.-(First and sec-
ond semesters; 3 hours.)
ECONOMICS XII.-Constructive Accounting.-(First and
second semesters; 3 hours.)
ECONOMICS XIII.-Cost Accounting.--(First and second
semesters; 3 hours.) Omitted in 1923-24.
ECONOMICS XIV.-Advanced Accounting.-(First and sec-
ond semesters; 3 hours.) Omitted in 1923-24.
ADVANCED BUSINESS LAw.-The following courses in the
College of Law are especially valuable for those planning to en-
ter business. They may be taken by students in the College of
Arts and Sciences with the consent of the Dean, though prefer-
ably not before the Junior year. The figures in parenthesis in-
dicate the number of semester hours credit. First semester:
Contracts (4), Insurance (1), Public Service Coroporations
(2), Partnership (2), Damages (2), Mortgages (2). Second
semester: Contracts (3), Sales (1), Private Corporations (4),
Negotiable Instruments (2), Suretyship (2).
HUMAN ENGINEERING.-This course, given in the College
of Engineering, is especially commended to students prepar-
ing for business. (First semester; 2 hours.)





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY
TOWNES R. LEIGH, Director

GENERAL STATEMENT
The School of Pharmacy will be inaugurated with the open-
ing of the session 1923-1924 of the University. The prime
object of its organization is to offer superior opportunities to
those who wish to train themselves thoroly for the important
duties of the retail pharmacist, the pharmaceutical chemist.
or the professional or manufacturing pharmacist.
The opportunities in pharmacy were never brighter than
at the present time. With the universal adoption of higher
standards of education and a general concerted movement on
the part of colleges of pharmacy and state boards of pharmacy
in the United States to increase their requirements, we observe
an increasing number of men of ability who are devoting their
lives to the development of pharmacy. There is great demand
for properly qualified pharmacists, and corresponding oppor-
tunities are offered to good men, those having business ability.
industry, integrity and a thoro pharmaceutical education.
Employers are looking for the highest type of professional
pharmacists today, those who are competent prescriptionists
or skilled analysts. It is needless to say that the prepara-
tion for such work requires a college education.
There is a distinct advantage in studying pharmacy in a
university, where the students of pharmacy share all the
advantages and enjoy the spirit of a great educational estab-
lishment, which increases the incentive to prepare themselves
to meet the requirements of the trend of pharmaceutical edu-
cation.
The School of Pharmacy is an integral part of the College
of Arts and Sciences of the University and is governed by the
same general policy that characterizes that institution. The
method of work differs in no essential from those adopted by
the other scientific departments. A large amount of labora-
tory instruction is one requirement since none of the natural
sciences can be adequately taught without considerable in-
struction in the laboratory, and, whenever necessary, in the
field.






COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


The School of Pharmacy makes consistent endeavor to
provide a well-balanced course in pharmacy, chemistry and
allied subjects that will fit students not only for the prescrip-
tion counter and commercial pharmacy, but also for a great
variety of professional positions in pharmaceutical chemistry
as well. The training in pharmacy in this school is, moreover,
especially valuable to a person desiring to engage in the man-
ufacture of chemical or medicinal products.
EQUIPMENT.-Science Hall provides space for the class-
rooms and laboratories for the departments of pharmacy,
pharmacognosy and pharmacology, chemistry and biology.
The laboratories are adequately equipped with instruments of
precision for the teaching of the technique and manipulations
involved in chemical and analytical work, in operative phar-
macy, bacteriology, botany and toxicology.
The library contains books and pharmaceutical journals
from which the students may obtain the latest and best infor-
mation.
ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS.-See pages 44-49.
DEGREES.-The School of Pharmacy offers three plans of
study leading to the following degrees:
1. The completion of the two-year course in pharmacy,
based upon the foundation of the entrance requirements, leads
to the degree of Graduate in Pharmacy (Ph.G.) and i. intended
to fit students for the practice of pharmacy, including the
preparation of medicine, the compounding of prescriptions.
and the chemical and' microscopical examination of medicinal
materials. The two-year course will be discontinued after
1925.
2. The degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist (Ph. C.) is
awarded upon the completion of the three-year professional
course in pharmacy, based upon the entrance requirements.
The aim of this course is to enable the pharmacist to strength-
en his professional relations by the practice of urinary, bac-
teriological and toxicological analyses for the physician, and
commercial analyses for the public. After 1925 the three-
year course will be the shortest course offered.





86 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

3. The degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy (B.S.
in Phar.) is conferred upon the completion of the four-year
course, based upon the entrance requirements. Graduates of
this course are eligible to take the civil service examination
for appointment as food and drug inspection chemists in gov-
ernment service and are qualified to serve as analysts for state
food, dairy and drug laboratories and in industrial pursuits.


CURRICULUM

THE TWO-YEAR COURSE
Leading to the Degree of Graduate in Pharmacy

First Year


First Semester


Second Semester


COURSES HOURS PER WEEK COURSES HOURS PER WEEK

Chemistry Ip ............................... 5 Chemistry Ip ............................. 3
Pharmacy I .................................... 5 Chem istry IIIp .............................. 3
Pharmacy V ............................... 3 Pharmacy I .................................. 5
Pharmacognosy I ...................... 4 Pharmacognosy II ........................ 4
Military Science I Pharmacology II ........................ 2
Theoretical............................... 1 Military Science I
Theoretical ................................... 1
18 H ygiene I .................................... 1
19
Second Year

Pharmacy II ................................ 5 Pharmacy II ............................ 5
Chemistry Vp .............................. 5 Chemistry XVI ............................ 2
Pharmacology IV .......................... 2 Pharmacy IV ............................... 2
Chemistry VIIa ........................ 3 Pharmacognosy III ...................... 4
Biology VIa ................... .... 4 Pharmacy VI .......................... 3
Military Science II Chemistry XV ............................. 3
Theoretical ................................ 1 Military Science II
Theoretical .................................. 1
20
20

Practical Military Science (Drill, etc.) and Physical Edu-
cation are required thruout the two-year course.






COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


THE THREE-YEAR COURSE
Leading to the Degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist
First Year
First Semester Second Semester

COURSES HOURS PER WEEK COURSES HOURS PER WEEK

Chem istry I .................................... 5 Chem istry I .................................. 5
Biology la ...................................... 4 Biology Ib ...................................... 4
Pharmacognosy I .......................... 4 Pharmacy I .................................... 5
Military Science I Military Science I
Theoretical .................................. 1 Theoretical .................................. 1
Pharm acy V .................................. 3 H ygiene I ...................................... 1

17 16
Second Year
Pharmacognosy II ........................ 4 Pharmacy II .................................. 5
Pharm acy I .................................... 5 Biology V b .................................... 4
Chemistry V .................................. 5 Chem istry V ................................. 5
Chem istry III ................................ 3 Chem istry III ................................ 3
Military Science II Military Science II
Theoretical .................................. 1 Theoretical ................................. 1

18 18
Third Year
Pharmacology I ........................... 4 Pharmacy III ................................ 3
Pharmacy II .................................. 5 Chemistry XVI .............................. 2
Chemistry VIIa ............................ 3 Chemistry VIIb ............................ 3
Biology VIa .................................. 4 Chemistry XV ...........................- 3
Pharmacy VI ................................ 3 Pharmacology III .......................... 4
Pharmacognosy III ...................... 4
19
19
Practical Military Science (Drill, etc.) and Physical Edu-
cation are required thruout the first two years of the three
year course.
THE FOUR-YEAR COURSE
Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy
First Year
First Semester Second Semester
COURSES HOURS PER WEEK COURSES HOURS PER WEEK

Chem istry I .................................... 5 Chem istry I .................................... 5
English I ........................................ 3 English I ....................................... 3
Foreign Language ........................ 3 Foreign Language ........................ 3
Mathematics I ................................ 3 Mathematics I ................................ 3
Military Science and Military Science and Drill I....... 2
Drill I......................................... 2 Physical Education I .................... 1
Physical Education I.................... 1 Hygiene I ........................................ 1

17 18






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Second Year
COURSES HOURS PER WEEK COURSES HOURS PER WEEK
Chemistry III ............................... 3 Chemistry III ................................ 3
Pharmacognosy I .......................... 4 Pharmacy I .................................... 5
Biology Ia ...................................... 4 Biology IIb -................................... 4
Pharmacy V .................................. 3 Economics ...................................... 3
Military Science and Military Science and
Drill II ........................................ 2 Drill II ....................................... 2
Physical Education II .................. 1 Physical Education II .................. 1

17 18
Third Year
Chemistry V ......-.......................... 5 Chemistry V .................................. 5
Chemistry VIIa ........................... 3 Chemistry VIIb ............................ 3
Pharmacognosy II ........................ 4 Biology Vb .................................... 4
Pharmacy I .................................. 5 Pharmacy II .-...-......-........- ............ 5

17 17
Fourth Year


Pharmacy II --..--.............................. 5
Pharmacy VI .....................-.......--- 3
Pharmacology I ........................... 4
Biology VIa .................................. 4

16


Chemistry XVI ........................
Pharmacology III ..........................
Chemistry XV ..............................
Pharmacognosy III ......................
Pharmacy III ...............................


DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION

PHARMACY
Professor Husa
The Department of Pharmacy offers thoro and practical
courses in the various subjects pertaining to pharmacy in order
to satisfy the necessity. for technical training for those who
are seeking to prepare themselves as prescriptionists, man-
ufacturing pharmacists, drug inspectors or food and drug
analysts. The aim of the Department, as part of a state insti-
tution, is to cooperate with the pharmacists of the state in
their efforts to maintain and elevate the standards of the
profession.
PHARMACY I.-Theoretical and Practical Pharmacy.--A
course defining pharmacy and its relation to allied sciences,
and treating of the history of pharmaceutical literature, in-
cluding a study of pharmacopoeias (especially the United





COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


States Pharmacopoeia), National Formulary, dispensatories
and other commentaries, pharmaceutical journals, etc. A study
is made of all operations of a physico-chemical nature used in
pharmacy, such as solution, evaporation, distillation, subli-
mation, precipitation, filtration, dialysis, etc. Comminution
is then explained. Slicing, bruising, grinding and pulverizing,
in mills, in mortars, and by other means; also extraction, sift-
ing, elutrication, clarification and decolorization. The lecture
and recitation work is accompanied by laboratory exercises;
each student is required to make a large number of United
States Pharmacopoeial, National Formulary and special prep-
arations, illustrating the various processes used in pharmacy.
(A year course starting either semester; 3 class and 2 lab-
oratory periods per week; 5 hours; laboratory fee $5.00 for
each semester.)
PHARMACY II.-Theoretical and Practical Pharmacy.-A
detailed consideration of inorganic and organic acids and offi-
cial salts; fixed and volatile oils and fats, alkaloids and gluco-
sides. The course includes lectures and recitations, followed
by laboratory work on the preparation of syrups, elixirs, solid
and fluid extracts, scale salts, and other types of prepara-
tions. The pharmacy of the new synthetic drugs receives due
attention. (Prerequisite: Pharmacy I. A year course starting
either semester; 3 class and 2 laboratory periods per week;
5 hours; laboratory fee $5.00 for each semester.)
PHARMACY III.-Prescriptions and Dispensing.-A course
in which the history of the prescription is studied. Instruction
is given in prescription reading and translation, the Latin
phrases of prescriptions, incompatibilities. Each student will
be given practice in dispensing. Attention will also be given
to the laws governing the practice of pharmacy, and to the
pharmacists' liability, both criminal and civil, for their own
violation of laws and for violations on the part of their
agents. (Prerequisites: Pharmacy I and II. Second semester;
3 hours; lectures, recitations and laboratory work; laboratory
fee $5.00.)
PHARMACY IV.-Prescriptions and Dispensing.-A briefer
course than Pharmacy III for two-year students. (Prerequi-
site: Pharmacy I. Second semester; 2 hours; laboratory fee
$5.00.)





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


PHARMACY V.-Pharmaceutical Arithmetic.-The practice
of pharmacy requires a knowledge of some operations of
arithmetic not touched upon in secondary schools. This course
teaches the application of arithmetic to pharmacy, and in-
cludes a thoro study of the systems of weight and measure in
use in the United States, and their relation to each other.
Problems are solved which involve the use of allegation. (First
semester; 3 hours.)
PHARMACY VI.-Drug Analysis.-A laboratory and reci-
tation course which deals with the theory and practice of
drug analysis especially in its application to substances and
preparations of the United States Pharmacopoeia. The stu-
dent makes assays in the laboratory that are typical of the
various classes of assaying processes of the U. S. P. as well as
those that every pharmacist should be able to carry out. A
study is made of the principles upon which each assay is
based. (Prerequisites: Pharmacy I and II, Chemistry Ip, IIIp,
V, and VII. 3 hours; first or second semester; laboratory fee
$5.00.)
PHARMACOGNOSY AND PHARMACOLOGY
Professor Sweet
The aim of the Department is to give to the student a
thoro working knowledge of the crude and prepared animal
and vegetable drugs. The botany of the plants and the nomen-
clature are especially considered. The drug effect upon the
body and the physiology of the animal tissues are emphasized.
Preparation for practical work in pharmacy is the main pur-
pose of courses in this Department.
PHARMACOGNOSY I.-Elementary Drug Study.-A course
for first-year pharmacy students in the physical and micro-
scopic properties of crude drugs. Lectures, recitations and
laboratory work upon food, drugs, spices, etc. (First semester;
4 hours; laboratory fee $5.00.)
PHARMACOGNOSY II.-Crude and Powdered Drugs.-This
course includes the natural history and the appearance upon
the market of the animal and vegetable drugs, especially those
that are official in the United States Pharmacopoeia and
National Formulary. Lectures and quizzes. (Prerequisite:
Pharmacognosy I. First or second semester; 4 hours.)





COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


PHARMACOGNOSY III.-The study of the methods by which
drugs are collected, methods of cultivation, the characters by
which they may be identified and their quality estimated,
their adulterants in the whole or powdered state. Lectures
and quizzes. (Prerequisite: Pharmacognosy I; second semes-
ter; 4 hours.)
PHARMACOLOGY I.-Materia Medica.-Study of drug rem-
edies. The action of drugs in the crude form and as mixtures
upon the tissues and structures of living animals. The clas-
sification and constituents of drugs with special reference
to their toxic effect. Lectures and recitations. (Prerequisite:
Pharmacognosy II. First semester; 4 hours.)
PHARMACOLOGY II.-A briefer course than Pharmacology
I; for two-year students. (Second semester; 2 hours.)
PHARMACOLOGY III.-Materia Medica and Therapeutics.-
The examination and testing of drugs by animal experimen-
tation. Particular reference is made to the physiological as-
say of drugs. (Prerequisite: Pharmacology I. Second semes-
ter; 4 hours; laboratory fee $5.00.)
PHARMACOLOGY IV.-A briefer course than Pharmacology
III; for two-year students. (First semester; 2 hours; labora-
tory fee $2.50.)
OTHER DEPARTMENTS
Descriptions of the other subjects taken by students in the
School of Pharmacy may be found by reference to the Index.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
WILMON NEWELL, Dean

GENERAL STATEMENT
The College of Agriculture has three divisions:
1. Instructional Division (the College proper).
2. Research Division (Experiment Station).
3. Agricultural Extension Division.

THE COLLEGE
FACULTY.-Wilmon Newell, L. W. Amis, J. H. Atkinson,
F. H. Bain, E. C. Beck, W. H. Beisler, A. P. Black, R. W. Black-
lock, L. M. Bristol, H. G. Clayton, M. D. Cody, J. W. Day, J. M.
Farr, W. L. Floyd, W. R. Hale, E. W. Jenkins, E. L. Lord, T. R.
Leigh, J. S. Rogers, F. Rogers, I. E. Ryder, N. W. Sanborn,
A. L. Shealy, T. M. Simpson, A. P. Spencer, Ralph Stouta-
mire, A. W. Sweet, J. E. Turlington, J. A. Van Fleet, C. H.
Willoughby.
Special Lectures for 1922-1923.
Dr. E. W. Berger, Entomologist, State Plant Board.
R. C. Blake, Poultry Specialist.
Dr. J. V. Knapp, State Veterinarian.
Miss Minnie Floyd, Specialist in Home Poultry Work.
W. C. Funk, Office of Farm Management, U. S. Dept. Agri.
Prof. H. Harold Hume, President State Horticultural Society.
Harold Irving, Poultryman.
S. T. Fleming, Bureau of Crop Estimates, U. S. Dept. Agri.
Hon. W. A. McRae, Commissioner of Agriculture.
Dr. J. H. Montgomery, Quarantine Inspector, State Plant
Board.
F. M. O'Byrne, Nursery Inspector, State Plant Board.
Capt. R. E. Rose, State Chemist.
Frank Stirling, General Inspector, State Plant Board.
Willard F. Sanborn, Poultryman.
Special lectures are given also by members of the Experi-
ment Station and Agricultural Extension Staffs.





COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


AIM AND SCOPE.-The College was established under the
Acts of Congress creating and endowing institutions for the
liberal and practical education of the industrial classes.
Recognition of agriculture as a branch of collegiate instruction
is a distinctive feature of schools thus founded.
The aim of the College is to afford young men the best
possible opportunity for gaining technical knowledge and
training in the art and science of agriculture. About one-third
of the student's time is devoted to technical studies, the other
two-thirds to cultural studies and basic sciences. A founda-
tion is thus laid which will enable graduates to become leaders
in educational work or effective producing agriculturists.
EQUIPMENT.-Agricultural Hall provides space for offices
and classrooms and laboratories for the departments of
agronomy, animal husbandry and dairying, agricultural engi-
neering, poultry, veterinary science, and horticulture.
Libraries.-Many works on agriculture and horticulture
have recently been added to the general library. A trained
librarian aids students in finding needed references. Each de-
partment has, furthermore, a small collection of well-selected
volumes, which are always accessible. The Experiment Station
library contains a very complete set of bulletins from the
experiment stations of the world and from the U. S. Depart-
ment of Agriculture, all fully indexed and carefully filed.
Farms.-The College farm, used for instruction and for
growing crops with which to feed the instruction herds, con-
sists of 135 acres: 10 acres for trucking, 100 acres for pasture
and field crops, 5 acres for orchard, 15 acres for soiling pur-
poses and stock lots, and 5 acres for buildings and grounds.
The equipment includes a hay and storage barn, a sweet-potato
storage house, a farm-foreman's house, a dairy barn, a
machinery shed and corn crib, a potting house, poultry houses
and yards, and several irrigation systems. The Experiment
Station farm and farm buildings are easily accessible.
AGRONOMY DEPARTMENT
The Agronomy Department occupies four rooms-a large,
well-lighted and equipt soil laboratory, with adjoining storage
and work room, an office, and a classroom.
The soil laboratory is equipt with microscopes, sampling
augurs, tubes, and carriers; balances, ovens, soil thermome-





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


ters, packers, cylinders, and tubes; moisture absorption box
with trays; percolation, capillary, and evaporation apparatus;
sieves, shaker, etc. There are three large stone-top desks,
with individual lockers for seventy-two students. The storage
room is provided with soil bins, packer, cases, and shelving in
abundance.
For Agricultural Engineering work there are two labora-
tories-the one for farm motors and iron work, the other for
farm machinery. They are equipt with gasoline engines, feed
grinders, stalk cutter, walking and riding plows, various types
of harrows, walking and riding cultivators, seeders, surveying
implements, several of the best types of power sprayers and
farm tractors, a farm lighting-system, etc. Stress is laid upon
instruction in farm machinery, because labor-saving appli-
ances have not yet come into general use in Florida.
HORTICULTURAL DEPARTMENT
The Horticultural Department has a large, well-furnished
lecture-room, a laboratory equipt with microscopes, wall-cases
for preserved specimens, and a storeroom for material and
supplies. In addition to these, provision is made for prac-
tical work outdoors. A propagating house and a nursery on
the farm are used in carrying on stratification, layerage,
cuttage, budding, grafting, and other methods of plant propa-
gation; trees of different kinds are growing in the orchard;
hot beds and cold frames are provided for starting young
plants; an irrigation plant has been installed with Skinner,
Campbell, Cyclone, Florida Favorite, and modified Skinner
sprinkling devices and a surface furrow system; and other
facilities for growing fruits and vegetables.
ANIMAL HUSBANDRY DEPARTMENT
The Animal Husbandry Department is provided with a
lecture-room containing seats for eighty students and concrete
floor upon which to exhibit animals. The equipment includes
scales, measuring apparatus and a large assortment of lantern
slides representing the various breeds. In the dairy barn a
stock-judging arena, 30x40 feet, is available for practice in
scoring animals.
For work in Dairying the College has a large, well-lighted
laboratory, equipt with several makes of hand-power cream
separators, churns, and butter workers; milk coolers, gravity




COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


creamer, vats for cream ripening and cheese making; scales,
wash sinks, sterilizer, and minor apparatus.
The milk-testing laboratory contains working desks and
machinery for all modern tests of dairy products. The equip-
ment includes Babcock testers of different sizes, cream scales,
lactometers, acidmeters, butter-moisture tests, and the neces-
sary glassware, reagents, etc.
The Barns and Livestock include: A barn for the horses
and mules used on the farm and campus; a large dairy barn
of modern sanitary construction, provided with concrete floors
and silos, steel stanchions and fittings, for the herd of high-
grade Holsteins and registered Jerseys belonging to the Ex-
periment Station; representative animals of the Hereford
and Aberdeen Angus breeds; pens and grazing-yards with
modern shelters and equipment, containing breeding herds of
Berkshire, Poland China, Duroc Jersey, and Chester White
hogs. Other breeds and classes of animals are being added
from year to year. A concrete dipping-vat, built in coopera-
tion with the Florida State Board of Health, is used for dem-
onstrations of cattle-tick eradication.
The County and State Fairs of Florida provide excellent
practice each year in showing and judging animals. Stu-
dents are encouraged to take part in judging contests and to
aid in show-ring work. The Southeastern Fair, Atlanta, Ga.,
offers prizes and medals to competing teams from southern
agricultural colleges. The Alachua County Fair, at Gaines-
ville, Florida State Fair, at Jacksonville, and the South Flor-
ida Fair at Tampa offer cash prizes and diplomas to students
making the best records in stock judging. Several large
herds of cattle and hogs within a few miles of the Univer-
sity, in Alachua and Marion counties, are available for in-
spection and judging purposes. The meat-packing houses
and dairy plants of Jacksonville and vicinity are freely offered
for study, and trips for this purpose under the guidance of
instructors are arranged annually.
POULTRY DEPARTMENT
The poultry department is provided with an office, store-
room, laboratory, seven laying houses, incubator house, brood-
er house, feed and storage house, central poultry house 16x24,
with one wing 8x16. The central house will be used for class





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


purposes, practice shows, demonstrations, the wing being used
for storage of class equipment.
The plant is provided with oil and electric heated incuba-
tors of various makes; oil, coal and electric heated brooders;
various styles of trapnests, feed and water appliances; feed
grinder; small coops.
The poultry plant has a good beginning of several of the
popular breeds and varieties of poultry which are used in
teaching, that the students may leave the College better fitted
to handle a large flock of hens on the farm, or to take up
poultry husbandry as a business.

VETERINARY DEPARTMENT
The Veterinary Department is provided with a lecture-
room, with seats for eighty students. An operating room has
recently been constructed and is equipt with an equine operat-
ing table, cabinets containing various medicines and surgical
instruments. The laboratory is supplied with microscopes for
the study of normal and diseased tissue specimens. The equip-
ment includes also mounted skeletons of the horse and ox,
an assortment of charts, models of the organs of the various
farm animals, preserved specimens of diseased organs and of
parasites, and a good library.
THE AGRICULTURAL CLUB.-This is a voluntary association
of students of the College. Its purpose is to give training
in public speaking and in preparation for leadership. The
programs consist mainly of speeches, essays, and of debates
on agricultural or civic topics.
SCHOLARSHIPS.-County Scholarships.-Provision has been
made by Legislative act for a scholarship, sufficient to pay the
board of a student in the College of Agriculture, from each
county, to be provided for at their discretion by the various
Boards of County Commissioners. The recipient is to be
selected by competitive examination from among the qualified
applicants.
Whether such a scholarship has been provided for may be
learned from the Clerk of the Board of Commissioners or the
Demonstration Agent of the county in question. Other infor-
mation regarding it may be obtained from the College of
Agriculture.




COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 97

Boys' Clubs Scholarships.-The Florida Bankers' Associa-
tion offers club boys three prize scholarships, of $100 each, in
the College of Agriculture: one for the Western, one for the
Central, and one for the Southern district.
Williamson and Dennis, of Jacksonville, offer a scholarship
of $250 in the College of Agriculture to the State Pig Club
Champion.
LOAN FUNDS.-William Wilson Finley Foundation.-As a
memorial to the late President Finley and in recognition of
his interest in agricultural education, the Southern Railway
Company has donated to the University the sum of one thou-
sand dollars ($1,000), to be used as a loan fund. No loan
from this fund to an individual is to exceed $150 per year.
Recipients are selected by the Dean of the College of Agricul-
ture, to whom all applications should be directed.
Loan funds available for students in any college of the
University, as well as the conditions under which loans are
made, will be found described on page 41.
REMUNERATIVE AND INSTRUCTIVE LABOR.- Opportunities
frequently occur for students to work in the fields and truck
gardens, about the barns, in the buildings, and at the Agricul-
tural Experiment Station. Those who, during vacation
periods, engage in agricultural pursuits will be markedly
benefited and after graduation will command more desirable
positions or find their efforts on the farm more effective.
(See also Opportunities for Earning Expenses, page 39.)
DONATIONS AND LOANS.-The laboratories have been sup-
plied with much of their farm machinery for instructional
purposes thru the generosity of the following manufacturers
and distributors:
Stover Manufacturing Company, Freeport, Ill.
Florida Agricultural Supply Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Oliver Chilled Plow Company, South Bend, Ind.
International Harvester Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hardie Spraying Machine, Gulf Fertilizer Co., Tampa, Fla.
Ford Motor Company, Jacksonville, Fla.
Owensboro Ditcher Co., Owensboro, Ky.
Niagara Sprayer Co., Middleport, N. Y.
COURSES.-The following courses are offered:
1. A Four-Year Course.
2. A One-Year Course.
3. Two Four-Month Courses.
4





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


FOUR-YEAR COURSE
ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS.-See pages 44 to 49.
GROUPS.-The group courses offered afford the individual
student opportunity for preparing for that branch of agricul-
ture in which he is most interested. The Agronomy Group
should be selected by those wishing to pursue general farming;
the Animal Husbandry Group by those interested in fruit
growing or truck farming; the Chemistry Group by those
desiring to become analysts, and others in like manner.
No student will be allowed to take more than twenty
hours of work, unless his general average during the previous
year was at least 87, with no failure in any study; or more
than twenty-two hours, unless the previous year's average
was at least 90, with no failure.
CREDITS FOR PRACTICAL WORK.-Students who, by previous
arrangement with the head of a department and the Dean, do
practical work, during their course of study, in any recognized
agricultural pursuit, and who render competent and faithful
service, will, on returning to College and presenting a satis-
factory written report, be entitled to one semester-hour credit
for each month of such work. Such credit shall not total more
than six semester-hours in the Two-Year and Four-Year
courses.
FARM EXPERIENCE REQUIRED.-At least three months of
practical work is required before graduation, but credit for
this will be given only as stated above.
DEGREE.-The work outlined in the following tables, what-
ever the major subject, leads to the degree of Bachelor of
Science in Agriculture (B.S.A.).





COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


CURRICULUM
Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture
FOR ALL GROUPS
Freshman Year

NAMES OF COURSES NATURE OF WORK *HOURS PER WEEK

Agricultural Engineering la..Farm Machinery and Motors.............. 3 0
Agronomy Ib ........................Farm Crops ....................................-- ---.... 0 3
Animal Husbandry Ib-...........Types and Breeds of Animals.......... 0 3
Biology II ................................General Botany .................................. 4 4
English I .............................. Advanced College Rhetoric................ 3 3
Horticulture Ia .................... Plant Propagation .............................. 3 0
Agricultural Engineering
V Ia ........................................W ood W ork .................................. ...... 2 0
Agricultural Engineering
VIIb ......................................Forge Work ......................-------------................. 0 1
Agricultural Education IIb..Agricultural Organization ............... 0 1
M military Science I.......................................... .................. ..... .............. 2 2
Physical Education ............................................ ............................. 1 1
Hygiene .. ----.................. ------ --------------..-- 1 1

19 19
Sophomore Year

Agronom y IIa ........................Soils ......................... ..... ....... .... 5 0
Biology VI ..............................Entom ology ......................................... 3 3
Chemistry I ............................General Chemistry .............................. 5 5
H orticulture Ib ......................Pruning ................................................ 0 3
Horticulture IIa ......................Trucking .................................. .... 3 0
Veterinary Science Ib............Veterinary Elements .......................... 0 2
or
Animal Husbandry IIIb ........Animal Breeding ................................ 0 2
for Animal Husbandry Group
Poultry Husbandry Ib............Farm Poultry ...................................... 0 3
or
Chemistry IIIe ........................Qualitative Analysis ......................... 0 3
for Chemistry Group
M military Science II............................................................ ................... 2 2
Physical E education .................................................. ........................ ... 1 1

19 19
*The first column gives the hours per week for the first semester, the
second column the hours per week for the second semester.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


AGRONOMY GROUP
Junior Year

NAMES OF COURSES NATURE OF WORK *HOURS PER WEEK

Agronomy IIIb ........................Farm Crops ........................................ 0 3
Agronom y IVa ........................Fertilizers ............................................ 3 0
Biology IVa ...........................Plant Physiology ................................ 4 0
Biology VIa ........................General Bacteriology ........................ 4 0
Biology VIb ..................... .....Agricultural Bacteriology ................ 0 4
**Chemistry IV ......................Agricultural Chemistry ........--...-. 5 5
**Agronomy Vb ....................Advanced Crops ....................-............. 0 3
E lectives ....... .................... ..................................... .............................. 1 2

17 17
Agricultural Engineering III Irrigation and Drainage.................... 3 0
Agronomy VI & VII ..............Farm Management ------.......................... 3 3
**Agronomy VIIIa .--..........Soil Management ...---............................ 3 0
Economics VIa ........................Introduction to Economics................ 3 0
Sociology IIIb ........................Rural Sociology .............-..................- 0 3
Horticulture VIIIb ................Plant Breeding ..-------.............................. 0 3
Biology XIIb ....... ........... Plant Pathology .....-----............................ 0 4
Horticulture IXb ....................Landscape Gardening ....................... 0 2
E lectives .. .. .-.......... ------............ ----- .............. ...... ...... ................. 5 2

17 17


ANIMAL HUSBANDRY GROUP
Junior Year

NAMES OF COURSES NATURE OF WORK *HOURS PER WEEK

Animal Husbandry IIa--.......Animal Feeding ............................... 3 0
Biology V a ...--.........-- ............ General Bacteriology ........................ 4 0
Biology VIb ...........................Agricultural Bacteriology ................ 0 4
Chemistry IIb .................... Agricultural Chemistry ...............-- 0 3
Dairying Ia .............................Dairy Products .................---.... ............ 3 0
E elective ............................................................................... 3 3
Select 11 semester hours from the following options:
Animal Husbandry IVa........Beef Production .................-.............. 2 0
Animal Husbandry Vb..........Swine Production .........----................. 0 2
Animal Husbandry VI ..........Animal Conformation ......................------. 2 2
Dairying IIb ............................Dairy Farming .....---......... --....... ...... 3
Poultry Husbandry IIa.........Commercial Poultry .....-................. 3 0
Poultry Husbandry IIIb........Commercial Poultry ..-......................- 0 3
Veterinary Science II............Anatomy and Physiology .............. 3 3
Veterinary Science IVa ........Farm Sanitation ............................. 2 0

17 17
*The first column gives the hours per week for the first semester, the
second column the hours per week for the second semester.
**By permission of the Dean and head of the department substitutions
may be arranged for Chemistry IV, Agronomy Vb and VIIIa.




University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs