Title: University record
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00467
 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
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 )
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: VID00467
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEM7602
oclc - 01390268
alephbibnum - 000917307
lccn - 2003229026
lccn - 2003229026


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University of Florida

University Summer School


June 13 to August 8, 1923





A. A. MURPHREE, A.M., LL.D., President
Director of Summer School

J. W. NORMAN, PH.D., Dean
JOSEPH ROEMER, PH.D., Assistant Dean

Botany and Zoology


E. C. BECK, A.M.
College English


History and Civics

Primary Methods

Public Speaking

French and Spanish
J. W. DAY, M.S.
Geography and Mathematics
9,. E. EVERETT, M.A.




Pr, ;nry EJa.'ci l .


Lecturer ,,i Health iaid Hi ine.

EUgint:l uiri Spuai;zh


Alat l. tiu I ice


I ..'/i t i .!i r

.1a: it ,,alj s

FR'.-ral Educauti'oit

ill to,,, aid Cici.'e

PMysical Educater1

.11[ / unt l t;,l,.

Ml:.der'r La ,:nir a:p.

Ed t a in:. it

J L. ORi, A.51
.4Athiche: Ciuthiin




R. A. RASCO, A.M., LL.D.
History and Civics

Primary Education


Rural Education

Sociology and Economics
A. W. SWEET, M.A., PH.D.
Director of the Department of Health and Hygiene

Secretary, Y. M. C. A.

K. H. GRAHAM, Auditor


..........................., Assistant Librarian

A. R. KNOTT, in Charge of Dining Hall
DR. D. T. SMITH, Consulting Clinician
DR. J. M. DELL, Consulting Clinician
DR. GEO. S. WALDO, Consulting Cliniciant
DR. G. C. TILLMAN, Resident Physician


COM.MIrfEF.S OF TIlE I'r.til I

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The fourteenth annual sessiion of the Universjity of Florida
Summer School will open June 1::. 1923. The first session
\\a held in 1l10 with 74 students in attendance. In the sunm-
mer session of 1922, this number had increased to S9U.
PURPOSE.-It is the main purpose of the University Sum-
mer School to furnish such training as will be most useful to
its students in the profession of teaching. A teacher should
not only be well versed in subject-matter, but also resourceful
in managing a schoolroom or a system of schools. The Sum-
mer School attempts to give both kinds of instruction. More
specifically, it endeavors to prepare its students for positions
as teachers, principals, supervisors, and county or city super-
intendents of public instruction.
ORGANIZATION.-To this end the work of the Summer
School is organized as follows:
1. Normal courses comprising the last two years of high
school work and the Freshman and Sophomore years in col-
lege, and leading to the Normal Diploma. (For requirements,
see p. 9.)
2. College courses comprising Freshman, Sophomore,
Junior and Senior years in college and leading to standard
college degrees of Bachelor of Arts in Education and Bachelor
of Science in Education. (For requirements, see p. 8.)
3. Graduate courses leading to advanced degrees. (For re-
quirements, see p. 10.)
4. Professional courses meeting the requirements for the
extension of teachers' certificates with or without further ex-
5. Review courses in all subjects required for county,
state and special certificates.

ADMISSION.-Graduates of Junior High Schools of ten
grades, those who have finished the tenth grade of a Senior
High School, and teachers who hold a First Grade County
Certificate, are admitted to the first year of the Four-Year
Normal Curriculum. Graduates of Senior High Schools are ad-
mitted to the Freshman Year of the Collegiate Course.
No one under sixteen years of age will be admitted unless
he is a graduate of a Senior High School.


Persons tw-enty-one or more years of age who cannot sat-
isfy the entrance requirements. but who give evidence of abil-
ity to profit by the courses they may take, may. under excep-
tional circumstances, be admitted as "adult specials."
There e are n requirements for admission for those who
'i"i'ter merely for review courses.
Students are urged to Ipursue courses leading to a degree
and to have themselves classified when they register. Tro facili-
tate proper classification, all students are requested to bring
with them their high school diplomas or a statement from their
high school principals of the work they have completed. Blank
certificates. conveniently arranged for the desired data. will
be sent to all high school principals, and, upon application, to
prospective students.
ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS.-For the large number of -Iim-
mcr school students whho have not finished high school and,
hence, do not have sufficient entrance units to enable them to
enter the Freshman class. but yet are mature enough tro profit
by -regular college work, entrance examinations v.-ill be ar-
ranged. All such students should file with the Dean of the
Summer School not later than May 20th petitions for exami-
nations in each subi.ect in which they wish to be examined.

DEGREES.-Courses are offered leading to the degrees of
Bachelor of Arts in Education, Bachelor of Science in Edu-
cation, and Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education.
For the Bachelor of Arts degree the major elective work must
be chosen in Groups A, B, C and F; for the Bachelor of Science
degree, Irom Groups D and E. In addition to the;e degrees.
the Normal Diploma, ometimnes called the L. 1. degree, is
granted to those students \who have finished the second year's
work in Teachers College. v.ith the exception that in the
Sophomore year Education VIb is required, and that onu may
choose between the required Sophomore and Jun1o:,r course. in
Education. Inai.imuch as there is consideible :Lgitation in the
United States at present to make two years of training beyond
the high school a minnium requirement for teaching in the
elementary school, all students are urged by all means to
complete' this minimum requirement necessary to receive the
Normal Diploma,. Students who expect to teach in high school
should possess a bachelor's degree.


Authority for the above is provided in Section 5. of Summer
School Act as follows:
"All work conducted at the -aid Summer School shall be of
such character au to entitle the students doing the same to
collegiate, normal or profes.sirnal credit therefore, and may be
applied tuo\wrds making a degreee"


Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Arts or
Bachelor of Science in Education
CONSTANTS.-i. e., subjects required of all students en-
rolled in Teachers' College. -

Physical Education I.... 1
Physical Education II.... 1
Military Science I.......... 2
Military Science II........ 2
English I-----..... -.... .......- 3
Psychology ...-......----- 1%
Educational Psychology 1%
Education I.......----............... 3
Education II.................... 3
Education VIa............ 1z
Education IVb............ 1
Education IVa .............. 1%
Education Xb ................ 1
Education IIIa .............. 1/2
Education XIVb............---- 1
Education Va ................ 1%
Education VIb ................ 1%

hr.; required of Freshmen
hr.; required of Sophomores
hrs.; required of Freshmen
hrs.; required of Sophomores
hrs.; required of Freshmen
hrs.; required of Sophomores
hrs.; required of Sophomores
hrs.; year course; required of Freshmen
hrs.; year course. 1 Sophomores must
Stake either Ed.
hrs.; first semester II or Ed.* VIa
hrs.; second semester J and Ed. IVb.
hrs. first semester. Required of Juniors.
hrs.; second semester. Required of Juniors.
hrs.; first semester. Required of Seniors.
hrs.; second semester. Required of Seniors.
hrs.; first semester. Required of Seniors.
hrs.; required of Seniors.


Each student must select courses from three of the follow-
ing Groups. (See Regilation 2 below.)

A-Anrient Languages B-Modern Languages C-English
Required courses: Requited courses: Required courses:
Latin I I Fr nch A ( English I (included
Latin VI 6 hours French 1 among constants)
or or English. 6
Latin 11 Spanish A 6 hours his
Reiomninent.led courses: Spanish I) 6 hrs. from 12 hrs.
Latin III or one for-
Latin IV German A I eign lan-
Greek A I German I )' guage
Greek I Recommended courses: Recommended courses:
or French II Other courses in lan-
French A i Spanish II guages. and His-
French I ( German II tcry V.
or Latin
Spanish A I History I or IV
Spanish I I English IV. V or VI
D-Mathematics E-Natural S..ience F-Social Sience
Required. courses: Required Lourses: Required course-"
Mathenmasics I (6 hrs. BlIl:gy I History I
and III P Biolgy II History II
RecLmmenled courses: Biology TII 16 hours History III 15 hrs.
Mathematics IV Chemistry I S:ci.ology I
3 hours fiom a Physics V Economics I
Siicnce Recommended courses: Recommnlended courses:
Su vying Chemistry III Social Science
Advanced Physics Biology
Chemistry V Psychology and
1. All students must take all Constants.
2. Each student must select from three Groups of Studies
from A to F, and must continue in those selected until com-
pletion of Sophomore year; at which time a student may con-
centrate upon two of these Groups by permission of the Dean.
3. Where the total number'of hours of the three Groups
combined does not equal 24. additional hours must be taken
from the recommended courses in these Groups to make the
total 2-1 or more.
4. A total of 6S-year hours is required for graduation.
5. In case a student is exempt from Military Science I
and II (see General Catalog, p. 193) he must substitute an
equal number of hours from other departments.
Diploma is awarded those students who have completed the
Four-Year Normal Curriculum (see General Catalog, p. 176).
The student must either offer sixteen units for entrance to the


third year of the Four-Year Normal Curriculum (i. e., Fresh-
man year in College), or he must have completed sixteen units
by the end of the second year of this Curriculum. In the next
two years (the Freshman and Sophomore years) he must
complete at least one credit hour of Physical Education and
two credit hours of Military Science. In addition, the student
must complete thirty academic and professional year hours,
or sixty semester hours. Of these, the following are required:
English I, 3 hrs.; Psychology, 1Ia hrs.; Educational Psychol-
ogy, 11/ hrs.; Education I, 3 hrs.; Education VIb, 1I/ hrs.;;
and either Education VIa and Education IVb, or Education
IVa and Education Xb, 3 hrs. The student may then choose
three of the groups described under the requirements for the
Bachelor's degree, and so far as possible complete the "re-
quired" courses in these three groups. On account of the large
number of hours required in two of the groups, it may be im-
possible for students who elect these groups to complete all
of the "required" courses in three groups. In that case, they
should divide their time about equally among the groups
1. A candidate for the Master's Degree must be in resi-
dence for at least one scholastic year, or four summer terms,
devoting his entire time during this period to study and re-
2. He must complete two majors and two minors. A major
is a three year-hour course of rank above the Senior Class. A
minor is a three year-hour course of rank above the Sopho-
more Class.
3. A thesis is required of all candidates. This thesis should
be closely allied to the major subjects. The title of the thesis
should be submitted by the end of the first summer and com-
pleted by the beginning of the fourth summer.
4. All students who hold the bachelor's degree are ex-
pected to attend a conference each Monday at 10 o'clock, Pea-
body 13.
5. All students who wish to pursue work leading to the
master's degree should communicate with the Dean of the
Summer School as soon as possible, so that plans for giving the
work which they desire may be perfected before the opening
of the Summer School. In the communication, state what sub-
jects are desired.



It is our plan for this summer to have a demonstration
school with at least twvo grades, one primary and one elemen-
tary, for the purpose of demonstrating the various educational
prinilcilples worked out in the different classes. The primary
grade will include beginners and 1st grade children and the
elementary grade will take children of the -lth and 5th grades.
College students coming to the Summer School who have
children in these grades can have reservations made for them.
and enter them in the demonstration school upon payment of a
fee of $5.00 for the six weekc, which is the length of the term
for this school. The school will open the Monday after the be-
ginning of Sumnlmer School, and run for six weeks.
SUIMMER SCHOOL CREDIr.-One hourly in the Summer School
is equivalent to one-fou thl year-hour as given in the following
courses of study. The amount of credit to which the comple-
tion of each course will entitle, is given in the description of
such courses. No student without special permission of the
faculty is permitted to pursue courses that will aggregate more
than four and one-half college credits. Exceptionally able stu-
dents are sometimes permitted to take more than this amount
of work, but only with the sanction of the Teachers College
The following 'resolutionis-, which are primarily intended
for students of less than college rank, were adopted by the
Teachers College Faculty in January, 1921:
I. Course to be given in the Summer School shall be designated
a? (a) Revliw, (bi Normal, or (c) College.
(a) Coiresi intended primarily to give a rapid survey of a subject
and thus prepare fc.r examination for a Teacher's Certificate.
Ib) Courses arranged primarily for pupils unable to offer fourteen
college entrance units.
ic) Courses designed primarily for college students those able to
offer fourteen or more college entrance units.
II. All courses whether Review, Normal, or College) may, if the
other regulations be observed, be used towards extension of Teachers'
Certificates, pro'vded that at least one course of higher scholastic grade
other than those necessary for the certiicate, be taken.
Ill. (a) No credit in college entrance units or in college hours shall
be giiven for sutcc-ssful c.i npletion of a "Review" course.
fbi Summer School students offering les. than fourteen entrance
units shall not, without special permission, be allowed to take more
than tv.e-nty hours per v.eek. Not more than one entrance unit will be
given for work done by "Normal" students at one session of the Summer
School. For successful completion of one "Normal" course of study with
five recitations per week, one-fourth ,of one college entrance unit shall be
given. One hour of recitation shall be considered equal to two hours of
work in laboratory, music, physical education, and drawing.


T he T,:-a':h -rs ll:, nll. i au,.<.,:,t e r, l',. Ir' r ..1i.',IL: .:ni I11 -
an entire i. o ii',- ha e iplt Ur iii r. ] ..rli .'l r i I
accept Ics' than ni--half tl nit II : ;llbj.. t, and .:nr:-hal. ,nll i nl' in
subjei.Ls t ni:arked n tile ciuircni t .tiloi The C..llegi- uill, h.... r.
accept on.:-q3 iarti r of a uinit ..hen an adn itionil oinit -:.1 pei riii iil.:
one-half unit is also offered in the same subject, provided the one-quarter
unit does not represent duplication of work.
It is recommended that the schedule of classes be so arranged as
to make it possible for a student in "Normal" courses to earn two one-
quarter units in one subject during one session of the Summer School.
(c) A student able to offer fourteen or more college entrance units
shall not, without special permission, be allowed to receive more than
four and one-half credit hours or one and one-half college entrance units.
Successful completion of a course of study requiring six class hours
per week thruout the Summer School session, will entitle the student to
one and one-half college hours; completion of a course requiring four
or five hours per week, will entitle to one college hour, and of a class
meeting two or three times per week, to one-half college hour; but
no credit in hours will be given for a class meeting only once a week.
To entitle a student to credit, a course in the Summer School must be
approved by the head of the Department in the University most nearly
STATE CERTIFICATES.-Graduates of the Teachers College
and of the Normal School are granted State Certificates with-
out further examination-provided that one-fifth of their work
has been devoted to professional training and provided that
during each of the last two years of their course they have
made a general average of eighty-five on all subjects and have
not fallen below sixty in any subject. These State Certificates
are converted into Life Certificates in the usual way. (See
Compilation of School Laws of State of Florida, 1921, Sec.
150, p. 53.)

Section 6 of a recent Act of the Legislature provides that:
All teachers attending any of the Summer Schools herein
created and whose work entitles them to credit therefore, upon
making proof of the same to the State Superintendent of
Public Instruction, are hereby entitled to one year's extension
on any Florida teacher's certificate they may hold and which
has not fully expired, and such certificate may be extended one
year for each succeeding session attended by the said teacher.

When credit for extension of certificates is desired the fol-
lowing regulations established by the Summer School Board
must be followed:
1. No teacher shall be allowed to take more than twenty
hours per week of purely academic subjects.
2. No teacher shall take less than five hours per week of
professional work.


(Any four or five hour course in education and psychology,
but not in pedagogy, that has not been taken previously will
satisfy the professional requirement necessary for extension of
3. The maximum number of hours per week, including
professional, vocational and academic subjects, shall in no
case without permission of the Summer School faculty, exceed
twenty hours per week. Two laboratory hours to be counted
as one hour of academic work.
4. No student shall take less than fifteen hours per week
without special permission, and at least ten hours of this
amount shall be in courses not covered by the certificate held.
or by courses previously taken.
5. No student will be granted an extension of certificate
who does not apply for the same on the student Registration
card. A list of those who have applied will be posted on the
Bulletin Board in Peabody Hall not later than July Ist for cor-
recticn. and no student will be recommended for extension of
certificate. whose name does not appear on this list by July
6. An extra fee of one dollar will be charged for any
change ..if registration after Saturday of the first week.
The Summer School faculty will not recommend students
for extension of certificate for repeating courses which they
have taken in previous summer sessions or those who are not
pursuing courses to raise the grade of certificate already held.
At the end of the term the faculty will recommend for exten-
sion those that meet the above conditions, and attend the full
term. and do work satisfactory to the faculty.
DANCING.-The University of Florida does not feel justi-
fiecd in placing its stamp of approval on the dance as at present
practiced. Dancing is therefore forbidden both on and off the
campus during the summer season.

The advantages that Gainesville presents as the seat of the
Summer School 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 denom-
inations have attractive places of worship.
The entire equipment of the University is at the hands of
the faculty and students. Ample provision is made for intel-
lectual recreation and physical exercise. The Peabody Literary
Society meets weekly; lectures or concerts are given fre-
quently; the gymnasium, swimming pool, baseball grounds,
and tennis courts are at the disposition of the students, and
instructors are at hand to direct athletic activities. The Y. M.
C. A. has a fine moving-picture machine, and a large number of
educational and travel films have been procured, as well aI-
some of the best feature films obtainable.
PEABODY HALL.-Peabody Hall, the administrative home
of the Teachers College. is a magnificent three-story brick and
stone structure. It is modern in every respect as to equipment
and arrangements. It contains all the lecture rooms. labora-
tories and libraries that a modern college of this kind needs.
LIBRA RY.-The general library of the University contains
about 2:3,O000 volumes of well selected books to which the Sum-
mer School students have free access. The Pedagogical library
will be of especial interest to them, for it contains many books
on educational theory, general and special methods, history of
education, psychology and philosophy. In the reading room
are more than a hundred of the best general and technical
periodicals. Here also are received the leading newspapers
of the state and nation.
Attention is called to the course ini Library Science (p. 33)
for the benefit of those teachers \whi wish to better equip
themselves tor malnagliig the libraries in their o\' n schools.
The Library will be open week days from 7 :50 to 12 :30.
from 1:50 to 5:30, and trom 7:00 to 10:00. except that on
Saturday it will close for the day at 5:00.
Normal School desires to serve the whole state in every possi-
ble way. For this purpose a Teachers' Employmernt Bureau
was instituted and is open thruout the year. From school
officials it receives requests for teachers. From teachers it
receives requests for information as to vacancies. It files such
information and tries, when called ul)on, to meet the needs of
both teachers and school officials. To be of greater service it


needs and invites the cooperation of superintendents, princi-
pals, and teachers. Offiiials needing trained men or women,
and teachers desiring promotion or change, are asked to call
upon the Bureau for its aid. No charges are made for services.
For information. address Dr. Joseph Roemer, Univer-ity of
Florida. Gainesville, Florida.
STUDENT HEALTII. The Uniiversitv maintains a well
equipped infirmary and has a professional nurse for those who
may le ill during the Summern School. Regular physical exam-
ination and medical advice are o'ff,-red to all students on any
day at the regular hours of consultation in the Infirmary. Op-
portunity is offered for individual and private conference with
University Physician, Director of Department or assistants.
The Univers ity Physician keeps hours daily at University
Infirmary for purposes of consultation. Infirmary care is pro-
vided for those requiring it. Con-tant bedside care is given
by resident registered nurse.

The cost of attending the Summner School is very moderate
when compared with that at many other institutions. There is
no charge for tuition and fee, are very low. The combined
cost for a room on the campus and meal, in the Cormmons is
only $-10.00 for the session. The cost of meals alone is $32.00
for the session. For laundry, incidental- and books, expendi-
lures vary, but necessary expenditures. are not very high. The
estimate of the co-t to a student living on the campus follows:
High Low
Tuition .. .. ... .. $ 0.00 $ 0.00
Registration fee ... . .. .. ......... 5.00 5.00

Boarding and lodging in Dormitory
per week, in advance ...... ............. 5.25
In advance for the term ......... ........ ... 40.00
Board without lodging, per week.......... 4.25
Board without lodging for the term,
in advance .. .......... .... .......... 32.00
Board for children under eight, per
w eek .............. .. .... ..... .. . ...... 2.00
Board for children above eight, per
w e e k .............................. ......... ...... 4 .2 5
Chemistry Laboratory fee. .............. 5.00
Physics Laboratory fee ............ .... 2.50






B iolog .... ........ .... .. ..................... 5.00 5.00
Botany and Zoology Laboratory fee.... 2.00 2.00
Laundry .......................-...............-- 12.00 4.00
Incidentals .........-.....-......-- ...... ..---- -- .. 16.00 8.00
Books ..........-...........-..... ...---. .. ....---.. 8.00 3.00
For students living off the campus, the estimated expense
is the same except that rooms and board will be somewhat
higher. However, good rooms adjacent to the campus can be
obtained at from $6.00 to $12.00 a month per student, and
board off the campus will cost about $6.00 a week.
Students taking Drawing and Primary Handwork will have
to pay for the material they use. This will not amount to more
than 75 and 50 cents, respectively.
Only students will be admitted to the dormitories, but chil-
dren may take meals with their parents in the Commons at
the rates given in the above list. All accounts are payable in
THE ASSEMBLY.-The assembly will be held on Tuesdays
and Fridays at 10 o'clock. At these meetings important an-
nouncements will be made and students will be held responsible
for all such announcements so made regardless of the fact as
to whether they are in attendance at the time.
The following persons will address chapel on these dates:
Friday, June 15................Opening Exercises,
President Murphree
Tuesday, June 19---.........Mr. Leigh
Friday, June 22----..............Musical program
Tuesday, June 26............Mr. Little
Friday, June 29---.............Mr. Simpson
Tuesday, July 3-..............-Health Program
Wednesday, July 4..........Patriotic Exercises
Friday, July 6-................-Musical program
Tuesday, July 10-.............Mr. White
Friday, July 13................Mr. Woodley
Tuesday, July 17-............-Mr. Leake
Friday, July 20................-Mr. Roemer
Tuesday, July 24............Musical program
Friday, July 27................Mr. Rasco
Tuesday, July 31............Mr. Crow
Friday, August 3-.............Mr. Beck
Tuesday, August 7.-......-----------.. .-...........


To make registration easier anil more expeditious registra-
tion forms are shown herein. Read them carefully and till
them out asL far as possible before you arrive at Summer School.
With your bulletin in hand and forms filled out you can quickly
complete your registration.
The large card should be tilled out in complete detail, espe-
cially as to county in which you reside and whether or not you
wish an extension of your present certificate, if you have one;
in fact the card will be valuable in proportion to the complete-
ness with which it is killed out.
As to the small card. you need to till out only the blank
spaces above and to the right of the heavy line. The rest of it
is to be done at the registration desk.
An extra fee of one dollar will be charged for any change
in registration after Saturday of the first week.

W\HEN AND \'HERE TO REGISTER.-Students who live in and
near Gainesville should register on Monday. June 11, in Room
13. Peabody Hall. Those who can reach Gainesville on the
morning trains- on Tuesday, JLune 12. should register before 4
o'clock in Peabody No. 13. There will be no registration after
that time on Tuesday. All others should register in the Gym-
naslumn on Wednesday. June 13. Students from a distance
should arrive on Tuesday, June 12. No effort will be made
to meet trains or to transfer trunks on Sunday.


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The following abbreviations used in connection with the
courses, indicate the buildings in which tile courses are held.
and the numbers after such abbreviations indicate rooms in
which they are held:
A-Ag9ricultural Building; S-Science; P-Peabody: E-
Engineering; L-Language: G-Gymnasium.

ELEMENTARY AGRICULTURE.-A general course in agricul-
ture. This will introduce the student to the study of soils,
plants, common diseases of plants, insects, farm crops, domes-
tic animals and the like. Methods of teaching agriculture in
rural schools will be stressed. Review and extension credit
only. M. W. F. 11:00 E. 15. Mr. Haynie.
DAIRY FARMING.-Management of the dairy herd under
Southern conditions; study of equipment for dairy farm; lo-
cations adapted to dairy farming; method of keeping records
and developing dairy herd; pastures, silage and feed crops.
1 college credit. T. Th. S. 11:00. Lab. M. 2-4 P. 2. Mr. Haynie.
FORAGE CROPS.-Legumes, grasses, and miscellaneous for-
age plants, and their adaptability to the various Florida soils,
seeding and cultural methods, harvesting and storing, compo-
sition and use, illustrated by specimens brought before the
students and by field observations. 1 college credit. M. W. Th.
S. 10:00 P. 2. Mr. Haynie.
FERTILIZERS.-The nature, composition, and sources of fer-
tilizers and their reaction on soils and crops. Fertilizer for-
mulas and home-mixing. The making and economical use of
farm manures. Fertilizer requirements for various crops, etc.
11/ college credits. Daily 9:00 P. 2. Mr. Haynie.

Courses in Coaching
ATHLETICS I.-Football.-Elements of the Game.-Its edu-
cational values, the rules that govern it, individual and team
development, how the game should be played on offense and
defense, different systems discussed, how each position should
be played on offense and defense, the forward pass, trick and
fake plays, the kicking game, psychology and football, play-


suglgested. This course will deal with football strategy and its
aim is to fit men for coaching football teams. college credit.
M. \V. F. ::00 E. 16. Mr Orr.
ATHLETICS II.-A Talking Knowledge of the Football
Game.-W-l hat the rulesR mean as applied by, officials. penalties.
good sportsmanship on the side lines. Everybody who attends
football games should. knoi the essentials of the game play.
MA. 5:00 E. 16. Mr. Orr.
ATHLETICS III.-Basketball.-Same ccLourse as offered in
Course I. Special emphasis will be placed upon the five-man
g.nie, on offense and defense. Tfoul throw ing. playing the bal,
the dribble game. the passing game, long shuts. short shots.
English. the (.ommon--ense system. Tiis course is intended
to fit men ;nilnd women to coan.h basketballl teams. I. college
credit. T. Th. :3:00 E. 16. Mr. Orr.
ATHLETICS IV.-A Talking Kn<.\, ledge of the Ba-kethall
'am;e.-S:nlme course as offeredd in Coiurce II. T. 5:00 E. 16.
Mr. Orr.
ATILETICs V.'-Special Coturrse and Lectt iles Will Be (Given
in B.iaseball if dernandled. Hours to I..- arranged. Mr. Orr.
ATHLETICS \'I.-Same as Coiur~e V for Track and Field
Sports. Hours to be arranged. Mr. Orr
N ctE: Owing tit..t ,li.. i ni .n-:\ I, s'.iilble t.:, pay for in-
-tructu.ln in tli-.-, c. .ur-r .. r:.-. .rni't.-I. l t .:Id! be icharg',-. for each
course, pay.abl-le in ailvar -... r, |.:..t ..bl.. iiumtber iri.t .enr:ll to:. Ilisur,.
thi. e,-urs, bl,, lt ..' tr


BIjLiO"Y la.-Thte Principles of Animal Biology.-An intro-
dluction tol the study of biology with particular -reft-rence to
ininlma life. This course is a prerequisite to all courses in
Zooliogy given at the University of Florida. 2 college credits.
M. T. \W. Th. 9:0)1 S. 23. Laboratory Ml. T. W. Th. 2:00-4 :30
S 22. M r. Rogers.-
BIOLOGY Illb.-The Biology of the Frog.-Studies on the
morphology, physiology. dlevelolpment and natural history of
the frog. This course aims i to be an introduction to the ver-
tebrate bo dy and by the detailed study of one form to empha-
size the unity andi int,:rrelation of the several fields of biolo-
gical study. Prere(llisite: Biology 1,. 2 college- credits. M. T.
\'. Th. 11:00 S. 23 Laboratory M. T. \. Th. 2:00-4 :30 S. 22.
Mr. Rogers.


BIOLOGY \'.-Laboratory Methods and Technique. A
course intended primarily for students \who intend to teach
laboratory courses in biology in the secondary schools. Pre-
requisites: Biology I, and IIlb. To be elected only by special
permission. Hours and credit to be arranged. IMr. Rogers.

BIOLOGY XV.-Advanced Zoologv.-To be elected only by
special permission. Hours and cr edit to be arranged. Mr.
CHEMISTRY I.-General Chemistry.-A course designed for
those who wish to prepare for science teaching in the high
school. This course can be taken by those who have never
taken chemistry, or by those who have had a course before
and wish to review it. There will be two courses in General
Chemistry, one embracing non-metals and one embracing met-
als. The former is a prerequisite to the latter.
Section 1. A study of the non-metals. 21/2 college credits.
Daily 9:00 S. 3. Lab. M. T. W. Th. 2:00-4:00 S. 2. Mr. Leigh.
Section 2. A study of the metals. 21/3 college credits. Daily
11:00 S. 12. Lab. M. T. W. Th. 2:00-4:00 S. 2. Mr. Beisler.
CHEMISTRY III.-Qualitative Analysis.-Lectures and lab-
oratory course in this subject offered to those who have had
general chemistry. 1 college credits. T. Th. 2:00. S. 3. Lab.
M. T. W. Th. 2:00-5:00 S. 2. Mr. Leigh.
CHEMISTRY VIIa. Volumetric Analysis. A laboratory
course offered to those who have had qualitative analysis. 11/
college credits. Laboratory afternoons 2:00-5:00, days to be
arranged. S. 10. 12 hours per week. Mr. Beisler.
CHEMISTRY VIIb.-Gravimetric Analysis.-A laboratory
course offered to those who have had qualitative analysis. 11
college credits. Laboratory afternoons 2:00-5:00, days to be
arranged. S. 10. 12 hours per week. Mr. Beisler.

CHEMISTRY V.-Organic Chemistry.-This course is de-
signed to present the fundamentals of chemistry of the com-
pounds of carbon. The work in the classroom is presented by
means of lectures, quizzes, and oral and written recitations.
21/ college credits. Daily 11:00 S. 3. Laboratory 2:00-6:00.
S. 2, days to be arranged. Mr. Leigh.


Ci~l C.-Special attention will be given to local. town. city,
and county government Information that every intelligent
citizen should have is stressed. Five sections. Review and ex-
tension credit only.
Section I. I. \V. Th. 10:00 P. 223. iMr. Rasco.
Section 2. M. W. Th. 10:00 E. 15. Miss Carmack.
Section :3. T. \. F. 2 :00 P. 23. Miss Carmack.
Section 4. W. Th. F. :3:00 L. 9. Mr. McMullen.
Section 5. lx. \. S. 10:00 L. 2:. Mr. McMullen.

DRAWING I.-Grades I-III, inclusive. Application of Art
to eve3rday sttludies; const'Lruction work and design: paper cut-
ring. illuIstration; free-hand drawing; nature sttidy in colors.
l., college credit. M. \V. Th. S. 10:00 E. 12. Mrs. Day.
DRAWING II.-Grades IV-VII. inclusive. Design and ap-
plied design : lint and shade : theory of color and study of water
colors; nature study and still life in color;: notebooks kept up
to date each week. '.l college credit. M. T. W. Th. 2:00 E. 12.
Mrs. Day.
DRP.XWING III.-Grades V III-XI. inclusive. Principles of
perspective and line drawing; pencil sketching; five-minute
.ketches from life: black and white: charcoal and pencil; water
color study and nature study in colors; principles of design
and : applied design ; comparison of notebooks. I1: college credit.
M. \V. Th. F. 4 :01 E. 12. Mrs. Day.

DRAWING IV.-Gr:ides I to XII, inclusive. Decorative work
;n enamels : stencilling a;nd handwork that can be useful thru-
out the grades and high school. 1., college credit. Ml. T. Th.
S. 9:00 E. 12. Mlrs. Day.

Any 4 or 6 hour course in Education, hut not in Pedagogy.
will meet professional requirements for the extension of cer-
PEDACOGY.-School management, general and special meth-'
ods of teaching, elementary principles of child nature, school
hygiene and sanitation, personality of teacher, relation of


school and community. and 4lher practical pedagogical ques-
ti(ons. Review. 1 normal credit. Three sections:
Section 1. 1. T. W. F. 9:00 P. 25. Miss Griffin.
Section 2. MI. T. Th. F. 11:00 P. 25. Mii.s Griffin.
Section 3. AM. T. \V. F. 3:00 P. 25. Miss Griffin.
EDUCATION A.-The Teaching of Nature Study and Geog-
raphy in the Rural Scliools.-1 normal credit. M. T. W. F.
4:00 P. 20. Miss McArthur.
EDUCATION B.-The Teaching of Arithmetic in the Rural
Schools.-1 normal credit. M. T. W. F. 3:00 P. 23. Miss Mc-
EDUCATION C.-The Teaching of History and Civics in the
Rural Schools.-1 normal credit. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 P. 17.
Miss McArthur.
EDUCATION D.-The Teaching of Language and Spelling in
the Grammar Grades.-1 normal credit. M. T. W. F. 4:00
P. 28. Miss Griffin.
EDUCATION IIb.--Methods of Teaching the Elementary
Branches.-This is a continuation of Education IIa which was
offered in the Summer School of 1922. In this course em-
phasis will be placed upon the proper presentation of gram-
mar school subjects. 1i college credits. Daily 8:00 P. 23.
Mr. Woodley.
EDUCATION IIIa.-Administration and Supervision of Vil-
iage and Consolidated Schools.-A course stressing in a prac-
tical way problems peculiar to these schools in Florida; their
relation to federal, state and local government; the supervising
principal, qualifications, relation to superintendent, boards,
teachers, pupils, patrons and community; adapting the school
to the child's needs, organization, curriculum, attendance, pro-
motions, tests, health work; business practices, school finance,
material equipment, school housekeeping, records and reports.
11/2 college credits. Daily 9:00 P. 23. Mr. Woodley.
EDUCATION Va.-The Technique of Teaching.-The laws of
learning, lesson-planning, thinking, questioning, the problem-
project method, the socialized recitation, democracy in the
classroom as a preparation for democracy in life. 11/2 college
credits. Daily 11:00 P. 17. Mr. Norman.
EDUCATION VIa.-Child Study.-The nature, growth and
development of the child from birth to adolescence with refer-
ence to education ;the original nature of the child and his edu-


cation; the meaning of protracted infancy : training in recog-
nitio:n :if' types and individual differences, of common n defects
and how to deal with them; the cultivatio:,n of intelligent syrn-
pathy with children; the effect of Child Study on the practices
of elementary and secondary education 11 co Illege credits.
Daily S:00 P. 17. Mr. Fiik.
EDU.CATION Vl'I.-lSupervised Teaching.- This courtlse is
planned to give the student practice in conducting recitations
under close superviAion. A study wiill be made of the develop-
ment of courses, and the present status of the subject taught
Lesson plans will be required for all recitations, and the man-
ner of teaching will be subject to criticism. Teaching 4 hours;
a week; conferences 2 hours a week. 11.: college credits.
Section 1. American History in Secondary Schools. Daily
12:00 P. 23. iMr. Morehart.
Section 2. English in Secondary Schools. Daily 11:00 P
23. Mr. Woodley.
Section 3. Mathematics in the Secondary Schools. Daily
S:00 P. 20. Mr. Little.
EDUCATION VIIb.--Educational Psychology. Psychology
applied to Education. the learning process, acquisition of skill.
etc. 11. college credit:.. Daily 12:00 P. 17. Mr. Fick.
EDUCATION Xa.-The Elementary School Curriculum.-
The curricullurl as a group of related problems and projects
of vital interest to children. An attempt to fotrmulate a cur-
riculum based on social conditions and social need,. 11., col-
lege credits. Daily 11:00 P. 18 A. Ar. Morehart.
EDUCATION X I.-Educattional Tests and Measurements.-
'The use of -cales for measu ring educational products: educa-
tional stock-taking. How to determine what kind of a school
a community needs, and what progress pupils are making, etc.
(Elective for Graduate Students.) l1., college credits. Daily
S:00 P. 21. Mr. Roemer.
EDuLCATION XI/,.-City School Survey's.-An ilnteniive and
analyticall -tudy of the principles and :practices followed in
making the leading City Surveys of tile country. Open to ad-
ainced student- in Education. 11.. college credits. Daily 8 :l00
P. 18 A. lIr. Smart.
EDUCATION XIVo.-Junior High School.-The purpuoe of
this cour-e is to give principals and teachers a knowledge of
rhe junior high school and its organization. Since the move-


roerit i- in it tormnatihe period in Florida. much attention anil
study will be given to concrete cases a d local cionl itiuns.
Topics: Need :tof reorganization of tlhe traditional high school:.
chanl ges ne'edeil in the pro:-riarn lIof stuiciies. in discipline, meth-
odis :of teaching, etc.: development of:t the Junio:r High School:
;:peci'al fuLnction tof the Junio:,r High School ; Qirganiii.ati'n, i. ( r-
riculta and cou'rsez of study, methods of teaching, etc., of the
Junior High School. Dal-ily 9:00 ( 21. Mr. Roerter.

EDUCATION XIVb.-High School Administration.-This
course is designed to study the practical management and ad-
ministration of the modern high school. It will consider such
topics as: duties of principal as head of school; relation of
principal to board of education, superintendent, teachers, pu-
pils and community; legal status of high school; systems of
financing; selection, supervision, promotion, retention and
dismissal of teachers; adjustment of teaching load; testing
and grading of pupils; problem of discipline; pupil guidance,
athletics, wider use of school plant, supervised study, student
activities, teachers' meetings, etc. (Junior students may choose
between Education XIVb and Education IIIb.) 11/ college
credits. Daily 8:00 L. 12. Mr. Everett.
EDUCATION XIXa.-The History of Education: General
Course.-The development of educational thought and practice
viewed as a phase of social progress. 11 college credits. Daily
8:00 S. 23. Mr. Morehart.
EDUCATION XXI.-Newer Type of Primary School.-This
course will discuss some recent departures from the traditional
and will consider causes for these changes. The course will
include organization of the primary school curriculum, and a
discussion of the relationship between the kindergarten and
primary school. It is planned to meet the needs of teachers
of the first four grades. Prerequisite, 4 years of teaching ex-
perience or two years of college training. 1 college credits.
Daily 11:00 E. 10. Mrs. Roemer.
EDUCATION XXII.-The Teaching of Primary Reading.-
This course will discuss the basic importance of reading in the
primary school; reading as a tool study; the various methods
of teaching reading, etc. Because of the close relation of lan-
guage as a tool study to reading in the primary school that
subject will also be considered in this course. The value of


phonics, writing, and also spelling will be considered. 11i.
college credits.
Section 1. Daily 9:00 E. 10. Mrs. Carrier.
Section 2. Daily 8:00 P. 25. Mrs. Carrier.
EDUCA.TION XXIII.-Hand-work for Primary Grades.-The
purpose of this course is to develop the real function of hand-
work in the primary grades. The various types of hand work
will be discussed, paper cutting, free hand drawing, clay model-
ing, etc. A constructive project for each grade will be devel-
I.ped during the cour.-e. 1 college credit.
Section 1. Daily S:00 P. 1. Mrs. Roemer.
Section 2. Daily 9:00 P. 1. Mrs. Roemer.
EDUCATION XXIV.-The Teaching of Primary Numbers.-
This course will consider the broad concept number as it re-
lates to child life; means of working out definite standards of
measurement. The four fundamental processes and how to
teach them; rapid calculation, etc. This course will lay out
the course of study in arithmetic in the first three grades. 11i.
college credits. Section 1. Daily 12:00 E. 10. Mrs. Carrier.
EDUCATION XXV'.- Rural Life Movements.-The oppor-
tuinity of the rural teacher in reviving, organizing, and direct-
ing the life of the rural community will be stressed. The object
of the course is to .stress the idea that hearing lessons is only
a part of the teacher's duty. I1., college credits. Daily 12:011
P. 2S. Mr. Smart.
EDUCATION XXVI.-Rural School Supervision.-A course
reviewing the inadequacy of such supervision in the schools of
Florida as shown by untrained teachers, and insufficient aid
from the County Superintendent's office. Proposed helps-
self-supervision, rural school supervisors, helping teachers,
etc. Plans for training teachers in service will be d.iscussed-
county associations, reading circle work, conference courses.
etc. 11.. college credlits. Daily 9:00 P. IS A. Mr. Smart.
EDUCATION XXVII.-- ural School \lanagement.-How to
organize and conduct a rural school. 1 ,. college credits. Daily
12:00 P. 21. Miss McArthur.

ENGLISH COMPOSITION.-Re'iew and extension credit only.
Four sections :
Section 1. M. T. W. Th. 9:00 E. 15. Mrs. Ramsay.


Section 2. A1. T. \X. Thi. S:00 L. 25. Mrs. Ramnsay.
Section 3. il. T. \V. Th. 8:00 E. 1i. Miss Sheppard.
Section 4. M.. T. Th. F. 4:00 P. 17. M-r. Everett.
ENGLISH GRAMM.\.R. Review and extension credit only.
Six sections.
Section 1. l. \V. Th. S. 10:00 L. 25. Mrs. Ramsay.
Section 2. M. T. \V. F. 4:00 L. 9. Mrs. Ramsay.
Section- 3. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 S. 2. Miss Sherpard.
Section -1. MI. T. XV. Th. 2:00 L. 12. iMrs. Ramrsay.
Section 5. M. T. Th. F. 12:00 E. 16. lis- Sheppard.
Section MA. T. Th. F. 4:00 E. 16. Miss ShepparId.
ORTHOGRAPHY.-The spelling of common words will be
stressed. Correct spelling in all forms of written work will' be
demanded. How best to teach spelling. Review and extension
credit only. W. F. 2:00 L. 9. Mr. Everett.
AMERICAN LITERATURE.-Study of American Literature as
outlined in Metcalf's "American Literature." 1 Normal credit.
M. T. Th. F. 11:00 P. 23. Mr. Woodley.
ENGLISH LITERATURE.-The history of English Literature
as outlined in Metcalf's "English Literature" will be given. 1
Normal credit. M. T. Th. F. 2:00 L. 26. Miss Sheppard.
RHETORIC.-A general course in composition and rhetoric.
1 Normal credit. M. T. W. Th. 12:00 L. 11. Mr. Everett.

ENGLISH Ia.-Advanced College Rhetoric.-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 cor-
relation of the three as methods of approach to the desired goal
being kept in view. In addition a reading course is assigned
each student. 11/ college credits. Daily 8:00 P. 28. Mr.
ENGLISH Ib.-Advanced College Rhetoric.-This is the
work covered during the second semester of Freshman Eng-
lish. It is a continuation of English Ia. The chapters on In-
vention in Genung's "Working Principles of Rhetoric" will be
studied. A minimum of ten compositions is required. 11/2
college credits. Daily 9:00 P. 28. Mr. Hathaway.
ENGLISH IIIa.-Advanced Composition. This course is
regularly known as Sophomore English. It may be taken.by


students who have completed satisfactorily Engtli-h I or I-y
those who took English IIIb. Expository Writing, last summer.
Emphasis will be placed on description and narration, tho
some attention will be given to news writing. This is the class
that publishes the Florida Alligator. II'. college hours. Daily
8:00 L. 26. MIr. Beck.
ENGLISH Va.-American Short-Story.-A course on tihe
development of the American short-story, beginning with Ir-
ving and extending to the current magazine writers. Exten-
sive reading of the various types of short stories. Lecture on
story technique. Pattee's "Development of the American Short-
Story" is the text. This course is open to those who took the
short-story last summer as well as to other undergraduates.
1 college hour. M. T. W. F. 9:00 L. 26. Mr. Beck.
ENGLISH VlIIb.-Emerseon.-A study of the essay.- and
poems of this great American thinker. Ralph Waldo Emer-
son. his life and times, religion, philosophy, morals, politics,
and art a- brought out in his work-, with some study of his
influences. This court e is open to undergraduates and gradu-
ates. Sherrnan'- "Essays and Poems of Emerson" is the text.
1 college hour. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 L. 26. Mr. Beck.
MODERN NOVEL.-This course is for those students whol
have taken the course some previous summer and for those
who have taken it by correspondence. Bliss Perry's "Study of
Prose Fiction" will be reviewed, and Hawthorne's "Scarlet
Letter" will be studied carefully. Discussion of Lewis's "Bab-
bitt". Atherton's "Black Oxen". Cather's "One of Ours", Alice
Brown's "Old Crow", Sedg\wick's "Adrienne Tower", Walpole's
"Cathedral", andl other later novels. 1.-_ college hour. Th. S.
9:00 L. 26. Mr. Beck.
CHAUiCER.-In this course will be read a part of the "Can-
terbury Tales". The language and grammar of Chaucer will
receive attention. 11', college hours. Daily 11:00 L. 26. Mr.
FRENCH Aa.-Elementary Course.-Pronunciation. forms.
elementary syntax, dictation, written exercises, memorizing of
vocabularies and short poems, translation. 11- college credits.
Daily 11:00 L. 9. Mr. Crow.
FRENCH Ab.-Elementary French, second semester's
course; continuation of French Aa: grammar. prose composi-


ton, reader, oral practice. Fraser & Squair's Shorter French
Course: La Belle France. Prerequisite: French An or equiva-
lent. 1.. college credits. M. T. \V. Th. F., ::00 L. 23. S. 10:00
L. Mr. ..................
FRENCH la.--Intermediate CLurse.-W-ork of elementary
course continued, advance'l gramnnar, including syntax, prose
composition, translation of intermediate and advanced texts,
sight reading, parallel. 11/2 college credits. Daily 12:00 L. 9.
Mr. Crow.
POLITICAL GEOGRAPHY.-Special attention will be given to
Florida and its relation to other states. A thoro review of
the geography of the United States and the world. Instruction
will be given in the use of textbooks, maps, globes, industrial
products, etc. Review and extension credit only. Five sec-
Section 1. M. W. Th. 10:00 S. 3. Mr. Goette.
Section 2. M. W. F. 2:00 S. 12. Mr. Goette.
Section 3. M. W. F. 3:00 P. 1. Mr. Day.
Section 4. M. W. Th. 10:00 P. 18 A. Mr. Day.
Section 5. M. T. Th. 11:00 P. 1. Mr. Day.
PHYSICAL GEOGRAPHY.-The main features of the ordinary
textbook in physical geography will be studied. Along with
this stress will be placed upon the effects the physical features
have on man-his commercial and social life. This will be cor-
related with agriculture. 1 Normal credit. Three sections.
Section 1. M. T. Th. F. 4:00 S. 12. Mr. Goette.
Section 2. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 S. 12. Mr. Beisler.
Section 3. M. T. Th. S. 12:00 S. 12. Mr. Goette.


One of the interesting and profitable features of the 1922
Summer School Session will be repeated at the 1923 session.
The week of July 2nd has been designated as "Health Week",
during which time the Florida Public Health Association will
have an exhibit of posters and literature illustrating methods
of teaching Health and Hygiene. There will also be confer-
ences conducted at convenient hours each day. Representa-
tives will appear at chapel exercises and furnish a series of
moving picture entertainments each evening during the week.


FLORIDA HISTORY.-State-adopted textbook will be covered.
Review and extension credit only. T. Th. 11:00 E. 15. Miss
covering thoro review of State-adopted textbook. Review and
extension credit only. Six sections.
Section 1. I. T. Th. F. 8:00 L. 9. IMr. Rasco.
Section 2 M. T. Th. F. 9:00 L. 25 Ir. McMullen.
Section 3. Al. T. Th. F. 2:00 L. 25. Mr. AMcMullen.
Section -. AM. T. Th. F. 3:00 L. 25. Miss Carmack.
Section 5. Al. T. W. F. 12:00 L. 10. Mr. Rasco.
Section 6. AM. T. Th. F. 11:00 L. 25. Mr. Rasco.
HISTORY.-Ancient.--1l.. Normal credits. Daily L. 12:00.
Mr. Mlc Mullen.
HISTORY.-Mledieval and Modern.--l 1 Normal and exten-
sion credits. Daily 12:00 E. 15. Miss Carmack.
HlIsTonv.-English.-1 Normal and extension credit. AI. T.
XW. Th. 2:00 L. 10. Mri. Rasco.
HIGlr SCHOOL HISTORY'.-Am rican.-1 Normal and exten-
sion credit. Al. T. Th. F. 12:00 P. 23. Mr. Morehart.
-igned thoroly to familiarize the student with the framework
and functions of the federal government. Special eml:pha-is is
laid on the development of our political parties and their work-
ings. 11.. college credits. Daily 'I:00 L. 10. Mr. Leake.

HISPANIC-AMIERICAN HISTORY.-An advanced course which
trace- the hi torical development of the Latin-American peo-
ples of Central and South America from the period of coloni-
zation to the present time. II, i'ollege credits. Daily S:00 L.
10. Mr. Leake.
MODERN EUROPEAN HISTORY.-An advanced course whiich
traces the history of the more important European peoples
from 1763 to the present. Special emphasis is laid upon the
Revolutionary and Napoleonic periods and upon the various
conferences: upon the making of Germany and Italy ; and upon
the historical background of the World War. 1'!, college cred-
its. Daily 11:00 L. 10. Mr. Leake.


HYIENE.-Special efforts to impress the teacher with the
impo tance uf hygiene and sanitation. Hon\ to keep well and
physically efficient is the special aim of thisC course. 1, Nor-
mal and extension credit. Th. S. 8:00 S. 12. Mr. Beisler.
HYGIENE I.-Instruction by lecture, recitation and written
exercise in general and individual hygiene. Course comprises
educational, informational, defensive and constructive Hy-
giene, with especial reference to infectious diseases, causes,
effects and prevention; sex hygiene and social diseases; the
general features concerning the destructive agents of health.
Required of all first year students. (Acceptable for credit for
pre-medical work by the American Medical Association.) 1/
college credit. M. T. W. S. 9:00 E. 16. Dr. Sweet.
HYGIENE II.-Instruction by lecture in the common groups
that make up the community. Treats of the hygiene of the
family, school, industry, farm, institution, and other groups
which are typical of every village or town. Elective for all
students. 1/ college credit. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 E. 16. Dr.
HYGIENE III.-Instruction by lecture in the intergroup fac-
tors of community, state, nation. Treats of water supply,
sewage disposal, garbage disposal, streets, infectious diseases,
disinfection, fumigation, clinics and other destructive and con-
structive elements of community, state and national health.
Elective for all students. 1/2 college credit. M. W. Th. S. 11:00
E. 16. Dr. Sweet.
BEGINNER'S LATIN. Review. Review and extension
credit only. M. T. at 11:00, F. S. at 9:00 L. 12. Mr. Anderson.
CAESAR.-Review.-In this course three books will be
studied. Composition. 1 Normal credit. M. T. W. Th. 9:00
L. 12. Mr. Anderson.
VIRGIL.-Review.-Three books of Virgil are read and, in
addition, prose composition will be given. 1 Normal credit.
W. Th. F. S. 11:00 L. 12. Mr. Anderson.
LATIN SIa.-Selections from Ovid, with a review of the
forms and simpler constructions with practice (largely oral)
in easy prose composition. If the class prefers, Cicero's De


Sene:tute and De Amicitia will be read instead of the Ovid.
Prerequisite: Three years of High Shoil., Latin. 1 college
credit. M. T. WV. Th. -1:00 L. 12. Mr. Anderson.

LIBRARY SCIENCE I.-A course designed to help the teacher-
librarian in the small high school. The Subjects of book
selectit.ln, the study of reference hlboks and the organization, in
a simple way. of the small high school library will be empha-
sized. I', college credit. MI. \V. Th. 10:00 P. 28. Miss Milti-
ARITHMIETIC.-A thoro review of Arithmetic is made, that
the student may view it from both the teacher's and child's
poiint of view. Conmmion and decimal fractions, denominate
nu mbers, percentage and all other suhiects covered by the text-
books adopted by the state. Principles and methods of teach-
ing arithmetic are thoroly covered. Review and extension
credit only. Eight sections:
Section 1. I. T. W. F. 11:00 P. '20. Mr. Little.
Section 2. L. T. Th. F. 8:00 P. 20. Mr. Little.
Section 3. BI. W. Th. S. 10:00 P. 20. Mr. Little.
Section 4. I. T. V. F. 12:00 P. 1. Mr. Day.
Section 5. 1. T. Th. F. 4:00 P. 1. Mr. Day.
Section G. M. T. Th. F. 3:00 E. 17. Mr. Metealfe.
Section 7. M. T. Th. F. 5:00 P. 1. Mr. Hamon.
Section 8. B1. T. V. F. 8:00 E. 15. Mr. Hamon.
DEGINNE.'S ALGEBRA.- Elementary c.iurse covering the
fundamental operations, simple and simultaneous equations,
factoring and fractions. Review and extension credit only.
Four sections:
Section 1. M. T. W. Th. 3:00 P. 20. Mr. H,.llingsworth
Section 2. AM. T. Th. F. 9:00 E. 17. Mr. Hamon
Section 3. MI. T. V. F. 5:00 P2. Mr. Cassels.
Section 4. hI. T. Th. F. 11:00 P. 21. lMr Ham:,n.
AD.\ANCEI) ALGER.-IA. Invo'lution. Evolution, quadratic
equations. progresioni, ratio and proportion. 1 Normal and
extension credit. Four sections:
Section P. Th. S. 10:00 P. 1. I. Hollingsworth.
Section 2. Ml. T. W. Th. 5:00, E. 17. Mr. Mletcalfe.
Section 3. U. T. V. Th. 4:00 P. 23. Mr. Little.
Section 4. M. T. W. F. 12:00 P. 21. Mr. Hollingsworth.


RE\ IE\ PLANE (GEOMETRY.-Rapid review first live books.
Reviiew and Extension credit only. Mi. T. Th. F. 2 :i0 E. 17. Mr.

Normal credits. Daily S:00 E. 17. Ir. Hollings.orth.
PLA.NE GEOMETRY II.-cBooks III to V. II., Normal credits.
Daily 11:00 E. 17. Mr. Cassels.
SOLID GEOMETPY.--ll. Normal credits. Daily 9:00 P. 20.
Mr. Cassels.
PLANE TRIGONOMETRY.-1 college credit. Al. W. Th S
10:00 P. 21. lMr. Hanon.
COLLEGE ALGEPR..-Selected topics in Fite's "College Alge-
Ibra". 1I, college credits. Daily 8:00 L. 23. MIr. Simpson.
PLANE ANALYTICAL GEOMETRY.-The first five chapters of
Roberts and Colpitts "Anialytic Geometry". 11., college c redits.
Daily 9:00 L. 23. MIr. Simpson.
ELElMENTARY CA.LCULLIU.-l1 -, college credits. D[)ily 11:00
L. 2:3. Mr. Simpson.
MLSIC I.-Rudiments of Mlusic and Sight Singing. I., col-
lege credit. AI. T. \V. Th. 2:00 E. 10. Mrs. Wall.
Muslc II.-Sig-ht Singing and methods of teaching public
school music in the primary grades. I. college credit. Bl. T.
Th. F. 3:00 E. 10. Mrs. Wall.
MUSic III.-Advanced Sight Singing: Two, three and four
part music; methods of teaching public school music in all
grades. Elementary theory and harmony and simple comiposi-
tion. 1.. colle-ge credit. MA. T. W. F. 4:00 E. 10. Mr.s. Wall.
Chorus and glee club, work will also be offered.

HIGH SCHct)L PHYSICS.-A general course, such as is usual-
ly given in standard secondary schools-lectures, recitations.
den!m.,ns.trations. and a limited anioun lt of individual laboratory
work. li.. normal credits. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 E. :3. Labo-
ratory W. F. 2:0(0-1 :00 E. 3. 3 I. Mr. Perry.
GENERAL PHYSICS.-A course' designed for those who wish
to prepare for science teaching in the high school or for those
who wish to take a course in general physics lmore extensive
and more mature than that offered in the elementary course.


This course may be taken by those wh, have had no previous
work in physics, but in that case. Va must be taken as a pre-
requisite to Vb.
PHYSICS Va.--Mechanics and Heat. 21 college credits.
Daily 11:00 E. 33. Lab. T. \W. Th. F. 2:00-4:00. Mr. Perry.
PHYSICS Vb.-Sound, Light and Electricity-2 college cred-
its. Daily 9:00 E. 33; Lab. T. Th. 2:00-1:00. Mr. Perry.
The courses in this department are designed to meet the
needs of teachers, who even though not graduates r.f Physi-
cal Education, are nevertheless expected to have a practical
knowledge of physical training, gymnastics, plays and games,
and are expected to teach them in the public schools. Local
problems of those in the classes will be met as far as possible.
Plans will be formulated v hereby unhealthy physical (ondli-
tions may be eradicated from the environment of the schools
and physical defects found among school children eliminated.
The aim of the department is to have in every community a-
many leaders in playground and school activities as possible.
PHIYSCAL EDUCATION I.-Elementary G.ymnastics.-This
class is for beginners and conui-t-l mainly of marching.l calik-
thenics and simple apparatus work. Exercises applicable for
school room will be given in graduated scale leading up to the
more advanced form of exercise. 1:, college credit. Section
I-Men M. \\. Th. S. 10:00: Section 2-Women M. T. \V. Th.
4:00 Gymnasium. M Manchester.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION II.-Advanced Gymnastics.-This is
for those who have had work either in Course 1 or have made
progress in the work elsewhere. This work will consist of ad-
vanced floor and apparatus work. 1.i college credit. Section 1
-Men M. T. \V. rTh. 11:00; Section 2-'Women M. T. W. Th.
5:00 Gymnasium. MIr. Mlanchester.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION III.-Physiology.-A course not go-
ing into detail nor for review but to better enable the teacher
or leader to recognize (aulty: condition- and have an intelli-
gent use of natural and artificial methods for correction thru
exercise. Action. use and relation of different organs of body
and exercise. to stimulate and normalize them. General laws
governing the body andi health. I: college credit. Section 1-
Men F. S. 9:00; Section 2-Women ll. W\. 9:00 Gymnasium.
Mr. Manchester. -


PHYSICAL EDUCATION IV. Anatnly. An eletnliitary
course in bony structure, muscles and important nerves in their
relation to physical education. Not a review course. 1 college
credit. F. S. 11:00 Gymnasium. Mr. Manchester.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION V.-Major Sports.-Classes will be
organized in the following: Basketball, track, baseball and vol-
ley ball with reference to coaching, training, diet and manag-
ing. 1/2 college credit. M. T. W. Th. 2:00 Gymnasium. Mr.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION VI.-Minor Sports.-All games and
competition between individuals and teams not representing
major sports. Mass play and its importance in school and play-
ground curriculum. How to organize and carry on minor
sports, rules and organization governing them. V2 college
credit. M. T. W. Th. 3:00 Gymnasium. Mr. Manchester.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION VII.-General playground and social
hour, 7 P. M. This will be given on the campus and is open
to everyone. Mr. Manchester.
Note.-All ladies will be required to have middies, bloomers and ten-
nis shoes. It is recommended the middies be white and bloomers dark
All men will be required to have baseball trousers or white duck
pants, gym shirt and tennis shoes. White gym shirts and white duck
pants preferable.
ELEMENTARY PSYCHOLOGY.-A beginner's course in psy-
chology with applications to teaching. 1 normal credit. M.
W. Th. S. 10:00 P. 25. Mr. Everett.
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, emo-
*tion, volition, the self; and like topics. This course satisfies
the professional requirement for the extension of certificates.
11/2 college credits. Daily 9:00 P. 17. Mr. Fick.

On account of limited funds, a nominal fee will be charged
for the following courses:
particular attention will be given to establishing a correct
method of breathing, to correcting faulty articulation, and to


teaching the principles of interpretation by voice, gesture, and
facial expression. In these studies special attention will be
given to preparing teachers for carrying on this work in the
public schools. Those interested see Professor J. M. Chapman.
Law Building. Hours to be arranged.

Under this department the general program of the Young
Men's Christian Association. as rendered in the last two years.
will be continued. This is not a new department, but it places
the department under a more definite plan in order that it may
serve the student life in a better way.
All the other social organizations on the campus, and the
County Clubs, will be organized through this department.
Every phase of social life will be encouraged. The following
is the general program in the


Sunday, 7 P. M.-Vesper Services.
Tuesday, 10 A. M.-Chapel.
Wednesday, 7 P. M.-Devotional Services.
Friday, 10 A. M.-Chapel.

Cooperating with the Department of Physical Education.
Monday, -4:00-6:00 P. M.-Plays and games on campus.
Tuesday, 8 P. M.-Moving pictures in Gymnasium.
Wednesdayy -1:00-6:00 P. M.-Plays and games on campus.
Thursday. S P. M.-Pealody Club.
Friday, 8:00-1 1:00 P. M.-Socials in Social Hall and Gym-
GENERAL SCIENCE.-A course in General Science designed
especially to meet the needs of high school teachers. 1 normal
credit. M. T. XV. F. S:00 S.. 1. Mr. Goette.
HIGH SCHOOL BOTANY.-A general introduction to plants
-characteristics of important families, pollination, classifica-
tion. Some of the lower forms of plant life will also be studied.
1! normal credits. Recitation WX. Th. F. 3:00; Laboratory
M. T. W. 4:00-6:00 S. 3. Miss Borger.


HIGH SCHOOL ZOOLOGY. An introductory course to the
general principles and concepts of animal life. The laboratory
work includes observations and dissections of invertebrates
and vertebrates. I normal credit. Recitation AM. T. 3:00:
Laboratory Th. and F. 4 :00-6:00 S. 3. Miss Borger.

SOCIOLOGY B.-Introduction to Sociology.-A brief study
of some of the fundamental factors and problems of social
welfare and social progress. 11/ college credits. Daily 8:00 L.
11. M r. ...................
SOCIOLOGY IIIb.'-Rural Sociology.-A broad survey of the
field of rural life in its social aspects; methods of improvement.
Open only to Juniors and Seniors and should be preceded or
accompanied by Sociology B. 11/2 college credits. Daily 9:00
L. 11. Mr .............
ECONOMICS Ia. Principles of Economics. A general
course covering the fundamental principles of consumption,
production, exchange and distribution of wealth with practi-
cal application to concrete problems. Not open to Freshmen
and should be preceded or accompanied by Sociology B. 11
college credits. Daily 11:00 L. 11. Mr. ....................
Owing to the marked advantages derived from concentra-
tion, the three courses outlined above will be given in such a
way that they may be taken at the same time by qualified
SPANISH Aa.-Elementary Course.-Pronunciation, forms,
elementary syntax, dictation, written exercises, memorizing
of vocabularies. 11/2 college credits. Daily 12:00 L. 23. Mr.

SPANISH Ab.-This is the Second Semester of First Year
Spanish. Those who take this course must have had at least a
half year of successful work in Spanish. 112 college credits.
Daily 11:00 P. 28. Mr. Hathaway.
SPANISH Ib.-Intermediate Course.-Work of elementary
course continued, advanced grammar, including syntax, prose
composition, translation, parallel. 11/ college credits. Daily
9:00 L. 9. Mr. Crow.


All roons in Buckman Hall and Thomas Hall are reserved
,or women in the summer. These rooms ar n' s up:plied with two
good iron bedsteads and mattresses. c':hiffonier or bureau. c
table, washstand and chairs. All students are required to pro-
idel for themselves a pillon. lbed linen, towels, and other thing.;
as they may want for their own special convenience.
All dormitory rooms have usually been reserved by May 1.
blut good rooms adjacent to the camipiis can be obtained at a
moderate price. \Within the past year several large rooming
houses arind private dwelling- have been built within three
blocks of the campus. which will greatly increase the rooming
facilities for those who cannot obtain rooms in the dormitory.
A list of desirable rooming house- will be sent on request.
All who expect to occupy dormitory rooms, \which in every
case are comfortable and commodious, should make reserva-
tions as soon as possible. If for sickness or other reasons a
student tinds it impossible to come to the Surllmmer School.
reservation should. be cancelled so that other students may
have an opportunity to occutpy the room that has been reserved.

Students who engage room- in the dormitor'i,: in advance
k ill receive tags properly addressed to be attached to baggage.
To secure prompt delivery. students should place the-e tags
ni their baggage and should give their checks to aulthorize:-d
transfer agents who will meet all trains.
For room reservations aid general information ias to thle
Summer School. address.
Dean of Teachers College,
Gainesville. Fla.



Colipo-.se by 0. I. W.\o.dley

I Tune: The Quilting Part:.

In this place -v love -.. dearly.
'Mid the pines %where hbonorr rule.
Theri i: found a nto le instituti:'n,
'Tis the Gato:r Suiiiicr Sch,...ol

I Cho ru I
in the Gitor Sumiiicr S:hu.Jl.
In the Gator Sunimer S.h,.,1I,
Here i.e at- ily .rie 'for inspirari,.
In the Gi-tor Sunimmr Sehi.-..l

elitc ',e gathei life'. r>ih troasu les,
H-lp, to rend from life's great ,-roll.
From the learned, vi-e and skilful teacher-
iin the G.it.r Sunmmer Schi...

ilre nart t f.rlied tinverest friendships.
For the yr.ars that %will unroll.
And ,..ur liv'e: will ever be the richer
F,..r th- Gator Sunitier Seh.,.,l

"ve .ill e'er sing hr prakeis.
As we reach our highest goal,
And our hearts will al; ays thrill while. sininin
Of hr- Gatr.r Sunnmer Schoc-l

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