Title Page
 Half Title

Title: University record
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00531
 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 1907
Frequency: quarterly
Subject: College publications -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Universities and colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Agricultural education -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
University extension -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Teachers colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Law schools -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 1906)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Issue for Vol. 2, no. 1 (Feb. 1907) is misnumbered as Vol. 1, no. 1.
General Note: Title from cover.
General Note: Imprint varies: <vol. 1, no. 2-v.4, no. 2> Gainesville, Fla. : University of the State of Florida, ; <vol. 4, no. 4-> Gainesville, Fla. : University of Florida.
General Note: Issues also have individual titles.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075594
Volume ID: VID00531
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

lfPr iMuiirrsit of tir ~ tatr
of iFtlriba

Catalogue - 10()-'(07

Announcements 1907-'O8


ilay. 1U90

. rr.~ r- C

ii fflirals the llasih of
(!1hu (U!itiruhllip


19u,7-- cr.pt.mlr 14. Tur.'J.i .. ........ Summer F:e~ : endk'
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F .t.ru3r,' :.. i .'.-d ./j..... ........ ...Fir:t -in...:.r .nril -
Februar-, '. T. ,l sdJay. ...... ...... Sc.:.:! ..I Sm.mc t,:r 1tegin
Ma :, ':? .. .. C':mi.inle c:iemc n \V c],:
Ma, -:., i .y .... .. Bac::jljurtair crman
I laI'' l,./i,, .... . .. . .Liter ir 5.::erl:i
Ma. : > J.' . ... . . Alumn, M. ,1 .rrng
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Fc.'.jcr jir.., .1lting Professor of Philosophy.
rr.r.cipil Futl;.: .b-....1 .. rki.Jd-ila, Ark., 1892-93; A. B., and A.M., Randolph-
?,r:,:.r C.: i.:e, 1. ', i rrri.:.:.-, I'indolph-Macon Academy, 1894-95; Graduate Stu-
dart. I!a- arj LI' -. -., e*1 .. A. M., Harvard, 1896; University Scholar, Har-
ar ir .. r ; I'r..ie .f Latin, Emory College, 1898-1902; Graduate Stu-
d,.ni ir. L I.-'l rit,. .:i : Isr. 'I'je University, 1902-03; Ph. D., Yale, 1903; Professor
oit i-el.. :. li- rr, i .ir, er.r, !'-,,-04; President, University of Florida, 1904-06;
LL. C' .i-ri. C rii-,i.- C.: :c.: !1.z 5; present position, 1905-.

.iAS I. FARR, A. M., Ph. D.,
i ':." I- i./.:'. and Professor of English.
, C V r; iin C.:.i.c.. I : .\ M., Davidson College, 1895; Graduate Student,
.:.tri H:..li .r,; ~l..; ,r.. l-'ir,, i.d 1897-1901; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University,
I."!. lri:,-l..r 11 i rgi..: I- ii].: 1h-Harrison School, 1900-01; Professor of English
r.d I i rir.r, I .r.,..-r. r ... I F...r- 1901-05; present position, 1905- .

\\. F. i CUCUM, A. M., D. D.,
F,.. sor of Education.
A. i.. L.--,..:e _in.,,..,r I:,i. I;. D., Garnett Biblical Institute, 1869; Professor
.i ii:t ..rI..i ..i. L i ...'i....- ... 1869-74; Professor of Natural History, Laur-
er.ni I1.,. --:,[ l! .I' r...,Je-, Fort Wayne College, 1877-88; D. D., Laurence
I.'ni.:r:r,. i :.. i' ir:. l f i ......rlin Institute, 18S9-92; President, Florida Agrt-
i]lri l ...i.. !I' I r.:.e-.:.r of Philosophy, Florida Agricultural College,
1: .'-'I 1:r..rnl..r..,,t ..t i.-',.I.I.S: Schools, Gainesville and Bartow, 1894-97; Presi-
,Lni ., .r r.:. .-, .:, l .-l C...iee.- 1897-1901; Professor of Latin, Greek, and
rhii .-i p.h, L ir,.-..,i .:i -rF.: i ]; 1901-05; University of the State of Florida,
19'S i r pr :rr ,-i .. .I.. "" -

EDL.\~ ,F R F, FLINT, B. S., Ph. D., M. D.,
t .sor of Chemistry.
. 1;, .:h..er .\A .-..:.-itir i College, 1887; Ph. D., University of Glttingen,
i.,:. i.. -iit F'r. i,..:.: .:. Ct .... t try, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1893-99;
M.-J,,:ii -I..J-r,[ -i7 i ir Ir .lr,. .;ry, 1899-1903; M. D., Harvard, 1903; Professor
ol l: n.:rr.,r,. Li..,,.::r. .: i ri lri. 1904-05; present position, 1906- .

Mi T Hi-C i iSTRASSER, B. S., M. E.,
Fr.,'.-..; .1,," Ml, clnical Engineering and Drawing.
i. i .! Fi. '.-:.- i 'E .:t....I T... biology 1902; Adjunct Professor of Mathematics,
GCe.,'i ---r.....:.-I -e.',i.. .: : i ....3; Drawing and Construction Work, 1903-04;
P.f.i.- i,- l :..i...:il iF,,'i;....rg and Drawing, University of Florida, 1904-05;
Pr' esert p.:.ill .n. !*r, '.-

K \PL SCHMIDT, A. M., Ph. D.,
"F .-.. r :.; Mtathematics and Astronomy.
Gral.rjie _ir... -Ii l.I.r,,-r. .:,i :larhurg, 1893-94, Berlin, 1894-97, and Marburg,
1;t'7. .', .A. .1.. Ph. tr.. M.itari..r. 1i98; First Assistant in Physical Laboratory, Mar-

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'__ fsi I C. j '.ei r F 1! _'--. :. '-

F.4qt. iL f.. ..'STRUCTORS-Continued

Nt H COX, B. S.,
.-1..;(,r ,',..., ;,',: .and Mechanical Engineering.
B. I. I- ..r, li .;r,.,,.jrl C..ll-:- 1-6; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering,
FlIr..,T *.L....ul r-,l i.:*ii .. I. i r : c.ecial Student, Cornell University, Summer
,jn ir. I Pr: r..: r r. ~,i ..: Engineering and Drawing, Florida Agri-
c(illo r: I .:1 l;- 1 *- I -1 I r.. - :.r Ir.-' ter. of Civil Engineering, University of
Florl' .- :.'. r. l'.- l- ,. i ... r r.sent position, 1905-.
\' L F LOYD, M. S.,
..... r. F ,.'... I Biology and Physics.
B ....ih Cr.hn ;!ifirr. ..-J..may, 1886; Principal, Clio School, 1888-89;
Prir-c1. C. .r.: it-. ...:i Instructor in English, East Florida Semi-
T.jr, II .*- r I1,.i r,, ...,r ilir ;r! University, 1902-03; Professor of Natural
S..r,.- L. l'li.:.r, -r,,r I'" !',; Professor of English and Science, Normal
D r,;r.-.,' r.r li-.i rzr i i t,.- rir. .:.( rl..rida, 1905-06; Graduate Student, University
of rt,.. Ar .1. Fl.r. l ;'*, ... University of the State of Florida, 1906;
preacnr I r,... ,.., !. ,,,-


-,ir,..- j .j Book-keeper.

.I F'i'' YTHE, JR.,
f',. .::j Director.

\\ C.'.\\ HON, A. B.,
Lit, rarian.

.l i.'ron.

IF -rapher.

FOR 1907-1S08

The Prc-ldert :.-i :i L'ir, tr'i ri i i- r ../,'il .. a m :mbc r l all Standing

1. For the Ba:chd'.r .4f ArL: C. ur:e
P rof s:--,.r: F F 'r .: ;.lr ..- .c...i 5.-.'. T il.:,. Fn L!ra
2. For thl G nrcral S.:i r..- .:'iirse
Profe i.: r: F ili 'ii~ i- St-.H'! i ErNTC:.N i rn Cr.'.'..
3. For tl- Erig'i..crir.; C.:lurlec
Proire:,.r: li[.:H-i .--ri B i..Tini C-,'.. ir..] S H -'I T
4. For the- .\ruculiural irol H.,rit.cultur 1 Cuurirc
Profe :..r CiL:urrilEr. SnEL r..- ani. FL!:.T
5. For hi.: Ped ;-,.:.'i.-l C-:luri;
Profc: .:,.r 'Ci.'' :. F -i .r'' 'i'H. : ,an -ri E.Li 'r.i[.

P r.:.fe :.r:- F ' rr i,:H iiC A, '. -..-,- N ri., T H,:,i :

Pr...fic ..,r FLI: T be I.T.- N T nd C',:.

F'roA'e- ,,r SELL '-r. T '. 1.,-. an-i hr Cr i in ,.N jT

Pr.:.l-- s .,r C,._, C: ...'-.. n.i the C ',"! !: .N '- r

Pr.:.,i:-.:,r. TH.:st C0.*, and r, BENtinN.


i .-i LIfITENANT LoUIs R. BALL, 13th U. S. Cavalry.
C PI i~i N. H. Cox, N. G. Florida, Officer in Charge.

i. Z C .SON, 1st Lt. Bat. Adjt.
.\ R. NEILSEN, 2nd Lt. Bat. Q. M. and Com'sy.
K.:,i '. CORBETT, Battalion Sergeant-Major.
Grc,.r.. B. AMEs, Ordnance Sergeant.

.! i. 1 [I-1..i ,I 1st Lt. Military Secretary to the President.
C. i.-. i-. iNS, 1st Lt. Military Secretary to the Surgeon.

F i rVANS, Corporal and Principal Musician.
Ii L Fi.Ti-i Musician. H. B. COE, Musician.

: .; -M i- : : 'A ."
Cilptiin FHlrrii'in I'inter.
Li-utncrrint Lu'.n.. iC. Bryan.
Fir:t SreLcjnr n[ .'..-im W. Gibbs.
Scri:r'm I_ T C TI..rnpson.
Seirc nt J L; anan.
C_-,. l,,_,.c l i.L ee C ,-., :-,r-.
C' .:.r|...ra ] -, I T
C.,rp..r'il iE. i C arr r.
C .'..rt il ., 1 S Cli|.in.
C.-,rr|..-ral E U i'.:Rae.

Captain C. F. Canova.
Lieutenant Dave S. Bryan.
First Sergeant Sandy Graham.
Sergeant C. M. Fisher.
Sergeant S. E. Jenkins.
Corporal R. F. Persons.
Corporal L. W. Holloway.
Corporal S. L. Carter.
Corporal J. S. Shands.
Corporal G. M. Stringfellow.

afterr rli,- .'...i ,I Inspection by the War Department, made on April
.r.! !'-,; rl.. ir:. rc-ling organization was discontinued and the following
Cen'.r-l ,'lr.!,r :r',1, 28, Battalion of Cadets, University of Florida, dated
I.-l 'Ir"., !',,':. ,n-'s the Organization of the Corps of Cadets for the
rc'rnT r.. l-r ,-.1 rb,- -'ir:

G .',z'.ia ," v N" -- prI S,, I. 9' I
I T-,-.. i.:i:'...in pr.:i:owil.:r i, and ja :,i rii fli'nt ir.- maid]- in ti -r C 'rps
of Cad-rt
P'ritt- dr:u. L fri.-,rrma.n I pr.r:.roti. 1.:. Fruit L iimi:iit ?S:cind
Li'eutiennt N.-l:in, '_ijhrtirma-t.r in C.m-pnj.. E., i I: ..I,:'it:.jd First
Liutcnrint Frit L.,ut. nii T 7 C1i.:-n 1 I,-r l:. ri-lic .c fr.-.m Jut, as
.\d) jutant S.r-:z anr- i )a,.:.r .,:. C.-.rb-Lt I; pr.:.m :otrd' J First Li-iiutenaint.
'-,.: Li-uit'nain Cal i. r:i-h.': C.-.ri.ril .M I:cI s: pr,.,m,.,td Sign-jl
S'-r g,'aii. aid ..ill r-:-:.r t_. ith- Cop:n li'hidl-Jd.i f r i. l-rruc.iit.:.n F' Pr -te
\J.. L E '.Marin a: *J.laild for Jut: un.l.r ih,- .\.urii.t, t.:. w. .om he
..ill r:p[.-.rt i.,r in-truci-i. ] in the .Jliil ,:; .:t rLc l..r- lMa. .r I.. ii a vi ',
t: b fi ntur. dic:'ail : a im-uch
T:. Th t -i, r.: ,:, th ..::i r C lS: ar. ,.:r:h :..:u ed fr.-.m Jrdill.
bit i'. ,11 t.. pr- iii o:n il, 1 drill r:r.uiind:li .. aiit i -. COmanl: aminrit Th-.:
ar.- n.-Lt \ C'iri .d irim an, ._th':- r m-iliiar -Jut.
Th- Ur.iani al -..n of thi C.-'.rp,- of CLa t- ii herlI, chdrin.J t., the
f,: 1...... ,_e
Fir-t Li'uriiati R.. \'.' C-orLrlt. .i..Jiutint
S?:rz,-,dnt ',aj.,_,r.
Ord-nan.-' S ,:i g a, I ::r D .B 'n:n:
Sial S.:rc-at., E F' M.:Rac.
F- ,1 ,d ..,-
Principal [ui.:clan. C':.rpor l- E.aJ.-
Mu.:c ian. Ha1rr: C.::. Tl.ilna A\d-.rnan. Hughl Futch
i:."O ,, t". ,,.v ;
Fir:t Li-utli:njil-. E C Er.jia arnd ED S E.r'.in
F.r:t S.-r,-.: nt, \'. \\ i G l.L.
Fir:t S,-r'-- nt iraIharr-. C .p-iit., B. i: h'-r--.. r li,- -'- fro.;m dilm as
such. and 3-if;ignri! : iidurtI.rm -rt:r-'.r.':nt ,.i" C-.,.mpn. .A
;:r: iant:. TI',:n'I. 'n. F-ihir J~inl:-n:. and ELrman
Corpo-rals. I,-r. Cirt,_r. Chlp.n. P-'erS.-., Sha'.J: and Strng-if':!ijw.
All .llih:r ca.dii.i ar-ri ratr : .:. C.-mrI ian "A." and .* ill rp:.rt for
duI ai ;uc;l E: ,Pr.l:- ut
.-. pior.-.. d LiFi. ij tr.\; i L R BALL,
.*:J ir. ,.' SLEt-. iPr':i d-:nt. C.-miTidndant


Name and History.-The University of the State of Florida
repr,,rent-- the c:lnmination of a movement which originated in
territo'riJal d .
in ite ['ielulroir of Florida we read: "In 1836 a University
of F!lri .:a \ i; prr.:iposed, of which Joseph M. White, Richard K.
Call. Tli;:-nn-: Ran.rill, J. G. Gamble, and others, were named as
Truist e in te ac:t of Congress which authorized the sale of
laU1 foir it: ,up.:.prt' (I, 168). This is the first official mention
lbii.hi \, e ind ...f4 "University of Florida." Nothing, however,
ica e :.Of t l', pr':.op.:- l.
F;hPet een tlii- tiil, and the Civil War the movement for public
-ed:l.-ti:.T. botlo '.. d r and higher, grew considerably in the State.
ii 1 % I!. \1-lin Florida was admitted to statehood, she received
fr,..ri tlih .neral government nearly 100,000 acres of land for
tie f tabl I ih. nt : f the Seminaries east and west of the Suwanee
river: and the Ea&t Florida Seminary was established, first at
i:.al:a in 1.rv. :in:l later removed to Gainesville, in 1866; and
ttie \'. et Flor.id -l .eminary was established at Tallahassee in
1',. There w'.'.. however, during this period, no institution in
thi State Lb--ring the title and exercising the functions of the
University *:.f Fl:nrida.
lih State Constitution adopted in 1868 contained the follow-
ingf' pr,:.vsio:n looki'n-. to the establishment of a State University:
"i'lie l.egilatre r hall provide a uniform system of common
schl-:-l ,r:d .2 li',,i: 'rsity, and shall provide for the liberal main-
tenan.:e -i.f tle s.rne. Instruction in them shall be free." (Art.
Viii. se,:. I
Furcuant t.:, tlhii action, the Legislature of 1869 passed "An
Act t,: Litaobli1 Uniform System of Common Schools and a
Univercitv -T o: sections of this Act are of particular interest.


It i- pr..p.:.se, v S c,. 11. i.t i : "T u,:. ., tlhe available incoli;e and
appr.:.pri-iati,'.ns i. : i. l Inii ersit'. :.r Se.!iintar' FuLn., in I -taI li' h
in1.." i'.e _,r imire P'1artireinti; .f the L IiIerl a' t i :such place : '-'r
pla-e as ma- ier the L. -i indiiitlcei eii i::rll r:ini, l. 'ith the:
DeF'irtLilet ..f 'lTrci liir. an I -'re~plf i] r :.r. I)ep3rt!in:-nt., c-i:.. -tc.

Stli. To .e p, in i c', tli; Lta l it i i ,t .f a iniri .r it ,, -.n
a brad an]l Il-eril bacih.,' tlie object f t ii. h :h -l:ill bc o: impart
in t- ructi' on it: i hl! !1i Ili: ,l:l,: l-pr I. iii ti.n f i c:li.:., 1int:llic!!i e r1l:
tli la\, : ii tlt kn '.. !i.ed e .1" the a it ril C'i ct ; lthe it :,rv
and' pF3r::tic .'i.if a; rll lll ure, ri.ct'ulturie. mrilllll. :i ineerinS,
and t.hl: iIechli3i''c arts:'i in the ai.ie'it :n in ,-ilc r I Lin uag -
in llt e hihiti- r ranI ..-'1 rniathi:niaric--.i literature. ailt in thie I- ful
an.d 'ra r tll:'l iljl ilr1:ncl ii:'lt I;hL Ilt in ll C :ii'I 'n -.c:iil,. "

T ih pl:-t or iitln ., in tits e', ti o, 1 -I credit t,. tin- Stati e or
ito a'. sI.ate. i. 1 a ,ii., hi h i..i-'l and puir p.- if which c
im .'.ell be: pr. iti. iD ut. tiif':rtLuil:li ltihl i kal 1nl -purp:,-c
t'u nd no: t3 itlble iiinife-tati:i ::,ii. tli,- StatL: till c'lntirn ui.u]
wvitIh:- ou in i,'tIial I .i i',err itv ..
T he St t C..t itstituti,.n ".f 1 ._:._ pt:i in_ lle ',.!l.:." .-.: -"T he
Legiz lature -,lill pr['v\ i -e ei ral l-iv. f'r ino:,rp:'ratiul- u.ih
ediu iatI:,Inal. iI ri,:ul tiu rail -i.:h:i ni,:al. m irlingi, tra3 ni !.rt lII..in, rner-
cTntile. an.i thlier iuictil c:-ipiini- n *:r a ::ciati':n, a 111:1'. be
d e it '1 cci' ar. : bIt it -hall rn I t [.,.- ar [. ici:il la'. :n any
such uiiject. indi an cuch p .ia! la:., ,hall b. ofi nO clfct: PI-
:i.JJ. h.:,, -\ >:r. that nio hii hti rein rc ri tall prciiiude i r-,ecial le, i_-
litioin as i.. lini\-cr.itL. Or ihll- pruIi!Ic' sch.:l i, .r a,- wI. a -hip canal
:icrrl:- thi Statt." (Sc: ..". i This 'ictitnl a; tal:cin in th- Lm-r
nim- r If 1'1
In thle prinr .-.f the siamt .-.a3r. I Ftb 1Gtih, I.5.1".,. the Le.i:--
lature ir ra :, An .\'t R>,:c:'nizinri thL UI niv\'trit.\ -:f Fl,-.r-
ida." which rets a-> follows:


"'l'l- rpeple .-.f tie State of Florida, represented in Senate
and .As-e-ibl., .o en,.act as follows:
".Sti a.' 1. That the Florida University as organized at the
cit. of Talliahai-ee he recognized as the University of the State,
an.] to: L.e knov n as the University of Florida; Provided, there
halll be nc, ec.pcnfne incurred by the State by reason of this act.
"-S.c. ''. Thar the University continue under its present or-
ganiz.ation aind of:mcr. until such further action be taken by the
State Legi-latur,- as the case may require."
It \v, ill te o:hserved that this is "An Act Recognizing The
Univir-citr, of Florida." This phraseology is due to the fact that
a couple .of '.cars bie-i:re this act was passed (i. e. in 1883) the
Stat i-::.ard :of EJiiuction had projected a plan of consolidation
or coi-:rdmnation, in accordance with which the then West Flor-
ida Semiinary v asi denominated "The Literary College of the
Un iersit of Fl.ri.-a." Accepting this action of the State Board,
the L'gislature pass.-:. this "Act Recognizing the University of
Flo:rida." It :cims probable, however, that the State Board had
in i.e,: o:rig inal', a somewhat different plan from that which
fund. exprersi,,n in this act of the Legislature.
Nrlan:i.hIle, in 1]0, the State Legislature had passed "An
Act to Et-ablish the Florida Agricultural College," in accordance
'withl thle Act .:.f C-:n.-;ress of 1862, entitled "An Act Donating
Public Lan-l t: th,. Several States and Territories which may
F'ro%;\ idl Co:lklg.: for the Benefit of Agriculture and the Mechanic

For tilh. supportt of such institutions, Section 1 of this act
granti to, each State "an amount of public land, to be apportioned
to c-ech State in quantity to equal thirty thousand acres for each
Senator and R.:pres,:ntative in Congress to which the States are
re;pLcti el,, entitle..l by the apportionment under the census of


1Si.'.': Fio .dcJ. that no mineral lands hall Ie selected or pur-
chas.-d un-dr the pro\ isio:n of this act."

In Sclti,,'-, 4. It Is required "that all monies, dernved from the
sale of the lands aioresaid kb the States to w.1hich the land are
apportioned,. and from the sales, of land scrip hereinbefore pro-
vided for. s.al bah i'cstc7 d in stocks of /ile L'ntecd Stalte, cr of
thLe State or ... ,'- !'l -/' .' ocks. 0'L'/Id ',g ,.i't les: t. an ti,-e
pLJr i-n ;n u 'po nC pa or 'o,'r ." s.a. sto,.-: and that the
ironcvc so invested shall consctitute a perpetual fund,- the capital
,of which -hall remain fore\er undiminilshed except so far as
irnay le pro\idcd in Section Fiftlh .,f this act i. and the interest of
whliclh ;l-all be invi-:labll, appropriated.. t-,N each State which may
take and claim the Lien.iFt of this act. t,: then enldo i. ent, support,
and maintenance of at last :on'e college %\her. the leading otl.jct
shall be. without c::clud-ling other scientific and classical studies,
and including military tactics. to teach such b[ranclhes of warning
as are related to agriculture and the mechanic arts. in such nan-
ner as the Le.islaturecs ,: the States ma; respect:.'l i'_ prescribe.
in order tr promnte th,. liberal and practical education of the
industrial cla;nssc in tlI several pursuit aind protfessiolns in life."

Secl.io ., defines the .:bAlingati:ons ihich the Stat,:- as;'ume in
accepting these grants:
"F 'ist. i/ a.n' porti .'4 :he tlid .n: csled. ta pro\ ided ,by
the foregoin'g secti.i or i; p' l,/'n of hll i/iCtSt i ithe'con shall,
by an:, action or contingincy. be di i,,isiid o,' lost. !! shall be
?rpl-aced i-v the State to wI/'l:/h it bclon -s s,:, that the capital of
the fund shall remain fore. er undimi'inis'hed : and thic' minal inter-
ist shall be reg,,laly l opplv lid a.ihoIut d;lllll,'ion /i Io thi' purpose
ui,.ntioned in the fourth section of tliic act. except that a sum not
exceeding ten per centumi up:n the amnoiunt rccived t-v an.y State
under the pro\isio'ns of this act. nmay be expended for the pur-


chase of land- t':r sites ':r experimental farms, whenever author-
ized b, the ret.ective Le:iliatures of said States.
SSeI''co:Id. N:o prti.: n *-,f said fund, nor the interest thereon,
hall be app lieJ. directly. o:,r indirectly, under any pretense what-
c'.Xr, I t the p.iuir.'ha;e. ere:tion, preservation, or repair of any
builjdine ,:r buildings."
.1a',',,.i .5 fiirther d]enri:,ds "That the Governors of the several
States to \v.li:ich -crip ,i'all be issued under this act shall be re-
quirted t.:. r:epo:rt annumll\ t.:, Congress all sales made of such scrip
until the i hor:le shall te hlisposed of, the amount received for the
same, and what appiroprijti:on has been made of the proceeds."
In 15;i the Legi-lture .:.f Florida, by an act entitled "An Act
to E-stablih the Fl,:irida .-\ricultural College," accepted the Fed-
eral ,grant i:tl.i t(le coi:,il.i0s and under the restrictions contained
in the .-At :,f Con oresc qu:'ted above, and thereby entered into a
co .tract v' it tl he United, States Government to erect and keep in
repair all hbiilding- nece ary, for the use of the institution.
After dtcrcrein. the establishment of a college in accordance
\vitli the Corin-r' ional requirements and appointing trustees for
its c.:.ntr.:.l thit act i'Se,'o 7), authorizes the trustees "to claim
and receive: fro:il the Se'retary of the Interior the agricultural
co:lle-e land -,'rip t:, \w.lh:lh this State is entitled by Act of Con-
gress, Jul. ., 1'--.. jind acts supplemental thereto."
St.'lio., $ r p.rt sribui the disposition of the funds: "Ten per
centum <:.f tlh pr:ocel'ds-: of the sale of the scrip, or of the land,
may be eC xreeded for the purpose of a site for an experimental
farln!. The remainder ,f: the proceeds shall be invested in stocks
of 'th iie c. d luts'., o, :f some of the States of the Union, bear-
il,' a1i .,ial .II"ot''i-rc ,.' not less than six per centum on their
,'r .:l/A', and liall reniain a permanent fund forever. The an-
nual intere-t of the fuind ;hall be regularly applied without di-

UL'ii ERSITi ,r FLORiE'.

minutim.c t,, tlhi purpo:i. >,t f..'rth in Sc't,.', ? .:f this act. D..ina-
tions mnay e iaid,:e for :.-:cfic purpL ..i'. andl -hall he applied to
the object, for hIlnch I he\ vere griante."

Secl.' ,.' pri, id~i: that "-'No port' n of': t he' principal ..r interest
of the fund -hall be applied, 'hr.-tl', .r in.:lre,:tli, mcnder amll pre-
tense lihate\er, t,., the,, piurcha. :t, r:-cr ;, r\-t]rx:tin, or repFirs
of any btiilding- *or bluilJii. .... r for ex:pi:n:' iIncurre :li selling
the scrip. I:':catin-- tic land, or in rianal'n,_tig the f.unlds i.f the

In il'' an act -tppl'h: Inr tary ti, the act of 1'.' a pae,:
and th,: State, hav-ing a\ail:.Jd lhir- lf 4. tiIh act -_if 'i..?, receive
ninety th._-an. i acre'.. f land. Thel proc,:'-iJ fri.nii the -ale if
this land %,a- ini' .-t,.: in "iTI Ag-riculltral C.i:lle.,: Funid" L.r.'is,
the par \altck cf, ,h lich ,i -ne hundred and fift -thre:, th.l'i.,anld
and eight liid:lred:l i.l$ :,.. i 1 dolllar. Froi!m it-i fiinil tIl. Ui!i-
versity rec 1e--,- a, ouit sevent,,-.even ofn.:lre,:l $?,1 ): .l,:,llars of
annual iiCI:':,m.
In l'. : a -ite fi'r tlie c.,lle a ,elected i1 .\lac'hua c- int,'.
but nctliin- fiirthl r came i:o f t li stp. n I '; tlh,. c,:'lle-: .'as
located at Ean C.allie. an.i a "temllip:rarr, C'Ii...l,. ecilioc" \au i
erected. N.-- eJi.icatio:nal '.l: ha. ln een accoip:lii-:d there,
the trusi;tc--, in 1I; ':leterline:ld t. re oVi, the c llcce, and a
committee ir..- i thi, l-'i:.ird i. a appr''oi': ie t.:, decide iup'l.n a suitablee
situati.:,n I 1'5.. Lak. Ckti .,as selected on ac'...unt of its
special itne.: aind. the iitize'n; Iavin'g .iven !,.' the irstitutimon
one hunudrcid acre ':if land aridl ift''.t: tthi.Aus-and i 15',0' i d._'llar,
the colle-:- w,.a.- c--taltli-lhed th.:re
U p._In the c..'mpl'ti.-ii .:,f the: n iu'r i lilli:inr in tile fall o:f 19i4,
the doc:ri- -.f ithl iistitntri.:n were tlri.. iin pi,:n t ti.:lent- and
from :hat .*Iati therv ha.- been stea,:I i lcreaCe iin it.- elficiencv
and us,- fill ;I--.


In tlih :..ec:,c d catalogue of the new institution, dated "June,
I-;. %e find in the roster of the faculty "Rev. J. Kost, LL. D.,
-'r:,:-- :r .-,f Moral Philosophy and Geology, and Curator of
i \li eu n .\nd a foot-note adds this interesting information:
"R:v. i. i:-i,:t. LL. D., is also Chancellor of the University of
Fl..rria." Tlih. exact nature of the relationship indicated by this
;tat:.:ret; r ma.. he inferred from the following statement which is
i,:lund in thie -irre catalogue (1887) :

".\t tli: annual meeting of the Board of Trustees of the
FI.:.r li .', -ricultural College, held at the College, at Lake City,
Jun,. 1Ith, li:s... the following resolution was adopted:
"I..-.'.;,-&.. That the Board of Trustees of the Florida Agri-
ciiltunr C. 'II=- believe that the educational interests of this State
I.':Auldl I .d ,rced and furthered by the consolidation of the
.A-ricultural C'_llege and the Florida University, under the name
i-'f ih: l..in;\er.!ty of Florida and Agricultural College, and that
;. r','-,ii~T '.r ] the same."
In rthe caitalo'ue of the Agricultural College for the following
. e r, th'- ta :t3.,-,:l.nt that Dr. Kost is "Chancellor of the University"
i- ,h,_pre. i' 1.it the resolution quoted above is again printed. The
foll -i in-, *:.c.ar the resolution also disappears; and the idea therein
'c.-ntairn':'l -..::n'- to have become quiescent.
.\l,:'iot th- tnne (i. c. in 1887), in accordance with the Act of
Con.Ir-!.:-!, rn:.\it as the Hatch Act, the Florida Agricultural
Exl-.ceriinrenit Station was established in connection with the State
.iAricultl.iral College, and three years later the Agricultural Col-
lc-;.e I:a:Cei a l..eneficiary of the Morrill Act. The former act
prir-.:ci 'le i. A.-ricultural Experiment Station with an income
fri.n lrh N.it;:nal Government of $15,000 per year; while the
M:rrill .Act affords the College an annual income of $12,500.
Tlie :xp-.:niJittire of both these sums is carefully restricted by


the Act of Congress which pro(\ iide theci and s 1hich :pecifie; in
each case the purpose for u hicl the\ ma., Le empl':'i ed

As regards the name cf tihe iln'itutqioii, matters c:':onlinued in
this condition until 1903. In tlhat .ear tile Le. 'iltLure passed
"An Act Changing the Nan-e of the Florida .\_ i.i-uItur:l Collete".
The title of University had never been a"surid Lt. b'. the in -titiuti.on
at Tallahassee under the pro-\ ion. of the act of aI'].t: and in
1903 that act was repealed. a.nd the title \a'. tranrierrel t t the
Agricultural College. The act of 1"'..:; rI-.J- a ftioll,:o.
"Be It Enacted by the Leg;s/,i, c i .. tilt Suta 0i r,', , .',- ;i :
"Section 1. That the Flo:rida .-\zric'IuhuIral Cculleeze a at pres-
ent defined by law be, and is hereby chatr!ed t,:. and shall be kino' n
as, the University of Florida
"Sec. 2. Any law inconi- tent Iheret:.ith ble anli] the sale is
hereby repealed.
"Sec. 3. This act to take effect iiup:'n its pa.Ia-'e and ar-r.,:val
by the Governor." (Appro 1ed April l .31, '. 1.' .. '

In accordance with this act. the then .-\1.:rliltLiral C':olle-'e at
once assumed the title of the University :.f Florida.

The University of Florida existed for tw'.,o ,cars. E. an act
of the Legislature of 1904-'15 i kn.:.\ n a the "Li;cknran ill" i,
this institution, together with the Florida State Co llege .at Talla-
hassee, the Normal School at DeFu'niak Sprin,_s. the East F:lr-
ida Seminary at Gainesville, the South Florida College at Barto:'..
and the Agricultural Institute ii c'_-:eol:a co:unly wa\- abalilshed.
In their stead, this act ordainr

"Section 12. That there h-iall he ectabl:lihed, and. tli-re is
hereby created the following inllitutioni of*t I hiLeicr ed'.ucati:,on in
this State, to-wit: One Unirer.itv to be known as tie 'LUlirersitY


of the .'tate :if Florida.' and 'ne Female Seminary to be known
as the 'Florida Female College.' "
For their lmanagemrent, it provides:
"-S7c. 1". That there is hereby created a 'Board of Control'
which ,hall c:onist o:f tfie citizens of this State who shall be ap-
pointed iy t herl I ,,-,ern--r and tlhir terms of office shall be for four
,ears, e:.:cept tllat, o:f the Firt board appointed under this act,
two rmember- thereof shall be appointed for the term of two years
and three rmemibr, tlierenf hall be appointed for the term of
tour .>:ar,."

The Universit. of the State of Florida, thus established, be-
gan it i:icho:lastic \.':rk in September, 1905.

Location.-.\ctin-z un,'l-r a provision of the Buckman Bill,
"STccthion lf;. The C':.ve:rn:r. as President of the State Board
of E.lu:cati:.n. shall catue a meeting of both of said boards to be
held in joint 5eisiron at tie capital, and at said meeting shall de-
termine tlie prla:e -,f l.-,cation :f the University of the State of
Florida, etc.
Th,: State Board orf Education and the Board of Control in
join t eii.:,on, o:n th,: six:th ,da,. .:f July, 1905, selected the town of
G.AINrs. I.LL a the I,:,,:ati:,n ft:or the new institution.
For the ;-:hliolastlc .ear 1:9'5-06, the work of the University
was carried on at Lake Cit', .-n the campus of the former Uni-
versit:. *:f Flo:ria., l while buildings were in process of erection
frr its acc:'mmi:,dati.:n at Gainesville. The University moved
into. the-e l.,iiildin,.s during, the summer of 1906, and the work of
the InstitutiLn has since l..een conducted at Gainesville.

Grounds and Buildings.-The domain of the University com-
prises t~i e hundred and t'.vnt'. -even acres, situated in the western

L.','!i ERSI'! F F.I'Ri)'.-!

extrcni, t *:f the t.,, n. iutic:lriit l ri:nm :'.. f'tr..m thle l.tiiness
qui rrter to' ai.i 'ii it ili tr:ati., ni n .: -',, t nc.i r en.i .ii.i to be
reache.:l .inicklh in o:,i< :.f nea.q;it\. f thl; tract. boutt Lighty'
acres are .lc t..'i t. .' campus, l i l , l r :i.ro iil rI the tennis
corlrt; Th li rcin iii.nd r .o thl land i il l. uiltilizi-I f..r ,xpr<.ri-
'ri-ri l [ iir[L .'F ,:. ,il a i rir l.
Tlhiie prec ;nt I-il d irii **f i.t- Lini er-il, arc itl ireu: in 11illU n r
, il, mn lii-Iinz, a D :,Erinit.,iri ai.J a liwa ein -;i!!ll. Thn- are
li ltc ,:l tlhro:,i h :out v ith l ctric:it\,, -,ir li-- ', ith eit, :,at r, and
furnil-he.': it li .... n i ipr; le' ciii'.it;
Tlih Mlnu ,, iI 'i i: I .: a is '1 ; ;riii': ] ; :'l I ':rt : ,t: Iri'ture three
stoeri,:- in liiiciit and thret: hunilre.1 f,.at l.;i. i ti f;et Wvie.
It conta'ii i thei- l'ic .-:tire r''.:.ini Lal.:.ratories, Lilrar', A-\ .,; n iiblv
H all, D inin-. H all. anI d .._Ii ...f th,-i 1- lei it, .
Thl D'.'r i ..'.-, r Iri,:l: iand c' ner..te rutictur.: of thlt: same
-r',le *.f ;archllit.cti.irc as the rinin DiMnllini,. ik three.- .-tric in
hlI :, ht ;i.l '., hli ,iir ,- t Ia it l iixt; y I'Lt ,, i e:k .
T he .l1 .:i. i,'\, H ahil i. a bri,.-k :u him i... t'. f'..ct l,:,n Li,
thirty'. feet %, il.- in \tii:h tilih 're i. -,: e e :':, ilint iinachiiicrv. a3nd
'. lere [tuliiit. are iiitrii.'ted ini \v ...l and nl..t l v.rl., ;I r.'ra in,

Enduowmmnt -Tlih iincme .ic thle lrcni ernit. apart fi'nm
lI, i. l-,t.i i--_ r,:,[_rial:t', ;, i- ,lerive, [p r'Kin i :,.all, fr,:i tfh rec
-sourti -e "Thl .Acri:uilti.ir'l Co:,lleg-. Funiil" L,.,n..l. ,\ iilini,; an
aininual interc-t *:.f" a, t nt --'. cnti, c'. Ln hundrdI i ; ii dollar- ;
:.ni-h'lif of t iL trill Funi l "aii .:t..iintin-, no to t'v.el'.,- ith u-
.an.:l I.e hunl i rel 'i'1 ."*,,. Wi *I.,1llar-. indi the "I- ;t i:Floril.d: S'; i-
11irv Fii11t.," iliLIlltiln 1 it A ilW I; c li[ t. 1'n .' i il.u .li:llars.
Ii 'a-d itiO n t.. tili.kc fuil.J C.O-.ir ;; lc i itu t i-.pr.priFatt i
i'*tiL'.' ..,rk to .a,:ch Statc for the- p'irpI':-c. -,i [ifro-ii'-ting the
\. rl; *:.f i i.titLti-n- .i lrei ., lie i ciic rit- :. thle -g\ riccltural an l


Mil lli Funl- One-half of this amount will go to the Uni-
ver ;it, ... thle State of Florida, but will not be fully available
until thi- expiration of five years, as the act of appropriation pro-
vi..l: fo:r ar: appropriation of $5,000 for the year 1907-08, and
an a.1.iit:r'linI ..,000 for each of the four succeeding years. The
ertiri inri-ii-. ..i the institution thus derived from various Fed-
.,r-i ,'arjrL ,..Lir:iiunts at present to about $22,200, and will be
incr-:-;i,.l hI, S:..'00 a year for the next five years until it will
ultna11 tel .lrn'i.tiit to about $35,000.

State Appropriations.-The Legislature of 1905 appropriated
on.: IlundJre..l and fifty thousand ($150,000) dollars for the insti-
tutit:,r: ui.-l,:ri the direction of the Board of Control.

Scope.--.\ the Agricultural College of the State, the scope
of tli il-titulti.,n was well expressed in Section 4 of the Act of
Con;: ,re-: i l .?> under which the institution was established:
"TIL. lc.din':! .--I.ject shall be, without excluding other scientific
an::l cla:i--c:;l tu.iies, and including military tactics, to teach such
brarnchl- .-.f learning as are related to agriculture and the me-
chainc :ir-. in -uch manner as the Legislatures of the States may
rc-_i:ct'il,' pr're:cribe, in order to promote a liberal and practical
u-l!it-it:.ii :of the industrial classes in the several pursuits and
p r t.f i..- n- .-if life."
T:.:i''. lh,'v. e --r, since the Legislature has made the former
Ac-riciltulr.l Co-llege the University of the State, the scope of the
iiltitutin':r mui.t necessarily be enlarged. Without abandoning
or *..al.:ekrlii.;. the practical courses in agriculture and the me-
ch.inic jat: alliuded to above, the University has adopted a much
lar_-..r -cl-,ric:. .. which brings it in line with similar institutions in
,jtlrer Stint... The details of this enlargement can best be seen
in tle ,:ar!-:ii: courses which the institution now offers to its
tuJlernt-it e-zp-cal attention being called to the Bachelor of Arts

Course, and the cour-e in General Science. kI.aJinm Ic. 1lii. l ach-
elor of Science degr.e.

Admission.-Ayr.licant, rni'c :i gain adnuIi-i-n t,- the cla.i-e:
of the University b', ..ne .:.f thi foll.-,vi, ing i icthll-.~l .
I. By satisfactcril,, c:iiA lit.tnir: rth '.': .rk :if tie Sub-Fr--hmnan
class in the Univer.it\
II. Students fr:,iii tie public: i.-li l i -ich .-. *'r 'thel r .-.ffticially'
accredited schools -:sr dcaJ'.irne, Li prs,':nting a c-ertificte .. hicl
states in detail that the: '..rl: r,:-,uired fi.-r cnitr ncie int,- tli.: ,i_-
sired class has been saiisfact:,ril'. accoi:'Il.,l ihd.
III. Students fr-iim an,-t!ier c. -Ihe ..r iirn it': in Q .-.,,.t
standing, unless "(lis-l:,i-n rai ll. ilisriss-i J," L, prerenting a cer-
tificate from the intltiitutin Ipr l attendd]:. These .,ill Le
classified according- t i.: tle gr.:.nd alr.iad, ci.:\er.-d.
IV. All other sti.lent- b. tpasin,_ rittcn exarminlatii- n-~ in the
Entrance Requireniiint. Tlihece Ixamninati.-.ls vill be lield in
June and September .-,f eaii ;.ear i-,n 'a,,.s specified in thc Unni-
versity Calendar, bol:th at Gain:-:\ill, aindi at tich :their :'lacis as
may be arranged bl, ci:: rres!p:n:r.nn: ..itlh the Prscitidnt of the

Students who do ni.:t eni.-r L:. :crtiit c -at: 'ill be. requiiii-l to:
pass written entrance etxariiiiiatioi.n .:in the ft:ll:.. in -ul.,jicts:

Mathematics.- In .-rl:!;,:i '.t;,. the e::a:irnati.:nn ill enibrace
fractions, percentazc. F.r.,t and I c. :-, ci.nfl iico-i:in, in uirance,
taxes, duties and customi,. L t,,l:- andii in\csLti-ient interest, par-
tial payments, discount. .iquat i-n --'f pi.n', Intn. a:nd ev-lutii In. In
Algebra, the examination .. ill enlbrace f'act,-rii'i;, high,:sr .:oin-

u,'ii'ERSIT)' O FL-.'Ri '.i

nrt.:n factor, least common multiple, fractions, simple equations,
itiiequaliti:. involution, evolution, and numerical quadratics.
In Cecoimitry, all of plane Geometry is required.

English.-(1) Grammar. A thorough knowledge of English
grainimar b:,th in its technical aspects and in its bearings upon
r'e-ecli anr.:i '. writing will be required.
I l Ri,, oric. A year's training in any standard High School
Rhli,:t.orc correlated with work in composition will prepare for
thii part .of the examination. Submission of a properly certified
c::cr:ri-e I:-:.-k containing the written work of the preceding year
iz djcirable.
i.L I Lictature. This part of the examination will embrace
theI En'Zli.-h Classics recommended by the Association of South-
ern C,.ll.'c:. Preparation will involve, in the first group, a
.dletild -tiltudy of the subject matter, form, and structure; in the
erc::ndl- gr:,uii, a general knowledge of contents.
1, a Foi Careful Study: Burke's "Speech on Conciliation
\\ lhi AmiierIa," Macaulay's "Essay on Addison", Macaulay's
'"E.sa~t ,-r lohnson", Milton's "Minor Poems", Shakspere's
"T.rilius C:esar".
ibi r1oi General Reading: Addison's "Sir Roger de Cov-
.-icr, FPa3-rs", Coleridge's "Ancient Mariner", Eliot's "Silas
?.larn.r". Ir, ing's "Life of Goldsmith", Lowell's "Vision of Sir
I.aunfal", Scott's "Ivanhoe", Scott's "Lady of the Lake", Shaks-
pere'.r "i.lac:leth", "Merchant of Venice", Tennyson's "Gareth
and Linn.tltc", "Launcelot and Elaine", and "The Passing of
Arthur '.

N.. candidate will be accepted in English whose work is
nt.abl.. *Jcfctive in point of spelling, punctuation, idiom, or
divii:n into:m paragraphs.

4 L',:.'lI'I ES!rYI' OF FLClID.-1

Latin.- TIire,. full .e:ar : .' ..r;k t l.ait in thi 'uL J'. is re-
,4uir..,. T I,. _tlulen.] t -h :ul .i h:li:- ,:,:,|r, ]rle[e_ : .ce in Ir'
L:,lin L-:,l: -id:- 3a: C :,l!:ir :ind Danicii '. H .trl.:-ne E:i.;\ letih ,l,
:r :i imiil r .:.r n .iJadditi-'n he I hoiil. Id '.. rc .d f.iir bI: k
li '. \ ir. '..r it:, e n ici n d four .-,r;ati;.n

H ist,:,ry.- T\.. ~ar-' .orl: in thi- iubi leLt i_ r_*juirirc-l ,'.uii -
:,lent t, tl-c \..-.rl: d.-.n[- rhr.-t.-li 1hC el d .nlth .r:,J' ...f th,; P u" l.ic

Elementary Scitnce. .\ ..r' v. .-rl: in ,.lthl r Pli -ics,
S c iii, tr., ,-.r Z,..,:l..g anlld n '. niui t I.r l l:f r. b. tr :,se
-*li.%.An.. \ I., -I: o i t :.Irtr L:i. in SF'. /,pi.. : !'. i;
i,- : l] ,-. _-,.. i *, e 'r v..-,rl:" r,:.rp, > .- n i' l,.-,.r- ,-'" ,,:,d i ta ,-, *
S:rl: -ie '. I l' fr ti,- c rtir : ter i .\ tildciit 1'. Ii .i
*-le ,.ic iii i ri ': V- tlirnre i r, 4,-, t _e [tlii :.:c r:-ul ri kd f'-*r LIntr.r i'ce
i,: I 1: a,]nd itte'd ith hi' r,. 'ul.tr cl.:.,- ul.-n rc,::, 'r,,er'.ati,:n :of
ll1:- C-:i, l l, tL.i e O,:,n t-n tr:i;:. I -: -l.l r 't -i ,: ,,,, iti:,n r,: be
r,.n r:'d\ : Jurini: thei ftrit to.... '.e. r : -. i i lle:e ,'i r-i e.

Special Students.-Situ:dei. l n a', .c-ir,: t, r.: :.r'iil
*. ur-,r .. ill ic ill ..: cJ. pn: i IrC.:'Iiiii f.n ]t. i iii ...f th C .. nm itt-e
:n Co:uri;, :i. Dir] -ezrr i1.: t:al:c ihll.: la .. 'r .1..ilch il m iay
I.,: Irlpare' . l'' st l nIit .. .l l %il l. l :, [ 'ill t1 n '1-.\ andi
rec-u'-ti,-,w, f t,, le _'nl ,,r- it_ ,. In n,: ,i'.,re v. 11 hlee ,p ecIal
ir-,-- hi:.,i [-. a re', iul .r j ,z re', 1l.it aL .:crrihcar.-, -i''i'.iti t
C..,-il: I JnI .. m an L., v 1n .at th.: ,Ji- .: rcL: in :f t-.. I .- ,:,a f the.-, d-e-
p:.irt cn ent. ii tl,; i... ,:, Z m inr,:,r I W I ,:It.z _I Ii cnli ri 1 li he it ini'. -r% i- .
rp, r..nllt *:,r --llii rd i .- ,t ei .i rerie tl. .::. -,e: t I' li LI r,,i1 : 'Tin e 'if
the re:zinl r ,'i iir-e: lein. i- ir;iinel. N\.:. ;i ii--nti c ill takle less
tl n.111 1.". I i. ur- ,v,-.rk per el;


Examinations. F'r:-tiii.- ti:n from class to class, and final
.graldu:ti,:,n. ar e eterniined by tlie regular semi-annual examina-
tion in c-i.ii atin:Ir ',itlh the class standing for the year. No
student \.ill he tr. -.ni.tod t,- the next higher class in any subject
ih.i-,e -r:adi. thu li ,.tlniirild. falls below 60 per cent.; and any
student .\h:li fail- in more than 4') per cent. of his required work
for any given \ear \',ill h.. required to take the work of that
','t r a-'l',n.
,::tudent \v.ill he pernittld to take the work ,of the Junior
cl: unltill all thl: v,:rk f : i- Freshman year shall have been
sati-facto. ril, aCI..lmli-ihe an] no student may enter the Senior
clas- until Ihe has. in lik: waniner, completed all the work of his
S.pol. r:iii:' r. F ear.
The ca~es o:f speciall studilent will be dealt with by the proper
Commiittee oni Ccu.ir-e- andl i[c'rces.

Courses and Degrees.-The University offers five courses
leading t.:, li. .' ,a:ilt-r'- D ree. Of these, one is in the main
ilc-irtcil ti tihe -tul. .-.f lanrl.iazc and literature and leads to the
Degreci *: i Dachlelo:ir :f .\rrt: : second, devoted to the study of
gcnciral >ci[nT:c. leai:l to dt i Degree of Bachelor of Science; a
third, de \l teli:V tlte -rtud. ,-, engineering, leads to the Degree
of CaLchellr :i.f Silence in Engineering (Mechanical, Civil or
Electrical i a f.-nrth dl\.:.t..J to the study of agriculture and
h,:rticulture. Ica. tl:. thei Dl--rte of Bachelor of Science in Agri-
culture: a hith. Jei:.,d lI:r.;el, to the study of pedagogy, leads
to the Decrete :f E.ach-elor :.-f Arts in Pedagogy. The usual time
for the :ollpleti:,n o:if :nv, -one. o these courses is four years.
In addliti,:in t-:. tlhelce .fll c.-uir-es the University offers a three-
.ear N,:,rmtal C ,:ur e. an,/ special courses in Agriculture and Me-
clidlitc Arts requiring tv:' : ,ear- for their completion.
In adti.Jlii,: t.:. theli unde:rgraduate courses, the University
offers Gradituue cour-ce lea.lin' to the Master's degree in either

1' YB FEW TI ~F F! L,'RiP. I

Art- -.r Scirnce. Th --'l d.pr.' of i-a'.-t-r of Arts ..ill h c..onferred
.,upon -_ dentu, I ho,, ]3 ,:,n[.,lt ed tih, coure- Ic d-in.- to the
P ciihielr of Arts :le:ree in thi. ndlmti',uon. or in an in:titutitin
o' lke .-andin,'. aind .Jlo :, h l -ati.factoril. co,, pl, .-e one year
:.of rp ird-it :rk iI 1 i ho:ur per \.ee l., in thi' iii.lii.tioi. Si x
i11urs :.t tiis '.r:1 niiStir he I. S:n e s .'.-le'' :t antd i ," < :.f n .r .-jlr,: hI1 li er
than ,,n\ olticrd for tie .\ B. ,lJ, rt:,- in that ui.i::t the : other
-ix h,,ur: art. to I. jteriminm Jl an. distril.i.irJ I'. the Pr:f'fs :r
in cI'harze o: thie it.:.parrtin nt in %,.hiicIl tIi,: no l:r _u-,i .1 i:Ct is
selected. TI.: require irmenic f,-r tlc dei2-re .f i : ter .f Sc icnce.
!un.:h f,:ll:. the iJe.ree .f B he'l .r :.f '.cien.e. rc -iniil'r to
lho,: fr..r the .tiw 't ree 1:r f i la ter t" .\f rt.
Certificates.- .\ ccrti.-at o:,f pr r:ii-nc v. ill 1,I ;vCiv: to
ti,.i,; ,. '. li.:- 'ati' _fac:t..rfl l ir:i[ t':I th i p[r,: sr cil. iJ -Ii:,rt :oursm: in
Mec:ham:nic: Art and A.',ricultUre.

Honors and Medals.-The memerhr. .:4 tih: Seni:.r Cla.s \Iiih
in-.ak,: the liglert a.:l inc.1 luii ihesl ai eraes ir-, all their u idiei,.
-luriizl. the wholIe fer I .od :.f their r c:.rtermif..raer .: '. rk. shall
r'-ceive thl First rind 'S.ccoid llo.i,: r resnrer :tuel iI tliinr :lass.
Thi recipio.nt .: thc Fir-t IIo:n.:.r aLll deli ,:r t; Valkdicktorv' at
Com':irnicrtlierie t .t, the rccipi':nt *'f tie: S:cond, l-Honor thi: Salula-
t:r ''.
Med-ic aIre offcrerd in the T'i rit rsli.' 1 i For the l:eur drilled
n' i i. \i- l.'j rle Itiri n I : For i.dhe i, t dieclhimiiir in the
Frehl-inrn ani.l S.:opl.ioi:rJr Clnss .e: i.: For the Iest :riini]
c.,raIt:1n in th,: funioir C(! i- : .14 I For lthe lest oril-.. -il .:, ition in
thi Scni.',r Cla-,. TIhe',e c:'ntc:ts are 'ill -,-ttled m Ipullic com-
petirtin at Coirmencemt ent. Tihe ;paler, :ire lniite.l four
from eacih :!.a. selecile I. rl. e ifacuil..
Thr:.iui.:i the IIleral;rt. o.f 1Ir. 11 H- I.iickt"ian. of I'ckson-
ville, Florida, a hand'-ne: mi-dal is o*fefrd annual' for ti: belt
uorl: done in thei dJp'artniimnts of cntineering.


Expenses.--Tuition.--No tuition is charged to students
vho:s? h.:me is in Florida. All other students will be required
to pa'. a: titi.-.n fee of twenty ($20) dollars per year.
Registration Fee.-A registration fee of $5 per session will
be char ,'-.l all students, except one scholarship student from each
O:ur 1 in Florida.
Room Rent.-Students rooming in the University Dormitory
will tb. cihar-ged $1 per month for the rent of a furnished room,
andl S1.'., per month for heat and light.
Board.-Board in the University Dining Hall will be fur-
nish-.l at a cost of $12.50 per calendar month, payable in ad-
v-ano. :.':. deduction will be made for an absence of less than
one .-% :.
Boc.ks.-'The cost of books depends largely upon the course
tal-cn. lThe cost of required text-books is, in no case, a large
it:.m of -*:peinse, though in the higher classes the student is
encrurarcd to: acquire a few of the standard works in his special

Uniform.-All students, except graduate students, are re-
quired t:o l-.r' ide themselves with a uniform, which is of the best
quality, Clirl-:ortesville cadet gray, and costs about fifteen ($15)
IdollIars. bt.rin much less expensive than citizen's clothing of like
i]Lu.Ilt'.. Thl uniform may be worn at all times and is neat and
servicmieable In order to minimize the heat of summer, students
ma. beL re,-.luir:d at that time to furnish themselves with a regula-
tion slhirt, tro-users and hat and two pairs of white duck trousers,
ojhtainable at a slight expense. The expense of uniform in all
%\ill be in tlhe neighborhood of $30.00, which amount must be
del-po:ited on -entrance.

Laundry.-Students arrange for their own laundry.

Furniture.-All room; are partial fturnilhed. The furni
ture coniLst of tvr.- iron bediteid- and matre_.es, chiffonier o
',ardrobe. table,. '',aihstand and c.hairs. The .tudent-. are re
quired t. provide all other articles, including pilkws. bedding
'.a lhbo'Il, pitcher. mirr,-,r, half curtailcs, etc.

Cost per Year.--TIh entire crst :of a \ear's attendance \arie
fir tihe average tuLldent, b-et. eetn it In llll red and tiv. elt' 181 0>
and on,: hundred -ind tfty i $1.'i1 i dIollar-

Damage Deposit.-In ordrr it: -re, nr tlhi University property
a'zanliit damage, thi.: iurnm of I-i[ ( .$' d o!ar: muiit he ,iep>"itied
at re.:i tr.:ti:,l I- Darmage kntl:i .n ti, hav e been done I"y, any ;tu-
dent \ill be clhar-zed to hls indivIlual account: all other damages
\,ill be pro:ratel- anr -,n, thle -tudent-.
At thll ncrd of the s-cholartic :.car this d-:pit. Ic:- tlic amount
deductedd. i .ill bc returned to th,: -tudent.
Rem ittances.- .-'/ I'i-( iI..t', lil'1c s.oj,,l, 1.t 1 )./I L ,.. /;ti- lnditlor,
Tl/ f ', : i ','i i si lat' o,: ,. .,/1 i 7, .' '. 0't rF a.

Scholarships. Through the Aenr:osit, tof friend- oif the
Lnivc-r-lit the: inE titutironi is aLic ti :t':r need', an.] dcertng
.,oiungZ men four schiolariip of1 $110' each per ,>-ar.
1. Thlie Trul-tee Sclh:larship. e-tabli-hed and mainiLiined by
thle S.tate Board -.f Ed.-ucaticn and the Poard of CoI-nrrl. Fol
FlI'rida students.
The Board o-,f Trade Scho:'larsliip, establlished and main-
taine. b, thie Board o:,f Trade ,: f their cit. of :ain: ille. Fni
Florida tdentl .
:3 The Kirb'. Smith 'Schiolar-liip. establi-hed a'] iaiinained
bL. the Kirl,v Snitli Chapter of thei IPau.literr of the Confed-
eracy. Fc-r .ranLdon. oIf C',nfedlerate veterans.

U.,.li ER-.SIT T F L-'RD.-A


4. The: Faculi. Sctholarhip, established and maintained by
the faculty) of ti. UIniversity.
Applic'-ti.:n f.-.r thic-e -cholarships should be made to the
Prei.dent -f thle Tinversit. and should be accompanied by a
record of the 'studlnt's :rk and statement of his need, and cer-
tificate; of: hi character and desert. The scholarships will be
awarded *:n the foll.,.v.ing principles:
(o7) The tudcnt nuit actually need this financial help to
enalIe hlu t,- attend the I diversity.
I'b He: nmut ie : ,\:'rth\ to receive such help. To be worthy
he 111nut firrt be a \un i man of good character and habits;
seco.nd., h. riU l .e t l.c isuFtiiently far advanced to enter not lower
than thi. Fre-sh;-ian Cla;ss -*f the University. This means that he
rmuit tia\e: ::ormplt-ed the w\.:rk of the 11th grade of the public
scho::il. or it- equival.-it.
Student Labor.-\Vlhili: it is impossible to guarantee labor to
anvy stu.dent. matn\ .- f tlien, rind an opportunity to work, in the
shop- and cel.:-.'her,, Lthus paying a portion of their expenses.
Exclusi,;.: .:if the p.riecriL:-d practicums, manual labor for the
Univer-it' ti remniunerarred at rates from six to ten cents per hour
accorJin;-: t:'o pro'icie:ncy Such work, however, must in no way
intrferee .' ith thie re:latr lUniversity duties.
Government.-The riniversity offers first class advantages
to thi:,;e stu:itdnt.i :i .J dcire a liberal and practical education of a
high zradei a:.1 li.ow :::t. a.n its government is adapted to those
\\-h: enter %\ith errne-ttne;s of purpose to attain this end. Rea-
so:n-mble ,:ffrt- -,ill L be niale to lead all students toward this goal;
but tliho:;e \0,l:' manif,:.t. after a sufficient trial, no tendency to
confc.nn, to- the requlrerment- for diligent work and correct be-
ha\i'r. i ill I.e reqiue"ted t,:. withdraw The University is neither
a refo:,rmiat':r for refractol.rv students nor a suitable place for

;n (.i.'.ii'ERI!T"' T ('F FL, iRID.I

idlerc and triller-. and t[h:- atni-cIphere .:,f mnicralit, ani .tudious
nfl- ill be rmaintaindJ.

Furloughs.-N-:. furlh:u';h \'.ill h-e .zrantc.d lu.rin:z the scho
laj tic .,ear e::c .,pt uip.n t \. written application .. i l -'c d'n' frontn
parents .:r ziiardian. It i- rvc.-]uteC J that -4tuk'n-l:it shaIIll not b
taker, fr:,rn their vorl: :-.o. t ii ca-:-: f urgent nc,:ic--it., th<
loc -:f valual-le tinie involved alnd the demo.ra.ll :.ni effi'-t o
Liuch action rbein liZ t ii-u.

Attendance Upon Duties.-.-'%. -tudent ., ill be all,:.ied to
enter an.:, cla' o*r i't ii:co:ntiniiue an, cia-s in .i.nch lie i- -nr.Illed
,* ith.ut ritten pleric ; i-.n fr:.nm the P-recilet. Li 'iautl-rized
acti,:n in thin re-'ject renderis the ctli.lrrit liable t: uspen'ior.
StudJent[ <- li: i.llfullv al-cent tliei'elve r:flrmi cla';e, render
thl':nm sele' lial.i t,:. u- p.n- i:,n \ ithiuti r''. tice.
Student. ,; hn JI *Ji-c'ntinue the-ir ..,:rk at thue Univi-rv it., ,.ith-
r.'ot *:,tarinir' ain r:ono:ral-le IJi-char.r-e ifr.:mi tie Prrevid'ent ,,ill
appear in thl- recoLrd: dih.:nrabll, .1snllsei.

Residence.-The tdJ-nt ar,- in general re ired t r eiric t ede
in thle DlJormitn:rie -'n an application fro:n preri nt :,r guar-
dianrs V. which mcet. ,0 ithi the appr.-, al and content ,-rf the F'recident
of the IInivei-rit, ,tuj]nt \will be all.:.' :-d t: reside in the txwni
Till-h;, ',1 ll l. i und r thIO -aiv recvQ lati..rin a' are tlhio r< -1ing
i:,n th:- camnpu-.

Religious Exercises.-All -tudlents arc. re'luir. to: attend
idaili, moinin., -ervice in the a--enrli:, hall. con:-i-tin :,*f a selec-
tnr, fr:-i:, the lible, a pra.,er and a ',.- r'he ceri ce ic co -]
Juct<.1 I-' the member; .:.f the faculty,.
The ULUi erit,. i- ab:o'olutel, non--ectarian, but attenJ.ianeC
iupon r:,i e f'o:rm 'of public .(,or llrip at leant ,:-nce eacd S.inday is
required. i:.f e\er, 'til.tent. The chl.:ice of the place of vc,.rshig


rc-st entirely, ':ith the student or parents. The pastors of all
church: tak, an active interest in the spiritual welfare of the
studl.-nrt. A\ Iiter from the parent or home church, addressed to
the pat...r o:,r religious body in the town, will call forth especial
care an, anl tention to the students in whose behalf it is written.
Religious Organizations.-There is a branch of the Y. M.
C A in the University, which meets every Sunday. In their
niie.rtin-, tlr: practical rather than the theoretical phases of
Chrlin.tianlt. '!ill be freely and candidly talked over, and the
stud:-nt- v II discuss among themselves the special problems
N\lich ariLs in student life. Members of the faculty, the ministers
of thr cit.,. mn. distinguished Christian workers will be frequently
invii L.- t:o address the association. Bible classes are organized
in >c*:nn.cti.'n *. ith the work.
Chrin-tian students, on entering the University, should by all
means l sh:,ul'ld .::-'un-el and encourage them in so doing. A note of intro-
rlductiuon t:' t!ic president of the organization will cause especial
attnti.:n. t.-. e given a new student.

Literary Society.-The Dixie Literary Society is an invalu-
able aid1iinct t,, the educational work of the University. It is
coindiucti : entirely by the students and maintains a high level of
eeniaeor. In addition to the required forensics, the students
here Al.tain much practical experience in the conduct of public
ass.eml.icK. They assimilate knowledge of parliamentary law,
acluiire e',:c and grace of delivery, learn to argue with calmness
of ilt..ughlt and courtesy of manner, and become skillful in think-
ing. and in presenting their thought clearly and effectively when
facin-. an i.uiJie.nce.
-All ;tulerntr are earnestly advised to connect themselves with
this i :cii:t.. rnd to take a constant and active part in its work.

t A!iLi CRS/ Y,- TV F ri- ipD. I

Library.-The: Lil.irar,, co-nsist of a,:bout three thIousand vol.
umes. Additional hook. are purc:hase..I as rapuidl a.s possible
and tlilt Ilihrar', is lnmilnistered in the I:elief that it ,'xi.ts for th
u4e and henefit of the student I:-,d.v C:nisequeietl\. everl mean
i erni-pli'e..l to f'ailitate iandi enc:iirage their ci-nst.int iuse of it
rest-'urce-ir i.itli a little rcstrictioln ,as is c,.'nip'tible w\\itli thi
proper han.lling andJ pirc-s-ri ,ti.:.n -of the bL-,:lk;s.

As a iJs-r nriat,-ed Jdepr-sitorl of Federal doli.inri-nrt, it is in
icrZase']eJ r.ich car L,, \alual.ile --\rivenn;imntal pui.licati-n., andi it
rcce-i' c in -:.c:han-e the Lbullctins andJ repo-rtl. f: all agricultural
taltii:.ns in the I nii'n.

In the reading roo:n ni ani of the paper.- i'f the Stite and
nilitirin aind a oo n iniher of literary azin. generall pernidicals are
a! a a..ccessi;le

Athletics.-It is the pi-lic':, ,f the i TnivLcrit. to foste-r clean,
animateur athletic- : Ihut the- ins.tlitt!:on -propir t inist that atlh-
leticc shall I.-e o:f the charactr dJscril. eJ. T, tliis end. the fol-
l:-', in rules and re''ulatio:ns will i'o\ern all athletic: i:c:ntests
participnated in h stu iidents o:f the liniiersity *
1. The nrimnagutiurnnt of all athli.c: opranizations vlicih are
t.- represent the ITnIVersit, in a public capacity oui t Of to nll must
apfil,- ti the Commiriittee: on Athletics for pcrmtii.ioii. aii in case
the reqluet is f'i .irahl ',insi-leren. must File withl the Presidenr
a likt of inri-rnl.e-r ,s 'h are to j-,: ah-sent, n't e-xceireing theli number
specifie in the requtsI:t tli the ci-mnmittee Each n,:ml.er on lhe
litl '..ill then reeiive notice frmni the c.:orm ittee:, c.'ntaining a
re.liimmendatiln (ht lie he excui.ed: suhli notice i as an excii.e until coiiunr trsign'- I i;.l the P'resi'dnt.

*. No person shall represent the Uniiverit, on an, athletic
team. either at homiie ir al:road.-


a7. If he is not a regularly registered student of the Uni-
l'1". If h,. is on probation, that is, if by vote of the faculty he
has been Jiuls notified that a repetition of failure in work, neglect
of uILIt .-r breach of discipline, will result in his exclusion from
the UnincrsitY.
ci' If lhe has previously represented any other college or uni-
versit> in a given branch of athletics, unless a full year shall
have elapsed.
I'L If he las previously represented this University, or any
other collcIc c:r university, or both, in a given branch of athletics
for four \ears in the aggregate.
I -' If le receives, or has received since September, 1904, any
renluneration .:r consideration of any sort for his services as per-
fornier, player, coach, or otherwise, apart from such necessary
exprin.s in exc.;s of ordinary expenses, as are actually incurred
by him as a member of a college team or of a permanent amateur
organiati,-,n in connection with occasional amateur contests.

This rule excludes any person who competes for money or
mo:nevy riz-s, who plays on so-called "Summer nines", or with
pr,:,tessin:r.3l teams, or who directly or indirectly receives remu-
nerati':n apart from actual expenses as player, coach, trainer,
official., ir prrc.prietor, or manager, in any athletic exercise or
S'f if lie is a member of the staff of instruction of the Uni-
versit. ,even if lie be registered as a candidate for a degree.

The application of this rule to the cases of teaching fellows
will he left t:, the' Committee on Athletics.
I.g.E if he does not secure at the beginning of each season a
special certiFic:ate of satisfactory physical condition from the Uni-
iL `

U.'!i El.'5iTI' OF FLOFP'i.-

versit, rph yicia an d' the phi,.ical director Such certificate lRma
L,. cancelled at any time in coae the Uinhier.ity, phyician or the
physiical director c:le cie i that the conItinuati...ii of training is
lilk el, t... operate to the p1h'. -ical inji.ur. of uch tud.ent
:;. in I :o one shall represent thi; inittitintioni on an, ha-ehAl
cr track team \\."i shall have n-atriculat ic later tlan thirtc, days
after the Lb'iinniir .'f the ccn:ii] semeiritcr
i.' An '. r.rs:I rece' in.- conditions, or ni akin': failures, in
cne-tlnrd o,,r more of tllii l..iects in his course ain hIe diqiua-lfied
from I la In n ..n any athltiri teani. as af,_tresailJ
4A :. . ,, 0'. i, st,1 'c,,' s a/ll p/i.7 l' .1 y 1 ic*Tl i c tC I .l if l iS5
fi1,'il!/. ,.:,,' .,irt,'td it i /i, / f/1 ,. .'/ .',',. ; i. ze,,;,i i to ,/i.t P rCsi-
dLMY,,' r gmw m!.w -.:,i M e-,.; ,; '.
d'nl f -f
4. 'iit. election ofi al! co:,achle for tht U niver-ity team iliihll
Le s]liect to the ai'pro'.a! f the President.
'.:J sc. ,,-h' le :f -calie N, h ll e n'iade \itih :other insiititutiir lnl
or t.aiins uni c-i api.r,' .'J Lr, the Commi itte ':n Atliatic-.
Fraternities.-The Unersitc adlmit fraternitieh among its
student .ra nizati. si Thi,-ee .or' niati on- are subject tu alli
thie rules and r>.zmulations of the UiniMersit an'J are under the
super is.iin f th.: Coin itt.. or Disci:.lin, in tin. nlatti r of th ir
r:latio'n to the LUni\ersit. thou;. h, in all their pri' atL aLtilitie,
t'ie, ar,- entire, in the hands an.: conirl .f th.ir iennil:rs.
Gifts to the University.-The li.icational facilities of many
of ivc Siate iiilti i:u.io : of the S.o1itlh lita l:,ien miati rially in-
creaned in recent \ears hy substantial c-ifi fronh- .ro.d-irinded
citiz:ins Tlie Uili\vcrit', fele confident thNit thie citizens of
Fl...rila "Aill no t al!l: their State instW iition i ,. siifer in this
re .,: ct. A,-i .-ift to the ..'nixersit,. of %\hate\er nature .o*r size,
v.ill I. grateful, re :i\'l an]J ackn'.'. le'JgeJ a- contributions to
tile upbuilding of ,:d'ucati'rn and culture in ttie State.


The \i:rl; :of tie University is divided into the following
Der.rrtmenrts i r Schr:l,: :
T. The School of Language and Literature.-This offers all
the a.Ivatrigcs -if ee.eral education, chiefly literary in its
nature, t.-, th,-,-:. ,tl:.Intt .vho desire to enter the Ministry, the
Law:. *:,r rP:o!iti,:. :,r i. h.: desire a very broad and thorough gen-
eral trainIrrg btef,:,re the. begin to prepare for their technical
v..rk. The cCr.ur-cis o:.t red cover a very wide range of study,
and the irmi.riple *-.f c.-r-Iu p-electives in the upper classes gives the
stu,:J'.t ,.in '--portunitl t-', zary his course to a very considerable
e:tert arir cc:r.li ;-. t. I, iin'Jividual tastes and needs. The regular
'oLurse r:,.\er tf.-,ur ,ecrs, and leads to the degree of Bachelor
cof .A\ r-.
II. The General Scientific School.-Which offers the stu-
dent ith a taist.e O:r nco:l for Chemistry, Physics, Mathematics, or
Natural Hist.-.r,. LIIrInsu' opportunities to devote himself to his
ch..i-en ubijcL:t. aind to: fit himself either for further technical work
alI.,rng thlite lirns. --,r f..,r the study of Medicine, Surgery, or Phar-
m ,, as a pro:fe-si:l These courses are of four years' duration,
and lea.l t:, thle .le-ree i-f Bachelor of Science.
III. The School of Agriculture. -Embracing courses in
Azrir:ultire. H.-rt!rcultur., and kindred subjects, intended for the
[iral:tiic:il f.rm'r. st..,cl;-raiser, and grower of fruits and veg-
etables. Tle:e c::ur"se-r treat both from a theoretical and from
a f-trictl. F'rarcti:cl [.-.int '-,f view all of those subjects about which
thie fa:irr.er r ruit-,r...er needs information for success in his
work.--for ,::'s'npl:,. agricultural chemistry, soils and soil anal-
ysis, fcrtiliz-rrs, \eterirr, science, surveying, rural law, botany,
I horticulture, forestry etc. Courses 1 and 2 require four years


The Sub-Freshman Class.-In order that cradiuate; of the
Junior High Schools of the State, and others :of like stan iniIg, to
whom Senior High Schools are not acces.iblt, nimay lia\ the
necessary preparation to enter the Freshman Cla;s I:f thl Unm-
versity, one year of work below the Freshman Cla-; ','.ill be given
in the University in the subjects required ifr entrance. \iz.,
English, Latin, Mathematics and History. This .;:rk v.ill corre-
spond in the main to that of the eleventh grade. i See pagce 4. i



The following course is prescribed for the Bachelor of Arts

Freshman Year: per
English I .................... 3
Mathematics I.............. 5
Modern Language I
or...... 5
Greek I J
H history I................... 2
Latin I ..................... 3
Drill Regulations............ 1

Sophomore Year: per
English II................ 3
Mathematics II a........... 3
Modern Language II,
or ...... 3
Greek II
History II.................... 3
Latin II.................... 3
Physics I ................. 3


Language Group: per
Chemistry I ................ 3
Latin III, -
Greek III,
Modern Language III
and .. 6
Modern Language I,
English III )
and .
English V
E lectives ................... 9



Philosophy Group: per
Chemistry I............... 3
Philosophy I
Philosophy II,
or.... 6
History III
Political Science I
Electives ................... 9





TI. ft.:ll.:.iMin c.,:urse is precri.,J if-.r Lh, Ba ihi.!.r :-f Arts

Ftr'.s., i ),'j'"

H rr
I r
II -. .

[,. ..- .,' .., l',-l.,

H ,.rs

I I ek.

En :1i I .
M athi.rratic- I . .
M...drrn Ljnruagd I
Gr.~I: I J
H iut.:.r. [ .
Latin I .
Drill R g latiI..n

EL i- .h i[ .
?l iil i inr 1i 1 .II
Ill-:Irn Lrincuare II
,,r.,l IT "
H :.r.:.r. II
L.-u. n 1 ..
Ph: ,.:. I .. . .... ...


% - I,

L ,.-i c.b i r' i ft

L.aini Il I
Gr t: III, .
Mod.drn Laniu'iag II

MI..,rn La nguige I.

En 1i1' III
Engictli V
E!k. ct ', . .

/ i l. 'r '.v ri '

3 Chhn..- r', I
P l ,il:-.:.plh, I
,1 .rlJ
I .h,h,-,-,h.. Ii. I

Hiut.:.r. 11i

P.:.l.iic. S, .i n: ,

liji rr
11 k.

I. J

1 (





L ., 1n I 1
.'. I"

Gre.k I\. i
MoJ_.rn L.inr u.'gei

T ._.jp rn L: I-lj i
Engh-h i\
E'n l h h \'i .

E I ci. ..


.I .

.... 12
.. .. ..12

Philosophy Group:

Philosophy III
Philosophy IV,
or ......3
History IV
Political Science III
Electives ...................12



F .' ..,,,u ,. i" .,

En.:lih I .
Mi.thn.m,,e Ii
.1. .rr L.,inru.,_e
Hir:r,:.r, 1 .
- -E...i:l ,, [. .
Drill r-..cu.li-.n



Sophomore Year:

3 'English II ..................
5 Mathematics II a...........
5 'Modern Language II........
2 'Physics I...................
3 Chemistry I.................
1 Mathematics II b
- and
19 Physics II,
or ......
Zoology I
Chemistry II








Physi.ll G(i; r :
M ',th.man :,c II I .........
A S~c.:.n.:l Moldrrn Languag'p
E!..luve;c ...

r,' Chl,',ica! Gr'ut :
1i t
.. 6 Gieol.:~, I and II.
S., Chrrn-.i'tr IiI. I
.. '92 El.t, vr .

H ': r.,"


andi .
. '


NauJllI! ,'" '. y Gr..if

Ph. i.:.lo, i aJnd
, .1.l,: .g ., I

G o *.: i. li,
.r r

El: .ti .-

Malth rli,-j!-
Pl:yical G Hoi
Mllathmatics 1 IV
El-ect[v .. .... .


Z .-,.-l.-, [ i....



H ,:,,r'
Hr .
Ii ok.,

. .12

Chel icjl Ci Iy ,'-

Chemiitri Vii... .
E t e ; ........ ..

NA'jlioal HIti Siti Group::

Eilc..l . ... .......... .. ..1
E I,,ic iv'.; .. ................... D -




* i'..r



F='-= 'ilanj ] :' '


Sophomore Year:

En-r. I h i....... ........... 3 English II................ 3
M 'i1al-r iti- [1.............. 5 Surveying .................. 4
H, ,.r, ., .......... 3 Chemistry I and II......... 5
['rill R uultl .:.i . ......... 1 Zoology I........... .... ... 3
.-:r;..ultrur- II l nd III...... 5 Agriculture IV
Ea, .. I ................ 3 and .......... 3
Zoology II
20 Agriculture V
Horticulture III .......... 3

.f i !'.?- aI :

per Senior Year:

Cl.. n. tir Ill ............ 3

!, .1c- ,-. i
F I ,. .:.1.4 I

A,-rl r J J ... .... 3

\ ., nr,, r. .ii ....... 6
.. r i ,i
H.-.ti...ulur.- I1 \.

A,; i.:ulrur \'II J .. ... 3

IEle..t .-i ............... 6

Agriculture VIII 1
Botany III
and J
Botany IVJ
Chemistry VIII
Agriculture IX
or ....
Horticulture V
Horticulture VI
Electives ...................10






E i. 'li-h i .. .......... .....
Mathm [:_i I
M],-,. rn Lin_' u:j- 1 ..... ... ..
Drill 1 :. ulaniI.:.n ...... ......
Sh.-. 1 .
D r.,.,r. Ici '
id .
Dr -.:rili, I..ms tr j .

',',, ,,',r ,rH o rs'r t ; E
El'' si .-. a E.' t : i .-

E gh.h 1i . Enlhd
P l ,l.;,: I .id ii .... ... F'l I..,-
Ch,.mr i.tr, I .... .. Clleiiii
P,.,t 'r;pi.-c ,:t ; l [ ,7 a I 6' th-r
D r .in.;. I41. ..... .... D r.i .
S h.:.. I -, ..... ... . 4 .lr. .


E ', nI a, F__,,;ss. '.vs s i
, lithmriii c i l. l i ...... 6
Ph- l' I- ll .. .. '
IF'h.,l,:ic I

C,.rihi.: S s.: I
D r[h ...r,, 1 4 ). .
S h.:.'p I . . .. . 4
E ,: t, . .. :

H-. ,rs

S II ..... .......... 3
- I .nd II.. . ... . t,
tr, I . ..... 2
mrni;c II a ar d .... r
!lL. 41. ... .
il, I4 I ....... ... 4

":'! E -, :.'- 'i, ; Crr
iir. k.
Mlarsinimar .: III..... ..... 6
Ph.,:ca III
.T.-h ini. -
.' a...... .
Gr.rph.: St, t
R .i sI r.,s,,I Eri 'i',r rint ..... .. .
, .h ii,. ',ip l E ri, el rlhi;. ...... 3
.i. r. rne l I 141 . .. ... ..






i', ,r',h ,:.. iii ..

iDr;. ,rnC I; 1 .
-h,:1I 14 ..

. ...... 5
......... 3
...... 4
. ...... 4
.. ...... 29
.. .. .. 3


C,:l; Elr Iineering:


Electrical Engineering: per
Mechanics II............... 5
Steam engines.............. 4
Electrical Engineering....... 10



Ml:.c,:li ics II .................. 5
.rri,.:tural Engineering........... 5
Si r ,ulics ...................... 3
CI.11 Engineering............... 6

S' "'ll 'r,1 I ) '', A

Enl. h Iii
l' [l rl In "r.: 10
LaIr I i :,r A. .
P.. ra.. I

Phl':,: :.-i .
F 'r I .11 al ,,:,

per Sophomore I
...... 3 English II
...... 5 Latin II (
......... 3 Zoology I.
...... 3 Chemistry
...... 5 Pedagogy
...... 2 Pedagogy I
....... 1

ear: per
.................. 3
or I) ............. 3
.................. 3
I and II.......... 5
II................ 3
[II (or Latin II). 3

per Senior Year:


Phl,-.:..jh. I . ...... 3 Philosophy II............... 3
I-' !:c...: I ...... 6 Pedagogy V ................ 6
le t;. ,. ....... 9 E lectives ................... 9

18 18
This cunr,-.- i- designed with especial reference to the prepara-
ti-o .i ..f tCea er fl..r service in the public schools of Florida, and



i.:\'1 'ERSiTi .-iF FLR'RiE'.

it is believed that those hu. satis'fact.:,ril complete thile w rk
through the so th,: ire n ear I\ill be ell :-qt li :ii tI take the

examinations tfor State certihcate-.

Upon registration fur the junior \,car, each stuii':nt shall
submit his choiiCL: i clcti l :sI tu the co_.mi'ittee un c::iur_,s and
de. rees.
In the A. E. Course at least nine hours .f junior and senior
electivesn mlut be taken from the t\v:, .,:rotips in ri which the mrai.ur
subject l:,-is not fall. Of thesi nine hours, at least three iust
be taken each \ear.
In the B. S. C(Lur.se. ani] the Perlag-.gical C-'ur -e. juni,*rs shall
elect not mior', than t'i siblic':ts in the lanLIuag`C and] phil.s.,.'ph-
ical ro:ups. Seniors shall elect not lez. than un,'- aubi'':ct in thi
p[hil'.,sphical gr:.up.,, and at least i.ne in the. Science ;.rou: p.
No stuilcikt shall elect ilre thaln t! e reLuired. nmniiber : f ti\es \ ithuut the appro:.al uf tlhe C:iommittee on Co:urirse and
D ..,:r.r .
In the jLnio.r \-ar A B C'.iurse a imu.,ern language imay be
substitutedi fo:r either Latin or .rc.ek, ith the appr-.,val :if the
Coimnuttee on Cotiurses a,,] Decgrces.

1. Laniehjice G'Crlfr.
Gr,-,- k.

l.Ii -r n


P .: .. .l[ .), .
L.:- I..
I-i t rc.
F i..rl, ,,4 1 : n,, cr .
P ,1 c-'.,,
, r 1uinnlil :i I_.,rn

mii h... r, -..-,

_i-i- ch- '-.',.

F. !] i I:,r,:, -,

ciir r r .
lr..: inc .

D..:.:r, p i\ e h 7_,-, nietry.



The t'foll. ir two-year courses are offered to those who
desire trief jriactical courses in Agriculture and Mechanic Arts:

F,:.r thel co.n enience and accommodation of young farmers
andJ ,:'un i -in preparing to farm who cannot make the require-
ments f...r entrance to the freshman year, or who may not wish to
pI-urEic a full s:illege course and yet desire to obtain some train-
in, in ['rctict:il and scientific agriculture, we offer the following
hI.:.rt c:.-ure in agriculture. The only requirement for admission
t,: thi co-Iur-e i a good knowledge of the common school branches,
-ioud rn,-ral standing, and an earnest desire to profit by the studies
puruedJ Th-i course leads to no degree and is not designed to
C.uI.laint *-.r in any way to substitute for the regular University
c':Iiure in agriculture as outlined above.

Pi'-. I ..,


Second Year :


Er.,l h A.. .............. 4
C hcr ii ;tr. I .. ............. 3
FPh .; .A ............. 6
H.:,rt.:icilturc [ 1
ain.t .......... 5
AL. riculiure
D rill l Re: uli.t r.. s............ 1


Physiology 1
and .............
Zoology II
Botany I....................
Horticulture II
Chemistry VIII
Agriculture II
and .......... .
Bacteriology J
Agriculture VI
and ....
Agriculture VII
H history A ..................





li ,i'ERSi TV F F L,'R i r'.


I .,


'it= i- T i r .
Erill I ..... . ... 1
D r.,..i gL :,[id D,: ,:rirpt .. :
*, mi'. [tr, t
i'. l,,, .h .,"- l F'r -, tl 1 i . *"
D rill R -,:. ii l,. :I, :.. .. . 1

" ; i '.'. .
-i-i-,r i -.. : II . . 5
E n [ l.. h :, r ii .. . . .. '
1h:,'t r', I .. ',
'h 1,: [ mn,. [ I .. ,
M.1,,lhl ,'ll l F'r lr,,-: l':' l... I

In a l Ih prec ,in i : ,::ir-.- r ... h:ur ,.,f L.il..rat.,r \V ril,
D ra ,ring Sh:p in.] Sur-. i z ar.- r.:I:l..in i a- n: I-i .i.ur in i -ti-
iitatffin tl- Lot'al ilinitA..:-r .f li,.urs inl dil\ c., lr:.

T hi, f llI. .in',' tir -, ar co' r: i ...t:.r.r t.*. th. i h, ,Je ir :
a l._ri, f ,racticil c: ric in P,..1 % ith .-.:p ial r t r iincI: to
.cLiril-rz c..uintv, ari1 rtare c.:ri.i'tes. Th,. e,: rl*J and third
, iar- are il- itl l i..itl tl c ifr.'.iiriian and :pi:irr:r- ears :f
the f 'll F a,_ j...*_i: l C *,ti c. c-,, tiha tlie -tii.i liit c o.i rplettiii- this
c,:uirse mn-a pr. ..- 1i, naturall\ ti thie fill] ie.r -ee .f B clhel:ir -i f
A. Its in F'edJa,..._gy :

AI ,... i

L tLi ... .
:, bl',_ ,: ,t .\ .. . . ..... . 4
Lsiisr. A . .
S lit, u.ia : A .. . . .

r,.,..il :i,.- e r. ... I.


SL' U.REfcI E H.11.-'4i CLASS 47

f-ours Hours
S J'.,,i ' per Third Year: per
Ii'eek. Week.
Er.lih- I .... 3 English II................ 3
L tn- I i,..r .A .. 3 Latin II (or I)............. 3
I l :m nit i:.: 1 5 Chemistry I and II.......... 5
E'.tr, .. i . . ... 3 Zoology I................... 3
Ph, A .\ . .. 5 Pedagogy II................ 3
PL:.;.1.._., I .... 2 Pedagogy III (or Latin II). 3
F., ll R z-ulti.',n:l . 1
Thle 6rit ,car ':f thi: co-urse is intended to qualify the stu-
,dent to:, pa te exan!lintilIns required for a first-grade county
certificate: v.hile the c'imipletion of the third year should prepare
the student f.-r a State certificate. The maximum number of
hl-.ors that ma'y I:. tal:,:n in the first year is 24. The remaining
S iiyI\ I.c i their taken irn ..mination on entrance, or especially
arran.ige' \iith t!ie apprl',.1l of the Committee on Courses and

Enr I ,i .\ . .................. 4
:tI rh nir ic.: A.................... 8
L ut., A 6
.:.r .............. 6
t'.r,-6:, I I ,: n,, ,,
H ilt:..r, A ....................... 3

Sullen; in A .,riculture and Horticulture will omit Latin,
anid %ill sL-uttitute II': rt[inlture I and Agriculture I for His-
t.:.r- A .



PFF.,,F .S R- F: _r \ C .-t' Ti.il ir.
:.SISIT.'NJT i-'R' 'FESS, R \\. L FLO' D'

'lii- .,]et artmenlt ius ten le t:o meet the riequirementr :ift the
act-:I .t C'n;.res- crratin- :n end:II In: o:llr:e inI' the .jit'erent
>St:it,:s From tlh:e act- It it ailarcrnt thli.t rrico:-nzitio.: of ae]-
cilture a br;ancih :'I c':ille.~:'i ;tc in -trii ti,.t n i- :i utit ct've feature
:f th in t itiuin- f':iii-iled ur:on the pr-:'\i- -in : of the' n tit-:nal
l ndJ- ranrt 9,_t. The lltiin, itt :wini f thlJ ']epartmicnt i t:o iral:e
.tin- ,eiii better r'cti al r i .ricultur -:t an] lih rti-:.iculttri st than
tli i,.':, i .:1 ia e been hi1-. tlh \ l *cp.,cndJI:J] it.up.-:.r for th ir kn.ov I-.-e :f thli-e rin.ui-trie.. bLut at tlhc sam- time the
generall mental .i l:'opment if the man is rni:t l-:-t .lzht o:f.
\\e I''e i:to equip i m,:,ll fiarn, t:' fuI rni-sh i !liu tratie intil
practice nimatri:il f.:'r the mr'tru:ti: n in tlis *,Je-jpartmnes;t. Stu-
,lenit erIt..rin nex'.t ,car '. ill lIha e t i-: opp rtu.mtt to identify
|tliem.:l\ s > ,'..ithi thi J*e-.elopmr eIt '.:rl: from ii b innirn and,
thle : ,crin:e ,--' .:a]ine:l 1 II rc inv; lii:ble t them in their
fuitur' '.. :r. s farmers. farm tIIerintenulent. ,:,r teacher Jf
iz-ricu- ltuiral zu ir-,i,:'C The I percent St.:ti,: :r: : I equip-
ment .'.ill al: :'e aI ailabl- f:r Ilu-tr.:ti\-e urr :ec. T!ie foll'o.v-
in,- nop:-- :f ctu. ies lI*IIr ucl ,'. i i 3ve a ]lea -if the -ocr'e C'f
the v rl: or ne.
Agriculture I --.',. '"--T'Ic prr.-,tii.:in :,f ranitarn milk
ianl othcr 'ldair, pr.::lIii:l I tlie mai ,il, je't :f thi- c,:,:ur-. The
Phl iol.-icaIl PF'r:esee minolv:d in 'Milk S..ereti-':n, :rnmr:,.ti.:

.it :P .'LTil RE

ianld Proril.r ti.: .-:f Il:. 1F !:f,':rt :i bacteria on Milk, Necessary
lea' -nlin.:-._s in H :ltrl:llii, I'lllk Tectrnzz, Milk Preservation, Butter
Malkng. -ie arL aml-,n' the t..[.i-, that will be discussed. (Sec-
'I .' ;'.',.' S'l'.- ', si.,' .t.,' .. r shm an year, 3 hours.)
Agriculture II.--5.,! /:'Pv. ."-The Origin and Formation
of S.il. Cl:- ,..:t..ln. S.-:.I .1[,.iZrure, Soil Ventilation, Soil
I\\'arrntlh. a'nI i.ir-rnl i'!.tti .. of Soil Management and Soil
Aniih.li:.ra ti:n ar.- a ri i ':-n tei,_ -.bj:-.ts to be presented in this
couri .: I I' i' F* .ol tt ,' ar, 5 hours.)
S Agriculture III.--i, 'i.e;- -.-The Nature of Plant Food
and it- Relartio t,:, t ii miti..]i i:f Soils, Source and Compo-
-ititon ,tf t'n ii :crcial F.rtili:_r- .i il a Principles Governing their
Aph[[.l:ati:n[i. Tlie i". [kf't-' ain.I F.:.:.i.iiical Use of Farm Manures,
Ft;rtilil:er keii.:irrnmci;nt .f 'iarn,:,i- Crops, and other related
tri-pi:, ill fiorri tl'v ul-.je.:t i.'f di,~iussion in this course. (Sec-
oi,[ s.c.,t .'" e F/ s' i "th,*;a ; \.C't,.) ",'iiS.)
Agriculture IV.-r-',ial L.7,' .7tll Farm Accounts.-Classi-
fic.ati:.n ...f -r..,erl L: .-l:i.iari, Fences, Stock Laws, Rents,
Contr.r-'t, lii,:i-. :.l:rr-,-';. Tra-:ex. Laws Governing Shipping,
aindl :rlher t,:,[i,: :f priciial int.ere; to farmers will be treated;
an. ai *, :.tn. i.t' iri L.f i.:k-l:ei:t -pi, i will be worked out, using
the rrani-a.:ti,-,n- ..*f tl.: M.i:oel Farmn as a basis for material for
:ii triuitiii. i F .t., ..'.,',. .S .' .i: .>re year, 3 hours.)
Agriculture V.--C,,, P '...i,.:.',;.-The Various Grain and
For Cr'rp, ill L ce ,]ir-._ r : .1 iitli respect to their habits of
prrw th. 1-.oil a lar tii--ir frrtili;:: r rt:c-iltirements, general methods
iof tlline an. li rr. ;ri.., i1nd tlie niiit profitable forms in which
to: nark:l-t thlimi .[.i:nlI a3tt.crt'rion ,..ill be given to corn, cotton
and filra ic :r,:.p aidptl..l t,:, tlhc S-. uth. (First semester, Sopho-
I' 1 J i it. I! S. I
Agriculture -VI.--i-SecJs O,,,i R~reeding.-The History and
i Charicterri sti: :f th' Principlal BDr,:,ds of Horses, Cattle, Sheep

50 UVi'ERSIT}) .'F FLO.iD.4

and Swine, together with t: i: clrltic: [.riiple. iur lrl, il.' suc-
cessful breeding of these anr!ial -. % ill e[r tihe cheif t:O:i ri, for
class-room study, while practicL.l lcsi:nll in St->ck I.'lui 1in. ill
be given in the field with the auiinal:. bel.:nin:_112 t,. tl- FE\xirimient
Station and model farm, an'] i it_ ill I.e rI'a, to,:, iractl:-l stock
farms to furnish further matnriMl fi-,r tlih ..-l: I a ,', .i,
Junior year, 3 hours.)

Agriculture VII.-Feedis ,,it FE,:.,.-Th.. ial'ii.c'I Ra-
tion, The Silo, Soiling, Forage,:' iethl-..l: .:.f Fc'ling ailI i lai.llmii
successfully both young a:-.]J :--ld 11anim,. ~l fr the ln i.I- ftari
purposes, etc., are some of t!iL. Ljic,:ta llis'u'ei in this ,-'i.ure.
(Second semester, Junior y,., .; /,'. .,. I
Agriculture VIII. -A-./: aI.'Lcd '.I ... i. .- 1.-I,,.Iy. -- In
this course various subjects relating i.'. the Plih; sic:' Ir Chlemistr
of Soils, and problems in Plant I'l;i.-i,.-.i- y ..ll b. ,.,e con i.l: r.:.l in
the light of the more ad-.anced- kIr:''.vle'c .:f Chi:mii' tr and
Botany the student will haxe :,.l l btef..-re enterinc the c:,'ur-e.
(Both semesters, Senior year .. i.:,,,,s.
Agriculture IX.-Rura/ .-,C ,' 'tii' id, Fin E.,i:,iig.
-In this course such topic as tlihe t,-, I.triu..: .:l .f:i FIari RL-i-
dences, Barns, and other :arni [LI.uIill-1, -, Tlie La:' 11I1: .:,it :of
Roads and Fields, Underdr.inai ., Irri,'n F'l.int.. \. ill b- cI n-
sidered and the student will le :..i:n prac:tit:c III ra.'.*l'ir plain
and writing specifications. I .'..'it sc.'i' Sc',.,'' y'ar 3
Horticulture I.-Plant P., .'l'."'.-Pr,-,iaatii'n t, ieans
of Grafting, Budding, Cutting., La, crin ,. ret.. S' Sc l,.ti'ii:n and
Preservation, Making of Hot D,.I. and C :I'I FrIames. S.e' Test-
ing, and related subjects v ill c-n''l titlite t[li i Iain1 t':'l':i- i.r ldis-
cussion, but some attention ill ali.: bc ixcli [,- Elem'i',ntar Plant


'Phi ,l:,-.l i T-,,st semester, Sub-Freshman or Freshman year,
3 I'ii*'. I
Horticulture II.-Olericulture.-This course will be given
\\itli ',-cial rcif.rence to growing vegetables in Florida. The
e:-:,n!s in l. I.h: the different vegetables may be grown, Irriga-
ti -.n Cultlral methods, Fertilizing, and Marketing, constitute the
hltf f lubiect t',:r discussion. (Second semester, Sub-Freshman
,:r F ',s. UI '.r, 3 hours.)
.'Ari.ilrture II.-Soil Physics.-See course in Agriculture.
.-\ rI:ultrure III.-Fertilizers.-See course in Agriculture.
..:ri.-ulture IV.-Rural Law.-See course in Agriculture.
Horticulture III.-Poiology.-The work in this course deals
,.,it lthi principles of fruit growing. Particular attention is paid
t-. tlor,:, frit that are of commercial importance to this State.
The [principl,- underlying the growing of citrus fruits, pine-
a.ple... fpai':'i'C. etc., are thoroughly discussed. (First semester,
S, l!: 'i'," -: \ c r, 3 hours.)

Horticulture IV.-Plant Breeding.-The Evolution of Plants,
Cr,... P.:llinlti:ion and Hybridization, Improvement by Selection,
FDurl:ink'.l \\', ..r and Methods, Breeding for Special Qualities.
atc are i:..: :o the topics that indicate the nature of the work.-
I tL,',iL ..;M:.i' r, Junior year, 3 hours.)

Horticulture V.-Greenhouse Construction and Manage-
m,.i: -in, IIn course the principles underlying successful and
eciioin: '-'lal I r,:r:nhouse Construction and Management will be
tlh:ir...ruli! 1Ji- .ussed, and the student will be given practical
work in thel reehhouse. (First semester, Senior year, 3 hours.)

Horticulture VI.- Landscape Gardening. -The Principles
iuntl rli r i lie various styles of Landscape Gardening, The


Gardenei 's latcrial. Iiim.fr.:\eCnieit o:.f Farm Homesi and Tlhe
Mialing ,:f Qlore Beautiful Si'hool Irou-ds,. are Come of tile
top'i:- presented. The 'ealtlh o" materials t:. he fo-und in Flor-
id]a \ ill make tis .su iIjeclt es~peciall.v ititere tin. Sc '"'id St'-
ilm .,t'l", lS'l' 'I l'tt7,', ,] ] 'lr 'S I



Tlh,:t Je artnicnt is v..l quippr-edl for 'arr.,ing, on \.,:.rk of
in'itructiron. M.Ii:ro:cop:.- an'd] accc,:-.'rie are a' ailabl-l for wo.-:rk
of investigatii',n. For in-triiction in ,--itanical % ork a g:,ood'
i icr-ir to ,ine. iilembedder apr. paratli.; f',:r inicr':,-_,!.:t, ra lr;,, glas.-
iar,: and apparatus for Ph'lhsili'-ical BEtan, and Bacter,:ilogyv
arce f'uind in tli d pi-artlii nt.
I'le lihirar c.: ntainc a rcpricstc ntati\.e c lliction :.f vork : on
L..i[anY andJ IH-'.rtiCLilur, and1 alli'.d .ul-ijc: .
Th, herb: ariunim :; taiI;n a rl: ie;rle ntativl c I:,:llicci:n :4f spreci-
mCrn of Fl:-rida prlarint as v.-ell a_ a lar-e nriiiiiibr fromii -tiler
.parts of thII c'urtr',
Tlic cryfitogailic hicrhariumin, althIoi:,LIh niot large, contains a
roJ ,iwrki rig coill cti:n of ecoCnomic ll ecic to 'iic!' add'litions
are. tir.in'l C,:instiilntl maI 1 .
Material for cha;. o:rk in Eotian;, "an be ,a-il, ':,taiiited at
all .,seas'n1 ;f the .ear. 'lie H:.ra fi:i]nd in ti1e icinit, tf the
C:llee i- pz:cuharl,, richly both in ,phanicrozamic and cr ,.t'L:gamnic
pIints. In addition l i aterial can uLi- all\ he. O:it' in d f'ri l i the
Horticultural gr.:unJs. froin the gre.nhor.ue and from the A.gri-
c ltiiral ie pari tment. I


Botany Ia -E,..:ientary Botany.-Lectures and Laboratory
]l':,.l- -T'lis iub:jc't embraces the study of morphology of roots,
sten,-. leave-;, frit;. and seeds, and terms used in Descriptive
Entan.. .\ I:irg- part of the work in plant physiology is per-
fornn.. iin tlc LTrinhouse or in the physiological laboratory.
(R/.g:..rki ..t. a,' sc:', itific, agricultural and pedagogical students;
first ;-',,..:,. FLsLh/man year, 3 hours.)
SB tany I/.-S \sr.,ematic Study of Plants.-Lectures and Lab-
ora:,.iryl ii',,uk.-Srccial types are studied, beginning with the
ini! t. ai al adianc:ing to the most complex. Field work upon
sro'ecial gr:.ups o:f points is undertaken during the spring months.
,(Re,,ir,-t, ,I ..f ,i sciltific, agricultural and pedagogical students;
scc..,d ,'ii's .'r. Fr, humann year, 3 hours.)
Botany II -li.,tology.-Lectures and Laboratory Work.-
StructIur,: .tin] .d,-.el.:,pment of the tissue of higher plants in rela-
tion to: th:ir Llnc:tio:'i. (Required of agricultural students; elect-
i:,' .,a .a.;.*,i,';i" st.I.ients in Junior or Senior year; second semnes-
tot. > / !;'.'. I
Botany III.-P/ant Pathology.-Lectures and Laboratory
lU..',i.--.\ tud of the nature and cause of plant diseases, in-
cluidini- a i ten.iatic cIonsideration of parasitic fungi. The theory
and- pre\veti.:n o:f disease, the relation of crops and fungicides,
are cin:.id-.:dr. i Rquired of horticultural students; elective;
fis!, s c si/it S ti.:-r year, 5 hours.)
Botany IV.-F.-',estry.-A course of lectures on the prin-
ciple f fior e.try, tie influence of forestry on climate, fruit grow-
ing, .-t:.. i zi'.. n. Fo,-rest cropping, protection, the use of Florida
w:ood-. :t.: are. taken up. (Required of horticultural students;
electii': e s :c.'',,, s,,cster, Senior year, 5 hours.)
Botany V.-Cr'yf.togamic Botany.-This course embraces a
study. of th.: lo\..r forms of plant life, more especially the fungi.

-.4 L'."iN ERSiT) Of" FL'OR[ID.U

i. E ct:c those h/*': ., l ./ i i' /. Bolh; S iest'r
. or 0i yt I ,.S. 5 l. I I. I

Biological Research.-Stuijnt i h... I, irc to: .1_ addition,
io rl: in C...t ,in, '. ll Le t.: i n.'.l -I special proLl..n'- r all '' ed t
,->l>,ct -':nie parLi:cuI r line .:f .'*o k in ',,.:tan',.
Bacteriology I.- L, C/,ti', at' l ,It/ l.ai,.:';,' ii :.; IPr i'l,
a:d .i/ a cll.'J.t Thi- co.:urie .,on:inst of thl pr:,paratio..n o:f ciultur
riIe i' anl min:tli:. ..l i:olr.:n., m ai-uring. -Ia in;, .ian. micro
[copic ";.i! :ma -tiIn f rih ri:. rc c: oiii.n fo *rin' : .tof I_.'.t.c ria. Bac
trII causing *i,:'a:. i as '. ell i tl: e f,:- und in milk. ianter an(
:.-.il a. t- i.u li.:il i'.fetl::s of terit izat.:.ti n disinfectiu n an
taken up. I Rl t rN d ,-,i 'f ,i. l ',,- l,' 4,, s1,, J /tde'S : c/i IctII'.' .lct',St fl
SC I'll t 'r ./" I I i '' 'I .. /' s 'I

Bacteriology II. Th'i c-:ur:, ,':n ilt principall\ :of liabo:ra
t:,ry '.. rl. : f .: r :r: I s:[i.cial n:tur>: I u.cl. i :fl .Le 1tkLI O'f SOmII
particular di.tea _, or':.,anis.i Ji : t:- : h t :lv\ :ll ,i iClntlil,:A.ttLi'n a
:r.'a i]n i;: in inilk. oler o:r :voil i ,-a ,'' for u.,,n ts lia;ui,
/, b lact ,.'o .,.;V. / I I'. S r...t r, 1,,-, S



The facilitrm- fr ini-rructi.-,n in Chli.mritr' compL:uIar i.t rahbl
v ith tl--.e ,:4f th[e I:rg F,:r in-ittiiti.:nl -f t he South and are hein
-te-tdlli imlipr.F'e.d The ,dIupartinI-Int i: q.|inppd;J ith the neces
iari, -i.pp'aratu :aind iiaterial for n:itruL,:i'n n in general mior. ni
and :or an i,:. a nal tical andj ind:luilrml clien.r tr,.


B e-iniiiI' '.ith the Sophomore year, all students in all the
co:iuri:s LAr r:.quired to take general chemistry. In the scientific
c':ur .lc. thle j nior year is devoted mainly to qualitative, the
seni:'r- .Lar t: quantitative analysis. Abundant laboratory work
is -lt.ered in all of these courses.
Chemistry I.-This course is on general inorganic chemistry.
Diurinrn, tle first semester, the non-metallic elements are studied,
l.\- mean.-.t" 3t text-book, lectures and recitations. Special atten-
tti ,n i .i,:-en t: the principles underlying chemical union, and the
thlir'rie:- and Il-Invs which govern the science.
In lte Seco:'nd semester the metals and their more important
s:,.:im':unin., are studied in the same manner. (Three hours a
i't. tI,...r.i,.:'it the Sophomore year for the B. S. course and
i,,,,.'i .'YiCr f.,'. B. A. courses is required of all students.)
Chemistry II.-This is a laboratory course in general chem-
istr. In order to impress the principles of the science upon the
minds o.f the i students, they are required to repeat in the labora-
t,:,r, manri ri. thle experiments seen in the lecture room, taking
nc'.te- :f tilh -ame, and writing the chemical reactions as far as
pol.rible-. ECach one is required to perform over a hundred ex-
pCrim'ent-s e:eined to illustrate chemical principles, including the
rlpreparat3iin Cf- many of the elements and their most important

In th,. s,:.c,:nd semester the laboratory work is designed to
studio, the reactions of the metals with a view to their classifica-
tion. DLurin? this semester a portion of the time is devoted to a
thlor:u'n! cI:ur:.,- in dry analysis. (Two exercises a week through-
out the S. :.*i';::.. ore year, required of all students in the scientific
LO'l 't.'. I
Chemistry III.-This is a laboratory course in qualitative
analits. int the Junior year. (Three exercises a week, elective in
tiir .-I. E.. Co' r'ose.)

:, 6 L'.'is ERi iR' i OF FL,'-,RilD.

Chemistry IV.-InIcluiRJ co-ure III with tw,':. addliti.'iial ex-
,-:r ,:\-_ a eelk in the sarie line o-f ,,o:crkI i ''tr'dJ as 171 dl eci''z,
I 1 .1 .\ t' i 'l."i .1 L'- i' i, i'it .'l' eti ,.I ,il/ I ,' Il. I,' lr I."lf i C"'. i

Chemistry V.-This iS a c-:ur;., in *.*:ranic chIn lisitr,' vhichl
inlud.-s lec:.t re an] recitati:,n alth':,ul'h te.t-bo:k is lar el
dep.nde:l'J tr:Upon In the latter part .:.f the second -enietr a p:r-
ti:n of the tiu e i de.':tei t:, .:.r."aic r rcf. aration_: in the labora-
t:.r -hA h:rt c:. urse o:f lecurt:s -'n the sutiject Of imetallurg-y
]i. g'.en in the latter part of thie senmeter. i \'lich th ':l ermistry
in\':l',-.j in the rJ,.icti'n and fabricatio:n :.f the Il.ore iun eful
metal as ir-:n, c,:.[.er, zin.: lead and silicr. is cx'q gained i Thr '-
itrt '" 1 :.C' i .' llh it:, ll ii 'r 'aJ i I I'/ 't J i" / .O;t ilJc; 'l t
,'I OL ,C h ,t'';' li. -J/ .t,'') I .-L. I

Chemistry VI.-Tlils i. a labo:rat:orr, c'-urse i quiantitative
analvi si- i E l.c,,1: i ,'' h '.,i 'h ,t.a _i' J,,.' to l.iJ, '.'t's hi t, B. S.
I' l sl.t'i / /l'l'' i..'tI; I :A "c' .. I

Chemistry VII.-In this co:':ursc ri ,:XcrciSs a '. :''k; are
dJevited t lat:,orator. v 'ork. Dulrin, thle first is:nester this is
gi ien t:I. quantita tivta aInal s, the es erC! [,-in- s ,ilc:cteJd ,' ithi a
v e.W t-.- fairnillarizin thli students v, ith the liadlin,, qiantitatl i-e
,'-*-'rLti.n'l ini 'i:, >Jd in tlih: 0ra. llm etriC:. \ linietric an] elc- tr,_-lytic
iethi...- in I :.Aue. A s f:ir a. p:- s:iL 'I,, the v'i rk :f ea:ch in.i-
'iJual is sCIicttidl to aid e-spi:all. in tihe line of '.\:rk lie may
i:li t [tF rsue in the future, as ii iidicin,. p'harmac. anal ticall
clienidtry'. etc.
Dirinmn the scc'n-iid se'meet',r the lab:o rat,:,rv v. :rk is still
further sp'eciali-z' f.'.r each student andl i1 'le\,:'t,:ij especially
t., il\ ,-ltg atiatiol n :orn s e :'n: utb.Lct, leading t., material for a

During ti,.:. hiour a vwek a cure 1is ive n cheniical t: h-
n:l'-g which comrpri-e- '. n consideration of thi: -'linical principles


inv,:lve in the manufacture. refining and preparation of the
lead'lin. pr:.,lucts ,o:f commercial importance. "Thorp's Outlines
of In.liitrial Clhemitr'" is uised as a text, lectures being given
occasionall. enlarging u[po.n o:r e::plaining the subject matter of
the b,:'i,,k AmI-l.ng thle subiject; 4tu.iied may be mentioned fuels,
sulphuric aci., the -,:,a indlu-tr,,. the chlorine industry, fertiliz-
ers. cementt glas. pg ignments., cal tar. mineral oils, soap starch,
sugar. fernenrtati':n imlndlutrres. exvplhsives, textile industries,
paper. leather. etc In c:onniecti.:n \itli this visits will be made
to -suil fact,-.ries -in.] ciheical inlduitries as may be accessible.
1', those Iil: de-ire it. a s*li.rt course during this time is
offerecl in the assayinrg :of g.:l.l. ilver and lead. (Seven hours a
Et'i',. ,iiir.;, iii't theli Scri, i'Ia I. Required of students in the

Chemistry VIII.-A course of lectures in agricultural chem-
istr.,. embracing tihe chemii;tr.- ''f s':oils, the atmosphere, plant
and animal gro:i.th ind feeding. fertilizers, dairy products, in-
secticide., itc. i Three hoirts a wieek for one semester in the
Senior Y'ear. R ,e1 irIt 'f srnter;s the Agricultural course.)



Instruction in civil engineering is given by (1) recitations,
bacsd i.'n assigned less n n in standJard text-books; (2) lectures,
designed tc supplement te:xt-bl'k instruction; (3) laboratory
work. to gti\e the ttuldent_ faniiliarit. with engineering instru-
ments, and with the making of engineering measurements and

I' Lit CF'SVTI' 9, FQC'PIi'. I

te-t-n, and Il fidd *.,.ork, in ., hiich tle ctul.-nt., uid r guiidauin
:if tlic in-r rtrct-or. carri':- out r orl; i:f the e:nEzint >ring practice. Thf follo, inz cotr-cs are recui.red o:f a
ciil n-i.'in,'.:ring -stLcud ntl; and. S~ui, in g I l rtqi.'ir:' al-o o
a 'ricuIIlturai l -tud L ,:.Int Si,, :hm:, r. c,>ar.

Surveying I.-ClIs, r::nom and Fiild wvrk i< givecn I11 chair
-Liurvei ingri, : 'otf co:'Iripa and transit. co:mpiutati:.rin f re s, us
:-f Ilv Jdi!ff-rn. ial and pr:fil leI'\ ini g. [The r. J n i: u Aie
iiurln iintg in rtrunint lan.ad -urv\:inS i, nue o:if plants tal,: tpo-p
graihlic siirnin-ir. I R .P -,iiJ I of. S i.' ihoiitL'L,. iI ; tlI C il En-
/II/L i'Ii, c 'ir 'Sc .": rci, ioii 'r :L'I10 / I .I'ld w, tiL'2 I Cxetr-
L'iS OL .0 I J, hou /lrs l.

Surveying II. II'droi:rgriphic u r\vx'in; : city iurveying;
nm'a. Lurm:. nt .:if \ n lunimi g,,':'d':rtic sunr\ e inrg: d t 'irmi inatii:ion of
latitiud L:rLtI,:. l iI, it -m timur n c: cart.:.grar.i I RFILnlrcd o l'io rs
in oi Ci: ./ E,. i,,.'I i .. t4 ',.h Sr's -f /1'4ld ;O'ir! per
; '' '/ I
Railroad Engineering. Rail'. -i l .cation c:oTmpuitation of
:-artiv.':'rl, -uhbgradJ and tracd structur:-- r:con::.ic :of rail-
r,:.ad operationn. Thi: Fiid 1. ':rk o:,n.i t. :if thc rL c'nni:,'i. sancc,
r'lin-iiar;,. and lI:'cati:.nSn 4nr\e f'o:lliw..'d b', la ing ; out curves1
an]d tiimvtin. uartli.,':rk. track.: :irk. andI track .:trlctu.res,i
ici v.c ul b,. nric:.c':ar, i ; L, uild a railr.:,ad t.: c':nnc':t two
pf,.:iIt in tih,- nci.hb,:rhi.:.:] .:.f tlii uninvir-siti T ihe principleI-
underi i1,1- t ire el.d i.:rk. and the re ;ilt- obtained, are di-sc1 isse.
in thrd cl'-i, room,. i RC.;i/'tJ I .f l ,','.< l /i I.< Ci;// E1iiLL 'ing
i.',.-'' S ." i t,.' .i I -

Municipal Engineering -Roadl mInd p-cr'ilent-. tc-.ting o
road materials : s era,'c arid s~e ,:rag:. di- pr-all: vater supply
,:in.int-e ring. including cloripi.itatio:,n :t rainfall and ruin-oif
imi':th d.; .f collection, ct..ra;. an'. d d i.tributio:n. (i' ,r J'd ,


Jllnmii' i tI,' c izi:', Engineering course; two recitations and
On' p,,act:.'am ol'/ h,., rs.)
Structural Engineering.-Structural details; bridges; roof
tru;;r : plate cirirt. masonry structures; arches and stere-
otri, d3 am-: found-lations; study of the methods of production
and of the propcrti-. of all the more important materials of
contructi.n. ,,,' of Seniors in the Civil Engineering
I'rl' 2 lt'O ,,'5 tt'i' ;t ,'''e k.)
Engineering Laboratory.-The work in the laboratory con-
sistJ :'f th- iir o,: con-iputing instruments; determination of cen-
ttrS i:f cr. it r te-ting materials for strength and elasticity;
ceiment te-tin ', tet Lin .of beams, columns, and simple structures.
(ALi',It l.;rt t Sc.,:.is r the Civil Engineering course; two exer-
s p ', wi 'k ,' i/ i',i rs each.)
Hydraulics.-H-,dr.-:statics; pressure against walls and dams;
strn:ngth of pipe,';. ti:w through pipes and orifices, and over
wer : fluid, fricti:in: fl.:,v in open channels; hydraulic machinery;
cani', cIjnctruclti:o improvement of rivers and harbors. The
laborat,:r', \\:.rk ci:,ni'ts of hydraulic measurements for the de-
terminati..n :i f quantity. of flow, velocity, pressure, and loss of
head in pipe; amnd cronduits; testing of meters; study of hydraulic
mach~lnr:,. i Rti', .s! ,:if Seniors in the Civil Engineering course;
3 ui.s',, s I
Contracts and Specifications.-A brief course based on
John-:n'csr En.i-.-rin' Contracts and Specifications. (Required
of S .,.;-i s in ti:i C::i Engineering course; 2 hours.)
Thesis.-Fach itude'nt is required to make a complete design
oif olmei en,-imeernrl; .ork, with specifications and estimate of
cost. IS1 i;.' Y.,ea, t' 2 i .ours per week.)

.'.VII'CRS'!T' OF FLRiL'.-i



Dynamo Electric Machinery.-The principals of action (
direct-,current d ,nano,,. and mi'tors: calculati:ons .' f d nam
and inStors. determi nation o:f chiaracteristic curves : dI.signin
i:f lectrncal mnachiner:y electrical testing. I Required ; Sen io
il E!'Llit'ca! Enii*cII 1C i n L 'c. in CLst: 4 litois. I
Alternating Currents.-P'rincipleIs of iinrle phase and- pily
phaie alternating- current;: aliernatiTn current nachiner:, theory
of the tran sfrmer. I Rc trd .S'c,..o, in Elctrical Eilt,'cer
enii g-." rs;:.c 4 /it rs. i i
Electric Lighting and Transmission of Power. Electri
lighting- photo: ,er try. principles o:f illuminati':n : design i.t dis
tribLItinrg stems. I R '. 0','d SC to.rs i n ElYctriLal Eiiltwcr
0 ll lconl / : 1 ho;0 ) i
Telegraph and Telephone Engineering. Dersi-n of tele
praph and telephone line": cubimarine cables. (Reqai.,'d oj
S hi f i:' t!, H n !/'i'/rii Eli i,,.c F i,,'1" C.Itr.\:'. 1 i,:h i



English.-The v\crl of tlie department is designed to mei
the ri.quireme nts for a practical and liberal educatil. n, and ii
regarded Lb. th as a neccs;vSar auxiliary' t th t training in technical
courses and as an important factor am3c.ng the liberalizing 'tudiei
The thrtr. side-s ...f the subl:,:t. Rhiietorlc Lini ui stick: :and Litera


ture, are I.-re-ented as fully as the time allotted will permit. While
Rhetoric and] Composition are especially stressed in the lower
cla-ise, Literary studies in the higher, and linguistic work in
electI'es-, still the attempt is made to keep the three view-points
heifore all classes as necessary to a mastery of their native lan-

English A.-This course is intended to prepare students who
i|have n.ot had the eleventh grade work of the public schools for
entrance int-: the department. Two hours per week will be de-
v,-.ted ti: advanced grammar. An elementary Rhetoric and Com-
po,;iti'n text willl be studied. The English Classics required for
entrnrice \'ill he read in class. Constant practice in writing, in
daily c:.er,::c: and weekly themes will be insisted upon. Orthog-
raph.,. ,:rth.-epy, and reading will be touched upon as needful.
(B',li .s'i.cs,.'i's, Sub-Freshman year; 4 hours.)
English I. Composition and Rhetoric. This course is de-
sigrnedi to train the students in methods of clear and forceful
expr,:.i,:,n Throughout the year instruction is carried on simul-
tane,':u:,ly in formal rhetoric, in rhetorical analysis and in theme
w'rntln". the constant correlation of the three as methods of ap-
proach to: the desired goal being kept in view. In addition the
E-a,. -.if M.lacaulay are studied throughout the year, and a
private reading course is assigned to the individual student.
(TI'ir.,: ,:h.! ,the year for all Freshmen, 3 hours.)
English II.-History of Language and Literature.-The
course i- intended to furnish the student an outline of the his-
torical dc.velof:inment of the English language and literature both
as a cultural end desirable in itself and as giving the proper per-
specti'.e fo:r future study of literary epochs and types. A text
with celecti-,n-. from the important prose writers and poets, a
coutre :t f lectures covering the history of the language and lit-
erature a mn-inual to be used for reference, frequent reports on

intere_;l r_- pha-e- ,-f lithe _ul.,je'.t fli, the mIlln i-,1 al _Itudents
,i,' a i''icoit;rant u"c .of thle UriIverl-it library, are the iemethodid
en1irle,- i 1 in-:tri.tiion Tenrin\. son's II.,s I,,i the !K\ing, anm
Lro i,-nirni,'' Blt ii- the 'S.:cutic:lhen are criti:all tiudie- in clasj:
an31i a privte rea-lin;, c-,ur.,: i- i-.siI.-Iled ti: .o :3h -ituLdrint
(Tl.' .. ,;li. .. the il c IV- I ,1 /i ll S LI.phi! '. 'l .r .. !/,.... rs.' |
English IIIa -,1 i, :,'i : Elp -Ti- I ::urn c':nterl- i
a -tudi ..f rie Paradii'e L. -t, :ar-und ., lIichl anr,- .,r:iuir-.rl -ru.lie
in tlhc A.-\ .f liltri andi in the EpLi, a- a t;,[.p- iin- C-'lparative
Li t:raturc:. The Fir:t f:ur l l:i,1:- i fe tl-he ,:-in are rca-' in class,
\ written re -ic\ - n the reriai': ninrir 1.i-, alt rn.it.>t- aclih C : '' ith
---:, fr:. ,!n the stuii, rit an'] le,:ture-.-: 1.', the intru,:t.:r ,:,n ario.ns
p'hat:-C of thek ;uIl..Ject. .\ re'-t radi'.:g ciuri- itn the mnir:r peies of
tile a'2e and in tl, F .:n _li-h trai.-ila:i.n ..f the create Ep' I.. 4 ,
cl'ineiJ t,:, e l, s-i ru ei t. 0il ',': .. rit l ',, .f l, ,.-, ,,,iar

English II'i -Sl/i : i/ ,J the I an.aC.-Tli .:t:.r_1i.e f.:,111
i,.', the ail.: m xh:-Ii Tlir,:e .-,f the Siiak rperian _pla;. are
read in da_-. i-'i ec-ih it othersr s a written rc\ie1i i Ield eacli
fi'_rtiti l'it and .cit tli' altern'late \,.eck e;' a%-L are '., ritien anld i lee
turn-s 'are i\en y lie instruct,:r Read'inl-' in the En:,-li-l Drarni
frl:cm tihe C.I:le tpl t:, c:int:11 if ":pora r, pr,:idJuLi:.n are a..-it'ne
to the .-tiiJ, r:nt.. (I L .'' '.',t J .i l .'.'i 'r n. ..r m '\., 'cor.
lh .''j. )
English IVa.-T/,ic Eu-'/i- .'.,'-'c/.-In re::cogniti.n .-. tii
fact that a large part .:.f the re adin--. .,:f iwi:t .Ameiic an i i n tin
lin1e : cojurce iii the N.,\,il i- ,ctier;id Thi-is ul.ici:t i: dituJiied ii
-uitalile t:.:t- fro:.m the t.... e of cihron.il.:.cical dJe\i.l:ptmei
and .,.f te'chiniqu: anJ thei tudient reaJ- a li-t *:,f nt.el- ciosei
t,: illustrate .:iro:n.:il,-, and arili:-I, ..f -pr i anal'ize riinutel
ine ,n-:el from their technical side, na-,ers the entire v.'.rk anr
life o:f -,ne noielict, an.) c.mrnpare' c,>l'-c\ a n.,,el ani a tlranm.


'titze, versi:.n .f it. It is hoped that the student may be so
gri:IuIlde.l in tlh, classics and his taste and judgment so trained
that hi r,:a.-in in this class of literature may not become mere
IHintellectual ..1iip_,ation. (Elective; first semester of Senior year,

English V1W.-The Romantic Revival.-This course is
plannt.l a s-tuld. in literary movement. The causes and forces
which uinerlie lthe movement, its phenomena and the authors
and I'orkl v.!ii:l exhibit them, and a comparison with other
mn:,v\,:i',.:nt ilin lhtrature will be considered. The work of Prof.
Beer- w'll be uhed as a basis and the student will be led, by
ine!i,- o:tf exter:'i\e reading, by investigation and essays and by
lectur:- on tlhe der ranges of the subjects, to realize the truth
of hi- ltat:mi:rnt-. (Elective; second semester of Senior year,
3 hl.:'r: ir

English V.-Anglo-Saxon Grammar and Reading.-The
student i- ,lrilldl in the forms of the early language and an ele-
mentarx\ o.\f, :.f their relations to the other members of the
Ar an fain'iv anl their development into Modern English are
givcn The tixt.s in Bright's Anglo-Saxon Reader are studied
and C,:,:-;'- ci.Jti:on of the Judith is read. (Elective for Juniors,
bo!,h ..cu :,,r .-3 hours.)

English VI.-Chaucer and the Middle English Grammar.-
Durinz: the fir-t semester the works of Chaucer are read in and
out: of cl--. The pronunciation, grammatical forms, scansion,
condition :,if text;. analogues and sources are closely examined.
During, tile -e,:.-.nl semester, Morris and Sheats' Specimens, Part
II. is studi.ll int connection with informal lectures on Middle
Enghl0h u :. c..l as developing from Anglo-Saxon into Modern
Ench-hi. IE:tVei'e for Seniors who have taken English V;
both smc:t.e,'e,. 3 hours.)

l.' il'. ERSiT) i. fL.,'FI!D.-


PRi:IFESS'.:)R "TilI '..1'- .

Since hist-r is s ,. -iiiiprehl iiii it i[ imI i:,, Lh : t'i c:v
the holee field in a fet. coiir-: s In his preparart..r;. 'iork th
studenJ, t i- supp,-i.d t: hav: traced in outline the gr.-,i th 0
naticnaliti s; in thie f,:lo in.g courses the niain enirplasi-s v.i
be laid 'up:in the. gro:x tlh -:f rp.:ilitical !istitutitins *n ind tle d-velop
in i. t o:f ci\il and political ib-erti hilt s-me atteniti:n v' ill b
ive\rn incidentally t. ec-,:'mic and s-cial co rliti-. ,. Coinsid
erable library reading' \\ill be required in all clas-e and :.cca
sionall' t-.pick; v il he assi-niri d tv:. ini dual stiu Jntr for special
reports. In thie tir class the stu ntsn iIll Ie xpectCed t-
dI. mn:,re ini,.sti:ation .:rk fr training in the habit a:,f research
and inrepcin nt thinking.
History A.-M.icd...c:.i! ad !,..-Ji, Eu.,, .'.:.-Tlii cO>urs
c-,.ers the picri. ,d fro.ii tli l is-:,lti:.t n *.-f the R:'oman Empire t
m,-diern tin :es. Speccial attcnti,:iii ,.ill i:, z gixen t-, .r-,ina ticisr
the pr,:,xth :of the Papac-. Feudalin,. Absh'luti nl and. the risi
of the National State,. the Renaiss-ance. tih R ef.:'rmati -,n. aniiJ thi
political refnrms in E ngland. Te.xt-bi"-.k: R.oins,,n's Historl
:f \\'stern E.uro:pe. itlh cr-llateral rea._lin'. and reports. iBot
s'mi's!iers. SIIb-FreshmI2I n class, .1 hoIlus.'
History I.-Eui/af at nd7 .-m',hica ii, I. l 17 t' andd 18ihi Ct.'
Iurcsi.-After a rapid iurxey of the lpe ri,'d f di:icVery and c
Englanid in tie 1itth century tlie hil-to.:.r ,;f England and lie
col,-,niie; in the 1':th alnd 1.Stlh ceinturi-s ill then be taken uj
The ci.l ,nies iill Ibe treated as an ,:,f-slii-i:t ,of thie En lish nation
dexvel'pim? their iis;tti:n m uind',.r different conditicn-. Special
elnphasi- l .ill le laid] upoll thl, attempt at imperial control an
the rcsiultirng :eparati'on. Text-br',:-.. library \,'ork aind lecture


(ReL.p, id of .1. B. a 'Fi 'e liiatlt i y'Ltl hli'o i
History II.--Poltiical and Constitutional History of the
United Slates.-The \v.hole pe-rid of our history since the Revo-
lutioin %ill tbe co,<:red, but special attention will be given to cer-
tain subjects. Chief of these \~ill be the decline of the Confed-
eratio:n, th,: fo:rnmatiton and adoption of the Constitution, the
division into nati-onal and Stat,:s' rights parties, expansion, slav-
er. debate-, scces'ion. Recronstruction and its undoing, tariff
anI financial Itil.dation, thle v.ar with Spain and its results. The
American History series '.ill b: used as texts, but much library
work %ill hb req-uired i RI'riled of A. B. students; both se-
etas.'t'r,. S lopho.l ,rc .c'car. :3 .hol/ri. )
History III.-The F,'encih Revolution and Europe in the
Ninet' t ,ll Ce'l/itir .-A careful study is made of the social and
financial condition :,of Franc.:e before the Revolution and of the
influence of the Philosophers upon the course of events. The
career of Napoleon is studied chiefly for such of his work as had
a permanent influence. The Congress of Vienna, the subsequent
Srevolutrinnrs. the unification of Italy and of Germany, the Eastern
SQuc,:tion. and thc partititi:n :of Africa receive due attention. Text-
books: Loue!l's Eve of thle Fr.nch Revolution, Mathew's French
Revolution and another to be announced later. (Junior or Senior
e/cc/i : e' ; b.'/!h ,'tl, t', s. 3 /hai.f s 'I
History IVa -Thei Re: Iirtion and the Convention of 1787.
-Careful studJ\ .f the Continental Congress, the Confederation
and the ciau.es of it.; failure, and the formation and adoption of
the Co.nstitutrin. .lainly library, work and lectures. (Open to
Seniors ,or GradJi:r:s :i'.i l,:. lad at least two years' work in
histo,'\: F6 st s 'it' /Ie'. :3 'ho,,I.S.
History IVb -Cit il'iir ard Reconstruction.- Secession
and the fo-rmration of the Confederacy; attempts at compromise;
U. .

U.VII'TnRSfITri F FLi-'RiT'.

governmental activity in tile Confedleracy i I 'l s in tihe United
States; civil liberty Tio:rt andI South Iluring the "ar; Presi-
dential and Congrcssi,:rnal R':conirtrucLti,:in. f'iW o,. esIit, s .ami/e
as in preceding c..i.rsC, *:L .;>,, scict'ic i,:. l W I

History V.-.-l ticJai L',lr..,i,,..i,.-A lecture. and seminar
course in the history o: f A.mecriin L'ip.lmcy. The librarry hicili-
ties for this work are reaso:nablv Zg::.o t iPr',jqi.Ate. ai rncia-
tional Law; both .::,i'sit. 's, 1 0:, 1? h .',,is iby F I.'aI: V', ient
The first two: .:4 the ft. ll.in.'.i co:'ur-':s are intendJed t i se-rve
as introductory to the tudi v :of te econ.::n:mic andr social Ipro:lelmlsi
of the day. The :.tll..rs ha ,,i e b,.n arran'.lI v. itih special ri : f.r,:rnce
to the needs of thlosei \.11i: exp.': t It:, f:-ll:o\ tlle la'\ :or enter
Economics I.-An eliFeninary i co::urse. intr':JducinZg tle stu-
dent to the general lhelery f I:cot -.I.:!nics!: i in sugge..tintg applica-
tions to present yliy pi':,l:l.ms. I HF.:. l .s ,.. S i F c,' /':': titsO
semester, 3 hou: s.
Sociology I.- An inlr:troluct,.,rv C:iurse ilealing w.virth sucli
questions as the i:-ri-gin o:.f *so:i,: i the: cau,;-s and in:i'le':s of si:cial
activity, the origin and. solution ...f thl. family arid tile State.
Some of the present lday problems lv.ill als. be taken up. sulch as
labor legislation, the Irainp pro:lbletm, ith treatment of criminals,
especially juvenile :ffeniern and I thi: are of tihe poor:r andl aged.
(Junior or Senior i,"c,-ic : c. s r-,'d ,;:ci c ., .. h oio s. I
Public Law I.-C,.'Ipara/;tI Cnstit'.:.-A sttivudy f the
governments of tie principal Euro,:pean and menrican States
with special reference : t heir c:.nslit:Fns. The, work .ill be
based on the text; :of the c,:,nstituti,:.n andl ,n Eircess; and \\il-
son. Some attention m1ii a-l sl': : ei\-ii en ti the mnain princples of
political science. /!:,.;i.'i .r Scicr ccCiYt,r tirsJt sistrL. 3

L.-ITi .-1,', GREEK

Public Law II.--ie, Niatihoa,,i L,:,'-Davis's Elements of
International Law ill be used as a text. but much emphasis will
be laid upon the stud:, of case and of diploniatic papers. (Junior
o'r St'c1,',.r ,"ci .'tn ,t',iJ.] scit,' .t-vr. 3 alolors.)

Public Law III.--Pri',rtics of Coii.solriional Law (U. S.)-
Coo:le,' ill be used as a text, but nimuch time will be devoted to
the stu'J% an.d analysis ,:f ca.es. (Op n: ,to graduates; first se-
jI 'it si'. :3 oto rJ. I

Public Law IV.-.-d<,ui;i:.,ri ;:c L:..'. -Goodnow, with
cases This ':ouirse is v,.ll adapted to: the needs of those who
expect t.': enter the public service. ,I 'pen ,to graduates; second

Argumentation and Debate I.-This .o:,urse is designed to
train students in the careful anal',.is of subjects and the logical
arrangement -.f niat,.rial. (J.lriior o 'r 5-o'r elective; 2 or 3



The stud.jy :f4 the Cla-ssic contribute largely to general cul-
ture. In a'ldtio:n to: the recc.g'nized and peculiar disciplinary
value of such studies, and their co:nsp-icu:,us service in cultivat-
ing the literary sensi and dci'llo'pini literary taste, they have a
more immediate value and o.':ce a. aids t:', the comprehension
and interpretation :,f modern languaczes an.d literatures. A thor-
jIu.ligh situn, and a full urn'der.tandJing o:f any modern language,
especial], the R:omancl LanZigua.es an]d our own tongue, demand
a considtrahle prehlimnary acquaintance ..ith Latin and Greek.

68 (."il'E 'S IF *'I- FL,'R z'.-.

Thus from two po':init o:f \ie,.. that ,:of their i:v rn irntrinsic bi-eaun
and value as culture .tudic;. and that "f iul-ridiarn. aid- to t
study of other and 11odern Ian;tiiage- Latin anid I;reelk conimman
our attention, an.d call fo:r a lar:.e place in ani culrrliculm rl whic
proposes to issue in a liberal edri.at.iin.
The following c,:,tuires are ,:-ffered ft'-.r the co':ini-g e..ar
Latin A.-Foi'r h:k I.: ,.f C:-'ar', Ga.llic \War an) f.iir 'Ira-
tions of Cicero ,. ill be reaIl in l:]as. The erairinmar iill be
studied throughout tlhe ear- : an.) ivcekl;, exerci.c in pr.'-e C om-
position will be re' lirei l I B' Ci i c.lt' ss. S.b-Fi ,cJ i,'ii class,
6 hours.)
Latin I.-Liv'y. hboks XXI and XXII or otlicr selcti':.ns;
Ovid, about 2,06'', verce; selected fro'i- his vari: .11 c...:rl:- buti
mainly from the iIet:tm.:,lplh.-.-_es; \ir il. .\eneil. l'.'k-: I-I\';
Versification, with etp:-cial r.rf'erer-ce t', the DL,:t. lic Hexameter
and Pentameter; vwe-l:lv exerci-ec in F'r.'-.e Co:i'ipo': iti.-.n ; Iiraim-
mar. (Required f: 1. B. shuI.dc ts: /',i./, .;.',ii.-s/cs, r*,'- limi t
year, 3 hours.)
Latin II.-Selectio:'ns fromi tih Letters :of Cicero anl P'liny;
selections from the Satire-. Epistle'. ,I1,es. and Epo' le< .*f l-i.-,race
with a study of the IHIoratian 'Metres; v.eel:l' excrclies in t'ri-se
Composition. (Rc.',.*',ct t ,,r .1. B. ;.-otl',i ls d i.' i, .; tiit."li','rs,
Sophomore year.. 3 hI:'ris.
Latin III.-JuIienal's Satires V.itlih s.me ,:nsi,:i'i : Tacitus,
parts of the Histones o'r Annr.al ; Selectrion f1r.-mi CatiUlll s, 'liu l-
lus, and Propertiui;. i' Elc clit o!l/. ne.Icsr:. l .;ni ,"- \y .i 3
Latin IV.-Several plriy: f : 't" -'lalHtus and T:erence: Tacitus,
Germania or Agrio:ali : elec'ti'lon' fro:'ii S:nec':a. Gdell;ius and Quin-
tilian. (Elective: .olih :.jii'S,'sIs. SCuir 'O ar. 3 loiu rs.)


Latin V.,.-History of the Roman Literature, preceded by a
slihrt -rLtuI', *.f" Roman Life and Customs. (Elective; second se-
;I..",:',"'. t' nii', s.)
Greek I.---l'he forms and most important principles of the
1. ntax v.ii II : learned from a beginner's book. The student will
,hav,? nLml.ri.:r.:ti exercises, partly oral, partly written, and some
pracuti,:; in conversationn and sight-reading. Then one book of
en,:-ti.:r.l:' .- Anabasis will be read with exercises in Prose Com-
p,-iti,.n anld Study of the Grammar. (Elective; 5 hours.)
Greek II.-Xenophon's Anabasis, books II, III and IV;
SeIlectl,-.~i frli: Lucian and the easier dialogues of Plato; sight
tran :lti,:n: Prose Composition; Grammar. (Elective; 3 hours.)
Greek III.-Select orations of Lysias or other Attic orators,
V.wih irf,:,rnli. talks on Athenian laws and customs; parts of the
li;iI anir.l i-.i \ssey of Homer; Prosody; Prose Composition.
i ,"Lc..,. c : hii.,urs.)
Greek IV.-Selections from the Greek historians, especially
Her:,rd,-:tu- aodl Fhucydides; selections from the Greek dramatists,
e-i.leiali., Euripides and Sophocles; selections from the lyric
fra-meniLts .-.f Alcaeus, Sappho, etc. (Elective; 3 hours.)
Greek Va.--A study of the history of Greek Literature pre-
c,,ede] bLv a -li:rt study of Greek Life and Customs. A knowl-
edge .-f the Greek language is highly desirable but is not re-
quirte for tlii course. (Elective; first semester, 2 hours.)



Tii% .:,rk in the department of Mathematics is planned with
a ilircfi'-1.1 purpose in view:

U,[ ", iE T. 1 FL,-i i 4

1. For -tlJ,-nl s i h. iint, n'J t'. sr''i i.ii in .I lni.athrriati:s it
provides the training r:ct-cc s-ar, fo:r piur/uiring their ,..,rk. BE
offering different adn an':':.,: ,tir.>:- in diferert .ear-, a o:mn-
paratively large number o:f '::'ur:tlr im madt: aiailalble Still it
should be remembered tliat the' _'i a n!eIer arll. *:.nc-sided
sketch rather than a complr-ete ipiulrrc :i' mi:..lern Mateinati,:-C
2. To those who need Milat!-iiati:- as 'in i:itm'i,,, it ait ifrs
opportunities to become faLil.ar ih \i his inrimir eiri n The ap-
plications of Calculus n:ot ,:nl i.:. Ph, 'si,:-. Cherliis r.,, Engriier-
ing, etc., but even to suchli cc!ni,! I; remirit:- realmi as 1-.'s.\cho':l:-y
and Political Economy, mrake- ii a.-al\isal tlIat thiic class hi':iul
continue the study of Matheliatic- at least a; far a: CalC.ulus.

3. To others it gives I:zgicLl training in Anml\l;is4 ani Pr,::.,
introduces them to that ,'vientific mii:.ld par -:.:e'llren.' if the
Hypothesis, and introduce-, tlie idla :of a .lednutive _c;_teci in its
classical form. Elementair\ I Eu>-liieanl Ge:.nIeir\ is stu-died
with this purpose in vie;, h'. ill i:nic"l'er; of the Fre; Iiian rlass.

The following courses arte :,l''rTrd ca'h 'ear'
Mathematics A.-P'"an, G(:.:,lrotr .aind .AMcelra. Text-bi.:ks
Phillips and Fisher, Ele,,ciint .:f (e:oiimtrr Iiall and! Knihlit,
College Algebra. (8 how., rcr ~ t'i-i. ltrc.'i,.,ii "h/,." S1-., r, siiir an,
Mathematics I.-Solib.l Ic_":netr. -'lane anil Sr'l,'eric: l Trigo-
nometry. Text-books: i-'hillip- aind Fihlier. Elemin ,:f I.c-. im-
etry. Wentworth, Plane anl -Splherical Trig,:nOr:.rwetr.. I Rc.ri',icd
of all Freshmen; both s'n','..t,'i s. r i/.'ii'rs. i
Mathematics IIa.-- Al..gea ani iitrr:.licti.:n t,:, infinite
Analysis. Text-book: Hall anrI Ki-mlit. H eirher Al.el:.ra, sup-
plemented by informal leciurc. i Rir,,.'i ,,/i .!'/ rc I P,'da-
gogical and Agricultura! Shpitrsri'r.' /"/i s..' t,'iSt's .I .'lur.)


Mathematics IIb. -Introduction to Analytic Geometry.
Smith andl Ia.'i. Introduction to Analytic Geometry. (Required
of Ei.!' :'.i .',.' students; elective; both semesters, 3 hours.)
Mathematics IIIa.-Differential Calculus. Textbook: Mac-
Mali-i.n -ar:l Sny.'der, Differential Calculus. (Elective; both se-
ic /'. l,".. .-, hoin .)
Mathematics IIIb.-Integral Calculus. Text-book: Murray,
Int..;ral I'Calculus. (Elective; both semesters, 3 hours.)
F.i:r 1:.-19) the following advanced courses will be offered:
Mathematics IVa.-The Theory of Equations. (Elective;
i. s.,I'r.;:.,c .3 hours.)
Mathematics IVb.-Introduction to Differential Equations.
First c:'.uri_. i Elective; second semester, 3 hours.)
Mathematics V.-Advanced Calculus with Applications to
Ge.: me tr.. Ti, conditions of integrability and the successive
extl-ii:,lnh .:.f the definite Integral will be discussed in the first
partt .:' the ,course; the application of Integral Calculus to the
Th,,r., .,.f Envelopes, Contact, Curvature and Torsion in the
secv:,r.l Ipart. Ii lective; both semesters, 3 hours.)

Mithemitics VI.-Advanced Analytical Geometry. The
firzt p'art ,:4i th:. course will discuss modern methods in Analytical
iGeo:intr\ I i tliod of abridged notation: trilinear and tangential
c:-,r,-linati: an.r their application to the investigation of har-
nmn.cca:l Ipropernes of points and lines). The second part of the
c'.:ur'Ic ,\Ii ir:ati. of Analytical Geometry of Space, with special
emia'lir-,s :-n .\Alebraical twisted courses. (Elective; both semes-
,'C'r ._, /|,I; ;,. I

Astronomy I.-In connection with the Department of Math-
emnatic 3 c:,'ur-e in General Astronomy will be offered, consist-


ing of lectures and recitati:on-, ith practical exerciSe:. N
knowledge of advanced, matihematic- i- pre-up'posed Tex:t-bo':ok
Young, Manual of A.str:on:ni, \\Villson. Laborator. A-tronornmy
(Elective; both scli'Lst.-.c ti ii:,'S



In this department practice arnd theo -rn ,: hand in hand. A
graduate's value iF not haled oin that he kin.wc ., but O*:n what
he can do.

The following :--iirSes are i:ffered fo:r tlic c.oing ,:ar:
Mechanics I.-.-1 Cour. iL in 1 i',,atics of MAacln'r-y.-Ini
Kinematics the r::atio:n :t-f rnivMng parts of machine- is investi-
gated. This includc~- link \work, Lclits, gars. trains O:f iecihanism,
etc. The text is supplerienteld L thic use *:-f an -xten-ve collec-
tion of models and a thilrot:ich cOi:ur-e in dra.\iing the various
forms of teeth, etc.

On the completion of Kinemratics, Graphic Sattic's is taken up.
This work is planned with special refcrcenc: t.:. the re:quircvients
of engineering students and tile d.evel:rpmrtent of the genral tlc:or,'
is limited to such principals and method:, as are practical. une.ful.
(Required of En: -',,c,: i, ; iiJ, iis. bhli: sc 'sn.-::'ci's. J.iio .'r ear.
3 hours.)
Mechanics II.-. 1 Coms, ;i .ila!ytt, ai'i .-Ipl' e1 .llYc/ihais.
The various forces in itatic- and d.rnniamis are studlied and a
wide range of proctlmn_; in their practcal ap pl1ati-on to machines


is solved Required of Engineering students; both semesters,
Senior \,-ar. 5 lours.)

Mechanics III.-A Course in Strength of Materials and
Mla:,r:a.' UscJ in Engineering Structures.-This will comprise
an lnmvstigati:'n. in class room and laboratory, of the strength
of .nnineerin.g structures, the analysis of stresses in trusses;
bitrrit-ng treng-th of boilers, etc., and the mechanical properties
and tr,:-tment *..f iron, steel, timber and cements. (Required of
Ein :',.'I,'r,:,, s ndents; both semesters, Senior year, 3 hours.)

Steam Engineering. -This course includes the study of
Thl'eri,,dy ,a!Jii and its relation to the gas, gasoline and steam
erigin.:, the I...sses attendant upon the conversion of heat into
\,'.rk an.J rican., of partially preventing same; a study of the
different \ ml:ie motions; the practical use of the steam engine
indicat,.r: thL construction of theoretical cards for compound
engines te;in- boilers, etc. (Required of Engineering students;
both s1,',r,!,/s. Senior year, 4 hours.)

Contracts and Specifications.-The course is to enable the
student to: int--rpret contracts and specifications, and to give him
a knrc'\ kig.e I.f" what they should consist. (Elective for Engineer-
in,.g tnidtu.'s: I.,:,h semesters, Senior year, 3 hours.)

The co:ur.e in Drawing requires four years for completion.
Thi:-se \wh: enter the sub-freshman class have a preliminary year
of free hand leering and sketching.
LIurine tle Freshman year a text-book, "Tracy's Introduc-
torn Co:urse." is used, and work with the instruments taken up.
The es-entials ,:,i. Descriptive Geometry are clearly brought out
and at the %ame time accuracy and neatness in drawing are

(.\'i ii~ .'F I Lr R!L'.-

During the S'.'ph,.'ri.'Lrc ,ar :lalinr 'r:'..; i- taken u
In the Junior an', S.ni,-*r '.eir' r.lianI.:Ll E ira in.. anl I Mr
chine Design occur'P tic s~ii ent'i atte Wtic-ln. Bth are me
harmonize with tli thl retti.'h: l tru:tit,'i Z'in ci n Ii t the san
time, and during the Seni..r ;\e::r [:arlruiilr tric-' i.- 11 oi
Machine design ail a lair.e irln-.unt .-'f in'l lp.n.'cnt inir-rti'.atiol
is required. (R ei, ',.' t E' r ii,' v .:_ .r/,'.l c .I', /!'...i .. c..)n
ing as 2, in Fres; W..' ii t 5- ''.. ......c. .'/ .' i.',' i. ; .' i .,: d
4, in Junior and Sc .'.'i I ca't ..'l .c ,'u-c ,': ,,c ,i ci.L''.' i
Descriptive Geometry -N:o .atttcn..t is im.'i.- to: ai-'-l. th
principles to machine *lr:. i'ir., [uLit t: .stidbli- thleiii. To:' thi
end a great variety A .. pr:.l.lpri s :r- t.;aikn uip: fo:.r i;.li.- :Cu.in anm
proof, and the st-.i'lcnt in th ,:r ",i: rnal:, i-.l t. make a l.r-'r: int elli
gent application .,t" tFir ]princi:ile in the alt'. anced v..-rk. i Re
quired of Engine. r' : .iw'; ,. .s:;. s .-c ,/ .c i ..- ," ,'-.; ... t .ai
4 hours.)
Shop Work.-.A s.. .t>niuitic '..',urc O'f ,r;:i.:-t',il ..':ork. ilnILid
ing carpentry, woo:.l-t]rning, pattern nl.:ing. n, ':, lJing', f:uniidr
work, blacksmithing. bhi-h .: i.rk in iron, and nialiii ;- 'irk. i
required of Mecl:hamr'n.:l ntcn'erir' Sti-lnt.. N': attenpit i
made to teach a trailc, in a'. senii<: ."f the ,-.r thi t ttinwe itff-.rdei
would not permit '-t thi-. I'ut c.hli ILO.-n Ii intrndli t' ri.'ng ot
some one of the unl'rl,inL ['rilcip!l d ,if thie ~ul,,c:t tculht anj
impress it firmly -.ni tlic -tu'lcnt'' mnlind. -c,- that v. l.i ice Iha o_.-i
pleted the course hle iii h~.ve ia .,.n:rtIl '. I:n '.'\.l l, : thf
trades with which tih. ei'cin-.2l.r liis r.. lea:l.
A series of lec:turce is w.n as tle '..'r1: i.r.'-gr rs. and
certain amount of ra.. lin'l f techii:.- il :d n.l tr:'.e iil.hi jatiu-ns
Shop Equipmn,..:.'-Th-e v.iv,,i s-Inh, is [pr.vi ile V iith tv.ent
benches and fort. ts .-"i t,.,:,l i'f-r t:.n:i '.: *. ini i. l, a ri


san., tbannd as:\'. jig saw, planer, grindstone, fourteen wood lathes
and .1 nurru,:.r of small foot-power machines. The foundry is
equipped itli sets of moulding tools, benches, flasks, moulding
ianid, el.:. A I:rass furnace is in place, and a cupola for melting
irn-,l lih- r-."...ntly been installed. The tin shop is provided with
ga- furn!,~.c: and soldering irons for students, and is well sup-
pli. %. !ti, sipsr, stakes, flangers, and blowpipes. The blacksmith
sl,.p :l.lnt:,in. power blast forges, and one hand forge, heavy
arn'.il., sl.:.'I,.s. hammers, tongs, fullers, swages, etc. The ma-
Jchie h-.:p lIn: an 18-inch Cady and an 11-inch Seneca Falls
ladtl a drill press, emery wheel, grindstone, and a Gray planer.
A I,-''. 1 i-. & S. Universal milling machine and a Springfield
l,:si>r t.,"..tlcr with a small Barnes lathe, a complete airbrake
c.lpii.1;,rnt, ajn. the usual benches and vices for iron work com-
pl:i: t.1!,: Iz:t .-. the larger tools.
I.-.*. er i furnished by electric motors, so that the shop is
ria,.l, ifor in-iant use at all times. (Required of Engineering



Fr'ncl. Crnman, Italian and Spanish are the subjects taught
in thii d'epairtnment. Extensive courses of reading, in and out of
cla-_, frequi',nt exercises, oral and written, and studies in the
I.iti:raturc and Languages of the respective countries form the
chief fIi:turl: of instruction. Carefully prepared English ab-
stract- ,:f nearly all the parallel reading is required.


Authors and text-book's ar\ fir.-nm i,eaIr t.- n. ar. Th'..'ug.l the
classics are not neglected. p[.e:ial att tures of the nineteenth cnt.uri.
During the session of 1i'..i;- tabhlles. \wre set apat in the
mess-hall for those wishingz t.:. s-rea.k LCi.an :r Sp.: ii i.
French I.-Elementa c' C,.,i's; -Drill ii pr:r!.iriunciatiL:.r and
important grammatical fc.ris. ,elemn rtar\ s, nta<. dlctati.:n, daily
written exercises, memori.n ii.. .t \ .cal..-ulari':s anmi shirt r:n.ilms,
Text-books: Frazer and Sqi.uar's Frenc.li I;.raimar: iiueirbir'
"Contes et L6gendes", Parts I :ad II i:.is's Fr;nr,:l. Fairy
Tales." (M odern Langn',i.:,t .' ct.'; c 1i,' sl/.isna : L'.ct.:; :
both semesters, 5 hours.)
French II. Intermed,'.c .i., s. \V-irk :f clementary
course continued, advanced i graiinmar ricluIJin.g i ta:<, pro:'i
composition, translation .:.f Iltcim.cialt- and ad\anrce]d texts.
sight reading, parallel.
Text-books: Frazer anid Slqualr's Frerich 'Grarinriar, Labiche
and Martin's "Le Voyac .-I i.l F'ertichl:hn". i'.lsla:.t's "Sarns
Famille"; Sand's "La 1.Ianri an i. lable": i"drini-e's ".Quatre
Contes" and "Colomba". i .Jr.. L,.':', ;;, .','cc ,'.-' -
mores; elective; both sec,:str.:. : /....,.:.
French III.-Advanc,' C1 or,'. '-S- nita:, st' litlc, ic..in poi-
tion, history of French Lit,:ratiur, :e.cti :n- fri..!i thl di.lran.au.;ts
or novelists as class ma. d..iide I Eci::7 : I,., sc's,'i',' 3

French IV.-Old Frctclh.--.A ::ur i. ill .t_".r..:-d in Ro-
mance Philology open onl:, to: tliho: li... haIeLa tal>,.n Fr,-nchl III
and Latin II. (Elective; i/..! sc;'.c;.;,'r,. 3 i,..,-'s.,


Germain 1.-Elementary Course.-Drill in pronunciation and
imli:rtanit grammatical forms, elementary syntax, dictation, daily
written exercises, memorizing of vocabularies and short poems,
Text-bo::.ks: Joynes-Meissner's "Marchen und Erzihlungen",
Part: I and II; Baumbach's "Nicotiana"; Benedix's "Nein".
Il :Jirt: Language elective for Freshman; elective; both se-
rut>.;,'i i 'j. i. !,.,irs.)
German IIa.-Intermediate Course.-Work of elementary
course ::continued, advanced grammar including syntax, prose
co:rLip.':.iiti,:l, translation of intermediate texts, sight reading,
Tei:t-L.:o:ls: Joynes-Meissner's German Grammar; Gerst-
acker': "'cermnelshausen"; Von Hillern's "Hiher als die Kirche";
Niel's "Mit der offenen Hand"; Freytag's "Die Journalisten";
Scliller'- "Der Neffe als Onkel". (Modern Language elective
for Sc./,,.nii,,res; elective; both semesters, 3 hours.)
German IIb.-A supplementary course in commercial Ger-
nmn i. ill Ie offered to students who are taking or have concluded
German la1. For the present this course will not count towards
a degree. i Lective; both semesters, 2 hours.)
German III.-Advanced Course.-Syntax, stylistic, compo-
sition, hiltur, of German Literature, selections from the drama-
tists .:.r nij:elists. (Elective; both semesters, 3 hours.)
German IV.-Scientific Reading Course.-A course in read-
in-g scientific German will be offered to students who have com-
pleted Geranii II:- The nature of the course will depend largely
upon the n,:-ds of the students taking it. (Elective; both se-
ni' lecr.. 3 hours.)


German V.-Course; will er- offered in fMidle and 01.1 High
German open onl to ithle \h li.l h:\ tnakn '-eriman Ill. (Ele-
:i;''e. both scinest,,S, .3 hlioI. s.)
Italian I.--lcI,'tc,.! y.-To .tui:lents ,ld.iring tc spccialize
in the Romance L:anin a;sc. an elementary : co:ur.~: in ItalirI n is
offered. As student; \li, elect tii com ur: .\ill alrca,] haxc oine
knowledge *:if fo:.rmiil zraimmnir an,: of L:atin ani- French, rapid
progress will fe ma.le. i Elei :::. both .imi d ,l's. :3 hItn'1s. p
Spanish I.-El,.','r:a, \ Coni,,'s,.-Drill on prontrunciation and
important grammatical fcrms-. elmerintarvy syntax. -lictation. daily
written exercise;. iicmiCrizin : of v'.cabularies and hlort p*.eims.
Text-books. HIill' arn. Ford'; Spanish rGrammar: Ramiev's
Elementary Spanihl Rea Ilr. Carter and '.illoh's "Cutent:'s Cas-
tellafios." ( .lJdcr' Laa t.uagc cciti: for lres slilli: (l.:''i:c';
both semestecs. .- hloii's

Spanish II.- Itinic m'di.c Coirsc. \Wrk of lem:'nentary
course continuenI. a.l\anced .igram!ma r im'lu.11ing %ntax. prose
composition. translati':-n of scluctii-ns from Alarc.-n and Galdio,
Text-bookc: Hill- and Fo-rd's Spanish Grammar: Alar:'-n's
"El CapitAn \eneno."i "'.El Final de Nonna.'" Cald.'s "'Dola
Perfecta, Electra." (llod,'r L,7,_uaci Cici:', fo, S.t'hin.rei;
elective; both .ir'.csir. s. holur..




Pedagogy I.-Psychology. This is an elementary course
d,itgnei to. set forth the main phenomena of mental life, and
furnish tlhe student with the concepts and terms which will con-
stantl, rt-cur in his further study. The text-book prescribed from
til.: tq., tirl, by the State Superintendent of Education will be
u .cd. Lit the study will be conducted from a syllabus, and ample
reterenrice- ill be made to the standard treatises used in Ameri-
can sch:,..l. Professor Ladd's Outline of Descriptive Psychology
.ill Ie nr:i-t freely consulted. (Required of Freshmen in the
P,i dai. *,',ar Course; both semesters, 2 hours.)
Pedagi.gy II.-Methods.-This course will aim to teach the
ac:ief'.t-.l principles of instruction, and general and special methods.
\\l!tc'. Art of Teaching, De Garmo's Essentials, Lange's Apper-
ceprtion.. ile. lurray's various treaties, Tate's Philosophy of Edu-
cation. ianl their r accessible English authors will be drawn upon.
The ,suiLlct will be presented in a syllabus. Observation of
iicthlijod \ ill be made in the public schools, where it may be
foun.td profitable. (Required of Sophomores in the Pedagogical
i_'..- i s; : ..:tit semesters, 3 hours.)
Pedagogy III.-School Economy.-White's School Manage-
mcrnt indicates the scope of this course. School-house architect-
ure. lfiat in ventilation, school-grounds, organization, discipline,
Pr,:ii..tl.-.n:i. etc., will be discussed. (Required of Sophomores in
ithi Pf'cI',c cal Course, who have taken Latin I; both semesters,
.3 i t' ,.rs.'i
Pedagogy IV.-History of Education.-Seeley's History of
EJlucati, n. References to Paul Monroe's Text-Book in History


-:f Educati-on. Critical reading and discussion o f several short
classics in education. such as Ro useaLIu' Emile. Pestalzzi's Leon
ard and t.ertrudc. Spencer's Essay, etc. I iRei'qil- of .ifuiois in
1i F' Pc'dag,:..cal Courii ': 'cciL:'-c. both s,' ic ts' -. ,.. /ho r-.'
Pedagogy V.--icL-'.,: Topis in ElIducatioiM.-The design of
this course is t'. discus soinme of the important recent nic 'vements
and tendencies in edcaution. Chil Studi, Correlation. ilanual
Training, Agriculture in the Sch:ols, Nature Studl, School-
Republics, High-School Athletics. ctc.. i.ill be discussed in con-
nection with rceFo[lrts i:f the best sch::ool sisteim -if Euroipe and
America. (RIn :.'Lid o:f Sii'ors i lh/i Pieda 'o i'al C ours ;
elective; both scis'tc, s., .. iros.



The courses in Philosoph:, are desiinied not only t.: provide
that modicur. of kino ledge and traiinig \i hic! is deemed desir-
able for the general student, but also to la. the foundation, and
possibly furnish the impulse, for further and m:cre technical
studies in this department. The class v.o:,rk in each course will
serve mainly to coordinate anJ render consistent a large amount
of collateral reading dealing %,ith the several subjects discussed
in the text-boo:k. A.\ the vwork progresses, special studies on given
topics will be required from time to- time, and the results of these
studies will be presented and discussed before the class.
Philosophy I.-rsycho'iclo'gy.-. gi'nral inlr/oduiicor.', L'Oirsc.
Titchener's "Outline .:,f Psych-olo-gy," and Janme's Briefer Course
will be used in class during the first term. During the second
term Lloyd Morgan's "Ciomparative Ps.cholo:,g." will be used in


class and p':,rti:)ns of Wundt's "Human and Animal Psychology"
and Ladd' "F'PhI illogical Psychology" will be taken as collateral
reading. i Rteliied of Pedagogical students, Junior year; elec-
!t:v, !?. senici, SIters, 3 hours.)
Philosophy IlaI.-Logic.-An elementary course. Creighton's
"Intr:duc:tcLr, Logic." Lectures and studies in the history, de-
velckprrient anMd s-.-tems of logic. Exercises. (Elective; first se-
iw et c'./ '. 2 1iIt11S. I
Philosophy IID/.-Ethics.-A general course. Especial empha-
sis \u 11 ie laid on the Principles of Ethics. Lectures and studies
in thle iisrto.'r\ of Ethics, and discussion of various ethical systems.
Fite'; "Introdiuct':ry Study of Ethics" for class use, and James
Seth's "A SAu' .:.f Ethical Principles" for collateral. (Elective;
.Iccoad scmCstr, 3 hours.)
Philosophy III.-Introduction to the Problems of Philosophy.
-In this c,-urse the great problems of Philosophy will be briefly
pre&cnted and di-cussed, as, for example, theism, pantheism, ma-
teriali smi, dU:jlinm, rationalism, empiricism, etc. Paulsen's "In-
troducti:on to: PhFilosophy" will he used as a text, and collateral
rea-ding in variii:u~ authors will b( assigned in connection with the
topics -tudiedl Special subjects will be assigned for written dis-
cussi:on. i Ec'tl:,; both semesters, 3 hours.)
Philosophy IV a and b.-This is a course in the History of
Plilosic-ophl, and requires two years for its completion. The work
of the Frst 'ear treats Ancient Philosophy, that of the second
Mledixval and Mlodern. Weber's "History of Philosophy" will
he used as a guide text. (Elective; both semesters; two years, 3




Instruction in thysi, i- .'i, 'n Li, I 1 i r:: ittitn bs..-t. up,
lessons assigned i:1 text-b,-,kl I.'1 laL':ratr:.r. ... rk. in 'liii
the student uses hi- *,..n ]ii rci t L :. ation i.:. L:ain I:n,-,: lel]c (
the subject; (3) lectures, in i' hi chl e.:pertin enta l ,dc1,,,ni-trattioi
of the principles uindLer -1Cu:Slii. 1n are 1-\cii; 'nJ 1 41 -mina
work in the advan:ce'- co:ursci in ., liich tlhc ,ari.:.iui innil.ierr o
the class take up different p[.c:ial pr-.:lei-ms requirLi g i :.l:t: nie
study or investigation, and rci:port upon:' them in turn It: thlle class
Physics A.-Elementit- .f PFli-.ic *. ith prirlob'lci,1 and lalora
tory work. (Six h i...' -' i't'e ./i' i.,', the .'l;.-F", 'rO. l'i '
for students not tfc.i,: L.!/i,
Physics I.1-_'eI ,eral IPhi, -:.. illclu.i, mi c :ha ., heal
acoustics and optic, Lilt ii-l t elc:ctricit ri l iii ;inetiii. i R_.'1f.'r
of Sophomores in .ill i'cl sC'S.: i i'rEc ic tIilii:,',.s i',C 'c t I.'
Physics II.-G,-neral a-.,rat..ry phyic. t,-, acco:'ipany, Pliys
ics I. (Required of .p .;,.,, 'cir s i l 1i ; t ,c' -., C.' '*'1 S. t ehi
tive for other studc'us :.'- a ta.e ; [. ; i. : i" i.'c, ] Fli ysi.ca
two exercises of 2 h:.,ais .'ach ,ii rc'li :- 'i
Physics III.-iGeiiral elertricit, and riagnictimii. being
continuation of P;, -c:- I. Tin' co.ur,: pre-upp:i-e the comply
tion of Physics I 1,nl P ,'hy ic- II. i R.l ric.l ,/ .l ,ni ,'c it. Ith
engineering courses ,'c t,: fr, liit I, sl'je 'ti. tl' O "I-l.!/tin'l
per week and one lrc 't:'y ic ..1 tl.'ci. f ,' I;,'.,,r.:.
All of the advarnce.lI cjiiur-r iin phlsici: pr-:uppuF',: the coliple
tion of Physics I i Fndl PI',ysi': II, anrI all excirept the dance,
experimental physic- re-iuirc a kI.:l n lcelg'i: of calculus. .ll anr


arranged tr: ex:tnd through two semesters, and to require three
hour- p-r ,\\--l: :of class room work, or six hours of laboratory
w\ :irl:. Tlih-. courses are Junior or Senior electives, and one or
moire .ill bI Lc :fft'red each year.
Advanced Experimental Physics.-Continuation of the lab-
or:atr.c\ k:rk .:if the course in general physics, including further
inctriuc:tin in the use of physical instruments, practice in labora-
tory n-anipulatl,'n, design of apparatus, and the performance of
exp:rinmnts not provided for in the first year course.--(Labora-
orV :021.1/, ULJ I
General Mathematical Physics.-Mathematical theories of
the varl:uIs t.nrnches of physics; differential equations of mathe-
mati il ph:- :ic:: use of Fourier's series. (Lectures, recitations,
S ./"i : ld :i *:'' 'I
Mechanics and Acoustics.-The work in mechanics in this
co:l.rse is d.leiignid to cover those parts of the subject which are
of purcl s:icentihc rather than of practical interest, and thus in-
cluides a dlilffcrcnt field from the course in applied mechanics.
Such stlujccts arn. taken up as the general properties of matter,
kinrtic tlheor:, of matter, viscosity, capillarity, theory of vibrations.
Lectures: recitations, laboratory work.
Heat.--Gerneral theory of heat; conduction, radiation; prop-
ernes :f : n c':.s -nl vapors; hygrometry; measurement of high and
Il-v. tcmireratltre-:; theory of thermodynamics. (Lectures, recita-

Optics.-Experimental work in dispersion, diffraction, inter-
fIrcn:ce. r.o:larization; crystal optics, magneto-optics; design of
optical in:trum-nts. (Lectures, recitations, laboratory.)
Electricity and Magnetism.-This course is intended to in-
cluie primarily' those parts of the subject which are of purely
scientific interest: the applications of electricity being covered in


the courses in electric enclieerinI. It include- v. rl: iln stni
electricity; primary cells and eh-ctro-chiemii'tr.: :rondIction o
electricity in gases; R:',nt,-:n ra:s, electric liberation,: ; genera
mathematical theory ,f electri:it', alnd I'ma'nell't'i.



Zoology I.- A .L.,n'S ,'i til/t J'.; ',rai/ fPr,'ic.!p oi f Z.'.:.'i't.
Laboratory study cf se!:cted tl e., aind c!:las \wcrk x.itli tiet.
(Required of Soph.-'In,,,,s i, 'ca "! S i'.-''. .4 .cl t,'ral and
Pedagogical courses. c/c ,-:. I s I'e,'s,,rs. ;. in'ii .'
Zoology II.--EI, ',:m,.i TI .--Tie i:, Iur.e in Ento:iil,:gy fol-
lows course I in Zooli[: C(ar:eful atte.nti:n Ii ten ItL the struc-
ture of insects in general, after '. lich thie insect : rder- are con-
sidered, the student being expe..:tci tl: reco:':'nizc thle variouss
orders and the more :conimon arinfilzie. Enmplai.s i z en to the
economic side of ent(omn lol ;,. iR -,, ,i', o' .I,' i ,'s. .\atnral
History group and So'lph i'..-'is l riCLl-ln/ i c:,L'rsi s. o .t''id se-
mester, 3 hours.)
Zoology III.-C.:'impa,rli:-C Slihhy *'f ithe" truciu" ,'.' .ni-
mals.-Following and c.oiintuinun- the ~ieier: l coul.re ta;len in the
Sophomore year. (El ,ti: .: 1- .: , '.it . ". 's.)
Physiology.-A C .rc ,-:ii ,n i.' at P/hF'lioi,. y.-Sc'rial at-
tention is given to circi.lation, Jize>tioii antl repiration., and to.
the skeleton. (Requ,'"td f .futur.s ... ti' alair.i, Hii.:'r, v .roirp
and Juniors of the .-l5ric: in ia! cit'ir.; ac -': C t t; ;: t". ,' ,/ st,,r.
3 hours.)
Geology I.-A Con 's,- in /i; ,trial Pic.'ci/ s iof ,L'ol ogy.-
Scott's text-book of Geoloi'v ij4 used. Four hours clas-; and one


'our o:f lal.,orat':ry work. Attention is given in the laboratory to
le principal types of rocks, and to the more common fossils.
Student 'li,:o select this course are expected to be able to take
ccasional Saturday excursions. (Required of Juniors of the
Vatinvi His ..-,'y and Chemical groups, and of Agricultural stu-
itC's: c!ccid':-' tirst semester, 5 hours.)
Geology I.--Mineralogy.-Moses and Parson's Mineralogy.
lass '-.:rl: on the general character of minerals including the
lenient: of cr;, tallography. Laboratory determination of min-
rals. i R,'cqi,i..' of Juniors of the Chemical group; alternate
Wll;b BacI' i'....;y for Juniors of the Natural History group; elec-
iz.ec: s ;c.;.,lJ scm;ster, 5 hours.)
Geology III.-Historical Geology.-Text and Laboratory
worl:.-The gec-logical history and development of continental
areas. The geological history and development of life. Cham-
>erlin and Salisbury's "Earth History" is used as text for the
course. l. l!,c-;,ate with Botany and Zoology for Seniors of the
No'tru! Hi.:.''- group; both semesters, 5 hours.)
Graduate Courses.- Students who desire to continue ad-
vance.- w':,rlk i n oology or geology will be assigned special prob-
leni, or all':..c d to select particular line of investigation in one
of these uLIb.ij:ts.
Laboratory.-The department is provided with a well lighted,
comfortal'le laboratory, equipped for the courses offered. The
United' Statc GCeological Survey Educational Series of rocks is
accessible f'-.r the use of students of geology. For students of
mineral.o'g there is provided a blowpipe collection of one hundred
selected I mineral species; an accessory blowpipe collection of mis-
cellanous minerals;- a crystal collection of fifty natural crystals;
'ald a reference collection of choice mineral specimens. Historical
Geology stulients are provided with a collection of fossils illustrat-


ing the distribution and l.evelopment of organism 1p. Opportunity
is offered for research along certain lin-e The State is. except
tionally rich in entomiolo:gical and zo:oloical problem.-. Fiel
work in geology will be arrange. I ::,ene er possible. \ depart
ment library is provided.
Museum.-A small collection ,of zoological and e:.logica
material, the nucleus of a U _ni\er-it, museum, occupies rlit thirc
floor of the north wing :of TIho: as Iall.


The law establishing thl land grant institutions provile- thai
instruction in military science an] tactics. hall be a part of the
course of studies maintained. F;y tin wi'. pro:isin the nation
will always be supp:ed t] th intelligent and edticat,:.d oftficrs,
should any unhappy differences itih :.ther n.iti:,nn make it neces-
sary to call out the militia in large numbers.
Not only does this Ical :'bli'ation ex:ict, but it has beer shovT'n
by experience that militiri Idrll pr.mino.te- pI sical de\elo:,ipment,
and that it leads to pro:mptnc s in the dliclharg-e of all duties.
It teaches young men ihow- t'o c::-iAiiT n, r d o:theri, a ,.ilality neces-
sary to success in ever, purs. it in life.
All able-bodied student', except Cenior pri~ates. arc required
to take the military instruction an] tlhe drill. Hereafter. pro-
ficiency in military science \will be requisite for promotion from
one class to the next higher, an.] is made a condition fo:r gradua-
Those excused from military drill on accountt :of physical dis-
ability, or for other caLuses, \. il b' requ Lir,:- t.., utilize the tille for
other work to be assigned then, at the :1dicretio: n of the President
upon the recommendation o'f the Commaidant .-of Cadlets.


As far as p:osibhl and consistent with the best interests of
discipline and rthe gi::'d of the institution, commissioned officers
ivill be lrcted frriom the Senior and Junior classes, and non-
con mri ii:,ne.i officerr from the Sophomore and Freshman classes.
The klcpartnlint i- supplied by the Government with 150 cadet
rifles and : iui:pnient-, and a sufficient allowance of ammunition
for th'or:iu~hi initruc-rtin in the course which is given below.
.\ il\,:r cup ha. been provided, which is to remain in the
pous.:i.io:n Of the lbet drilled company, as determined by the
comp.timtit drill *.lurin,; commencement week.
.A col medal ia given by the Commandant for individual
col:Unpetiti\e drill andl ti.co medals for the highest average during
tar rt practi:ci.
The mriilitarv l:kpartment is a separate department and stu-
I.l:nt: arc unlldr military discipline only during the performance
*of piurri, iiliiary duties.
Breaches :of military discipline are punished by confinement
Ili stiiul hall duriniL recreation hours, confinement to rooms when
ott attenlinil uni\icrityr duties, confinement to the campus, and
iI enri:,u- caas hV, .ldemerits and extra tours. Students during
confinenrient who apply themselves do a great deal of studying
tlc:, ,:iiulJ not 1o: if permitted to visit the city or loaf around
tli,: i'anI'puc.
Students nlust pr:,ide themselves with the regulation uni-
i'rii's Tle xiflpen_-. will not exceed $30 for privates. The
unif:rirms are durable and neat, and will be found as economical
as any clo.thinz that can be provided. If care is taken one outfit
\\ill be ample rfor til,: yar, as they are only required to be worn
when attending m nilar>, duty.
'The niilitar,. duties generally will not occupy more than three
Ih:urs ier I' ek. and are so arranged as to facilitate the advance-
n,:nt i:.f rli: students in other studies and not interfere with any


class room wiork. The tine conisunied in drill will be three hour
per week, ditributed ac follow s
Mor.t-h,. 7 *A. M regular drill ...... .. 4:. iilutc
W edrn ; 7:1'. A PM g ard I i .:.itini g... 4P. mrninut i
Wedrn~ ,d.Ia:,. 4 4' P M dr..s ra.s .. ..... ., iiinutc
Frid'j,. 7.1. A ?1, r-:ulr drill .. ... ... r4. m ute4
Instruction.-The course of military instruction i-s a fol
First Smiiistir.-Tlheoretical and practical inctru.ction in the
school of the .coldicr and *-'f thle col"npan;r i11 clo: airn eten'ied
order; company and battalion inspection : drecs paraies: rtevi'sv;
guard mounting and po tini.. of sentinel : escort o:f thle colors.
Second Si',:LC;cr.--Tlihoretica:l and practical instruction in the
school of the battalion. iand Lattalio:n ,ceremiinies.
Sighting and l-poitiO:ln aiming dIrill-. aid target [practice at the
different rangc. 10i'. ":0 an]d '"00 ;,ardc. Each Cadet ll b:e
required to r re i:nt lec than the re gular numiler 1., ,:1i of htotS
under the dirccti:n of an officerr or ni':n-conimic'ioned oicer Lof
his company.
The meTltbers of the Fre-shnian Class \ ill bte required toI study
and recite upon the Drill Regulation- during the .ic',.'.id s.,:st'i'r.
Officers and non-cormii;.-c one, ofier wll be required to
perfect themn::-lces in the Drill Regulati:on .l
Lectures v' ill be given by the Commiandant from tmne to time
on military subj:-ct l having reference to -such matters a. the
organization of tihe Unitedl States Armi including volunteers and
militia; patrols anud :out-po-t-c; i:marche camp and canim- hygiene:
attack and defence ,o:f advance and rear guards and out-posts,
and convoys: lines and bacec o:f operations.
Any student who desires tmay" take a course in military sub
jects such a- Ordnance and ';unnerv. International La%. Military
Science, Military Law.-, and Field Engineeiring.


Vacancies in the grade of second lieutenant in the army exist-
ing on July I in each year, after that year's graduates of the mili-
tar) acadmlcn\ have been commissioned, may be filled by appoint-
ment. in tile foll~. ing; order: (1) of enlisted men of the Army,
lihose litness for at.dancement shall have been determined by
competitive examination. (2) from civil life.
This provision makes it possible for anyone under 30 years
of age. unmarried, ph, sically sound, and of good moral character,
to enlist in the Army. and after two years' service take a com-
pettiive cxaniination for appointment as 2nd Lieutenant.




N P BFR'': Cir ''.-manj
P. K. YONm.. A L. Bro r.
T. B. Krr.; .I C B [ .
P. H. ROLFS, M. S.. ......... ........ ... ... fi l
A. W. BLAIR, A M. .... . . ..... . . .. Cl:i;st.
J. M. ScoTT, B. S.... ........ ... ....... -til;, !ni :slry
E. W BERGER, Ph. D .... ... ........ ..... .... .. ..'
E. H. SELLARDS, ,I ., Ph D........ .G is
H. S. FAWCETT, B S. . ..... ..Iss: trai P~!'ri Pri',d,',i.is
R. Y. WINTERS, C S..... ...... ....... ....... .tauz in rL lony
E. J. MACY ................. ... .. .. ........ ..- 4. 1.ti. Ch.':I 'siH
K. H. GRAHAM. ..... ... . . ......,.. i j,..,-t b. c' l'c
M. CREWS ......... ..... ... ... .. F. m F','i na
WILLIAM HESS ......... ...... .. .................. Gordeer
MRS. E. W BEF:Er.......... ...... .. ....... L:braian
R. D. ALGEE......... . .j. :. t,:'. ph r


Establishment and Scope.-In accordance with the provis-
i:ns; o:f th, i- Hatch" Act, which furnishes annually fifteen thou-
s:.n.Jd i .l.."i I dollars for the purpose, the Florida Agricultural
E:ixr-rirrent Station was incorporated by the Trustees as a dis-
tinct department of the institution in 1887. The station is organ-
i7J rpriniarily for experiment and research, rather than for in-
stricti.:,n lExperience has shown, however, that by judicious
nma:!;aerlnt the Experiment Station may be made an important
factor in thi: agricultural education of the students in giving them
an insight into experimental investigation of agricultural prob-
len iim ,:r ~n sil:.le under ordinary conditions. Consequently, while
the irnil.- rs ,-. the Station Staff no longer engage in the regular
routine .-.f class instruction in the University, every facility will
be :,ffkrJd to: special and advanced students to prosecute their
stul'ji.- '-'r to' carry on their special investigations under the direc-
St-.n and %, itl the aid of the members of the Station Staff. Young
i-].; ,-, g,:.-.d preliminary training who are particularly interested
ir. sonme phase or some problem of Horticulture, Agriculture or
Ent,:,nr,:'',ly. especially in Florida, are invited to correspond with
the Direc-tor relative to securing instruction and help in their
%. -rk.
F..r the practical benefit of those engaged in agricultural pur-
suit; tlhr:ii;ughi':ut the State, the results of the investigations con-
du:ct:d at the station are published in the form of bulletins, which
are for free distribution. They will be mailed regularly and free
.f charge to: any citizen of the State upon application to the
Fr.:.m time to time Press Bulletins, dealing briefly with current
agricultural problems, are issued for distribution to the various


newspapers of the State. v. which are requesteId :to ,i'< t[hr.m circu
nation among their conutituenLlc .\n farmer. or othlr cities
of the State, who ina\ de.lire to receli\ve tlhee l 're s Pulltins
direct can obtain them on ro-nlu-stt
Correspondence an.l u-t,'ggesqti:ons from farmers and. others
interested in the \\':rk are much appreciated. Inquiries upon
matters of importance t,: th: farrier ill, as far as p'.-sible, be
cheerfully answered.
Resources.-In addition-r to e $.t1h..0l0 annually provided by.
the "Hatch" Act, tli- preseiit Federal Congries has i'A-:ed a bill,
introduced by Mr. Adan., of W\iscunrin, appropriation $.1..iiio
more to the use of the El:xprim.ent Station. This funr,. lhoi:\everl
does not become full, available at :'n:e. Cut th,: bill pr:.\ides
that $5,000 shall lie arpro.riatedl the first ,ear. and! that this surm
shall be increased It, S.'I.(0i annui.iall' until the full amount,
$15,000 annually, shall be reached. Thereafter the appropriations
shall be $15,000 ca:lh ear. This A.n, s" fund. hi.:"A r. can
be used only for condlucting original in\'estizatl:iow.
Farmers' Institutes.-The Legislature hla\ingr made noi ap-:
propriation for thi, purpFose fo:r the past e,ar. n.: Farmers' Insti-
tutes have been conducted under the regular control and dir,-ction
of the university. Such work. li, eu.r, las been d..ne as has
been possible witi the funds at the inrtiitnon's dispoF:isal: and it
is believed that nuch .,,,u,, \.ni: uldj cioe to tlh agricultural popu-
lation of the State bt, the regular establilshniirit and conduct ofa
Farmers' Institutes in various sections The purros:e of s'icl
Institutes is to present practical anlm timi:l, inllformvat iiion to the'
farmer, and the results hiithrto obtained lhae [been imr'ot gratify-
ing. The Director .Aricllurituist. Ho:rticulturist, anld other mein-
bers of the Station Staff. and man;. pr.:imninent specialists in~
Agriculture, have taken part in these Inliituties and the iUnlii
versity wishes them to:u bLecorme a peraniient feature o:.f its useful-i


ier.. Ni: furlnd. I-,:. .ev,:-r. at the disposal of the Experiment
Stati:rin, can,. Ul-der th.: la:. be used for such a purpose; so that
it willl L.i n,.:c-_sar, i':.r provision to be made, either by the
Ic-l3_ltLire *:r b, thi .':e counties which desire to have these
Farn, ers Iiintitote- EC:th the University and the Station are
an:.\~,iu to. aid an enterprise that means so much to the agri-
CuiliLral inAtrt-' -f the0 State, and if the Legislature would
app r:'ri:te inll'fcie:-it fLiuiid to carry on the work the institution
S,:,iid ,lid l direct it an.d conduct t the Institutes in various sec-
tion,- ,-Ai tlhe State:. A fev, thousand dollars spent in such work
V.0ould I'.iciJ larze returnr- t.-. the State.
Stutlfnts hiavinrg c:npleted an undergraduate course may
inal-:.; ,pecial arrancei-ients which will enable them to carry on
inve-ttian'ti n il thi? Ex.p,:riment Station laboratories, fields and
bhrar.,. Ti wri- : nlu- t be so arranged as not to interfere with
the t-A.rke r_. o, the Experiment Station. Especially good facilities
wi ill Lbc ford in the line. :of breeding of sub-tropical plants, dis-
ease. :tf -tsub-tr,:-r]ical ilarnts, insects of sub-tropical plants and in
agr,:.ni.:.rn co::inni-:ted v.ith sub-tropical crops. Students desiring
to take up stnch lines of investigation with a view of securing the
MI. S. degree shou,-ld corre-pond with the Director of the Experi-
menet Station.

STUDENT ROLL 1906-1907

Name. C. irc .,v SirdJy. H..,,a .-djrcss
Cawthon, W S...... Scientic ..... ........ aimevilc.
Gammon, Frank ... Lit.rar, .... .......... Irii-na
W eller, Frank .... I.itcriar .... ..... .. Lak.: Citr
W inters, R. Y .. Horti,.ultural ............. C rnim nCollce..S.C.

Name. C. ni .'/ St ridy. Hii e.-JJI,..
Cason, T. Z.. .. ....Ch m ... Il r,',' ...
Dougherty, J. B. l -chalic- l Engie rirn ... .J .k-..nvllc.
Gunter, Herm.-in.... ...Natural HIcr,;. ....... .. Puiern.
Moreman, Marcu: ... .'ereri l Sci.:ne. .... S i terl.an.1.
Nielsen, A. R... A.. .. rilulrural .. . ..\ i Cn.,
Tompkins, C....... G nr.-r il S.icncc ....... ... J. :r

Barrs, B....
Bryan, D. S..
Canova, C. F .
Carter, P. J..
Earman, J. B.
Fisher, C. M
Hancock, T. (7
McRae, E. D...
Persons, R. F..
Sanborn, Sam.
Shands, J. S. .

I'.-,',. Cf Situdv Hi-la .I.dic,'
Litr r r .. .. ..... .. j. i jncill.e.
L ierair. .. ) r. . D ia
....Ci\ il Enzinc:rn- .........PulI tl:i.
. Chemical ... i.larannj
... ,-ncr'il Sci,::nce 'l. -t Palm Beach.
.Gen r 11 'Sci:c. r .. G aini :i '.i ll.
.... ''.rl.:ra Scince. .. Tallz, -, *:e.
. . .. Ele:tr:c l Enlaini; r,nz ..... GCiin,; illc.
. .. . L er:.r, . . . .. Ft. \\hitr
...... ..5 n r al S'i..i ..:e ... C:,rrabell.-
........ L it r:r .. . ... G aine ille.

Name. '.-cuc o, St/ry. -,:ic .- dd I.s
vAmes, G. B....... ... .... l.:ric:il Enginriering.. .. .T:llah: : .
Barrs, A. E...... .... I.lter r., .. ...... ... .J: r. v : ir, lle.
Bryan, Eugen.- C. . Ge-r'-l S.:iinc-i ...... Ki :imm
,. Chapin, R. S... .. .. El:ecrical Ei.,inriering .... .Tilljai ':ee.


Cl ; r. Frainlk. Ir. ...Literary ................... Gainesville.
C..rt;It. R.: \V ....... Mechanical Engineering..... Jacksonville.
-it.l:. \V \ ...Civil Engineering...........St. Petersburg.
Ha'i-ri:llh F S .. ..Literary ................... Tallahassee.
H..... . L \' .. .Literary .................... Tallahassee.
.I:nl i!i n E . ...Literary ................... Lake City.
.-Kirk.. jimi .. ....Chemical ...................Jacksonville.
-Lr-..n. C .......Electrical Engineering.......White City.
-l',rTirri \ F .. . .. Literary ................... W atertown.
ITh.. r:-p i:i. T C . Literary ................... Bonifay.

hi g C', .
flrr, N
C ''t, r. I. .
S D. -. Plirt .
i Futjih. Eli
I rI r.im lir.. L L
Hi: r.n...[: E ..
I.i, r.:h .r.. R i'
LaR.:..:h,-..1 Et
Mlath,.. ; ;.' Ir
li.: .l. r. 1 ...

Sinil.. F' A
Sm'bi. S S. .
S r i; lI',:lI.:.... I:1
Th',-.ai 0 .
ThI.:.,a:. : F .
T .ir.: II I r- I .r
V\'11- J F- Jr1

A Ilrt.,:.n. .\ \\' .
Aldcrrm ni. T
Barr. .1 C .
E r..:Erl.ui.ir. C D
i Pi i

Course of Study. Home Address.
..Mechanical Engineering .....Gainesville.
..Literary ................... Gainesville.
. Special .................... Gainesville.
. ....Special .................... Rosewood.
... Horticultural .............. Gainesville.
... Mechanical Engineering.... Tallahassee.
...... Literary ................... Tallahassee.
... Literary ................... Kissimmee.
...Electrical Engineering.......Courtenay.
...Civil Engineering ......... Tallahassee.
... Literary ................... Brooksville.
...Mechanical Engineering.... Gainesville.
Chemical .................. Arcadia.
..General Science ........... Aradondo.
...Civil Engineering ......... Gainesville.
..Mechanical Engineering.... Gainesville.
... Mechanical Engineering .....Gainesville.
S ..Electrical Engineering...... Artvin, Russia.
.Civil Engineering ......... Gainesville.

Course of Study. Home Address.
Literary .................... Jacksonville.
..General Science............. Arcadia.
..Literary ................... High Springs.
.. Agricultural ................ Tallahassee,

U ..' /i'ERSiTY' ,-'. FLORID.-1

F l.-.:tr.c:-l F -n, ..erin .

B.nillrr. A K
B.:.ui,. H E.
Er.:...n. E E
C.:.-. ii B .
C,.il-.n. LE-

D J.nI, -. .' .
[D.'.. R IH.
D d l. Bl.:.....l ,
Ev: I E. H
Fi'lh.r. J. A.
Fre. F J
Fur.:h. H L..
I-in, .. P D
Kim,. C D
Kinc. R. R.
K liL. i'J. 11
Lud,..i H I
Fre~ ar 1 P
R,.:.. A I .
S n -,.l I.,.,:.
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Course of Study. Home Address.
Pedagogical ...............Graceville.
Pedagogical .............. Bonifay.
Pedagogical ............... St. Petersburg.
Pedagogical ................ Plant City.
Pedagogical ............... Campbellton.
SPedagogical ...............Waukeena.
Pedagogical ................Orlando.


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