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Title: University record
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 Material Information
Title: University record
Uniform Title: University record (Gainesville, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ; 24 cm.
Language: English
Creator: University of the State of Florida
University of Florida
Publisher: University of the State of Florida,
University of the State of Florida
Place of Publication: Lake city Fla
Publication Date: May 1917
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: VID00507
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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Full Text














University


of


Florida


GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA


University


Summer


School


(Co-Educational)

Announcement


.June


11-August


17,


1917













SUMMER


SCHOOL


SUMMER SCHOOL


BOARD


STATE


SUPT.


PRESIDENT
PRESIDENT


SHEAT


A. MURPHREE


EDWARD


CONRADI


A.M


A.M


A.M


LL.D.
LL.D.
.. Ph.D.


FACULTY


AND


OFFICERS


A. A.


MURPHREE


LL.D


., President,


Director of Summer School.


HARVEY W


COX,


Ph.D., Dean,


Psychology and Philosophy.


BECK, A.B.,


English Language and Literature


BUCHHOLZ, A.M.,


Theory and Practice of Teaching


BUCHHOLZ,


Latin.


V"~


MISS


MARGARET


BURNEY, A.M.,


Mathematics and Methods.


W. S. CAWTHON, A.M.,
Higher Mathematics and High School Administration.


JAS. M.


CHAPMAN


Public Speaking and Expression.


MISS


MARY


CONNOR,


Music.
C. L. CROW, Ph.D.,
Spanish and Portuguese Languages, and South America


Affairs.




CLYDE


FISHER,


Ph.D.,


Illustrated Courses in Bird and Nature Study.


FLINT, Ph.D.,


M.D.,


jt 'L nM 1n n rt/wn


1



, D.O.,


A.M.,


A.B.,








SUMMER SCHOOL


W. E.
Commercial


CLAY


CEEN,
Courses.


MARKS, A.B.,


History and Civics.


JAS.


NORMAN


A.B., A.U.,


Educational Methods.


MISS


NELLIE


STEVENS,


Primary


A. J


Methods.


STRONG, B.S.,


Manual


Training.


I. I. HIMES, A. B.,
English.


Drawing will be taught for one month by a special teacher of the
Prang Company.
Penmanship will be taught for one month by a special teacher of
the D. B. Berry Company.


K. H.


GRAHAM, Auditor.
HADLEY, Librarian.


MRS.


SWANSON


Matron.


MARY


McROBBIE,


Graduate Nurse in Charge of Infirmary.


HATHAWAY,


Officer in Charge.


GIFTS


THE


UNIVERSITY


SUMMER


SCHOOL


Instructor in Spanish and South Am


erican Affairs.-The


University of Florida and the Board of Control here record
their grateful appreciation of the gift of three hundred dol-


lars


($300)


from


Carnegie


Endowment


Interna-


tional


Peace.


compliance


with


this


gift


Board


Control has secured the services of a


professor of


Spanish


and Portugese Languages and


South American Affairs for


*T i t a ra i f rrI i a


J 1


r Y Y


r dV f I i








UNIVERSITY


OF FLORIDA


making it possible for the Summer School to offer a course


in Bird-Study.


For this


work the


Society furnishes a spe-


cial instructor who


his time to


this


will spend


splendid


one


work.


month


here devoting


(See other pages


(


all
>ut-


line of


course.)


LOCATION


THE


UNIVERSITY


Gainesville,


the seat of the


University, a


inhabitants, possesses numerous advantages.


town of 10,000
It is centrally


located


and


easy


access,


being


reached


leading


railroads of the State.


It has well paved, lighted and shad-


streets,


an exceptionally


pure


water


supply


and


a good


sewerage


system.


The


citizens


energetic,


progressive


and


hospitable.


The


moral


atmosphere


is wholesome,


and


for many years the sale of intoxicants


law.


leading


has


denominations


been
have


prohibited
attractive


places of worship.


GROUNDS


AND


BUILDINGS


The


University


occupies


tract


hundred


and


thirteen acres, situated in the western extremity of Gaines-


ville.


Ninety acres of this tract are devoted to the campus,


drill-ground, and athletic fields; one hundred and seventeen


acres
ture;
ment


utilized


for the


remainder


farm


is used


3 College of
Agricultural


Agricul-
Experi-


Station.


Eleven buildings have already been erected.


These are,


order


construction


Two


dormitories,


known


"Buckman


Hall"


and


"Thomas


Hall;"


Mechanic


Arts


Shop;


Science


Hall;


Building; Engineering


Agricultural


Hall; the


Experiment


Gymnasium;


Station
Agricul-


I I rt is 1 ,_* ul 1 11 *. j i Y I I








SUMMER SCHOOL

EXPENSES


Registration


fee .. .


.......... $1.00


Board


Board


and


Lodging


without Lodging-.---.-............


Dormitory


week


4.00
3.25


Meals in Dining


Hall__-.--


Laboratory


Fee in


Chemistry


2.50


Students


taking


manual


training


will


have


pay


the material they
seventy-five cents.


use.


This


will not amount to


more than


ROOMS


Dormitory


rooms are supplied


with


two


good


iron


ibed-
bed-


steads and mattresses,


chiffonier


or bureau,


a table,


wash-


stand and chairs.


All students are


required


provide for


themselves


pillow,


bed


linen,


towels


and


such


other


things as they may want for their own special convenience.
Single men cannot be accommodated in the dormitories.
But good rooms can be obtained adjacent to the campus at


$1.25


$1.50


per week.


number


rooms


in the


city


can


be obtained at $1.00


per week.


Men


desiring to


have


their rooms reserved in advance should write at once.


PEABODY


HALL.


- Peabody


Hall,


home


Teachers'


College,


is a magnificent,


three-story


brick


and


stone structure.


It is modern in


ment and arrangements.


society halls,


every respect as to equip-


It contains all the lecture


reading rooms, laboratories and libraries


)oms,
that


a modem


college


this


kind


needs.


With


such


facilities


at its command nothing can hinder the college from realiz-
ing its aims.


LIBRARY.-The


tains about


general


library


17,000 volumes of


the Summer School


students


University


well selected


have


free


books


access.


The


con-


which
Peda-


in advance L t .c..e... ,-._.-..


rC








UNIVERSITY


OF FLORIDA


PSYCHOLOGICAL


LABORATORY.-The


new


Psychological


Laboratory is


teachers


placed in


wonderful


Peabody


opportunity


hand the great laws of the


mind.


Hall.


This


investigate
know these


will


give
first


through


experiment


will


give


teachers


a far


greater


power


direct properly their development of the child.


The labor-


atory will


contain


the appliances


and


apparatus


cessary


thorough


and


efficient


work


experimental


psychology.


TEACHERS' EMPLOYMENT


BUREAU.-It is the purpose of


this


bureau


keep


records


teachers


who


have


tended


University who


fitted


by their training for


the profession of teaching and to recommend them to school


boards who are in need of


efficient principals and teachers.


Already


greater than


demand
we can


our


supply


graduates


County


and


students


superintendents


and


school boards are requested to correspond


with


us when in


need of well-trained and


efficient teachers.


CORRESPONDENCE


COURSES


FOR


TEACHERS.-The


Teach-


ers' College is now conducting several attractive courses


correspondence.


Write for special


bulletin.


FOLLOWING


COURSES


FOR


COUNTY


CERTIFICATES


EXPLANATION OF


ABBREVIATIONS


Agricultural


Hall;


Science


Hall;


Engineering


Hall;


Peabody


Hall;


Language


Hall.


Figures


denote


rooms.


AGRICULTURE.-A


general


course


agriculture.


This


will introduce the student to


mon
ma .- 1


diseases


n- r1


lr fli


plants,


1;Tlm


the study of soil,


insects,


MTfrhs a


farm


crops,


+00a himnc


plants, com-


domestic


arreniure


ani-


* !1 1 I.I* S I *1 I. I ... ll- I l. I**. iJrtl t a.*LL.L X.a- L, -.l ..t. SL., .&.


*I "








SUMMER SCHOOL


ADVANCED


ALGEBRA.-Involution,


evolution,


quadratic


equations,


progressions, ratio and proportion.


10:35 P


Prof.


Cawthon.


ARITHMETIC.-A thorough review of arithmetic is made,


that the


child's


student may view


point of


view.


it from


Common and


both


decimal


teacher's
fractions,


and


nominate


ered


numbers,


percentage,


text-books


and methods of


and


adopted


other subjects


State.


teaching arithmetic are thoroly


cov-


Principles
gone over.


Three sections:


Th.


Sec. 1.
Sec. 2


. 8:00 L. H. 23.


.9:35


H.21.


Miss
Prof.


Burney.


Buch-


holz.


Sec. 3.


Th.


1:35 L.


Miss Burney.


CIVIL


GOVERNMENT.-Special attention


will


be given


local,


town and


city, and


county


governments.


That


prac-


tical information


is stressed.


that every intelligent citizen


How to teach a subject.


should have


T.2


Prof.


Marks.


ENGLISH


COMPOSITION.-Two


sections.


Each


section


covers all matter in Huntington's Elements of Composition.


Sec. 1.
Sec. 2.


.10


T. Th. 4


35 P


35 L. H.


. H. 28.


Prof.


Hathaway.


Miss Burney.


ENGLISH


GRAM MAR.-Two


Sections.


Each


section


cov-


ers all matter in Hyde's


Book II.


Sec.


Sec. 2.


. 8:00 L.


T. 9:35 P


Prof.


Prof.


Himes.


Hathaway.


HYGIEE..-Special


importance


efforts


hygiene


impress


and


sanitation.


teacher


How


with
keep


well and physically efficient is the special aim of this course.


Th. 9


35 P


.H.


Prof. Hathaway.


7 __ -- ,-t *1


J


*T u n a nr Ft 7 Ar S -. a a Ain anu a a -aa - --





.. .. 2--1


-*








UNIVERSITY


PHYSICAL


OF FLORIDA


GEOGRAPHY.-The main features of the ordi-


nary


text-book


physical


geography


will


studied.


Along


with


this


stress


will


placed


effects


physical features have on


life.


This


will


be correlated


man-his


commercial


and


with agriculture.


social
3:35


Prof.


Grimm.


POLITICAL


GEOGRAPHY.-Special attention


will


be given


Florida and its relation to other states.


thoro


review


of the geography


struction w
globes, indi
newspapers.


ill


mistrial


of the
given


products,
fh. 9:35 L.


ORTHOGRAPHY.-The


United States and


use


stereoscope,


H. 22.


spelling


world.


sext-books, maps,
post-cards and


Prof. H
common


im es.
words


will


stressed.
manded.


Correct spelling in all forms of written


How


best


Prof. Himes.
READING.-Practice


teach

in i


spelling.


leadingg


required


work de-


10:35

each


week.


Teachers are so drilled in reading that they will


read


well


their classes.


teaching reading are
Himes.


U
view


given.


HISTORY.-Two


State-adopted


Sec.
Sec.


.T.
.' W


The me
Th. F


Sections,


book.
. 8:00


. Th.


L.H.


. 1:35


thods
. 10:35


each


11.
. H.


and
iL.


pri


covering


be able to
nciples of
22. Prof.


thoro


Prof. Marks.


Prof.


Buchholz.


FLORIDA
Th. 2:35 L.
For the


ISTORY.-Adopted


book


will


covered.


Prof. Marks.


above courses


following text-books


will


used.


These text-books will be used also as a basis for. the


questions in the Florida


Uniform Examinations for County


Certificates beginning June 6th and September 5th,


1916.


TlhpoQ


onri oil


ntih or hnnlrs


fnr thcP


RummPnr


,rnhnnl mav








SUMMER SCHOOL


Grammar- Hyde's


Two


Book


Course


in English,


Book


Florida


Civil


History-Bennett and


Government-James


and


Brevard's.
Sanford's


Our


Govern-


ment.


Geography-Frye's


Higher Geography.


Agriculture


- Duggar's


Agriculture


Southern


Schools.


Physiology-Ritchie' s


Human Physiology.


Composition-Huntington's


Elements


Composition.


Reading--Any text.
Physical Geography-Maury-Simond's.


Orthography-Aswell


History-Our


New Century Speller.


Republic.


The
special


fessional


following
certificates,


credits,


courses


and


which


study


High


may


lead


School,
applied


normal
toward


State
and


and
pro-


a normal


school


diploma.


BEGINNER'S


PLANE


GEOMETRY.-M.


8:00


Prof.


Cawthon.


PLANE


GEOMETRY.-Review


course.


9:35
O.0i


L. H.


Miss Burney.


SOLID GEOMETRY.-M.


Th.


. 9:35


Prof.


Buchholz.


PLANE


TRIGONOMETRY.-M.


. 1:35


Prof.


Strong.


GENERAL SCIENCE.-A course in general science designed


especially 4to


meet the needs of high school teachers of sci-


ence subjects.


9:35 P. H.


Prof. Grimm.


PHYSICS.-A general course such as is usually


standard
stations,


secondary


and


schools-lectures,


a limited


amount


recitations,


individual


given in
demon-


laboratory




: .2 ... ..



'10 Um Tsm O FLORIDA
1L0 UNCE^E Of3 FLOID


studied.


Composition.


M.


Th. 2:35 P


.H.


Prof.


W. Buchholz.
VIRGIL.-Three


tion,


books


prose composition


Virgil


will


read


given.


and,
. Th.


addi-
8:00


H.21


Prof.


Buchholz.


RHETORIC.-A


general


course


in composition


and


rhet-


oric.


3:35


Prof.


Hathaway


ENGLISH LI
ture as outlined


NATURE ".-The


Halleck's


history


New


English


English


Litera-


Literature


will


be given.


11:35 L.


.22.


Prof.


Himes.


METHODS OF TEACHING THE ELEMENTARY


BRANCHES.-


In this course emphasis will be placed upon the proper pre-


sentation


grammar


school


subjects.


. Th.


3:35 P


.H.


Prof.


Buchholz.


PSYCHOLOGY.-A


applications


beginner's


teaching.


course


. Th.


psychology


8:00


with


-. H.


Prof.


Cox.


ZOOLOGY.-In connection with


the text-book study,


cal specimens illustrating the different groups


typi-
: dis-


will be


seated and


studied


laboratory to


obtain


as compr6-


hensive an idea of their structure and


physiology as possi-


ble.


Th. 11:35 P. H.


Prof.


Grimm.


BOTANY.-In


classroom


and


laboratory


structure,


morphology, reproduction and classification will be studied.
After students have been prepared for them, field trips will


be taken


when


representative


types


important


families


will be collected and identified.


Prof.


Th. 4:35 S. H.


Floyd.


CHEMISTRY.-Elementary principles of chemistry; text-


book


and


laboratory


quired.


work.


Th. F


Carefully


8:00 S.
S-n Q
*uJ Li.


TT-- ...- 11.. A*


kept


Prof.
* ...11


notebooks


Flint.


0
'*^:
0 ;

0<" T
pi: :'*
Js|i


. . ... . --- -- -- -


.W


'. W


. W


^ ^_


I


-




















































PEABODY HALL, Where Summer School is Conducted









PEABODY HALL, Where Summer School is Conducted


____ I __ ____




H
M


- I






m ~~~a y *'l'~L -;L- -1 .^ ., .-.,;.e :A-- .k
.. . .. .. -.
'l[ ~


THE COMMONS


Is~-r~L~--lll---~--~-rrir~-r~- -' ,~Ue~Y~~I~-~U-l~rru~---*~..._.-.~


MaI




i l- I
-itrf '


j


I P3 l l


rs


SUMMER NORMAL SCHOOL, 1915


. n.~?~j"!E ~: a


i~cr*~~
Fr*r.r YLI )
~j~ --crL


"w I


j
r







SUMMER SCHOOL


beginners and of those


wishing to


review the subject.


Th. F. 10


BIRD


35 P


STUDY.-A


cooperation


with


H. 21.


course


Prof.


Buchholz.


Bird-study,


National


Association


conducted
Audubon


Societies.


Work


will


continue


four


weeks.


Courses


signed for those who wish


know the


birds and for those


who teach nature-study


Fifteen


(or twenty)


lectures, and


daily field trips.


Some of the topics to be considered in the


lectures


follows


Ancestry;


classification


birds of eastern North America


anatomy with special ref-


erence to the external


fiction;


relation


parts which are most used in


between


structure


and


feeding


classi-
habits;


plumage and moults; songs; nesting


habits; food


with


ref-


erence to economic value; theories and facts of


migration;


distribution;


bird-protection;


Audubon


Societies;


suggestions for bird-study in schools; literature.


important part of the work, however,


practical
The most


will be the field trips,


the object of which


will


be to


ear the birds found in


learn


vicinity


identify


during


July


eye and
Students


will learn to use the keys in the handbook, so that they may
continue the study independently.


a part


paid


field


identification


work,


trees


special


and


attention


kinds


will


plants


which are concerned with the life-history of birds.
Field or opera glasses will be very useful in this course.


Conducted


George


Clyde


Fisher,


Ph.D.,


Assistant


Curator, American Museum


*PRIMARY


methods,


METHODS


as applied


of Natural


--This
work i


course


first


History.


includes


three


primary


grades


the public schools.


Drawing and singing.


(Time


devoted


to each subject in this group to be arranged by the instruc-


tor.)


The


Daily


35-12:30 and 4


examinations


this


year


35 A. H. 10.
on Primary


Miss Stevens.


Methods


will


be based on "Class Teaching and Management," by William







UNIVERSITY


OF FLORIDA


FOLLOWING


COURSES


FOR


COLLEGE


AND


GRAD-


UATE


STUDENTS


The following coruses


will


be offered for those


who are


prepared


three


and


take


one-half


them.


Five


and


courses


one-half
summer


hours


session)


(about


will


be the maximum of


work allowed


to college students with-


special


permission.


which


While


professors


a number


prepared


courses


give,


in the
given.


nature


The


case


number and


only


kind


a limited


courses


number


will


can


the demand.


AGRICULTURE


Professor


Floyd


ELEMENTS (
week-..._--..-..
Agricultural


PLANT


AGRONOMY.--4


lectures,


field


Education


PROPAGATION.--4 lectures, 2 field periods...


periods
...6 hrs.
...2 hrs.


.6 hrs.


FLORICULTURE.-2


lectures,


1 field


period... .. ..


.----. 3 hrs.


CHEMISTRY


Professor
GENERAL CHEMISTRY.-A C


Flint


ourse designed for those who


wish
This


course


chemistry


can


before


for science


taken


or by


those


teaching


those


who


who
have


High


have


had


Schools.


never taken


a course


wish


review it.


will


given mostly


the


form


lectures,


two


five


hours


hours
each.


week,


W.


with


two


.Th.


laboratory


10:35.


.periods


Laboratory,


Th. 2:35-4:35 S. H.


QUALITATIVE


ANALYSIS.-A


laboratory


course


this


subject will be offered to those who have had general chem-


istry


and


who


wish


prepare


a a


themselves


further


outlined


depend


upon


prepare


and







SUMMER SCHOOL


Arrangements can


made


individually for


advanced


chemical work for those properly qualified.

EDUCATION
Professor Norman


THE


TECHNIQUE OF


TEACHING.-The


various


methods


of conducting recitations will be taken up and lesson plans


embodying these


principles will


that the students will learn to ask


required.
questions


It is hoped
in the most


effective


manner,


will


learn


use


illustrative


materials,


outside reading, and other helps that will make their teach-


ing effective.


. Th. F. 10:35 P. H. 31.


EDUCATIONAL


DIAGNOSIS.-The


making


school


sur-


veys and the use of scales for measuring educational pro-


ducts


have


become


one


most


profitable


means


educational stock-taking.


How to determine what kind of


school
pupils


one's community


in school


This course


may


needs, and


will


be offered


chief


toward


what the


aim


progress of
the course.


master's


degree.


Hours to be arranged P


H. 31.


THE HIGH


SCHOOL


CURRICULUM .-What


knowledge


of most worth,
should contain


what the curriculum contains, and what it


will


be considered in


this course.


An at-


tempt will be made to convey to the student the idea that
the curriculum should be organized so that, if possible, the
bright, the average, and the dull may all be educated. T.


Hours to be arranged.


P. H. 31.


THE


PHILOSOPHY


OF EDUCATION.-Some of the


topics


discussed will be, culture, the new humanities, the relation
of education to the state, democracy and education, interest


and effort, the social, moral, and religious aspects of


cation.


edu-


The purpose of the course is to give a broad, sound


philosophy upon


which the teacher may base his practice


in the school room.


M.T.


W. Th. F. 11:35.


P. H. 31.








UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


plication of facts learned to school work, etc.


Th.


. 3:35 P. H.


ENGLISH


THE TEACHING OF


Professor
ENGLISH


Beck


.-This


course


alms


pre-


pare teachers for teaching High School English.


Th. F


4:35 L. H.


COLLEGE
students


RHETORIC.-This


in methods


course


clear


and


designed


forceful


train


expression.


.3 :35


SHAKESPEARE


AND


THE


DRAMA.-This


course


takes


the study of Shakespeare and the English of Shakespeare's


time.


Th. F


. 9:35 L. H.


Others


courses


will


offered


there


sufficient


mand.


HISTORY


course


AND


GOVERNMENT.-Thi


history


our


country


will
and


an advanced
development


of its institutions.


MANUAL
Professo


'. 1:35 L. H.


TRAINING
r Strong


This


work


planned


include


shop


work


and


me-


chanical
School.


drawing courses suitable to the


first year of High


SHOP


WORK


The


shop


course


will


consist


bench


work,


machine


work


and


turning.


bench


various


joints will
furniture


laid


made.


out and


This


will


constructed and


give


practice


small


pieces of


using


hand


tools, glueing,


staining,


varnishing,


etc.


much


practice


as possible will be given on


the different machines, and all


work will


done


from


drawings.


Shops


will


open


accommodate classes.
MrTP.TATTAT. TlPAWTMTtI --Tn drawinMa' lropphintr an let1 -


. W







SUMMER SCHOOL

MATHEMATICS
Professor Cawthon


COLLEGE ALGEBRA.-Selected


beyond


high


school


course.


topics


Algebra


. Th.


that
2:35


PLANE


A NALYTIC


GEOMETRY.-M.


. Th.


11:35


.H.


SPANISH


Professor


Crow


ELEMENTARY


ercises,


SPANISH .-Pronunciation,


conversation.


. Th.


grammar,


8:00


ELEMENTARY


READING COURSE.-Easy Texts. M.


Th. F


9:35 L. H. 9.


INTERMEDIATE


SPANISH.-Continuation


Elementary


Spanish.


3:35


INTERMEDIATE


READING


COURSE.-Intermediate


Texts.


(3 hrs.)


Hours to


be arranged.


L. H.


SPANISH
business


COMMERCIAL


Spanish.


CORRESPONDENCE.-Introduction


hrs.)


Hours


be arranged.


SOUTH AMERICAN AFFAIRS.-Introduction to South Am-


erican geography, history,


politics.


35 L. H. 9.


The


number


courses


given


will


depend


largely


upon


the demand.


COMMERCIAL


COURSES


The Summer School is again able to announce Commer-


cial Courses.


Fees for these are as follows:


Bookkeeping, Beginning or Advanced, thru the term for. $


Shorthand,


Beginning or Advanced, thru the term for


Commercial Arithmetic thru


Typewriting (student


the term


furnishing machine) ............


5.00
5.00
3.00


..... 1.00


. W


for.... ................... .*.... _







UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

MUSIC AND ORATORY
MUSIc.-The University Summer School is again offer-


courses


in music.


These courses should appeal


great many teachers, for they will be practical and helpful
in the way of training teachers for carrying on music in


their public school work.


Special attention


will be given


to public school music, sight singing, etc.


This part of the


work


will


receive


special


emphasis,


since


most


practical and helpful course for the majority of the public


school pupils.


In addition to this courses will be offered in


both classes and private instruction in voice culture, piano,
violin, and history of music.


On account of the lack of public funds, a fee


charged for this work.


will


Those who are interested in this


work


should


Miss


Mary


Connor


arriving


University.
EXPRESSION AND PUBLIC SPEAKING.-In the courses of-


fered


particular attention


will


be given


to establishing


correct method of breathing, to correcting faulty articula-


tion,


and


to teaching the


principles


interpretation


voice, gesture, and facial expression.


In these studies spe-


cial attention will be given to preparing teachers for carry-
ing on this work in the public schools.
On account of lack of funds a small tuition fee is charg-


Those interested see Prof. J. M. Chapman.


TEXT-BOOKS
The above courses that lead to the State Certificate Ex-


amination


will


based


upon


following


text-books.


These, as well as the texts for the other courses, may be
secured at the University Book Store in Language Hall.
Plane and Solid Geometry-Milne's.
TPinnn.an.a .noit-r.__wn .wnrtwr 'a Panina







SUMMER


SCHOOL


Caesar
Virgil.


(Three
(Three


books.)
books.)


Any
Any


text
text


will
will


answer
answer.


English


Literature- Halleck


New.


Halleck's


Psychology and Psychic Culture.


General History-Myer'


Revised Edition.


Rhetoric-Canby


& Opdycke'


Elements of Composition.


INSTITUTE


AND


CONFERENCE


FOR


STATE


SCHOOL


OFFICIALS


The


University


will


hold


a special


Institute


County


Superintendents,


County


and


local


School


Board


members


and high school principals,


beginning


Monday


July


and


closing Saturday


July


Some


best


educators


in the


United


States


have


been secured to


lecture and hold round table discussions on


various topics of vital interest to the school men of the State.


Among


these


educators


may


mentioned


Hon.


Sheats, State Superintendent of Public Instruction


Hon.


McBrien,


and Hon.


Federal


Lane


Specialist
, Federal


Rural


Chief


School


Specialist


Education;
in Agricul-


tural Education.


SPECIAL


LECTURES


Lectures


will


given


from


time


time


different


members
apparatus


faculty


for the


on the


science courses


selection,


in the


and


high


care


schools.


A series of lectures will be given on mental anl


physical


hygiene asnd sanitation.


The


State


High


School


Inspector


will


give


several


lec-


tures on high school


administration


with


special


reference


Florida


High schools.


mtr-- _r L

-,t. - -2 -.


. N







UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


The


SPORTS
swimming


AT THE


pool,


SUMMER


gymnasium


SCHOOL


and


cement


tennis


courts will be at the service of all Summer School students.
These places of recreation and pleasure should be constant-


ly frequented


all those


It is probable that there


who attend


will be


charge


Summer School.
of these amuse-


ment places a skilled and trained director who will give his


time


toward


teaching


lessons


swimming


and


special


physical


culture work.


it is possible to organize classes


in this kind of work it may


be necessary to charge a small


carrying


However,


opportunities


will


so great


that


should


glad


take


advantage


them.


REGULATIONS


When
following


credit


or extension


regulations


certificates


established


desired


Summer


School


Board


must


followed:


No teacher shall be allowed to take more than twenty


hours


week


purely


academic


subjects.


teacher


shall


take


less


than


five


hours


week


professional


work.


The


sional,
exceed


maximum


vocational and
twenty-seven


hours


academic


hours


week,


subjects,


week.


including


shall,
Two


profes-
no case,


laboratory


hours to


be counted as one


hour of


academic


work.


teacher


shall


take


less


than


fifteen


hours


per


week without special permission.


hoped


that all


teachers


will recognize


wisdom


the above regulations.


fulfil its highest mission


Summer School


should not


utilized


merely for the


pur-


pose


" cramming "


examinations.


Attention


directed


following


section


Summer


school Act:


c








SUMMER


SCHOOL


therefrom


upon


making


Public


Superintendent
hereby entitled


certificate they may


one


proof


year


hold and


Instruction


same
in


extension


to
this


any


on any


which has not fully


County


State


are


teacher's
expired."


Under


this


section


law,


no certificate


credit


making proof


of the work done will be granted by the State


Superintendent and


Presidents


Summer Schools,


except


those


teachers


who


attend


full


term


and


whose work shall be satisfactory to the faculty


concerned.


CREDIT TOWARDS NORMAL SCHOOL AND COLLEGE DEGREES
Section Five of Summer School Act is as follows:


"All


work performed at the


such


sam
and


e to
may


character


collegiate,


who


applied
expect


as to


normal
toward


occupy


said


entitle


Summer Schools


student


or professional


making


credit


a degree."


dormitory


rooms


doing


shall
*the


therefore,

which in


every


case


comfortable


and


commodious


should


make


reservations


as soon


as possible.


For


room


reservations


and


general


information


the Summer School,


address


Cox,


Dean of Teachers'


College,


Gainesville,


Fla'


I












University

Gainesville


4
B





Florida
*
oF Florid

Florida


Normal


School


and


Teachers'


College


REVIEW


COURSES


A ONE-YEAR COURSE


A TWO-YEAR ELEMENTARY PROFESSIONAL COURSE

REGULAR FOUR-YEAR NORMAL COURSE


COURSE LEADING TO AN A.B. DEGREE IN EDUCATION

COURSE LEADING TO A B.S. DEGREE IN EDUCATION

THE SUMMER SCHOOL







For information write,
A A AWTTTPUPTDT1D? ~D1^A?


N


xxx









x :x
' ^w
* ^










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