Title: University record
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00475
 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 1922
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: VID00475
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
SGAINESVILLE, FLORIDA









University Summer School
(Co-Educational)

Announcement

June 14 to August 9, 1922


i









SUMMER SCHOOL

SUMMER SCHOOL BOARD
STATE SUPERINTENDENT, W. N. SHEATS, A.M., LL.D.
PRESIDENT A. A. MURPHREE, A.M., LL.D.
PRESIDENT EDWARD CONRADI, A.M., PH.D.

FACULTY AND OFFICERS

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

J. W. NORMAN, PH.D., Dean
Education

MRS. STELLA P. ARRINGTON, A.B.
Primary Methods

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

A. P. BLACK, A.B.
Chemistry and Physics

MISS GEORGIA BORGER, B.S., Dean of Women
Botany and Zoology

WM. R. BOURNE, A. M.
Education

L. M. BRISTOL, PH.D.
Sociology and Economics

F. W. BUCHHOLZ, A.B.
Latin

MISS CHRISTINE CARMACK, A.B.
History and Civics

W. H. CASSELS, A.B.
Mathematics

J. M. CHAPMAN, D.O.
Public Speaking

M. D. CODY, M.A.
Biology

J. W. DAY, M.S.
Mathematics and Geography

S. A. DRAPER, A.B.
English






SUMMER SCHOOL


H. O. ENWALL, PH.D.
Psychology and Philosophy

R. L. HAMON, B.S.
Manual Training and Mathematics

MISS REBA F. HARRIS, B.S.
Lecturer on Health and Hygiene

ELDRIDGE HART, LL.M.
Accounting and Transportation

W. B. HATHAWAY, M.A.
English

E. A. HAYNIE, B.S.A.
Agriculture

R. H. HIXSON, B.A., PH.B.
Lecturer on Health and Hygiene

C. I. HOLLINGSWORTH, A.B.
Mathematics

MISS ETHEL L. HOPKINS
Drawing and Industrial Arts

SEXTON JOHNSON, A.B.
English

W. G. KLINE, A.B., LL.B.
Athletics

B. B. LANE, A.M.
English

J. M. LEAKE, PH.D.
History

T. R. LEIGH, PH.D.
Chemistry

MISS GERTDUDE McARTHUR, M.A.
Rural Education

E. W. McMULLEN, A.B.
History and Civics

R. G. MANCHESTER, A.B., D.O.
Physical Education

P. T. MANCHESTER, M. A.
Modern Languages
H. G. METCALFE
Mathematics





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


W. S. PERRY, M.S.
Physics

JOSEPH ROEMER, PH.D.
Education

MRS. JOSEPH ROEMER, B.S.
Primary Education
MISS MADE SAUNDERS
Geography and General Science

T. M. SIMPSON, PH.D.
Mathematics

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

G. C. TILLMAN, M.D.
Resident Physician

MRS. MABEL WALL
Music

GEO. E. WHITE, A.B.
Secretary, Y. M. C. A.

J. E. WILLETT
History and Civics

0. I. WOODLEY, M.A.
Education

K. H. GRAHAM, Auditor
MISS GEORGIA BORGER, Dean of Women
MISS CORA MILTIMORE, Librarian
MRS. S. J. SWANSON, in Charge of Dining Hall
MRS. MARGARET PEELER, Matron
MRS. ROXIE CONNELL, Nurse




COMMITTEES OF THE FACULTY

On Buildings and Grounds: Enwall, Perry, Cody, Hamon.
On Admission: Simpson, Leigh.
On Advanced Standing: Roemer, Hathaway, Black, Haynie.
On Public Functions: Bristol, McArthur, Arrington, White.
On Student Publications: Leake, Beck.
On Extension of Certificate: Metcalfe, McMullen, Johnson.
On Recreation: (a) For Women: Borger, Mrs. Roemer, Miltimore.
(b) For Men: White, Manchester, Metcalfe, Woodley.




SUMMER SCHOOL 5

GENERAL STATEMENT
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 superin-
tendents of public instruction.
ORGANIZATION.-To this end the work of the Summer
School is organized as follows:
1. Normal courses leading to the Normal Diploma.
2. College courses leading to standard college degrees of
A.B. and B.S.
3. Graduate courses leading to advanced degrees.
4. Professional courses meeting the requirements for the
extension of teachers' certificates with or without further ex-
amination.
5. High school courses for mature students and for those
who do not have adequate high school facilities at home.
6. Review courses in all subjects required for county,
state, and special certificates.
ADMISSION.-Graduates of Standard Junior High Schools,
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 Curric-
ulum. Graduates of Standard Senior High Schools are ad-
mitted to the Freshman Year of the Collegiate Course.
Persons twenty-one or more years of age who cannot satisfy
the entrance requirements, but who give evidence of ability to
profit by the courses they may take, may, under exceptional cir-
cumstances, be admitted as "adult specials."
There are no requirements for admission for those who
register merely for review courses.
Students are urged to pursue courses leading to a degree
and to have themselves classified when they register. To 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




6 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

certificates, conveniently arranged for the desired data, will
be sent to all high school principals, and, upon application, to
prospective students.
ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS.-Owing to the large number of
summer school students who 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 to profit
by regular college work, arrangements will be made for them
to take entrance examinations. All such students should file
with the Dean of the Summer School not later than May 20th
petitions for examinations in each subject in which they wish
to be examined.
DEGREES.-Courses are also offered leading to the degrees
of Bachelor of Arts in Education, Bachelor of Science in Edu-
cation, Master of Arts in Education, Master of Science in Edu-
cation, and the Normal Diploma. The last named, sometimes
called the L. I. degree, is the very least that any teacher should
possess. There is considerable agitation in the United States
at the present time to make the normal diploma, or its equiva-
lent, the minimum professional training for any teacher. This
degree is granted to those students who have finished the sec-
ond (Sophomore) year's work in Teachers College, with the
exception that the foreign language work is elective, and that
in the sophomore year Education Va and VIb are required.
For the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Education, the major
elective work must be chosen in Groups II and III, or Group
II or III; for the degree of Bachelor of Science, from Group
IV. For the requirements for the more advanced degrees, the
student is referred to the General Catalog, May, 1922.
Authority for the above is provided in Section 5 of Summer
School Act as follows:
"All work conducted at the said Summer School shall be of
such character as to entitle the students doing the same to
collegiate, normal or professional credit therefore, and may be
applied towards making a degree."





SUMMER SCHOOL


GROUP SUBJECTS


I.
Military Science
I and II


II.
French
Greek
Latin
Rhetoric and
English Lan-
guage
Spanish


CURRICULUM
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 hr.
Physical Education II ... 1 hr.
Military Science I.......... 3 hrs.;
Military Science II........ 3 hrs.;
English I......................... 3 hrs.;
Psychology ...................... 1 hrs.;
Educational Psychology 11 hrs.;
Education I...................... 3 hrs.;
Education II.................... 3 hrs.;
or
SEducation VIa............ 11 hrs.;
Education IVb............ 11/2 hrs.;
Education IIIa........... 11/2 hrs.;


Required of Freshmen
Required of Sophomores
Required of Freshmen
Required of Sophomores
Required of Freshmen
Required of Sophomores
Required of Sophomores
Year course; required of Freshmen
Year course. 1 Either Ed. II or
I Ed. VIa and Ed.
first Semester IVb required of
second Semester J Sophomores
Required of Juniors; Sophomores ad-
mitted bv permission.


Education IIIb.......... 1 hrs. Required of Juniors; Sophomores ad-

Education IVa.......... 1 hrs. mitted by permission.
Education V...------....... 3 hrs.; Required of Seniors; Juniors admitted
by permission.
Education XIVb............ 1 hrs.; Required of Seniors; Juniors admitted
by permission.
Education VIb................ 1% hrs.; Required of Seniors; Juniors admitted
by permission.
Total, 29 hrs. of constants.


III.
Bible
Economics
Education
English Lit-
erature
History
Philosophy
Political
Science
Psychology
Sociology


IV.
Agriculture
Astronomy
Bacteriology
Biology
Botany
Chemistry
Drawing
Descriptive
Geometry
Geology
Mathematics
Mechanics
Physics
Physiology
Zoology





8 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

Each student must select courses from three of the follow-


ing groups:
(See Regulation 2 below.)

A-Ancient Languages B-Modern Languages


Required courses:
Latin I1
Latin VI 6 hours
or
Latin II
Recommended courses:
Latin III
Latin IV
Greek A
Greek I
or
French A 1
French Ij
or
Spanish A }
Spanish I

D-Mathematics
Required courses:
Mathematics I 6 hrs.
Math. III J
Recommended courses:
Mathematics IV
3 hours from a
Science
Surveying


Required courses:
French A
French IJ
or
Spanish A 1 6 hours
Spanish If
or
German A
German I
Recommended courses:
French II
Spanish II
German II
Latin
History I
English IV, V or VI
History IV
E-Natural Science
Required courses:
Biology I
Biology II
Biology III 16 hours
Chemistry I
Physics V
Recommended courses:
Chemistry III
Advanced Physics
Chemistry V


C-English
Required courses:
English I (included
among constants)
English, 6 1
hrs.
6 hrs. from 12 hrs.
one for-
eign lan-
guage
Recommended courses:
Other courses in lan-
guages and His-
tory V.




F-Social Science
Required courses:
History I
History II
History III 15 hrs.
Sociology I
Economics I
Recommended courses:
Political Science
Biology
Psychology
Philosophy
Economics
History
Sociology


REGULATIONS

1. All students must take all Constants.
2. Each student must select from three groups of stu-
dies from A to F, and must continue in those selected until
completion of Sophomore year; at which time a student may
concentrate 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 24 or more.
4. A total of 68 year hours is required for graduation.





SUMMER SCHOOL 9

SUMMER SCHOOL CREDIT.-One hour in the Summer School
is equivalent to one-fourth 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
-uch 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
Faculty.
The following resolutions, which are primarily intended
for students of less than college rank, were adopted by the
Teachers College Faculty in January, 1921:
I. Courses to be given in the Summer School shall be designated
as (a) Review, (b) Normal, or (c) College.
(a) Courses intended primarily to give a rapid survey of a sub-
ject and thus prepare for examination for a Teacher's Cer-
tificate.
(b) Courses arranged primarily for pupils unable to offer four-
teen college entrance units.
(c) 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 Teach-
ers' Certificates, provided that at least one course of higher scholastic
grade other than those necessary for the certificate, be taken.
III. (a) No credit in college entrance units or in college hours
shall be given for successful completion of a "Review" course.
(b) Summer School students offering less than fourteen entrance
units shall not, without special permission, be allowed to take more
than twenty hours per week. Not more than one entrance unit will be
given for work done by "Normal" students at one session of the Sum-
mer School. For successful completion of one "Normal" course of
study with five recitations per week, one-fourth of one college en-
trance unit shall be given. One hour of recitation shall be considered
equal to two hours of work in laboratory, music, physical education,
and drawing.
The Teachers College will accept entrance unit credits only in
case an entire course has been completed. Under no circumstances
will it accept less than one-half unit in a subject, and one-half units
only in subjects so marked in the current catalog. The College will,
however, accept one-quarter of a unit when an additional unit or per-
missible 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 en-
trance 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 re-




10 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

quiring four or five hours per week, will entitle to one coll.: ic hiur,
and of a class meeting two or three times per week, to one-half ic:illge
hour; but no credit in hours will be given for a class meeting o:ni. .:.n,.:
a week. To entitle a student to credit, a course in the Summ,:-r S. lih:ol
must be approved by the head of the Department in the Unireri;t:.
most nearly concerned.
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.

EXTENSION OF TEACHERS' CERTIFICATES
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, up)ron
making proof of the same to the State Superintendent of
Public Instruction, are hereby entitled to one year's exten-i,:n
on any Florida teacher's certificate they may hold and v.hihli
has not fully expired, and such certificate may be extended ,.ne
year for each succeeding session attended by the said teasheir.

REGULATIONS GOVERNING CERTIFICATE EXTENSION
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, pedagogy and
psychology that has not been taken previously will satisfy the
professional requirement necessary for extension of certifi-
cate.)
3. The maximum hours per week, including professional,
vocational and academic subjects, shall in no case exceed
twenty-seven hours per week. Two laboratory hours to be
counted as one hour of academic work.
4. No teacher shall take less than fifteen hours per week
without special permission.
5. An extra fee of one dollar will be charged for any
change of registration after the first week.





SUMMER SCHOOL


With the rapid growth of high schools there is correspond-
ing need of teachers trained in the subjects of higher educa-
tion and an increasing number are taking college courses to
advance and broaden their scholarship. This is as it should be
and the ambitious will receive every encouragement from the
Summer School.
It is lawful, however, to pursue courses in preparation for
taking teacher's examinations for the first time, or for raising
the grade of one's certificate, or for the extension of one's cer-
tificate. But 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 recom-
mend for extension 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-
fied 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.


ADVANTAGES OF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER
SCHOOL
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 Liter-
ary 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




12 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

educational and travel films have been procured, as well as
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.
LIBRARY.-The general library of the University contains
about 18,000 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.
EDUCATIONAL RESEARCH ROOM.-Room 32, Peabody Hall.
is set apart for special and graduate students in Education.
This room contains exhibits of many lines of school work;
reports and publications of the U. S. Bureau of Education;
samples of school texts; Courses of Study; Reports of Super-
intendents; catalogues of colleges and universities; samples of
records and reports, and state school laws. The room is espe-
cially rich in material, method and practical operations of men-
tal and educational measurements. Graduate students work-
ing on theses will find this room especially helpful and con-
venient. The equipment is at their service, and individual
tables and chairs will be provided.
TEACHERS' EMPLOYMENT BUREAU.-Teachers College and
Normal School desires to serve the whole state in every possi-
ble way. For this purpose a Teachers' Employment 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 upon, 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. Officials 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.






SUMMER SCHOOL


For information, address Dr. Joseph Roemer, University of
Florida, Gainesville, Florida.

EXPENSES
Registration fee ....-- .....---..... --...---------........-- .. $ 2.00
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 week----........ 2.00
Board for children between eight and ten, per
week ...................------------------....... 2.50
Board for children above ten, per week----.......... 4.25
Infirm ary fee --...........................-......-.... .----- .50
Library fee ....... ......--------------------. .50
Chemistry Laboratory fee -~. ----~~.. .......... ..... 5.00
Physics Laboratory fee --................---------..----- 2.50
Biology, Botany and Zoology Laboratory fee ... 2.00

Students taking Manual Training and Primary Handwork
will have to pay for the material they use. This will not
amount to more than 75 and 50 cents, respectively.
There is no charge for tuition. Children under eight years
of age will not be admitted to the dormitories, but may dine
with their parents in the Commons at $2.00 per week. All
accounts are payable in advance.
RoOMs.-Dormitory rooms in Buckman Hall and Thomas
Hall are supplied with two good iron bedsteads and mattresses,
chiffonier or bureau, a table, washstand and chairs. All stu-
de-rit.- are required to provide for themselves a pillow, bed linen,
to,\ls. aind other things as they may want for their own special
ci'On Vt iliicce.
Good rooms can be obtained adjacent to the campus at a
mlode:eIcte price. From thirty to fifty new dwellings have been
blilt within three blocks of the campus during the past year,
which will greatly increase the rooming facilities for those who
cerniot obtain rooms in the dormitory. Students desiring to
ha\r their rooms reserved in advance, should write at once.
INFIRMARY.-The University maintains a well equipped
inrfirnmry and has a professional nurse for those who may be ill
I-luring the Summer School.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


THE ASSEMBLY.-The assembly will be held on Tuesday\
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 16........:..Opening Exercises,
President Murphree
Tuesday, June 20.........Mr. Hixson
Friday, June 23-.......-.Miss Harris
Tuesday, June 27-........Supt. Sheppard, Mr. Roemer
Friday, June 30--.........Mr. Hathaway
Tuesday, July 4..........-Patriotic Exercises
Friday, July 7-----..........Mr. Bristol
Tuesday, July 11........-Mr. White
Friday, July 14 ...........Mr. Woodley
Tuesday, July 18.........Mr. Leigh
Friday, July 21............Mr. Leake
Tuesday, July 25....-....Mr. Beck
Friday, July 28............Mr. Enwall
Tuesday, August 1-.....Mr. Black
Friday, August 4......
Tuesday, August 8-...

AIDS TO REGISTRATION
To make registration easier and to speed it up on registra-
tion day, registration forms are shown herein. Read them
carefully and fill them out as far as possible before you arrive
at Summer School. With your bulletin in hand and forms
filled out you can quickly and correctly copy on to the regular
cards at the registration desk.
The large card should be filled 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 filled out.
As to the small card, you need to fill 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.















Name of


INSTRUCTOR'S COURSE CARD
Students fill in only above and to right of heavy line
Surname First Name Middle Name

Student.......... .................................................................. ..............


June.............---....................... 1922
SUBJECT Course No. Sec. TITLE OF COURSE INSTRUCTOR



1 2 3 4 5 6 718 7 8

Teonday ........ -------------------------------------------........... .. . .




-Friday -.-- --............- ..


aturd ay ...................................... .. ............................................................


Diligence Gr............................... final .... ............. ........... ............ ..Days Present......
W wednesday -- ------------. ------------ ----------- --------- -- - -- --- - Instructor
T h u rsd a y ---- ------------ ....- ... -------- .. ------------ ------- ...----- --........ ............ ....... ............ S

S a tri d a y .- . ........ .. .. . .- ..-- .-- - -I ............ .. .. . ------------ .. ..I ------------ -- -- - -- -- -




M .... ...............- M- M-..... M ..-...... ................. .............................Instructor











UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA SUMMER SCHOOL
REGISTRATION CARD

Date.......................................................192......
Surname First name Middle name



Home Address: P. 0. County State

Age Married? Have you ever taught?

In case of illness, whom shall we notify?

Address of this person Is this person your parent or guardian?

What Certificate do you hold? County in which issued Date issued

Date of expiration of this Certificate Do you desire extension of Certificate?

Date of previous extension Your address while in Gainesville

COURSES

1 4
2 5
3 6



i-EE OTHER R SIDE,











I attended .......................------------------- ---------------H-- h High School ...------.......................................Months.

I graduated from-------------------........................... High School in the year ............................................----

I attended ................................... ...........--------..------..... ..... N orm al School.......................................................M months.

I graduated from .................................................................. N orm al School in the year..................................................

I graduated from .........................--------------------...................College or University in the year.....................................

I hold the following degrees- ---........--------..............................................--------

Total years taught................-------





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


COURSES OF INSTRUCTION
The following abbreviations used in connection with the
courses, indicate the buildings in which the courses are held.
and the numbers after such abbreviations indicate rooms in
which they are held:
A-Agricultural Building; S-Science; P-Peabody; E-
Engineering; L-Language; G-Gymnasium.
AGRICULTURE
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.
FARM MANAGEMENT.-Factors in producing different
crops, rotation of crops, system of farming, cost accounting.
selection of farms and planning different types of farms. The
course is intended to give the student an opportunity to bring
to bear on practical problems the information acquired from
preceding courses of instruction in agriculture and related
subjects. 11/2 college credits. Daily 8:00 P. 2. Mr. Haynie.
DAIRY FARMING.-Management of the dairy herd under
Southern conditions; study of equipment for dairy farm; loca-
tions adapted to dairy farming; method of keeping records arid
developing dairy herd; pastures, silage and feed crops. 1 col-
lege credit. T. Th. S. 11:00. Lab. M. 2-4:00 P. 2. Mr. Haynie.
SWINE PRODUCTION.-Location and equipment for hog
farming; management of breeding stock, selection of breeds
adapted to the South; study of foodstuff with reference to
their adaptability to pork production; slaughtering, curing
meats on the farm, and marketing. 1 college credit. M. W.
Th. S. 10:00 P. 2. Mr. Haynie.

ATHLETICS
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, plays






SUMMER SCHOOL


suggested. This course will deal with football strategy and its
aim is to fit men for coaching football teams. 1/ college credit.
M. W. F. 4:00 E. 16. Coach Kline.
ATHLETICS II.-A Talking Knowledge of the Football
Game.-What the rules mean as applied by officials, penalties,
good sportsmanship on the side lines, everybody who attends
football games should know the essentials of the game play.
M. 5:00 E. 16. Coach Kline.
ATHLETICS III.-Basketball.-Same course as offered in
Course I. Special emphasis will be placed upon the five-man
game, on offense and defense, foul throwing, playing the ball,
the dribble game, the passing game, long shots, short shots,
English, the common-sense system. This course is intended
to fit men and women to coach basketball teams. 1/ college
credit. T. Th. 4:00 E. 16. Coach Kline.
ATHLETICS IV.-A Talking Knowledge of the Basketball
Game.-Same course as offered in Course II. T. 5:00 E. 16.
Coach Kline.
ATHLETICS V.-Special Course and Lectures Will Be Given
in Baseball if demanded. Hours to be arranged. Coach Kline.
ATHLETICS VI.-Same as Course V for Track and Field
Sports. Hours to be arranged. Coach Kline.
Note: Owing to the fact that no money is available to pay for
instruction in these courses, a reasonable fee will be charged for each
course, payable in advance. A respectable number must enroll to in-
sure the course being given.
FEES- Course I..................-----------......................... $20.00
Course II............................-..................... 7.50
Course III......................------...-..............-. 15.00
Course IV ..................-..- -......-................ 5.00
Course V.................. ..--------- ............-... 10.00
Course VI..----..... --......... ................-.. 10.00
DRAWING, CONSTRUCTIVE WORK AND INDUSTRIAL ART
DRAWING I.-Grades I-III, inclusive. Application of Art
to everyday studies; construction work and design; paper cut-
ting, illustration; free-hand drawing; nature study in colors.
12 college credit. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 E. 12. Miss Hopkins.
DRAWING II.-Grades IV-VII, inclusive. Design and ap-
plied design; line and shade; theory of color and study of water
colors; nature study and still life in color; notebooks kept up
to date each week. 1/ college credit. M. T. W. Th. 2:00 E. 12.
Miss Hopkins.
DRAWING III.-Grades VIII-XII, inclusive. Principles of
perspective and line drawing; pencil sketching; five-minute





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


sketches 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. 1/ college credit.
M. W. Th. F. 4:00 E. 12. Miss Hopkins.
DRAWING IV.-Grades I to XII, inclusive. Decorative work
in enamels; stencilling and handwork that can be useful thru-
out the grades and high school. 1/2 college credit. M. T. Th.
S. 9:00 E. 12. Miss Hopkins.
EDUCATION
Any 4 or 6 hour course will meet professional requirements
for the extension of certificates.
PEDAGOGY.-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 other practical pedagogical ques-
tions. Review. 1 Normal credit.
Section 1-M. T. W. F. 9:00 P. 25. Mrs. Arrington.
Section 2-M. T. Th. F. 11:00 P. 25. Mrs. Arrington.
Section 3-M. T. W. F. 3:00 P. 25. Mrs. Arrington.
Section 4-M. T. Th. F. 4:00 P. 25. Mr. Draper.
EDUCATION IIa.-Methods of Teaching the Elementary
Branches-In this course emphasis will be placed upon the
proper presentation of grammar school subjects. 11/ college
credits. Daily 8:00 P. 23. Mr. Woodley.
EDUCATION IIIa.-Administration and Supervision of Vil-
lage 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.
112 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. Textbook:
Colvin's "An Introduction to High School Teaching." 11/
college credits. Daily 11:00 P. 17. Mr. Norman.
EDUCATION VIa.-Child Study-The nature, growth and





SUMMER SCHOOL


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-
nition of types and individual differences, of common defects
and how to deal with them; the cultivation of intelligent sym-
pathy with children; the effect of Child Study on the practices
of elementary and secondary education. 11/ college credits.
Daily 8:00 P. 17. Mr. Enwall.
EDUCATION VIb.-Supervised Teaching-This course is
planned to give the student practice in conducting recitations
under close supervision. A study will 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. 11/3 college credits.
Section 1. American History in Secondary Schools. Daily
11:00 P. 23. Mr. Bourne.
Section 2. English in Secondary Schools. Daily 12:00 P.
23. Mr. Woodley.
Section 3. Mathematics in the Secondary Schools. Daily
9:00 E. 17. Mr. Metcalfe.
EDUCATION Xb.-Rural School Hygiene.-Conditions and
forces that affect the physical and mental vigor of children
and teachers, and relate the school to the health of the home
and community. Location and sanitation of school build-
ings; hygienic furniture, etc.; diseases and physical defects;
medical inspection; hygiene of instruction; teacher's health;
play and recreation; teaching of hygiene. 11/ college credits.
Daily 12:00 E. 17. Miss McArthur.
EDUCATION XIa.-Educational Tests and Measurements-
The use of scales for measuring 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.) 11 college credits. Daily
8:00 P. 21. Mr. Roemer.
EDUCATION XIb.-City School Surveys.-An intensive and
analytical study of the principles and practices followed in
making the leading City Surveys of the country. Open to ad-
vanced students in Education. 11/2 college credits. Daily 9:00
P. 20. Mr. Bourne.
EDUCATION XIVa.-Junior High School-The purpose of
this course is to give principals and teachers a knowledge of





22 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

the junior high school and its organization. Since the mov.-
ment is in its formative period in Florida, much attention and:l
study will be given to .concrete cases and local conditions.
Topics: Need of reorganization of the traditional high school:
changes needed in the program of studies, in discipline, meth-
ods of teaching, etc.; development of the Junior High School:
special function of the Junior High School; organization, cur-
ricula and courses of study, methods of teaching, etc., of the
Junior High School. Daily 9:00 P. 21. Mr. Roemer.
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 ar.d
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 P. 18. Mr. Bourne.
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. 11/2 college credits. Daily 8:00 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. 11/2
college credits. Daily 9:00 E. 10. Mrs. Roemer.
EDUCATION 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-





SUMMER SCHOOL


ing, etc. A constructive project for each grade will be devel-
oped during the course. 1 college credit. Daily 11:00 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. ll/
college credits. Daily 12 E. 10. Mrs. Arrington.
EDUCATION XXV.-Rural Life Movements.-The oppor-
tunity 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. 11 college credits. Daily 11:00
E. 10. Miss McArthur.
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 discussed-
county associations, reading circle work, conference courses,
etc. 112 college credits. Daily 9:00 P. 18. Miss McArthur.

ENGLISH
ENGLISH COMPOSITION.-Review and extension credit only.
Four sections:
Section 1. M. T. W. Th. 9:00 L. 12. Mr. Lane.
Section 2. M. T. W. Th. 8:00 L. 25. Mr. Lane.
Section 3. M. T. W. Th. 8:00 E. 16. Mr. Draper.
Section 4. M. T. Th. F. 4:00 P. 17. Mr. Johnson.
ENGLISH GRAMMAR.-Review and extension credit only.
Six sections:
Section 1. M. W. Th. S. 10 L. 25. Mr. Lane.
Section 2. M. T. W. Th. 11:00 L. 9. Mr. Lane.
Section 3. M. T. W. Th. 9:00 S. 23. Mr. Draper.
Section 4. M. T. Th. F. 3:00 P. 17. Mr. Johnson.
Section 5. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 L. 12. Mr. Johnson.
Section 6. M. T. W. Th. 2:00 L. 12. Mr. Lane.
ORTHOGRAPHY.-The spelling of common words will be
stressed. Correct spelling in all forms of written work will be





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


demanded. How best to teach spelling. Review and extension
credit only. F. S. 11:00 L. 9. Mr. Johnson.
AMERICAN LITERATURE.-Study of American Liter:iture a.
outlined in Metcalf's "American Literature." 1 Norm:l credit.
M. T. Th. F. 12:00 P. 23. Mr. Woodley.
ENGLISH LITERATURE.-The history of English Liter:ature
as outlined in Metcalf's "English Literature" will be given. 1
Normal credit. M. T. Th. F. 2:00 L. 26. Mr. Draper.
RHETORIC.-A general course in composition and rhet:,rie.
1 Normal credit. M. T. W. Th. 11:00 L. 11. Mr. Johinon.
COLLEGE ENGLISH
ENGLISH Ia.-Advanced College Rhetoric.-Designed tIo
train students in methods of clear and forceful expl:i'..sion.
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 desi red goal
being kept in view. In addition a reading course is assigiled
each student. 11/ college credits. Daily 8:00 P. 28. Mr.
Hathaway.
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" w ill he
studied. A minimum of ten compositions is requiredI. 1I
college credits. Daily 9:00 P. 28. Mr. Hathaway.
ENGLISH IIIa.-Expository Writing-This course is regu-
larly known as Sophomore English. It includes study and
practice in writing news items, editorial paragraphs, defini-
tions, reviews, criticisms, formal essays, informal essays, and
special feature articles. Some writing will be done for the
Florida Alligator. Curl's "Expository Writing" and Bleyer's
"Special Feature Articles" are the texts. 11/2 college hours.
Daily 8:00 L. 26. Mr. Beck.
ENGLISH VIIIa.-Browning-Lectures and written exer-
cises on Robert Browning's poems and dramas. Shorter
Poems: My Last Duchess, Abt Vogler, Rabbi Ben Ezra, Childe
Harold, Andrea del Sarto, The Laboratory. Dramas: Luria,
The Return of the Druses, A Blot on the 'Scutcheon. Graduate
credit. Advanced students. 1 college hour. M. T. W. F.
11:00 L. 26. Mr. Beck.
ENGLISH VIIIb.-Modern Poetry-A study of present-day
poems, poets, and poetic tendencies. Both American and Eng-





SUMMER SCHOOL


lish writers are included, and the late Irish school is stressed.
The vers libre tendency is studied. Bliss Perry's "A Study of
Poetry" is the text. Prerequisite: English I. 1 college hour.
M. W. Th.S. 10:00L. 26. Mr. Beck.
MODERN NOVEL.-A study of the novel since the time of
Jane Austen. An intensive course, rather than an extensive.
Careful study of Austen's "Pride and Prejudice," Meredith's
"Ordeal of Richard Feverel," and Hardy's "The Return of the
Native." Discussion of Lewis's "Main Street," Tarkington's
"Alice Adams," Ibanez's "Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse,"
and other later novels. 1 college hour. M. T. W. F. 9:00 L. 26.
Mr. Beck.
ENGLISH SVa.-American Short Story-An extensive
study of the American short-story, beginning with Poe and ex-
tending to the current magazine writers. Discussion of vari-
ous story types and story ideas. Lectures on story technique.
Constant use of the library. 1/2 college hour. Th. S. 9:00 L. 26.
Mr. Beck.
FRENCH
FRENCH Ab.-Elementary French, second semester's
course; continuation of French Aa; grammar, prose composi-
tion, reader, oral practice. Fraser & Squair's Shorter French
Course; La Belle France. Prerequisite: French Aa or equiva-
lent. 11/2 college credits. Daily 11:00 L. 12. Mr. Manchester.
FRENCH SIb.-Second year French, second part. Gram-
mar, prose, composition, reader. Prerequisite: French A
and first part of second year French or equivalent. 11/2 college
credits. Daily 12:00 L. 12. Mr. Manchester.
GEOGRAPHY
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. Instruc-
tion will be given in the use of textbooks, maps, globes, indus-
trial products, etc. Review and extension credit only. Four
sections:
Section 1. M. W. Th. 10:00 S. 3. Miss Saunders.
Section 2. M. W. F. 2:00 S. 12. Miss Saunders.
Section 3. M. W. F. 3:00 P. 1. Mr. Day.
Section 4. M. W. F. 8:00 P. 1. Mr. Day.
PHYSICAL GEOGRAPHY.-The main features of the ordinary
textbook in physical geography will be studied. Along with





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


this stress will be placed upon the effects the physical features
have on man-his commercial and social life. This will be
correlated with agriculture. 1 Normal credit. Three sections:
Section 1. M. T. Th. F. 4:00 S. 12. Miss Saunders.
Section 2. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 S. 12. Mr. Black.
Section 3. M. T. Th. S. 12:00 S. 12. Miss Saunders.
HEALTH WEEK
One of the interesting and profitable features of the 1921
Summer School Session will be repeated at the 1922 session.
The week of June 19th 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.
HYGIENE
HYGIENE.-Special efforts to impress the teacher with the
importance of hygiene and sanitation. How to keep well and
physically efficient is the special aim of this course. 1/2 Nor-
mal and extension credit. W. F. 9:00 S. 12. Mr. Black.
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.) 1/2
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. 1/2 college credit. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 E. 16. Dr.
Sweet.
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.





SUMMER SCHOOL


Elective for all students. 1/2 college credit. M. W. Th. S. 11:00
E. 16. Dr. Sweet.
MEDICAL ASSISTANCE
CONSULTING CLINICIANS.-Drs. DePass, Smith, Dell,
Waldo.
PHYSICAL EXAMINATION.-Regular medical examinations
are offered to all students on any day at the regular hours of
consultation in the Infirmary. Opportunity is offered for in-
dividual and private conference with University Physician,
Director of Department or assistants. Drs. Sweet and Till-
man.
MEDICAL SERVICE.-University Physician keeps hours daily
at University Infirmary for purposes of consultation. Infirm-
ary care is provided for those requiring it. Constant bed-
side care is given by resident registered nurse. Dr. Tillman
and Mrs. Connell.
LATIN
BEGINNER'S LATIN.-Review. Review and extension credit
only. M. T.W. Th. 4:00 E. 15. Mr. Buchholz.
CAESAR.-In this course three books will be thoroly studied.
Composition. 1 Normal credit. M. T. W. Th. 3:00 E. 15. Mr.
Buchholz.
CICERO.-Three or four orations of Cicero with prose com-
position. 1 Normal credit. M. T. Th. S. 9:00 E. 15. Mr.
Buchholz.
VIRGIL.-Three books of Virgil are read and, in addition,
prose composition will be given. 1 Normal credit. M. W. Th.
F. 8:00 E. 15. Mr. Buchholz.
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
Senectute and De Amicitia will be read instead of the Ovid.
Prerequisite: Three years of High School Latin. 1 college
credit. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 E. 15. Mr. Buchholz.
LIBRARY SCIENCE
LIBRARY SCIENCE I.-A course designed to help the teacher-
librarian in the small high school. The subjects of book
selection, the study of reference books and the organization, in
a simple way, of the small high school library will be empha-





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


sized. 1/2 college credit. M. W. Th. 10:00 P. 28. Miss Milti-
more.
MANUAL TRAINING
MANUAL TRAINING I.-Essentials of wood-working-This
is an elementary course consisting of two hours of recitation
and four hours of shop work per week. It will cover the case
and use of the various carpenter's tools, interpretation of
simple drawings, practice in the making of the different joints,
glueing, finishing, etc. 1 Normal credit. T. Th. 2:00-5:00
P. 9. Mr. Hamon.
MANUAL TRAINING II.-Furniture construction-Prerequi-
site: Manual Training I or its equivalent. The class will dis-
cuss such problems as shop organization, selection of mate-
rials, cost accounting, etc. The major requirement of the
course will be to design and construct one piece of permanent
furniture. Students will have the opportunity of working on
the different machines. 113 Normal credits. M. W. F. 2:00-
5:00 P. 9. Mr. Hamon.
MATHEMATICS
ARITHMETIC.-A thoro review of Arithmetic is made,
that the student may view it from both the teacher's and child's
point of view. Common and decimal fractions, denominate
numbers, percentage and all other subjects covered by the text-
books adopted by the state. Principles and methods of teach-
ing arithmetic are thoroly covered. Review and extension
credit only. Seven sections:
Section 1. M. T. W. F. 11:00 E. 17. Mr. Cassels.
Section 2. M. T. W. Th. 8:00 E. 17. Mr. Metcalfe.
Section 3. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 E. 17. Mr. Metcalfe.
Section 4. M. T. W. F. 12:00 P. 1. Mr. Day.
Section 5. M. T. Th. F. 4:00 P. 1. Mr. Day.
Section 6. M. T. Th. F. 3:00 E. 17. Mr. Cassels.
Section 7. M. T. Th. F. 5:00 P. 1. Mr. Day.
BEGINNER'S ALGEBRA.-Elementary course covering the
fundamental operations, simple and simultaneous equations,
factoring and fractions. Review and extension credit only.
Three sections:
Section 1. M. T. W. Th. 3:00 P. 20. Mr. Hollingsworth.
Section 2. M. T. Th. F. 9:00 E. 17. Mr. Metcalfe.
Section 3. M. T. W. F. 5:00 P. 20. Mr. Cassels.





SUMMER SCHOOL


ADVANCED ALGEBRA.-Involution, Evolution, quadratic
equations, progressions, ratio and proportion. 1 Normal and
extension credit. Four sections:
Section 1. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 P. 1. Mr. Hollingsworth.
Section 2. M. T. W. Th. 5:00 E. 17. Mr. Metcalfe.
Section 3. M. T. W. Th. 4:00 P. 23. Mr. Cassels.
Section 4. M. T. W. F. 12:00 P. 20. Mr. Hollingsworth.
BEGINNER'S PLANE GEOMETRY I.-Books I and II. 11/2,
Normal credits. Daily 8:00 P. 20. Mr. Hollingsworth.
PLANE GEOMETRY II.-Review Course-Review and exten-
sion credit only. M. T. W. Th. 2:00 E. 17. Mr. Cassels.
SOLID GEOMETRY.-11/2 Normal credits. Daily 9:00 P. 10.
Mr. Hamon.

COLLEGE COURSES
PLANE TRIGONOMETRY.-1 college credit. M. W. Th. S.
10:00 P. 21. Mr. Hamon.
COLLEGE ALGEBRA.-Selected topics in Fite's "College Alge-
bra." 11/ college credits. Daily 8:00 L. 23. Mr. Simpson.
PLANE ANALYTICAL GEOMETRY.-The first five chapters of
Roberts and Colpitts "Analytic Geometry." 11/ college credits.
Daily 9:00 L. 23. Mr. Simpson.
ELEMENTARY CALCULUS.-1/2 college credits. Daily 11:00
L. 23. Mr. Simpson.
ADVANCED CALCULUS.-112 college credits. Daily 11:00 L.
23. Mr. Simpson.
Note: Only one of the Calculus courses will be given. Those desir-
ing either of these should hand their names to the instructor before the
beginning of Summer School.
MUSIC
MUSIC I.-Rudiments of Music and Sight Singing. 1/2 col-
lege credit. M. T. W. Th. 2:00 E. 10. Mrs. Wall.
MUSIC II.-Sight Singing and methods of teaching public
school music in the primary grades. 1/ college credit. M. 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 composi-
tion. 1/ college credit. M. T. W. F. 4:00 E. 10. Mrs. Wall.
Chorus and glee club work will also be offered.





30 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

NATURAL SCIENCE
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.
11/2 Normal credits. Recitation W. Th. F. 3:00; Laboratory
M. T. W. 4:00-6:00 S. 3. Miss Borger.
HIGH SCHOOL PHYSICS.-A general course, such as is usu-
ally given in standard secondary schools-lectures, recitations.
demonstrations, and a limited amount of individual laboratory
work. 11/ Normal credits. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 E. 33. Labo-
ratory W. F. 4:00-6:00 E. 33. Mr. Perry.
GENERAL SCIENCE.-A course in General Science designed
especially to meet the needs of high school teachers. 1 Normal
credit. M. T. W. F. 8:00 S. 12. Miss Saunders.
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. 1 Normal credit. Recitation M. T. 3:00:
Laboratory Th. and F. 4:00-6:00 S. 3. Miss Borger.
BIOLOGY X.-Plant Pathology-This course is designed to
determine the causal agents, symptoms, diagnosis and treat-
ment of the principal truck and citrus diseases. Some study
will be given to the morphology and cultural characteristics
of the causal organisms. Prerequisites: Biology IX and XI.
11/ college credits. M. W. 3:00, Laboratory M. T. W. Th.
4:00-6:00 S. 23. Mr. Cody.
BIOLOGY XII.-Agricultural Bacteriology-Relation of bac-
teria to milk and its products; communicable diseases on the
farm; soil bacteria and their influence on soil fertility. Pre-
requisite: Biology XI. 11/ college credits. T. Th. 3:00.
Laboratory M. T. Th. F. 4:00-6:00 S. 23. Mr. Cody.
BIOLOGY IX.-Plant Physiology-This course will include
the physiological functioning of roots, stems, leaves, etc.; also
some of the chemical and physical changes therein. 11/2 col-
lege credits. Prerequisite: Chemistry I and Biology II. M. W.
2:00. Laboratory M. T. Th. F. 4:00-6:00 S. 23. Mr. Cody.
CHEMISTRY
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 before or by those who have had a course




SUMMER SCHOOL 31

before and wish to review it. There will be two courses in
General Chemistry, one embracing non-metals and one embrac-
ing metals. The former is a prerequisite to the latter.
Section 1. Equivalent to first semester of Chemistry I.
21/ college credits. Daily 9:00 Lab. M. T. W. Th. 2:00-4:00 S.
3. Mr. Leigh.
Section 2. Equivalent to second semester of Chemistry I.
212 college credits. Daily 11:00 Lab. M. T. W. Th. 2:00-4:00
S. 12. Mr. Black.
CHEMISTRY III.-Qualitative Analysis-A laboratory
course in this subject offered to those who have had general
chemistry. 11/ college credits. T. Th. 2:00, Lab., M. T. W.
Th. 2:00-5:00 S. 3. Mr. Leigh.
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. 12. 12 hours per week. Mr. Black.
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. 12. 12 hours per week. Mr. Black.
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.
21/2 college credits. Daily 11:00, Laboratory 2:00-6:00 S. 3,
days to be arranged. Mr. Leigh.

PHYSICS
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 more extensive
and more mature than that offered in the elementary course.
This course may be taken by those who 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. 2 college credits. Daily
11:00 E. 33. Lab. T. Th. 2:00-4:00. Mr. Perry.
PHYSICS Vb.-Sound, Light and Electricity-2 college cred-
its. Daily 9:00 E. 33; Lab. T. Th. 2:00-4:00. Mr. Perry.





32 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

PHILOSOPHY AND PSYCHOLOGY
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. Draper.
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 satisfied.
the professional requirement for the extension of certificates.
11/2 college credits. Daily 9:00 P. 17. Mr. Enwall.
PHILOSOPHY IVa.-History of Ancient Philosophy-The
development of philosophic thought from its appearance
among the Ionic Greeks to the time of Descartes. Special at-
tention will be given to the philosophy of Plato and Aristotle.
11/2 college credits. Daily 12:00 P. 17. Mr. Enwall.

PHYSICAL EDUCATION
A course designed to meet the needs of teachers, who.
tho not graduates of Physical Education, are expected to:
have a practical knowledge of, and ability to teach Physical
Training in the public schools. Local problems of those in
classes will be met as far as possible and schedules formed for
the gradual betterment of physical conditions and defects as
found among the children of our schools. The aim of this de-
partment is to have as many leaders in every community and
district as possible, for leadership in playground and school
activities.
THEORY
Its relation to health and efficiency; place in curriculum.
administration in schools, physical diagnosis and examination.
Management of gymnastic material, exercises and games.
Growth and development of individual. General topics in exer-
cises discussed from standpoint of the teacher. Education and
Ethical Value of Play. Organization and Equipment of Play-
grounds. Choice and Classification of Games and Sports for
Playground use. Coaching of Teams and Games and Sports.

PRACTICE
GYMNASTICS.-Free standing exercises, calisthenics.
marching tactics and apparatus work.




SUMMER SCHOOL


GAMES AND PLAYS.-Especially designed for use in schools,
playgrounds and recreation centers.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION I.-Elementary Gymnastics-This
class is for beginners and consists mainly of marching, calis-
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. 1/2 college credit. Section
1-Men M. W. Th. S. 10:00; Section 2-Women M. T. W. Th.
4:00 Gymnasium. Mr. 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. 1/2 college credit. Section 1
-Men M. T. W. Th. 11:00; Section 2-Women M. T. W. Th.
5:00 Gymnasium. Mr. Manchester.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION III.-Physiology-A course not go-
ing into detail nor for review but to better enable the teacher
or leader to recognize faulty conditions 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 exercises to stimulate and normalize them. General laws
governing the body and health. 1/ college credit. Section 1-
Men F. S. 9:00; Section 2-Women M. W. 9:00 Gymnasium.
Mr. Manchester.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION IV.-Anatomy-An elementary
course in bony structure, muscles and important nerves in their
relation to physical education. Not a review course. 1/2 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.
Manchester.
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. 1/2 college
credit. M. T. W. Th. 3:00 Gymnasium. Mr. Manchester.





34 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

PHYSICAL EDUCATION VII.-General playground ani.l s,'cial
hour, 7 P. M. This will be given on the campus an.l is o:pen
to everyone. Mr. Manchester, Mr. White.
Note.-All ladies will be required to have middies, bloome: nnd. t.n-
nis shoes. It is recommended the middies be white and blooiier, dl'iat
color.
All men will be required to have baseball trousers or vi it.. *i. I.k
pants, gym shirt and tennis shoes. White gym shirts and '.. Iit- 1'.1. k
pants preferable.
PUBLIC SPEAKING
On account of limited funds, a nominal fee will be Icharge-d
for the following courses:
EXPRESSION AND PUBLIC SPEAKING.-In the courses offered
particular attention will be given to establishing a correctt
method of breathing, to correcting faulty articulation, and tcl
teaching the principles of interpretation by voice, gesture., and
facial expression. In these studies special attention will Ie
given to preparing teachers for carrying on this woik in the
public schools. Those interested see Professor J. M. Chalnlan.
Law Building. Hours to be arranged.
SOCIAL SCIENCES
CIvICS.-Special attention will be given to local, town. city,
and county governments. Information that every intcilligtent
citizen should have is stressed. Five sections. Review nd.l ex-
tension credit only.
Section 1. M. W. Th. 10:00 P. 23. Mr. Willett.
Section 2. M. W. F. 11:00 P. 20. Miss Carmack.
Section 3. T. W. F. 2:00 P. 23. Miss Carmack.
Section 4. W. Th. F. 3:00 L. 9. Mr. McMullen.
Section 5. M. W. S. 10':00 L. 23. Mr. McMullen.
FLORIDA HISTORY.-State-adopted textbook will be coI\-
ered. Review and extension credit only. M. W. 10:011 P. 17.
Miss Carmack.
ELEMENTARY UNITED STATES HISTORY.-Six sectiln!S,
each covering thoro review of State-adopted textbook. Re, i.w
and extension credit only.
Section 1. M. T. Th. F. 8:00 L. 9. Mr. Willett.
Section 2. M. T. Th. F. 9:00 L. 25. Mr. McMullen.
Section 3. M. T. Th. F. 2:00 L. 25. Mr. McMullen.
Section 4. M. T. Th. F. 3:00 L. 25. Miss Carmarck.
Section 5. M. T. W. F. 12:00 L. 9. Mr. Willett.
Section 6. M. T. Th. F. 11:00 L. 25. Mr. Willett.




SUMMER SCHOOL


HISTORY.-Ancient--1/ Normal credits. Daily 8:00 L. 12.
Mr. McMullen.
HISTORY.-Medieval and Modern-11/2 Normal and exten-
sion credits. Daily 9:00 P. 1. Miss Carmack.
HISTORY.-English-1 Normal and extension credit. M. T.
W. Th. 2:00 L. 10. Mr. Willett.
HIGH SCHOOL HISTORY.-American-1 Normal and exten-
sion credit. M. T. Th. F. 11:00 P. 23. Mr. Bourne.
HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE
THE RENAISSANCE AND THE REFORMATION.-This course
covers an important period in the history of European civiliza-
tion. The political, intellectual, literary and aesthetic phases of
the great Italian Renaissance and its effect on the main Euro-
pe.an states are studied. Special stress is laid on the influence of
the movement upon European life and culture. The more im-
portant phases of the Protestant Reformation-especially the
work and influence of Luther, Zwingli and Calvin-are exam-
ined and the political and religious outcome of the movement
receives careful analysis. 112 college credits. Daily 9:00 L.
10. Mr. Leake.
COLLEGE UNITED STATES HISTORY,'1830 TO 1876.-The his-
torical background of the War between the States, the main
events of that momentous struggle between the Sections, and
the period of Reconstruction, and the "Restoration of Home-
Rule" to the Southern States furnish the material for this
course. 11, college credits. Daily 11:00 L. 10. Mr. Leake.
AMERICAN GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS.-A thoro analysis
of the institutions and political practices of the United States,
together with a brief examination of the fundamental features
of our State and local government will constitute the work of
this course. Emphasis will be laid on constitutional questions
and on present-day political problems. This course will be
helpful to teachers of Civics. 11/ college credits. Daily 8:00
L. 10. Mr. Leake.
RELIGIOUS AND SOCIAL SERVICE
GEORGE E. WHITE, General Secretary Y. M. C. A.
Director Department of Religious and Social Service
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





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


the department under a more definite plan in order that it nmay
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 follow. ing
is the general program in the
RELIGIOUS DEPARTMENT
Sunday, 7 P. M.-Vesper Services.
Tuesday, 10 A. M.-Chapel.
Wednesday, 7 P. M.-Devotional Services.
Friday, 10 A. M.-Chapel.
SOCIAL DEPARTMENT
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.
Wednesday, 4:00-6:00 P. M.-Plays and games on campus.
Thursday, 8 P. M.-Peabody Club.
Friday, 8:00-11:00 P. M.-Socials in Social Hall and Gym-
nasium.
SOCIOLOGY AND ECONOMICS
The work of this department for the summer session has
in view the needs of several groups: first, regular college stu-
dents planning to enter business or public service; se-onil,
graduates of business colleges who desire advanced work ii
business training; third, high school teachers who are giving
or plan to give courses in Sociology and Economics, and fourth.
those engaged in business who cannot get away for longer
than a month. The courses in Accounting and Transportation
have been made possible only through the cooperation of the
General Extension Department of the University, and those
of the last mentioned class will be permitted to continue their
work by correspondence. College credit, however, will be
given only to those duly qualified, and after the work has been
completed.
SOCIOLOGY Ia.-A study of the factors and forces that
make for social efficiency and social progress. 11/ college
credits. Daily 8:00 L. 11. Mr. Bristol.
ECONOMICS B.-The development of our industrial sys-
tem; nature and scope of the productive process; the different
agents in production; productive efficiency; forms of indus-





.. ........ SUMMER SCHOOL -


trial organization; problems of finance and management. 11/2
college credits. Daily 9:00 L. 11. Mr. Bristol.
ECONOMICS, XIa.-Eleinents of ,Accounting. i 11/ college
credits. M. W. F. 11:00; Lab. M. W. F. 4:00-6:00 P. 18. Mr.
Hart.
ECONOMICS XIb.-Advanced Accounting-A continuation
of the preceding course, but open to those who have had book-
keeping or elementary accounting-. T. Th. S. 11:00; Lab. T.
Th. F. 2:00-4:00 P. 18. 11/2 college credits. Mr. Hart.
ECONOMICS IIIb.-Transportation-A study of the nature,
history and problems of transportation. Open to advanced
students who'have had one course in Economics.- 1l1/'college
credits. M. W. Th. 10:00; Lab. M. 2:00-4:00 T. Th. 4:00-6:00
P. 18. Mr. Hart.
SPANISH
SPANISH Aa.-Elementary Course-Pronunciation, forms,
elementary syntax, dictation, written exercises, memorizing
of vocabularies. 11/. college credits. Daily 11:00 P. 28. Mr.
Hathaway.
SPANISH Ia.-Intermediate Course-Work of Elementary
Course continued, advanced grammar, including syntax, prose
composition. 11/2 college credits. Daily 9:00 L. 9. Mr. Man-
chester.
ROOMS
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 stu-
dent finds it impossible to come to the Summer School, reserva-
tion' should be cancelled so that other students may have an
opportunity to occupy the room that has been reserved.
For room reservations and general information as to the
Summer School, address
J. W. NORMAN,
Dean bf Teachers College,
I *Gainesville, Fla.


- 37









University of Florida

Gainesville, Florida





Normal School and Teachers College

REVIEW COURSES

A ONE-YEAR COURSE

A TWO-YEAR ELEMENTARY PROFESSIONAL COURSE

REGULAR FOUR-YEAR NORMAL COURSE

COURSES LEADING TO AN A. B. DEGREE IN EDUCATION

COURSES LEADING TO A B.S. DEGREE IN EDUCATION

COURSES LEADING TO GRADUATE DEGREES

THE SUMMER SCHOOL





For information write,
J. W. NORMAN, Dean




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