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Title: University record
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 Material Information
Title: University record
Uniform Title: University record (Gainesville, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ; 24 cm.
Language: English
Creator: University of the State of Florida
University of Florida
Publisher: University of the State of Florida,
University of the State of Florida
Place of Publication: Lake city Fla
Publication Date: June 1930
Frequency: quarterly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: College publications -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Universities and colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Agricultural education -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
University extension -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Teachers colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Law schools -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 1906)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Issue for Vol. 2, no. 1 (Feb. 1907) is misnumbered as Vol. 1, no. 1.
General Note: Title from cover.
General Note: Imprint varies: <vol. 1, no. 2-v.4, no. 2> Gainesville, Fla. : University of the State of Florida, ; <vol. 4, no. 4-> Gainesville, Fla. : University of Florida.
General Note: Issues also have individual titles.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075594
Volume ID: VID00563
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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Table of Contents
    Title Page
        Page 1
    Foreword
        Page 2
    Table of Contents
        Page 3
        Page 4
    Main
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
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        Page 30
        Page 31
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        Page 35
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        Page 37
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        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
Full Text
I.


The Universitv Record


of the


University of Florida


Bulletin of the

College of Agriculture
With Announcements for the
Year 1930-31


Vol. XXV


Series


No. 6


June 10, 1930


I I
















University


Record


University


of Florida


issued


once every


month except June,


when it is issued six times.


The Record comprises:


Reports of


President


Board


Control,


Bulletin


General


leges of


Information,
; University,


annual


announcements


announcements of


special


individual


courses


instruction,


and reports of the University Officers.


These bulletins will


be sent gratuitously to all


persons who apply


them.


The applicant


formation is desired.


should
Address


specifically


state


which


bulletin


or what


THE


REGISTRAR


University of Florida


Gainesville,


Florida


Research


Publications.-Research


publications


contain


results


search work.
eral series.


Papers are published as separate monographs numbered in sev-


There is no free mailing list of these


publications.


Exchanges with insti-


tutions


are arranged


University


Library.


Correspondence


concerning


such exchanges should be addressed to the University Librarian, University of


Florida,


Gainesville, Florida.


The issue and


sale of


all these


publications


under the control of the Committee on Publications.


Requests for individual


copies, or for any other copies not included in institutional exchanges, should


be addressed


to the


University


Bookstore,


University


Florida,


Gainesville,


Florida.


The Committee on


University


Publications


University


of Florida


Gainesville, Florida

























TABLE OF CONTENTS


Faculty


General


Entrance


Statement


Requirements


Curricula

Departments of


University


20


.21


Instruction


Calendar







































































I

















































*^



































































































































I-



































































































"<




THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


FACULTY


ADMINISTRATION


JOHN


JAMES


TIGERT, M.A.


(Oxon.),


Ed.D


., D.C.L., LL.D.,


President


WILMON


NEWELL,


M.S.,


Dean and


Director


WILBUR LEONIDAS FLOYD, M.S., Assistant Dean,


College of


Agriculture


SAMUEL
ARTHUR


TODD


FLEMING, A.B., Assistant Director,


PERCIVAL


SPENCER,


Vice-Director


Experiment
and County


Station
Agent


Leader,


Extension Service


KLINE HARRISON


GRAHAM,


Business


Manager


JOHN


FRANCIS


COOPER,


M.S.A., Editor


RALPH MORRIS FULGHUM, B.S.A


Assistant


Editor


EDWIN


F. STANTON, Supervisor, Egg


Laying Contest


IDA KEELING CRESAP, Librarian


RACHEL


MCQUARRIE,


Accountant


ELEANOR GWYNNETH SHAW


RUBY


NEWHALL, Secretary,


, Secretary,
Experiment


College of Agriculture


Station


and Extension


Service


TEACHING


FACULTY


AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY


ALVIN
LLOYD


PERCY
ELLIS


BLACK,


Professor


WEST, A.B., Fellow in


Agricultural


Agricultural


Chemistry


Chemistry


AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS


JOHN
HENRY
FRANK


EDWIN TURLINGTON,
GLENN HAMILTON,
WARNER BRUMLEY,


M.S.,
M.S.A
M.S.A


Ph.D., Prof
., Ph.D., A
., Assistant


essor


A


Associate P
Professor


Lgricultur
professorr


Farmn


al


Economics


of Marketing
i Management


(on leave of absence


1930-31)


DOYLE EDGAR


TIMMONS,


M.S.A., Assistant


Professor of Farm


Economics


RAYMOND


HOLT


HOWARD,


B.S.A


Instructor in Farm


Management


MARTIN GREENE


CHARLES


JAMES


YOUNG,
BOLTON,


B.S.A.,


Graduate


Assistant


Graduate


in Farm


Assistant


Management


in Agricultural


nomics


AGRICULTURAL


ENGINEERING


FRApIER ROGERS, B.S.A.,


Professor of


Agricultural


Engineering


ZACH


SAVAGE,


Graduate


Assistant


in Agricultural


Engineering


AGRONOMY


OLLIE CLIFTON


BRYAN,


M.S.,


Ph.D., Professor


of Soils


D.Sc.,


M.S.,


A.B.,





6 BULL


ROBERT SPENCER


.ETIN


OF THE


EDSALL, B.


COLLEGE


Fellow in


AGRICULTURE


Agronomy


IVAN


ERNEST


MILES, B.S., Fellow in Agronomy


ROBERT
AARON


BUCHANAN


WHITNEY


WOOTEN,


Graduate


Assistant


in Agronomy


LELAND, Farm Foreman


ANIMAL


HUSBANDRY


AND DAIRYING


CLAUDE HOUSTON


WILLOUGHBY, B.Ag.,


Professor of


Animal


Husbandry


and Dairying


FREEMAN GOODE MARTIN


Instructor


in Animal Husbandry and Dairyin


Graduate Assistant


in Animal


Husbandry


ALLEN


PAUL


MULLINS


Herdsman


BOTANY


AND BACTERIOLOGY


MADISON
WILLIAM


DERRELL CODY, M.A.,


RICHARD CARROLL,


Professor of


M.S.,


Botany


and Bacteriology


Assistant Professor of Botany and Bacteri-


ology


ENTOMOLOGY


AND PLANT


PATHOLOGY


RALPH


DAVIS


DICKEY,


B.S.A.,


Assistant


Professor


Entomology


Plant


Pathology


JOHN THOMAS CREIGHTON


, Instructor in Entomology and Plant Pathology


HENRY


ALVIN


BESS, B.


Graduate Assistant


in Entomology


and Plant


Path-


ology


HORTICULTURE


WILBUR LEONIDAS FLOYD,
EARLL LESLIE LORD, M.S.


Professor


Profe


Ornamentals


Forestry


ssor of Pomology


CHARLES ELLIOTT ABBOTT, M


table


Assistant Professor of Propagation and Vege-


Growing


JOHN


VERTREES


WATKINS,


Assistant


Horticulturist in


Charge


Green-


house and


JOHN


CALVIN


Grounds
GRAVES,


B.S.A


Graduate Assistant


in Horticulture


LANDSCAPE


DESIGN


ALAN


BEVERLY


BURRITT, M.L.A.,


Associate


Professor


Landscape


Design


POULTRY HUSBANDRY


NATHAN


WILLARD SANBORN, M.D.,


Professor of Poultry


Husbandry


, M.S.,




EXPERIMENT


STATION


STAFF


EXPERIMENT STATION


AGRONOMY


STAFF


WILLIAM


EUGENE


WALTER ANTHONY


STOKES,
LEUKEL,


Agronomist,


Ph.D


Associate


Head


Department


Agronomist


JOHN
FRED


PERLIN
HAROLD


CAMP,
HULL,


M.S.A
M.S.,


Assistant


Agronomist


Assistant Agronomist


GEORGE


EDGAR


RITCHEY,


Assistant


Agronomist


(Cooperation


JACOB


DEWEY


WARNER,


Assistant Agronomist


HENRY ZEIGLER, Farm Foreman for


Agronomy and Anima


Husbandry


Depart-


ments


ANIMAL


HUSBANDRY


ARTHUR LISTEN


SHEALY


, B.S.,


D.V.M.


, Veterinarian,


Head


of Department


RAYMOND


BROWN


BECKER,


Ph.D.


Associate


in Dairy


Husbandry.


DORSEY


ADDREN


SANDERS


D.V.M


Associate


Veterinarian,


West


Palm


Beach Field


Laboratory


WAYNE MILLER NEAL, Ph.D., Assistant in Animal Nutrition


EZEKIEL FRED


THOMAS,


D.V.M


Assistant


Veterinarian


CHARLES


RALPH


DAWSON


B.S.A


Assistant


in Dairy


Investigations


CHEMISTRY


RUDOLPH


WILLIAM


RUPRECHT,


Ph.D.


, Chemist,


Head


Department


ROBERT
CHARLES


JOHN


MARLIN


EDWARD


BARNETTE,


BELL, M.S.,


MELTON COLEMAN,


Ph.D.,


Associate Chemist


Assistant Chemist
Assistant Chemist


JACKSON


BOLING


HESTER,


Assistant Chemist


COTTON


INVESTIGATIONS


WILLIAM


ANGUS


CARVER,


Ph.D


Assistant


Cotton


Specialist


EDGAR FREDERICK


GROSSMAN,


Assistant


Entomologist,


Cotton


RAYMOND


MERCHANT


CROWN,


B.S.A


Field


Assistant,


Cotton


ECONOMICS,


AGRICULTURAL


CLARENCE VERNON NOBLE, PH.D., Agricultural Economist, Head of Department


BRUCE


McKINLEY,


B.S.A., Associate


Agricultural


Economist


M.S.,


M.S.,


M.S.,


M.S.,


A.B.,


=


- r


r





BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


ECONOMICS,


OUIDA DAVIS ABBOTT, Ph.D.,


HOME


Head of Department


CHESTER
LEONARD


FREDERICK
WILLIAM


AHMANN
GADDUM.


, Ph.D.,


Ph.D


Physiologist


Biochemist


ENTOMOLOGY


JOSEPH


RALPH


WATSON,


., Entomologist,


Head


of Department


CARLOS C.


GOFF,


Assistant


Entomologist,


Leesburg Field Laboratory


ARCHIE


NEWTON


TISSOT,


M.S.,


Assistant Entomologist


FRED
Louis


WILSON
WINTER


WILLIAM


, Ph.D., Assistant


WALKER,


ZIEGLER


Assistant


B.S.A


Entomologist,


Entomologist,


Assistant


Pierson


Field Laboratory


Monticello


Field


Laboratory


Entomologist


HOMER EELLS


BRATLEY,


M.S.A


., Assistant in Entomology


HORTICULTURE


ARTHUR FORREST CAMP,


Ph.D., Horticulturist, Head of Department


HAROLD


MOWRY,


B.S.A., Associate


Horticulturist


GULIE HARGROVE BLACKMON,


M.S.A


Pecan


Culturist


MARTIN


RUSSELL


ENSIGN,


Assistant


Horticulturist


ARTHUR Louis


CLINTON


TAHL,


BURTON


Ph.D.,
CLEEF,


Assistant


M.S.A.,


Horticulturist


Greenhouse Foreman


Test Grounds


PLANT


PATHOLOGY


WILLIAM


BURLEY


TISDALE,


Ph.D


Plant


Pathologist,


Head


Department


ALBERT


NELSON


BROOKS, Ph.D.,


Associate Plant


Pathologist, Plant City


Field


Laboratory


ARTHUR


STEVENS


RHOADS,


Ph.D.,


Associate


Plant


Pathologist,


Cocoa


Field


Laboratory


CLARENCE


MITCHELL


TUCKER,


Ph.D.,


Associate


Plant


Pathologist,


Hastings


Field Laboratory


MARION


NEWMAN


WALKER, Ph.D., Asso


ciate Plant Pathologist, Leesburg Field


Laboratory


GEORGE FREDERICK


WEBER, Ph.D.,


Associate Plant


AUTHOR HAMNER EDDINS, Ph.D., Assistant


Plant


Pathologist
Pathologist


KENNETH


WILFRED


LOUCKS,


Assistant


Plant


Pathologist


GEORGE DEWEY


.nrt


RUEHLE, Ph.D., Assistant Plant


Pathologist


hn


- -


n





EXPERIMENT


STATION


STAFF


DAVID G. KELBERT, Field Assistant in


Plant


Pathology,


Bradenton Field Lab-


oratory


ROBERT


EMMETT


NOLEN,


M.S.A


Field


Assistant


in Plant


Pathology


Plant


Field Laboratory


JEFFERIES, Superintendent


BONNIE


REID


FUDGE,


Ph.D.


, Assistant


Chemist


WILLIAM
WILLIAM


ABRAHAM


KUNTZ,


Assistant


Assistant


Plant


Entomologist


EVERGLADES


EXPERIMENT


STATION,


BELLE


GLADE


ROBERT


VERRILL ALLISON,


Ph.D


Soils


Specialist in


Charge


FREDERICK


DELOS


STEVENS,


Associate


Agronomist


on Sugarcane


Investi-


gations


WEDGEWORTH,


M.S.,


Associate


Plant


Pathologist


R. N.


LOBDELL,


Assistant


Entomologist


GEORGE E.


TEDDER, Foreman


ERNEST


RUDOLPH


PURVIS


, M.S., Laboratory


stant,


Soils


FRED


YOUNT,


Office and Field Assistant


SUB-TROPICAL


EXPERIMENT


STATION


HOMESTEAD


LEONARD
STACY O.


RAYMOND
HAWKINS


ToY, B.S.A., Assistant


Field Assistant


Horticulturist


in Plant Pathology


TOBACCO


EXPERIMENT


STATION,


QUINCY


LEVI OTTO GRATZ,


Ph.D.


associate


Plant


Pathologist


in Charge


RANDALL


RICH


KINCAID,


Assistant


Plant


Pathologist


JESSE REEVES, Farm Foreman


AGRICULTURAL

COOPERATIVE AGRI


EXTENSION


[CULTURAL


SERVICE


DEMONSTRATION


STAFF

WORK


WILLIAM1


THOMAS


NETTLES,


District


Agent


HAROLD GRAY QLAYTON,


M.S.A


., District Agent


JESSE LEE SMITH, District Agent


RAYMOND


WILLIAM BLACKLOCK, A.B., Boys


' Club


Agent


tt n n .. n *r


JOHN HENRY


CITRUS EXPERIMENT STATION,


LAKE ALFRED


THOMPSON,


Pathologist


M.S.,


* n ~ *


*r






BULLETIN


OF THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


COOPERATIVE HOME DEMONSTRATION WORK,


FLAVIA


TALLAHASSEE


GLEASON, State Agent


VIRGINIA PEARL MOORE, Assistant State Agent


LucY
RUBY
MARY


BELLE SETTLE,


McDAVID,


ELLEN


District


, District Agent
Agent


KEOWN, M.S., District Agent


ISABELLE


THURSBY,


Food


Marketin


Agent


MARY


ADAMS STENNIS,


M.A,. Extension


Nutritionist


COUNTY


AGENTS


Alachua,


Gainesille:


F. L.


Craft;


Grace F.


Warren


Bradford, Starke:
Brevard, Cocoa:


T. D. Rickenbaker;


Miss


Pearl Jordan


W. R. Briggs


Broward, Ft. Lauderdale:


Matthews;


Miss Ethyl Holloway


Calhoun, Blountstown:


John


G. Kelly;


Miss Josephine


Nimms


Liberty


County)


Charlotte and Highlands, Punta
Citrus and Sumter, Inverness:


Gorda:


Miss May


I. R. Nolen;


Winfield
Elizabeth


Moore


Dade


(North)


Miami:


S. Rainey;


Miss


Pansy


Norton


(South)


Home-


stead:


H. Steffani;


Miss


Carrie


Torbert


(Miami)


DeSoto, Arcadia:


J. J.


Heard


Duval, Jacksonville:


L. Watson; Miss Pearl Lafitte; A.


Lawton


(Asst.)


Magoon


(Asst.)


Escambia, Pensacola:


P. Scott;


Miss


Ethel


Atkinson


Flagler, Bunnell:


L. T. Nieland


Gadsden,


Quincy:


Miss


Elise Lafitte


Hamilton, Jasper:


J. J. Sechrest


Hernando,


Brooksville:


H. Logan


Florence


Albert


Highlands, Sebring:


L. H. Alsmeyer;


Miss


Winfield


Hillsborough


(East),


Plant


City:


Wright


Miss


Motelle


Madole;


(West),


Tampa:


>---,.., --,.-..,-... -


Miss


Allie


Rush


Holmes, Bonifay:


Bettie


Caudle


Indian River,


Vero


Beach:


. E. Evans


Jackson, Marianna:


H. Rountree;


Miss


Eleanor Clark


Jefferson,


Monticello:


H. Finlayson;


Miss


Ruby


Brown


T -.....- _-


n r -





EXPERIMENT


STATION


STAFF


Levy, Bronson:


N. J.


Albritton


Liberty,
Madison,


Bristol:


Madison:


Dewey


Ward


B. E. Lawton


Manatee, Bradenton:


Marion,
Martin,


Okaloosa,


Okeechobee,


Orange,


Ocala:
Stuart:


Clyde


Crestview:


Okeechobee


Orlando:


Osceola, Kissimmee:


,. H. Wilson
H. Norton;


Heuck
Joseph


: C. A.
Moore;


Gunn


J. R.


Margaret Cobb


Miss


Tillie


Malone;
Fulford


Nellie


Miss Albina


Roesel


Bertha


Henry


W. Taylor


Smith


Palm Beach,


West Palm Beach:


M. U. Mounts;


Mrs. Edith


Y. Barrus


Pinellas,


Clearwater:


William


Gomme;


Mrs. Jo


Belle


Hess


Polk, Bartow:


F. L. Holland;


Miss Lois Godb


Miss Mosel Preston


(Asst.)


St. Johns, St, Augustine:
St. Lucie, Fort Pierce:


E. H.


Alfred


Vance
Warren


Santa Rosa, Milton: John G. Hudson, Miss


Eleanor


Barton


Taylor, Perry:


R. S. Dennis


Union, Lake Butler:


T. Dyer;


Pearl


Jordan


Volusia, DeLand:


Wakulla,


T. A. Brown;


Crawfordville:


Miss Orpha


M. Treadwell


Walton, DeFuniak Springs:


Mitchell


Wilkins;


Miss Eloise


McGriff


Washington,


Chipley:


York


NEGRO LOCAL


FARM AND


HOME DEMONSTRATION


AGENTS


A. A.


Turner, Local District Agent,


Tallahassee


Julia A. Miller, Local District Agent


COUNTY


WORKERS


Alachua,


Gainesville:


William


Stockton


Columbia, Lake City:
Duval, Jacksonville:


Jackson,


Belvin


Olive


Marianna:


Jefferson, Monticello


Smith


Granberry


: M. E.


Groover


Leon,


Tallahassee:


Alice


W. Poole


Marion,


Ocala:


'W. B.


Young;


Idella Ranson


(at Reddick)


Madison, Madison:


J. Bragg;


Althea Ayer


Orange,


Orlando:


Mamie


Wright





BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICUL TURE


GENERAL STATEMENT


The College of
1. Instruction


Agriculture
Division (th


has three divisions:
e College proper)


Research


Division


(Experiment


Station)


Agricultural


Extension


Service


THE COLLEGE


Aim and
creating and


Scope.-The College


was established


endowing institutions for the


liberal


under the Act


practical


of Congress


education


industrial


classes.


Recognition


agriculture


as a branch


collegiate


instruction is a


distinctive feature of schools thus founded.
^*^ rll -


The aim of the college is to afford young- men the best possible opportunity


gaining


technical knowledge and


training in the art and


science of


agn-


culture.
the other


About one-third of the student's time is devgqo, j


two-thirds


thus laid which will


to cultural


studies


enable graduates to


and pasq. sciences.
become leaders in


teclpical studies,
A foundation is


educational


work


or effective


producing


agriculturists.


Buildings


and Equipment.--The


Agriculture


Building,


a brick


con-


create structure three stories high, provides offices, classrooms and laboratories


for several


departments


of the


college,


including


Agronomy,


Agricultural


Engineering, Animal Husbandry and Dairying, Horticulture, Landscape Design,


Entomology


concrete,


three


t Plant
stories


Pathology.


attic,


Horticulture


contains


office


Building,


of brick


the Dean,


offices


Agricultural Extension


workers and of


the State


Plant


Board;


also the class-


rooms and laboratories of


the departments of Agricultural Economics,


Poultry


Husbandry and Veterinary Science.


ing Rooms are included in


The Experiment Station Library and Mail-


this building.


The College Farm consists of 135 acres, used primarily for instruction pur-


poses.
stock,


The farm is equipped


modern


dairy


barn,


with a


silos,


foreman's


cattle


house, general barn


barn,


veterinary


hospital,


potato storage house, greenhouses, corn crib, fertilizer house, machinery


for work


sweet
shed,


slat house


frames,


poultry


houses,


stock


and sheds,


irrigation


systems
animals.


and a number


Experiment


types


Station


and breeds


Farm


of cattle,


over


acres,


other


joins the


farm


College


Farm


is also


accessible


works


instruction
agriculture


ind demonstration.
and horticulture


recently


been added to the general library.


A trained librarian aids students in finding


needed


references.


selected


Each


volumes


department


which


are always


furthermore,
accessible. T


a small


collection


Experiment


Station


Library contains a very complete set of bulletins from the experiment stations
ntF +Jnfl t A arjhl A n n AM t.nwj *ln T T C*nne f. rt nA nr nl tiltrl ,,


Libraries. Many


f-






GENERAL


STATEMENT


leadership.


programs consist


mainly


essays


and debates


on agri-


cultural


or civic


topics


or speeches


members


and visitors.


Meetings


weekly.


Fellowships.-L.


P. Moore;


Chilean


Nitrate


of Soda;


Penney-Gwinn


Scholarships.-County


Agricultural;


Boys'


Clubs.


Loan


Fund.-William


Wilson


Finley


Foundation.


For details concerning all


of the above,


see Bulletin


General Informa-


Remunerative


Instructive


Labor.-Opportunities


frequently


occur


students


to work


in the fields


and truck


gardens,


about


barns,


in the


buildings, and at the Agricultural


Experiment Station.


Those


who engage


agricultural


pursuits


during vacation


periods


will be markedly


benefited


after


graduation


wiil command


more desirable


positions


or find their


efforts


on the farm more effective.


A few students are employed as waiters,


as jani-


tors and in


other


student otherwise


capacities.


Such


emiiloyment


icially able to attend


is not as a rule
University, nor is


given


it given to


one who


in any


stucy.


Application


for employment


should


be made


Mr. R. C. Beaty, Assistant to the Dean of Students,


Gainesville,


Donations and


Loans.-The


laboratories


have been supplied with much of


their farm machinery for instructional purposes through -the generosity of


following


ville;


Southern


Gould


manufacturers


Gulf Fertilizer Co.,


States


Pump


Oliver Chilled


Lumber
. Seneca


Plow


distributors:


Tampa;


Florida


Pensacola;


Falls,
Works


South


McCormick-Deering


Agricultural


Peninsula
Owensboro


Bend,


Supply


Chemical
Ditcher (


Ind.; Challenge


Jackson-
Orlando;
Orlando:


, Owensboro,
Co., Batavia,


DeLaval Separator Co.,


York


Plow Mate, Inc., Cleveland, O.


Cater-


pillar


Tractor Co., Peoria, Ill.


SUMMER


SESSION


The College


Agriculture


is rotating


the courses offered


summer


that in a succession of two or three years all studies of greatest interest will
be given.


Graduate


students


interested


agriculture


these


desirable.


Undergraduates may take them for college credit.


Mature


students


the approval of


the Dean and


not completed
the Director of


entrance


requirements


may,


the Summer Session, enroll


adult


specials


practical


value


information


gained


courses


desired, provided they


conform


to other requirements of the Summer Session.


THE AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION


Scope.--The


Agricultural


Experiment


Station


an institution


founded by Congressional act for the purpose of acquiring and diffusing agri-


- S


_ f


1


ff-1


I





BULLETIN


OF THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


Florida


Agricultural


Experiment


Station


was founded


in 1887


has continued without interruption since that time.


Part of its funds are ohb-


trained from Federal sources and, in compliance with Federal law, such income


is used for acquiring new and important


knowledge in regard


to crops, soils


and livestock, and for research in agriculture and home economics.


No funds


can be


expended,


either


directly


or indirectly,


for teaching


purposes


or for


holding farmers' institutes, and only a small


per cent of


the Station's income


used for


buildings.


order to receive


benefits


Federal


Adams, Hatch and Purnell funds, the Station must, before any money is spent


in investigation,


submit


plans


or projects


proposed


experiments


to the


Office of Experiment Stations of the


United States Department of Agriculture


approval.


Funds appropriated


vestigations


or lines


State of Florida


of work,


are budgeted for


it is the


Station


definite in-
to conduct


these investigations and secure and publish the information needed.


Location.-The Main Experiment Station is


located at


University.


administrative
Building and


offices,


the entire


editorial


rooms


three floors of


library


are in the


Experiment Station


Horticulture
Building are


given


over


to its departmental


offices


laboratories.


advantages


having the Main Station at the University are obvious.


The research workers


deliver popular and technical lectures, either to the student-body


as a


whole


or to special clubs and local organizations.


The experiment fields and orchards,


as well


as the research


laboratories,


contribute


to the


opportunities


dents


aptitude
positions,
whenever


studying


have


such


possible


methods


an opportunity


as those


scientific
assisting


of laboratory


are given


investigation.


specialists


assistants


to students


Some


in charge.


are occasionally


University.


special
Minor


open
fields


plots of the Main Station adjoin the University campus and are a part of the


University


grounds.


In addition to the Main Station, it has been found necessary to establish


branch stations at four points in


the State in order to serve areas


in which


conditions, soils,


etc., are radically


different from those


at the


Main Station.


These are the Citrus Station at Lake Alfred, for the special study of problems


of the citrus


grower;


Tobacco


Station


at Quincy,


for the


study


problems of particular interest to the tobacco grower;


Everglades Station


at Belle Glade, for the purpose of making investigations, tests and experiments


in agricultural


problems as applied to conditions of


Everglades;


and the


Sub-Tropical Station at Homestead, for problems


peculiar to


this sub-tropical


area.


The branch stations are units of a general


experiment station system and


are directed and
A superintendent,


administered


from


or other official, is in


general


office


charge of


at the


each branch


Main


Station.


station


(I _









GENERAL


STA TEMENT


The Main Station and its branches constitute a system


which


is operated


to give, as fully as possible,


the maximum of


scientific results with the mini-


mum


of administrative


expense.


Field


Laboratories.-Several


laboratories


established


various points over the State where problems peculiar to


a particular crop or


area


require


investigation.


present


these


include


a field


laboratory


Hastings for the study of Irish potato diseases


a second at Bradenton for


study of nailhead rust of tomatoes; a third at Cocoa for certain citrus investi-


gatlons;


a fourth at Plant City for the study


of strawberry


diseases;


a fifth


at Monticello for study of pecan insect pests and diseases,


a sixth at Pierson


control


work


on insect


pests


of ferns;


a seventh


at Leesburg


for the


study


of diseases and insect


pests of


watermelons and diseases of


ferns


ornamentals, and an eighth at


West Palm Beach for the study of anaplasmosis


of cattle.


The field laboratory is not a permanent feature of the Experiment


system, like the branch stations, but


Station


may be established wherever its need is


apparent for work which cannot


be performed at the regular stations.


When


this work has been accomplished, the laboratory will be removed or abolished.


One or more research


workers are


placed at each


laboratory under the


general


direction


of the department,


or departments,


of the Main


Station


concerned with the


work to


be done.


Experiment


Station


maintained


Library.-The


use of the


library


agricultural


of the
research


Experiment


workers.


Station


Its reading


room, however, is open to anyone caring to


use it.


It is a


depository for the


publications


all agricultural


contains


issued by


experiment


most


and periodicals, as well


United
stations


important


States


Department


this and


general


as text books and


many


scientific
reference


Agriculture


foreign


countries.


technical


books


relating to


journals


agrI-


culture and the related sciences.


The library is located on the second floor of


the Horticulture Building.
Lines of Investigation.-The lines of investigation conducted by the Station


fall into several


bandry,


chemistry,


departments:


cotton


agronomy,


investigations,


agricultural
entomology,


economics,


home


animal


economnucs,


horti-


culture, and plant pathology.


The work of the Station is, however, not sharply


divided


among


these


different


departments.


formulates


what


known as projects,


the work of which is continued regardless of


whether its


ramifications


take it


into one


or another


department,


is possible


two or more departments to be engaged in the study


of various phases of the


same
At


problem.
the present


time


more


projects


are being


investigated


these include as many


as possible of


the major problems of the


State'


agri-


cultural


industries.


Some of


the more important


of these Droiects are:


are






BULLETIN


OF THE


COLLEGE


OF AGRICULTURE


The study of the control of root-knot and vegetable insects.


The study of


pecan diseases, insects,


varieties and


cultural


methods.


Control of aphids and other


citrus


insects.


Comparison of


rations for economical


and pork


production.


The study of tobacco diseases and insect pests.


Cooperative experiments to ascertain the value of new forage crops and


grasses.


Testing native and newly introduced


grasses


to determine their value


as permanent


pastures.


Citrus


breeding work.


Adaptation test plots of fruits,


vegetables, cereals,


grass


and forage crops on muck


soils.


The study of livestock and poultry


diseases.


The study of the control of cotton diseases and insect pests.


Cotton breeding work.
Corn breeding ,and .var-iety .tests.


Phenological


studies


on truck


crops


in Florida.


Physiology


of fruit


production.


The study of the limiting factor in the production of Vitamin A.


Economic


studies


of various crops and


farming


areas.


Stimulation of plant response on


the raw peat soils of the Everglades


through


use of copper sulphate and


Publications.--The


bulletins
results of


and annual


other chemicals.


publications


reports.


particular investigations.


fall into
bulletins


three


contain


asses:
more


bulletins,


or less


press


complete


At least four, and often as many as eight


or ten, are issued annually, 212 having appeared


to date.


press bulletins


are prepared in order to bring to the citizens of Florida information connected


various


completed,


leased
short


phases


or relative


require


intervals,


f certain
to small


a large


already


426 having


projects


projects on


publication.


in which


which


Press


appeared.


phases


information


bulletins


annual


not been


to be


are issued


reports


contain


brief statements of


the work done during each


year, as well


as the expendi-


of funds


40 have


published.


these


publications


are dis-


tribute


upon


request to


Director.


AGRICULTURAL


EXTENSION


SERVICE


Cooperative


Agricultural


Extension


Work.-The


Agricultural


Extension


Service
scientific
synopsis


supports


a system


experiments


work


to th


of practical
ie present a


education.


future


It teaches


farmer


results


and housewife.


includes:


Demonstrations in agricultural and horticultural crops,


dairying, hog


raisin


g, poultry raising,


cooperative


organizations,


insect


and disease control.


Boys'


agricultural


clubs, including corn, pig, and fat barrow,


peanut,


, potato, bee


and citrus clubs.


Home


demonstration


work,


including


gardening,


poultry,


keep-


g, food conservation, nutrition, clothing, home improvement clubs, and civic


improvement clubs.


Headquarters are at the Florida State College for Women,






GENERAL


STA TEMENT


Demonstration


work


colored


farmers,


including


work


boys and girls, and demonstration


work with


men and


women.


Headquarters


are at the


Florida


Agricultural


and Mechanical


College


for Negroes,


Talla-


hassee.


Smith-Lever
effective July 1


A ct.-In


accordance


, 1914, agricultural


terms


extension work


the Smith-Lever


is carried


on cooperatively


by the


United States Department of Agriculture and the State of Florida.


addition to this, in


1919 Congress passed the Smith-Lever Supplementary


and the


Capper-Ketcham


Act in 1927,


thereby


appropriating


an additional


sum for the same


purpose.


The purpose of these ac:s may
". . . cooperative agricultural


Instruction


and practical


be seen


extension


demonstration


to persons not attending or resident


in the following


work shall


in agriculture


in said


colleges in


quotation:


consist of


and home
the several


giving of
economics
communi-


ties, and imparting to such persons information on said subjects through field


demonstrations,


publications,


and otherwise ;


and this work


shall


be carried


on in


such a


manner


as may


mutually


agreed


upon


the Secretary


Agriculture and the State agricultural college or colleges receiving
of this act."
Extension work is now conducted in 52 counties.


the benefits


Available.-By


Agriculture receives


an additional


sum


from


which


terms


Congressional
was increased


the Smith-Lever
appropriations


annually


Act, t
$10,000


1922,


the College


annually


State


appropriating


an equal


amount.


Legislature


enacted


enabling the State to secure the benefits of both the original Smith-Lever, the


Capper-Ketcham


and the Supplementary


as well


as making


a direct


State


appropriation


for placing


agents


additional


counties.


amount of State and Federal


funds available for the fiscal


year ending June


is $210,740.


SCHOOLS OF INSTRUCTION FOR EXTENSION


The annual meeting of the county
at the University of Florida. The purl
and make plans for future work.


WORKERS


and home demonstration agents is held
pose of this meeting is to give instruction


is the


United States


one meeting


Department


of the


year


when


of Agriculture and


extension


State


workers
Florida


from


assemble


for joint


sessions


to discuss


the work


county


and home


demonstration


agents.


This meeting is largely a series of conferences.


Committees are appointed


to make recommendations for the conduct of the work throughout the coming
year.


BOYS'


AGRICULTURAL CLUBS


AND SHORT


COURSES


Funds






BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


This is done to stimulate greater interest


in club work and has caused many


boys to enter college for a four-year course.


The Short


Course is


held from


to June 1.


Frank


of Agriculture


Dennis of


to the


Jacksonville offers a


State


Club


scholarship


champion.


Three


in the College
10 scholarships


have


been


given annually


by the


Florida


Bankers'


Association.


Chilean


Nitrate of


Soda


Educational


Bureau


York


offers


$100 scholarship for award in a corn club contest in addition to other awards


for 4-H


Club


members.


HOME DEMONSTRATION WORK


Girls'


Clubs.-Girls between the ages of


ten and


eighteen


are eligible


membership.


Each member is required to undertake a definite piece of work


under the leadership of her home demonstration agent.


This club work enters


many


phases


of home


life and is intended


to teach


practices for the improvement and development of


IWfomen's


organized


Home
home


Demonstration
demonstration


Clubs. Home


agents


the rural home.
demonstration


for the benefit


of the


clubs


women


rural communities.


These clubs have definite programs and, under the leader-


of the


county


home


demonstration


agent,


undertake


carry


out such


programs


as will


improve


home life.


Club


Contests.-Contests


are conducted


for the


purpose


giving


credit


to club members for the work they


accomplished,


to display


the year's


work


so that it will be educational, and


of farm and home life.


Exhibits are


to stimulate interest


placed on


in every phase


display, record books are ex-


amined and rewards are based on quality, record and financial showing.


stantial prizes such as money, merchandise, and scholarships to the


University


or to


the State College


for Women are


offered


each year.


Publications.-The


publications of


the Service


include bulletins, circulars,


annual reports, a club paper, a weekly clip-sheet for newspapers and an annual


calendar.


home subjects,


The bulletins and circulars contain useful information on farm and


while the annual reports give details of the work accomplished


by the staff


and the


cultural News Service,


county


representatives.


contains items of


The weekly


news from


clip-sheet,


the Agricultural


or Agri-
Experi-


ment Station, Extension Service and Col
information on varied agricultural topics.


lege of Agriculture, as well as timely
This sheet is sent to about 200 daily


and weekly


papers


Florida.


work in Florida for each month of


e calendar
the year.


contains


suggestions


on farm


These


publications are


to citizens


state,


upon


request


to the


Director.


Agricultural


Programs.-These


programs


are put


on the


air on Station


WRUF
bers of


daily during the week from 12:15 to


College


of Agriculture


12:45.


faculty


Talks are made by mem-


Experiment


Station


into


are


__ --- -- --- --






GENERAL


STATEMENT


The Florida National Egg-Laying Contest.-This contest is conducted under


supervision


Agricultural


Extension


Service


of the University.


is located at Chipley, Florida, and has capacity for housing


100 pens of con-


test birds.


The purpose of the contest is to secure records on the


production


of breeding stock so that poultrymen of Florida


will have the benefit of these


records


a view


securing


producing


breeding stock.


The contest is authorized by an act of the Legislature which


provided for


its establishment,


supervision


maintenance,
Agricultural


and upkeep


Extension


and which


placed


it under


Division.


FARMERS'


WEEK


Beginnii
Farmers


Farm men


ng August 18, 1930; ending i
' Week is especially suited to


and farm


women


ages


August


1930.


the needs of
who recognize


the following


their


need


classes:


some


training in scientific agriculture in order to render more effective the practical


knowledge they


have already


gained;


young men


who are compelled to drop


out of school and yet desire to devote a short time to special


preparation for


work


on the


farm;


students


to fit


themselves


for farm


and colonists who wish information regarding Florida conditions and methods.


The laboratory


equipment,


purebred livestock,


farms


will be


available for instructional


purposes;


the Agricultural


Experiment Station and


State
quiry.


Plant Board will


Care


has been


afford
taken


visitors
to meet


an opportunity


needs


for observation


practical


and in-


farmers.


courses consist of


lectures,


laboratory work,


and field


observations


and dem-


onstrations


in general


crops,


soils,


vegetable


gardening,


citrus,


animal


husbandry, dairying,


poultry,


veterinary


science, bee culture, and


agricultural


engineering.


There


are no


limits


and no educational


requirements


for admission.


No tuition fee is charged.


Expenses.-The


necessary


expenses for


room


and board


approximate


$1.50 per


University


dormitories and dining room


are available to those attend-


Farmers'


Week.


CORRESPONDENCE


COURSES


Correspondence


courses in


agriculture


are offered


under


the General


tension


Division.


AGRICULTURAL


MEETINGS


A number of meetings for people interested in agriculture are held annu-


at the


University.


Such


people


better for their purpose than any in


will find
the State.


accommodations and


facilities,


Laboratories, classrooms, and


exhibits,


as well


as growing


crops,


barns


and other


equipment,


are placed


~t' ,l ,,.. .-






BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


ENTRANCE


Sixteen high school


REQUIREMENTS


units are required for non-conditioned entrance to the


College of


Agriculture.


They


are as follows:


English
Algebra
Plane
History
Science


Foreign
Approved


geometry


language
electives


foreign


or science,


are admitted


language may
or odre extra


without


waived


in each.


examination,


by presenting


Graduates


provided


extra


of accredited


offer


units


units
high


as listed


in his-
schools
above.


THE FOUR


YEAR


COURSE


The student


is expected


to select by the


beginning of


junior year,


major,


some


gives


one department


an opportunity


College,


prepare


for that


or agricultural


branch


education.


of agriculture


which


is most interested.


Credit


Practical


Work.-By previous


arrangement


head


department


and the Dean,


students


practical


work


under


competent


supervision in any recognized agricultural pursuit during their course of study,


upon


returning


to College


and rendering


a satisfactory


written


report


showing faithful service,


will be entitled to one credit for each month of such


work; such credits shall not total more than six in the one-year and four-year
courses.


Degree.-The


work


outlined


in the following


tables,


whatever


major


subject, leads


to the degree of


Bachelor of


Science


in Agriculture.


hundred


forty


credits


one hundred


forty


honor


points


are required for graduation in all groups.


Rules


R egulations.--In


order


each


student


an oppor-


tunity to familiarize himself with all the rules and regulations by which he is


governed
of the U


while a student


universityy


at the


University, a separate volume,


Florida, is published.


booklet is distribute'


By-Laws
d at the


registration periods.


and become


thorough


It is the duty of each person registering to secure a copy
ily acquainted with its contents because he will be held


responsible for everything set


forth therein.






CURRICULA


CURRICULUM


FOR


FOUR-YEAR


COURSE


IN AGRICULTURE


Except


for Landscape


Design


First Semester


Second Semester


Name of Course


Credit


Name of Course


Credit


Freshman


Year


Biology 101 .......................
Chemistry 105 .............
English 101 ........................
Horticulture 101 ............
Military Science 103 .....
Physical Education 101...


Animal
Chemistr:
English
Poultry
Military
Physical


Y


Lusbandry
106 .....


104...


102 ... .................
Husbandry 102...
Science 104......
Education 102..


Sophomore


Year


Agricultural Economics
Botany 101 or Option
Electives ..............
Military Science 203 ....
Quantitative Chem. or


(1)...................... 4

Elect.... ive..... ............
Elective............ 5


Agricultural
Botany 102
Mathematics
Military Scie
Organic Chen


Engineering


204 (applied) ......
nce 204 ................
n. or Option (2


Junior and Senior


Years


Agronomy 301 ............................................ 5
Bacteriology 301 or Option (3)............ 4
English, Journalism, Speech, Lan-
guage, Psychology, Education,


or I
Physics
Electives


historyy
211 or


Elective ..........- .....-........ 4
.......8..... .................... ....18


Entomology 302 ......................
English, Journalism, Speech, Lan-
guage, Psychology, Education, or


History


Plant or0
tion
Electives


*Ani
(4)


mal Physiology or Op-
- .. .. .......... ... ....... .


Option (1
Option (2


General
Chemistr:
chology,


Economics, Ma
y, Engineering,


C


thematic,
Business


or Physics


Administration


Educational


*r Education.


Option

Option


Chemistry,
Mathematics


Agricultural
ing, Poultry
nomics.


Engineering,


Bacteriology,
Husbandry,


Education,


Plant
Feeds


Business


Pathology,
and Feeding,


Administration


Agricultural Engineer-
or Agricultural Eco-


Of the electives, all except 18 semester


culture,


agricultural


education,


or agricultural


hours are to


chemistry.


in technical


minimum


agn-
of 15


a maximum


of 30


semester


hours,


courses


200 or above,


must


taken in


one department for major.


The student should select his major in sophomore year if he takes any


options


of that


year;


it must


be selected


not later


the beginning


of junior year.


He may major in any


department


of the College,


or in


y


r -~ 1 I 1 r I r







BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


CURRICULUM FOR FOUR


YEAR


COURSE IN LANDSCAPE DESIGN


First Semester


Second Semester


Name of


Course


Credits


Name of


Course


Credits


Freshman


Architecture 101 ..................................
Botany 101 ..................... ..............
Chemistry 105 ........................ ....
English 101 ....................................--...........
Military Science 103 ................................
Physical Education 101 .....----................


Year


Architecture 102 .---..........................
Architecture 112 ....................................
Botany 102 ..............................................
Chemistry 106.... ................
English 102 .........................................
Military Science 104 ..............................
Physical Education 102 ................


Sophomore


Year


Architecture 121 .....................................
French 21 ........-..........- .....-...-.....
Horticulture 101 ...........................
Landscape Design 207 ..............................
Military Science 203..............................
Physics 211 ............... ... ...


Junior


Agronomy 301 ......... ..........................
English 201 ..........................
French 101 ............. ............
Geology 201 ....... .........................
Landscape Design 309............................


Architecture 122
French 22 .............................. ..........
Landscape Design 208 .....-.....................
Landscape Design 210............................
Landscape Design 212 ............................
Mathematics 204 ...............--..........--.............
Military Science 204 ............................


Year


Agricultural Engineering 304 ..............
Architecture 226 ........-........... .................
English 202 .......-- ....-...-.---- -
Entomology 302 ................................
French 102 ...... .... ........................
Landscape Design 31 0............................


Senior


Year


Agricultural Engineering 301 ..........
Architecture 227 .. ..... ............
Architecture 231 .........................
Entomology 405 .....................................
Horticulture 411 ..... ....................
Landscape Design 405 ...........................


Architecture 232 .... ..............................
Entomology 406 ....................................
Landscape Design 306.........................
Landscape Design 406........ .... ..
Landscape Design 408......................
Elective ......................................................


SPECIAL STUDENTS


Studei


one-year
high schc
4 nlrn nfl


its eighteen years of
courses offered in the
- *


0ol


age and
College
t 5.-I


over may entel
of Agriculture
S


r t
w


he four-months and
without the required
i .


entrance units, and without examination. Iney are expec
+ 41 -nn Caii r-an n r -n nr i on n atortT hnir* flap nreaalr fm


ted to
Sm thhj







DEPARTMENTS


INSTRUCTION


First Semester


Hrs.
Name of Course Subject Per Week

Agricultural Economics 303 .........................Farm Records ..................................... 3
Agricultural Engineering 21 ..........-....---......... Farm Machinery .............. .-..........-.-..-.. 3
Agricultural Engineering 301 .......................Drainage and Irrigation...................... 3
Agricultural Engineering 303--........................ Farm Shop ......-....................................... 3
Agricultural Engineering 401........................ Farm Buildings ...................................... 3
Agronomy 21 ........ ......................................... Elements of Agronomy ..... .................. 2
Agronomy 201 ................................ ............ Farm Crops ............................................ 3
Animal Husbandry 21.................................. Elements of Animal Husbandry ....... 3
Animal Husbandry 201....................................Animal Feeding ...........-- .............---........... 3
Animal Husbandry 203 ..................-.................. Beef Production ................--.................... 3
Chemistry 105 ..------...............-................................... -General Chemistry ................................ 4
Dairying 201 ...............--... ................ ................. Farm Dairying ..................................--- 3
Entomology 21 .................................... ............ Farm, Garden and Orchard Insects.. 3
Entomology 405 ............. ..........--..........--............. Insecticides and Fungicides ................ 3
Horticulture 21 ..............-..--.......----Introduction to Horticulture ..--.-........ 3
Horticulture 101 ..---.---------.........--..-........ [Elements of 1Hortic ulture................ 3
Horticulture 301 ............................................... Advanced Trucking ............................... 3
Horticulture 8303 ............ .......- ........ .. ............ Floriculture- -.---..... .........-....... 3
Horticulture 305 -....-.-.....--.....-... ........Citrus Culture --..-...-... ..............-.... 3
Horticulture 307 .........---.........--...-.............................. Subtropical F'ruits ................................ 3
Plant Pathology 301 ........--..----..............................--General Pathology ..........----...................... 4
Plant Pathology 303 ...................------..................... Diseases of Florida Crops--- .................... 3
Poultry Husbandry 21 .................. ..................... Poultry Essentials ...........................-.... 3
Poultry Husbandry 101............ .................. Farm Poultry .................-- ---...................... 3
Poultry Husbandry 201...--..............--......---.......Commercial Poultry Keeping .....--..... 3

Courses with odd numbers, under 100, in other colleges on the Campus.




Second Semester

Agricultural Economics 54 ..........................Farm Management .............................. 3
Agricultural Economics 202 ........................... Fundamental Principles ................. .. 3
Agricultural Engineering 202 ...................... Farm Machinery .................................. 4
Agricultural Engineering 302 ............-............ Farm Motors ...........................-............. 3
Agricultural Engineering 402 ...................... Farm Concrete .................................... 2
Agronomy 22 .......................................... Elements of Agronomy ...........--........... 2
Agronomy 304 ..-----....... ---..... ......................... Forage Crops ........................................ 3
Animal Husbandry 104- ............... ............ Types and Breeds of Animals ........... 4
Animal Husbandry 204 --...................-............ -- Swine Production ..........------...............- 3
Chemistry 106 ..............-- ......--............................ General Chemistry ...........---..................... 5
Dairying 22 ..................---........... ................... .Elements of Dairying. ............... .......-... 3
Dairying 202 ............................. ....................... Dairy Management .............................. 3
Entomology 302 ............. .......................... Economic Entomology .......................... 4
Entomology 406 .................- ................... .......... Fungicides and Insecticides ................ 3
Horticulture 22 .................. ..----...--.......... ......... Agricultural Botany ............................. 3
Horticulture 204 .............................................. --Pruning .................................................... 3
Horticulture 206 ......................--....----..................... Trucking .....................--...------.......................... 3
Horticulture 306 ................... .-.................. ......... Citrus Harvesting, Marketing, etc... 3
Horticulture 308 ...---. ......---..... eci us Fruits ................... .~.........-----. 3
Horticulture 314 ................ .......... ..........-....... .... Principles of Fruit Production ............ 3
Landscape Design 210..................................History of Landscape Design............ 3
Landscape De sgn 212...........--........................... Plant Materials ...................................... 3
Plant Pathology 22 ....................................Diseases and Insects of Citrus.......... 3
Plant Pathology 304.................................. Diseases of Florida Crops............ 3
Poultry Hlusbandry 204 ...-........... ............... Commercial Poultry Keeping .............. 3
Veterinary Science 302 ...................-................ Veterinary Elements ........................... 2
Veterinary Science 402 ....-............................... Poultry Diseases .........................-........ 2






BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


OF AGRICULTURE


DEPARTMENTS


INSTRUCTION


Subjects


odd numbers


are given


in the


semester


and subjects


with even numbers are given in the second semester unless


the number begins


with 0, in which


case


the reverse is true.


The number of hours given is the number of hours which the class meets
per week.


The number of


credits is the


number


of semester credit


hours


earned


each


student who


receives


a passing


grade


or D


when


the sub-


ject is completed.


Unless specifically


stated, credit


be obtained for


semester of year courses.


Subjects numbered 200 or above are not open to freshmen


subjects num-


bered 300 or above are


not open to sophomores;


subjects


numbered


400 or


above are not open to


juniors; subjects numbered 500 or above are for gradu-


ate students.


abbreviations


are wherever


possible


the first


and last letter


word


is demanded
are identical.


department


o distinguish


between


name.


Occasionally,


departments


where


a third


central


first and last


letter
letters


AGRICULTURAL


CHEMISTRY


105.-General


Chemistry


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


No credit toward


a degree


be allowed until credit in


Cy. 105 is earned.


Black.


The fundamental laws and theories of chemistry and the preparation and prop-


erties


of the common


non-metallic


elements


and their


compounds.


Designed


espe-


cially for students of agriculture.


Laboratory fee:
Required of first


year


agricultural students.


106.-General


Chemistry,


continued


Qualitative


Analysis.


hours


A study


hours


of the metallic


laboratory.


elements


credits.


and their


Black,


compounds


Jackson.


and the essentials


qualitative anal1
Laboratory
Required of


rsis.


Designed especially for students of agriculture.


fee: $5.
first year agricultural students.


203.-Qualitative


Analysis.


2 hours


hours


laboratory


credits.


Jackson.


A systematic study of


the metals and


their


chemical


reactions and


theoretical


considerations of


qualitative analysis.


Practice


in the separation and


identification


of the common metals and acid radicals.


Prerequisite: G
Laboratory fee:


general Chemistry.
$5.


Cy. 232.-Elementary


oratory.


4 credits.


Physical
Jackson.


Chemistry.


hours


and 3 hours


one






DEPAR TMENTS


INSTRUCTION


262.-Organic


Chemistry.


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


Black.


A brief course embracing the more important aliphatic and aromatic compounds,


designed


chiefly


for students


in applied


biological


fields.


Suitable


for those


medical students who desire only


5 hours of organic chemistry.


Prerequisite:


General


Chemistry.


Laboratory fee:


305 or 0305.-Quantitative Analylsis.


hours and 9 hours labora-


tory.


credits.


Black.


The fundamental principles of gravimetric and volumetric analysis.


tory work may be varied somewhat to fit the needs of


Prerequisite:


Laboratory fee:


The labora-


individual students.


106 or 203.
$5.


Cy. 361-362.-Organic Chemistry.


hours and 6 hours laboratory, or


its equivalent.


10 credits.


credit


toward


a degree


be al-


lowed


until


the entire


10 credits


have


been


earned.


Leigh.


A study


of the preparation and


properties


of various


aliphatic


and aromatic


compounds.


Prerequisite:
Laboratory fee


Cy. 203 or Cy.


$5 per semester.


432.-Agricultural


Analysis.


hours


and 9


hours


laboratory


credits.


Black.


The quantitative


analysis


of agricultural


products.


The laboratory


work


be varied somewhat to fit the needs of individual students.
30;CC3132


Prerequisites: C
Laboratory fee:


;y. 305; Cy. 361-362.
$5.


AGRICULTURAL


ECONOMICS


The Department


seeks


to present to students


the nature of economic


forces


affect


the value


of agricultural


commodities.


Courses


are offered


in agricul-


tural economics,


farm management, marketing, statistics and


prices.


These


courses


are designed to meet the demand for training in


the organization and management


of farms,


private


or corporate


owner;


for specialists


in marketing


agricultural


products; and for research and extension workers along these


lines.


Not only students who expect


products,


but also county


agents,


to engage in
Smith-Hughes


farming or marketing agricultural


instructors,


country


bankers,


other business men whose businesses are closely related or partially dependent upon


farming,


will find the


courses


in this Department


useful.


The Department


more


than


2,000


individual


farm


records


covering


ferent types of farming in the State, and approximately 300 marketing records. In
addition, access is had to a large number of records in both farm management and


marketing in the Department of


Agricultural Economics of the


Florida Experiment


Station.


As. 54.-Farm
An elementary


Management.


course


hours.


in the organization


credit.


of the farm


Timmons.


business,


laying


out of


fields, location of buildings, farm accounting and important factors affecting profits.


As. 201.-Agricultural


Resources.


hours and


hours laboratory


credits.


Turlington.


Potentialities and


limitations of


agricultural


production


in the various regions


a. 4t.k TT.-nAAC1


pre-


may


Pnrl riofifl^


nornnm-l


T'^n irrlklt'nmvmr t


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BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


The fundamental


principles


of economics


in their


relation


to agriculture.


Required


of second year


agricultural students.


As. 303.-Farm Records.


2 hours and 2 hours


laboratory.


3 credits.


Timmons.
Methods and practice of making and keeping farm inventories, feed records and
crop records.


Laboratory fee:
306.-Farm


Management.


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


Turlington.


The factors of


production-systems


of farming-their


distribution


and adapta-


tion--problems


of labor,


machinery,


layout


of farms


and rotation


systems.


Prerequisite: As. 202.
Laboratory fee: $3.
308.-Marketing.


hours


2 hours


laboratory.


credits.


Hamilton.


Marketing


and distributing


farm


products-marketing


organizations


and laws


governing


t -tm-the relation


of foreign


trade


and general


business


conditions


the farmer's market.
Laboratory fee:


As. 311.-Rural


Classification


rents,


contracts,


Law.


hours.


of farm property-study


deeds,


abstracts,


credits.
of farm


mortgages,


taxes


Turlington.


boundaries,
and laws


fences,


stock


governing


laws,


shipping


farm products.


403.-Advanced


Farm


Management.


hours


hours


oratory.


3 credits.


Brumley.


Laying out and locating various


buildings, lots, fields and


crops-cropping


terns-farm surveys and a study of successful Florida farms.
Prerequisite: As. 306.


Laboratory fee:


405.-Agricultural


Prices'.


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.
Prices of


Hamilton,


Timmons.


farm products and


the factors


affecting them.


Laboratory fee: $3.
408.-Marketing


Fruits


Vegetables.


2 hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


Hamilton.


Marketing of citrus, tomatoes, beans, potatoes and other Florida products.


Laboratory fee:


409.-Cooperative Marketing.


credits.


2 hours and 2 hours laboratory


Hamilton.


Cooperative


buying


and selling


organizations,


their


successes


and failures-


methods of


organization,


financing and


business


management.


Laboratory


fee: $3.


As. 410.-Statistics.


2 hours and 2 hours laboratory.


3 credits.


Ham-


ilton,


Brumley.


The principles involved in


the collection,


tabulation and interpretation of agri-


cultural statistics.


A r '. r r% I a 1 *1 1 S C'


sys-


1 I


jn 'I






DEPARTMENTS


GRADUATE


INSTRUCTION


COURSES


As- 501-502.-Agricultural


Economics


Seminar.


As. 503-504.-Marketing
As. 505-506.-Research


A!s. 508.-Land


Seminar.
Problems.


Economics.


509.-Citrus


Grove


Organization


Management.


As. 510.-Organization and


Management of Truck


Farms.


AGRICULTURAL


ENGINEERING


The Department of


ciples


subjects


engineering
as buildings,


Agricultural


as applied


Engineering offers


various


concrete construction,


phases


drainage,


courses


of agriculture,


farm


covering the


including


machinery,


prin-
such


farm


work,


farm


water and


light systems,


irrigation, surveying and


tractors.


The demand


for agricultural


engineers


is steadily


increasing,


due to the in-


creased amount of power and machinery now being used in agricultural production.


Graduates in agricultural engineering enter such


production,


the teaching


of farm


mechanics


in schools


fields of


work


and colleges,


as agricultural
drainage and


irrigation work, and various positions with equipment and machinery manufacturers.


21.-Farm


Machinery.


hour


hours


laboratory.


credit.


Care,


Rogers,


construction,


Savage.
operation


and selection


of farm


machinery.


Laboratory


fee: $1.


104.-Wood


Work.


hours


laboratory.


credits.


Eshleman.


Practice in adjustment, care and use of wood working tools,


exercises


in bench


work,


farm


equipment and


farm


building


construction.


Laboratory


fee: $1.


Ag. 202.-Farm Machinery.


2 hours and 4 hours laboratory.


4 credits.


Rogers,


Savage.


Construction,


operation and selection


of harvesting, seeding, spraying and till-


ing machinery.
Laboratory fee: $1.
Ag. 204.-Agricultural


Organization.


hour.


credit.


Rogers.


The organization and proceedings of agricultural societies.


301.-Drainage and Irrigation.


2 hours


and 2


hours


laboratory.


credits.


Rogers.


Farm surveying,


drainage


and irrigation


systems;


field practice


in surveying


and designing systems.


Ag. 302.-Farm


Motors.


hours


hours


laboratory.


3 credits.


Rogers.


sources


power


on the farm-automobile,


tractor


and stationary


gaso-


line engines,


electric


motors and


windmills.


Laborato r fee:
. 303.-Farm
Rogers.


Shop.


hour


hours


laboratory.


credits.


Belt lacing,


carpentry,


concrete


construction,


soldering


and other


farm


operations.


Specially useful for students


intending to


teach


agricultural


engineer-


in vocational schools.





I


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II


1,.
1,




; I I. .



LABORATORY CLASS IN SOILS





DEPARTMENTS


OF INSTRUCTION


401.--Farm Buildings.


2 hours and 2 hours laboratory.


credits.


Rogers.


Construction, cost, management, sanitation
laboratory exercises in designing and estimating


and ventilation of


farm


buildings--


costs.


402.-Farm


Concrete.


hour and 2 hours


laboratory.


credits.


Rogers.


Selection of materials-curing, mixing,


placing,


reinforcing,


testing


and water-


proofing


concrete.


403-404.-Agricultural


Engineering


Investigations.


hours.


credits.


Rogers.


Reports on investigational work


as found


in recent literature.


Required of


all seniors majoring


in agricultural


engineering.


GRADUATE


COURSES


g. 501-502.-Agricultural


Engineering


Seminar.


503-504.-Research


Work.


AGRONOMY


The courses in


the Department of Agronomy


are intended


to qualify


students


for teaching in high schools and colleges, for agricultural extension work, farming,


and research


work


in experiment stations and


Federal


departments


of agriculture.


Courses are offered in farm crops and soils.


A knowledge of


these subjects


fundamental for the most economical


production


of both


plants


and animals.


portunity


Is given on


the College


Farm


for correlating


the theoretical,


laboratory


and greenhouse studies


with


practical


farm


operations.


The courses in farm crops place special emphasis on methods of production and


plant


improvement


through


breeding


for yields,


quality,


and disease


resistance:


while the courses in soils emphasize the nature and properties of the soil as related
to crop production, to the principles of soil fertility, and to fertilizer-practice. Stu-


dents


may major


in either farm


crops


or soils,


beginning


the latter


half of the


sophomore


year.


21-22.-Elementis


of Agronomy.


hours.


credit.


Bryan.


A practical course in farm crops and soils, designed to meet the needs of special
students.


201.-Farm


Crops.


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


Senn.


A general


survey


of the leading


farm


crops,


including


characteristics,


adapta-


tions,


fertility


requirements,


cultural


practices,


rotation


systems


and uses of the


more important field crops.


Laboratory fee:
Ay. 301.-Soils.


hours and


4 hours


laboratory.


5 credits.


Bryan.


The nature and properties of


soils as related


to fertility


crop


production.


Lyon & Buckman, The Nature and Properties of Soils.
Prerequisite: Cy. 105-106.
Laboratory fee: $2.


Required


of all


agricultural


juniors.


302.-Fertilizers


Manures.


hours and


hours


laboratory.


credits.


Bryan.


The composition,


nature


and source


of fertilizer


materials-their in]


fluence on






BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


OF AGRICULTURE


304.-Forage Crops. 3
Plants that produce feed for


hours.
livestock,


3 credits.


including


Senn.


grasses


and legumes


for hay


and grazing


purposes-their


characteristics,


composition


adaptations


and cultural


practices.


Methods of establishing pastures are considered.


Ay. 305.-Crop Judging.


hours.


credits.


Senn.


Designed to fit one to judge competitive farm crop displays.
to students preparing for Smith-Hughes and county agent work.


Specially adapted


Practice in


identi-


fiction and judging the principal farm crops.
fairs, and judging teams are discussed.


Prerequisite:


Arranging of exhibits, premium lists,


Ay. 201.


Laboratory fee: $1.


309.-Principles of Breeding.


hours.


2 or


credits.


Senn.


An elementary


course


dealing


with


the basic


principles


of heredity,


variation


and selection, and the application of these principles to plant and animal improve-


ment.


Courses may be taken with or without laboratory.


Laboratory fee: $1.


Ay. 402.-Plant


Breeding.


hours.


2 credits.


Senn.


The fundamental


principles of


crop


improvement,


including


breeding,


selection


and experimental methods.


Course is designed to give the student a


working knowl-


of genetic


principles


and to acquaint


him with


modern


methods of breeding


and the production and distribution of pure seeds.
Prerequisite: Ay. 309.


Ay. 405.-Soil Fertility.


3 hours.


3 credits.


Bryan.


The factors


mineral


cycles


involved


in crop


in nature-green


production-source
manuring-methods


and loss of plant


and results


nutrients-


obtained


oratory and field study.
Prerequisite: Ay. 301.


407.-Special and Cover Crops.


2 hours.


2 credits.


Senn.


A study of cotton, tobacco, sweet potato and sugar crops-their characteristics,
adaptations, cultural practices, and marketing and manufacturing processes.
Half the semester will be devoted to a consideration of plants suited for cover
crops in rotation systems of the South.


Prerequisite:


Ay. 201.


GRADUATE


COURSES


Ay. 500-501.-Seminar.


hour.


credits.


Bryan.


Discussion


agronomy


problems-review


of literature


dealing


with


crops.
Required of all seniors and graduate students in agronomy.


Ay. 502.-Advanced Plant


Breeding.


Ay. 504.-Soil Classification.
Ay. 505-506.-Research in Soils or Crops.
Ay. 507.-Advanced Soils.


508.-Methods


Crop


Investigation.


Ay. 510.-Soil Biology.
Ay. 511.-Soil Analysis.
Ay. 512.-Soils of Florida.





DEPAR TENTS


INSTRUCTION


ANIMAL


HUSBANDRY


AND


DAIRYING


ANIMAL


HUSBANDRY


Animal husbandry includes subjects relating to


the domestic animals


, their his.


tory, classification and judging


breeding, selection and improvement; feeding,


and management;


the production


and marketing


of beef,


and other


animal


products.


Live stock


raising


commands


a steady


income


and is a most


valuable


aid in


maintaining soil fertility.


The industry has 'long


an important factor in


general prosperity of Florida.


The general principles apply to all parts of America,


and special


instruction


Al. 21.-Elements of


is given for


Animal


Florida and
Husbandry.


southeastern


hours.


conditions.


No credit toward


degree.


Willoughby.


Breeds of farm animals-principles of feeding, breeding and management.


Text:


Plumb, Beginnings in Animal Husbandry.
For students in four-months course.


Al. 104.-Types and Breeds of


Animals.


hours and


hours labora-


tory.


credits.


Willoughby,


Martin.


Types, breeds and market classes of horses, cattle,


sheep and swine-score-card


and comparative judging.


Text: Curtis,


Live Stock Judging and Selection.


Required


of all freshmen


in agriculture.


Al. 201.-Animal


Feeding.


3 hours.


credits.


Martin.


Composition of plants and animals-feeding standards and rations for farm ani.


mals.


Text: Bull, Principles of Feeding


Farm Animals.


Al. 203.-Beef Production.


hours.


credits.


Willoughby.


Selection, feeding and management of beef cattle-finishing and marketing. Brief


study of mutton production.


Text: Snapp, Beef Cattle.


Prerequisite: Al. 104.


Al. 204.-Swine


Production.


hours.


credits.


Martin.


Selection,


feeding


and management


of hogs-forage


crops


and grazing-nitro-


genous


supplements-disease


and parasite


control-slaughtering-marketing.


Texts:


Smith, Pork Production; Ewing, Southern Pork Production.
Prerequisite: Al. 104.


Al. 205 or 0205.-Advanced


Stock Judging.


hour and


hours lab-


oratory.


credits.


Willoughby.


Special training in live stock judging, show ring methods and contests at fairs.
Text: Plumb, Judging Farm Animals.


Prerequisite:


Al. 104.


Fee: travel expense on judging trips,


as needed.


Al. 207.-Animal


Breeding.


hours.


credits.


Willoughby.


Principles


of breeding


applied


to animals-pedigree and record


work-founda-


tion and management of a breeding enterprise.


Text: Rice, Breeding and Improve-


ment of Farm Animals.


Al. 301


or 0301.-Breed History.


hours.


credits.


Willoughby.


History of 'live stock


breeds-pedigree studies and


registration


methods.


Text:


Plumb, Types and Breeds of Farm Animals.
Prerequisite: Al. 104.


Al. 303.-Meat Products.


hours.


credits.


Willoughby.


MF'o olv 1 ci i arl-t~rf'h ryi r n A j nit;., fv l aA


care


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CLASS IN STOCK JUDGING




DEPARTMENTS


INSTRUCTION


Feeds, feeding and management of


farm live stock.


Text: Henry and Morrison,


Feeds and Feeding.
Prerequisite: Al. 201.
Al. 306.-Advanced Animal


Feeding.


hours.


credits.


Willoughby,


Martin.


Continuation of


Al. 305.


401-402.-Seminar.


or 3


hours.


Credits


to be


arranged.


Wil-


loughby,


Martin.


History of live stock industry in


reviews of recent research.


America-special dairy and live stock topics-


For seniors only.


GRADUATE


COURSES


501.-Animal Production.
503.-Animal Nutrition.

DAIRYING

Dairying includes the production of milk, its composition and testing: the sani-


tary handling and sale of market milk; the manufacture of butter,
cream; factory and milk plant management and accounting.


cheese and


The opportunities in the South for supplying dairy products at good prices


practically


unlimited,


while


under


proper


management


the cost of production


lower than in some other sections.


As the population of Florida increases the num-


ber of dairy farms and dairy plants will


increase, and


expert


workers


will be


quired to


handle properly this


important industry.


22.-Elements of Dairying.


hours and


hours


laboratory.


credit toward


degree.


Martin.


The composition and handling of milk and milk products-composition and test-
ing of dairy products.


Laboratory fee:


Dy. 201.-Farm Dairying.


2 hours and


hours laboratory.


credits.


Martin.


The secretion


and composition


of milk-testing


dairy


products-farm


butter


making-ice cream and soft cheese making.


Milk


Text: Eckles, Combs & Macy, Milk and


Products.


Laboratory fee


Dy. 202.-Dairy


Management.


hours. 3 credits.


Martin.


Selection, feeding and management of the dairy herd-herd improvement-barns-


equipment-marketing.


Text:


Eckles,


Dairy Cattle and Milk


Production.


301.-Dairy


Manufactures.


hours


hours


laboratory


credits.


Martin.


Buying and testing cream-pasteurization-cream ripening and butter making-
preparing the ipe cream mix-freezing and hardening ice cream. Texts: McKay and
Larsen, Principles and Practice of Butter Making; Turnbow and Rafetto, Ice Cream.


Laboratory fee:


Dy. 302.-Market Milk.


3 hours.


3 credits.


Martin.


Methods of producing clean milk-operation of milk plants-sanitary supervision


of milk supply.


Texts: Parker, City Milk Supply; Kelly and Clement, Market Milk.


are


-- --





BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


BOTANY


AND


BACTERIOLOGY


Botany


101 and 102


are prerequisite to all courses in this department


and Bac-


teriology 301


is prerequisite to all courses in bacteriology.


BOTANY


Bty.


101.-General Botany.


hours and 4 hours laboratory.


4 credits.


Cody,


Carroll.


Structure ani life histories of important algae, fungi, common mosses and ferns.


Laboratory fee:


102.-General Botany.


2 hours and


4 hours


laboratory.


4 cred-


Cody,


Carroll.


Structure, environment and principles of identification of seed plants.


Laboratory fee:


Bty.


210.-Taxonomy.


1 hour and 6 hours laboratory.


4 or 5 credits.


Cody.


Identification of


common


seed plants and


ferns of the


Gainesville region.


extra hour's credit may
Laboratory fee: $5.


be earned


assignment of


a special field problem.


Bty.


302 or 0302.-Plant Physiology.


hours and 4 hours laboratory


credits.


Cody.


Bty.


310.-Advanced


Taxonomy


hour


hours


laboratory.


credits.


Cody.


A critical study of a plant family or genus.


Prerequisite


Field work.


Bty. 210.


Laboratory fee: $5.


Bty.


320.-General Morphology


Seed Plants.


hours and


4 hours


laboratory.


4 credits.


Cody.


Structure an1 life histories of


seed plants-processes of fertilization.


Laboratory fee: $5.
,. 331.-Methods


in Plant


Histology.


hour and


6 hours


labora-


tory.


4 or


5 credits.


Cody.


Principles and practice in killing, fixing, sectioning and staining plant materials.
Desired prerequisite: Cy. 351 or equivalent.


Laboratory fee:


Bty.


332.-Plant


Anatomy.


hour


hours


laboratory


or 5


credits.


Cody.


Structure and function of principal tissues and organs of plants.
Desired prerequisite: Bty. 331.


Laboratory fee:


Bty.


401 or 0401.-Plant


Ecology.


hours


hours


laboratory.


4 or


5 credits.


Cody.


The relation of plants to their environment with special reference to soil, light,
temperature and moisture-principles of plant surveys.


Prerequisites


Bty. 210 and some knowledge of agronoiny, biology,


'ind geology.


Laboratory fee:


Bty.


404.-Advanced Plant Physiology.


2 hours


4 hours


labora-


tory


Ad nrditfc


(nord


. ^ t4A. X .L UJLs J t t V





DEPARTMENTS


GRADUATE


INSTRUCTION


COURSES


Bty. 501.-Problems in Taxonomy.


Bty.
Bty.


503.-Problems
505.-Problems


in Plant
in Plant


Physiology.
Histology.


BACTERIOLOGY


Bey. 301.-General Bacteriology.


hours and


4 hours


laboratory.


credits.


Carroll.


Morphology, physiology and cultivation of bacteria and related micro-organisms.


Prerequisite to all


Prerequisites:


courses
Bty. 101


in bacteriology.


101; Cy.


, or equivalents.


Laboratory fee


Bcy. 302.-Agricultural Bacteriology.


4 credits.


2 hours and 4 hours laboratory


Carroll.


Bacteria and associated micro-organisms in


relation


to water, milk,


soil, silage


and farm problems.


Prerequisite:


Bey. 301.


Laboratory fee: $5.


Bcy. 304.-Pathogenic Bacteriology.


hours and


4 hours laboratory


4 credits.
Recognition,


Carroll.


culture


and special


laboratory


technique


of handling


pathogenic


micro-organisms and
Laboratory fee:
Offered alternate


viruses.


years


Theories and principles of immunity and infection.


with Bey. 306.


Will be given


in 1931-32.


Bcy.


306.-Bacteriology of Foods.


hours


4 hours laboratory


credits.


Carroll.


Relation of bacteria,


yeasts,


molds and other


micro-organisms


commonly


found


in foods.


Laboratory fee:


Alternates with Bcy. 304.


Will be


given


in 1930-31.


Bcy.


308.-Sanitary


Laboratory


Practice.


hour and 4 hours


labora-


tory


credits.


Problems


sewage


Carroll.
and public


sanitation--field


work.


Designed


for students


in sanitary engineering.
Laboratory fee: $5.


Bcy. 401.-Clinical Bacteriology.


Hours


to be


arranged.


Carroll.


Laboratory work on special problems preparing fort technical expert in


field of


biological activities


of bacteria


tion and immunology upon


and related


pathogens.


Work


micro-organisms.


assigned


Animal


to particular


experimenta-
organisms. A


prerequisite to research in bacteriology.
Prerequisite: Bey. 304.
Laboratory kee: $5.


GRADUATE


COURSES


Bcy.


501-502-Problems


in Soil


Bacteriology


fl n0 a n U A a fl A I


-y I





BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


ENTOMOLOGY


AND


PLANT


PATHOLOGY


The purpose of the


courses


given in this department are as follows: to give a


student the


fundamental


knowledge


concerning


entomology


and plant pathology,


knowledge necessary in


all agricultural


work; to


certain


students


specialized


work


that will fit them for


colleges and


universities; to


positions


train


as county


specialists


agents,


for state


teachers


in high


experiment station


schools,
or Fed-


eral departmental work in these fields.

ENTOMOLOGY


21.-Farm
laboratory.


Garden


No credit.


Orchard


Insects.


hours and


2 hours


Bess.


A general survey of some of the economic insects of Florida in reference to their


distribution, life history,
the State.
Laboratory fee: $2.


injury


and control


on the principal agricultural


crops


302.-Economic


Entomology.


hours


hours


laboratory.


4 credits.


Creighton,


Dickey, Bess.


An introduction


to applied


entomology,


based


on the structure,


classification,


life histories, recognition and control of the injurious insects of Florida.


Laboratory fee:


$3.50.


Required of all students
303-304.-Advanced


in Agricultural


Economic


College.


Entomology.


hour and


hours


laboratory.


credits.


Creighton.


Field and laboratory


problem work


and insectary work


in the rearing of some


of the more


common


Florida


insects.


Study


of natural


parasites


and the special


technique required by professional work in this line will be given.


Prerequisite: Ey. 302.
Laboratory fee: $3.50.
401.-Taxonomy.


Hours and credit


to be


arranged.


Creighton.


The collection,


study


and classification


of local


economic


insects


special


emphasis on some one group.
Prerequisite: Ey. 302.


. 402.-Fruit
Creighton.


Insects.


hours


hours


laboratory.


3 credits.


A study of pests encountered in


deciduous,


tropical and


citrus fruits,


with


tailed


study


of representative


life histories and measures


adapted


to their


control.


Prerequisite:


Ey. 302.


Laboratory fee: $3.50.
403.-Garden and


oratory.
The study


credits.


Greenhouse
Creighton.


of insects encountered in


Pests.


the home,


hours


commercial


hours


garden,


labi


and green-


house.


A detailed


study


of life history


and specific


control


measures


adapted


these conditions.
Prerequisite: Ey. 302.
Laboratory fee: $83.50.


405.-Insecticides and Fungicides.


1 hour and 4 hours laboratory.


3 credits.


Dickey,


Creighton.


_1 I X 1_





DEPARTMENTS


406.-Insecticides and Fungicides.


OF INSTRUCTION


1 hour and 4 hours laboratory.


credits.


Dickey,


Creighton.


A special study of lime sulphur, arsenates,


dusts,


Practical


problems


apply to Florida and the southeast.


Class,


laboratory


and field work.


Laboratory fee: $3.50.
407-408.-Advanced


Insect


Morphology.


Hours


credit


to be


arranged.


Creighton.


PLANT


PATHOLOGY


22.-Diseasels


oratory.


The important


No credit.


Insects
Dickey.


physiological


Citrus.


and fungous


hours and


diseases


a survey


hours


of the major


insects and methods of


control.


Laboratory fee:


Pt. 301.-General Pathology.


hours and 4 hours laboratory.


4 cred-


Dickey,


Creighton, Bess.


A study


of the principal


causal


agents


that produce


disease


in plants.


Diag-


nosis and treatment of plant diseases.


Laboratory fee:


$3.50.


Pt. 303.-Diseases of


Florida


Crops.


hour and


hours


laboratory


credits.


Dickey.


Practical methods of combatting fungous and bacterial diseases of Florida crops.


Signs


of infection, diagnosis, means of transmission and methods of control.


A study


of citrus,


cotton, grape and certain


vegetable


diseases,


Prerequisite: Pt. 301.


Laboratory fee:


$3.50.


Pt. 304.-Diseases of Florida


Crops.


hour and


hours


laboratory


credits.


Dickey.


A survey


of the diseases


in subtropical


and ornamental


plants


and in certain


vegetables.
Prerequisite: Pt. 301.


Laboratory fee:


$3.50.


401-402.-Laboratory


Technique


Plant


Pathology.


hour


6 hours laboratory.


8 credits.


Dickey.


Preparation


of culture media-isolation,


cultivation


and physiological


study


plant


pathogenes-inoculation


of host


plants-relation


to disease and


prepara-


tion of histological material.


Laboratory fee:


403-404.-Mycology.


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


Dickey.
Detailed study of fungi in reference to origin, systematic relationships, cytology,


and economic


bearing on plant disease


work.


Collection and


classification


of local


fungi.


Prerequisite: Pt. 301
I


or its equivalent.

HORTICULTURE


The general subject of horticulture is divided into the tree fruits,


vine and bush


fruits,


floriculture,


vegetable growing and forestry.


A number of courses relate to more than one of these subjects and are there-




BULLETIN


OF THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


* .3'


+~
a





DEPARTMENTS


INSTRUCTION


development, and the accomplishments of those who have given


time and labor to


the solution of those problems, offer inviting fields for study and experimentation.


21 --Introduction


to Horticulture.


hours


hours


labora-


tory.


credit.


Abbott.


The fundamental principles of horticulture-practice in the culture, propagation,


pruning and training of the important fruit and


ornamental


plants


of Florida.


Laboratory fee: $1.
.22.-Agricultural


Botany.


hours


hours


laboratory.


credit.


Graves.


The relationship,
portant crop plants,


habits,


characteristics


and environmental relations of


the im-


with laboratory study of principal types.


Laboratory fee: $2.


101.-Elements of Horticulture.


hours and


hours laboratory.


3 credits.


Abbott.


The fundamental activities of plant life with reference to the growth of orchard


and garden crops.


A study of propagation by budding, grafting, cuttings, seed


selec-


transplanting, pruning, spraying, frost protection, etc.


Laboratory fee:


He. 204.-Pruning.


2 hours and


hours


laboratory.


credits.


bott.


Principles of pruning and training-the physiological
tice in pruning and training fruit and ornamental plants.
Laboratory fee: $1.


principles


involved-prac-


He. 206.-Trucking.


hours and


hours laboratory.


credits.


bott.


Origin,


relationship


and classification


of different


truck


crops--varieties--cul-


tural methods in different sections-fertilizing-irrigating and harvesting.


Planning


the home garden.
Laboratory fee:


301.-Advanced


Trucking.


hours


hours


laboratory


credits.


Abbott.


Soils suited to the leading commercial truck crops of Florida-cultural methods,
fertilizing, irrigating, controlling insects and diseases, harvesting, packing and mar-
keting.


Prerequisite:


Bly. 101-102.


Laboratory fee: $2.


He. 303.-Floriculture.


hours


hours


laboratory


credits.


Floyd.


The growing


of flowers


upon


the home


grounds-pot plants-greenhouse crops


and their cultural requirements,


including ventilation,


watering and


heating.


Prerequisite: He. 101.
Laboratory fee: $2.
. 304.-Commercial


Floriculture.


hour


hours


laboratory.


3 credits.


Floyd.


A study ot^commercial flower crops grown either in the open, under lath, or in


greenhouse.


Methods of


packing and marketing will


receive


attention.


Prerequisite: He. 101 and 303.
Laboratory fee: $2.
He. 305.-Citrus Culture. 2


hours and


hours


laboratory


credits.


TLorrd.




BULLETIN


306.-Citrus


THE


Harvesting,


COLLEGE


Marketing and Judging.


2 hours and 2


hours
Methods


laboratory.
of pickings


fruits-identification and


credits.


handling,
judging of


Lord.


washing,
varieties.


drying,


packing


and shipping


citrus


Prerequisite: He. 305,
Laboratory fee: $1.
307.-Subtropical


Fruits.


2 hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.
Avqcados,


ticularly


adapted


Lord.


mangoes,


pineapples


to Florida-culture,


and other


varieties,


tropical
insects,


and subtropical


fruits


diseases,


Prerequisite: He. 101.
Laboratory fee: $1.


308.--Deciduous


Fruits.


2 hours and 2 hours laboratory.


3 cred-


its. Lord.
Peaches, pears, grapes, pecans and other deciduous fruits with special reference


to Florida conditions-culture,


varieties


, insects, diseases, etc.


Prerequisite:


He. 101,


Laboratory fee: $1.


He. 314.-Principles of Fruit Production.


3 hours.


3 credits.


Abbott.


A study


of the principles underlying fruit production, such


as water relations,


nutrition,


temperature, fruit setting and geographic influences.


401.-Advanced


tory.


3 credits.


Citrus
Lord.


Problems.


hours


hours


labora-


An advanced course especially emphasizing the problems offered by varying sites,


soils, climates, stocks,


varieties, etc.


Prerequisite: He. 305.


Laboratory fee: $1
402.-Breeding


Horticultural Plants.


2 hours and 2 hours labora-


tory.


credits.


Lord.


The application of the principles of genetics to the breeding and improvement of


horticultural plants.


Methods


of successful


breeders


of horticultural


plants.


Prerequisite:


Bly. 106.


Laboratory fee: $1.


411.-General Forestry.


3 hours.


3 credits.


Floyd.


The principles of forestry-forest cropping-protecting


the home wood


lot-use


of Florida woods-varieties of timber trees-the influence of forests on other indus-
tries of the State.


GRADUATE


503-504.-Horticulture
505-506.-Horticultural


507-508.-Research


COURSES


Seminar.
Problems.


Work.


LANDSCAPE


DESIGN


By landscape design or landscape architecture we mean the systematic arrange-


ment of landscape.


It may be defined


as that one of the fine arts


which


is con-


cerned with the preservation and the laying out of areas of land for use and beauty.
Pk a 1 o vi At r n aor nrflt n .nk r+n4- cr* An- j wAj 14lk a n.. n-n nd .m -Al Sn n*e. nw' nan ra


AGRICULTURE


par-




DEPARTMENTS OF


In 1929 the Department of Landscape Desij


INSTRUCTION 41


Cn was created, which offers work lead-


ing to the Bachelor's degree.


Previous to that time some of these


courses


had been


given in the Department of Horticulture.


The curriculum


is eminently practical, from a


problems are given out exactly


as they would


professional


be in a


point of


view


landscape architect's


; the


office.


Theory is especially stressed, for sound theory is essential


to sound practice.


This is a great field, and an ever-increasing one, for the trained man or woman,-


not only in landscape architecture, but in


the sister profession of city planning.


207.-Elements


Landscape


Design.


1 hour and


hours


oratory.
Drafting


3 credits.


Burritt.


plates-elementary


design--simple


rendering


pen and ink,


cray-


on, etc.


Prerequisite: Ae. 101


(for Le. students).


Required


in sophomore


year.


Le. 208.-Elements of Landscape Design.


hour and 4 hours labora-


tory. 3


Elementary


credits.


Burritt.


design-water


color


rendering


adapted


to the landscape


architect'


plans-tree sketching.
Prerequisite: Le. 207.
Required in sophomore year.


Le. 210.-History


of Landscape


Design.


hours.


3 credits.


Burritt.


A study of nature's and man's organization of landscape-its development from
ancient to modern times-its relation to other arts-a cultural non-technical course.
Required in sophomore or junior year.


Le. 212.-Plant Materials.


hour and


4 hours


laboratory.


3 credits.


Floyd, Burritt.


Trees,


shrubs


and herbaceous


plants


suited


to Florida


conditions-their


char-


acteristics-landscape


value and arrangement-field


trips-planting


plans.


Prerequisites: He. 101; Bty. 101-102.
Required in sophomore or junior year.


or 0306.-Theory


of Landscape Design.


3 hours.


3 credits.


Burritt.


The principles and practice of


a fine art from a


professional point of


view-


no drafting or laboratory work-text required:
tion to the Study of Landscape Design.


Prerequisite:


Hubbard and Kimball, An Introduc-


Le. 210 for landscape design students.


Required in junior or senior year.


309.-Advanced


Landscape


Design.


hour


hours


labora-


tory.


credits.


Burritt.


Design of home grounds,


public


and semi-public


properties,


based


upon


actual


topographical surveys-tree sketching.


Prerequisite: Le. 207


and 208;


Le. 210.


Required in junior year.


310.-Advanced


Landscape


Design.


hour and


4 hours


labora-


tory.
Design


3 credits.


Burritt.


of home grounds,


public,


and semi-public


properties


based


upon


actual


topographical surveys-tree sketching.
Prerequisite: Le. 207 and 208; Le. 210; Le. 309.
Required in junior year.























































BROODER AND


POULTRY HOUSES




DEPAR TMENTS


OF INSTRUCTION


Relationship of


planting to architecture-planting


plans


of public


and private


grounds at large scale.
Prerequisite: Le. 207 and 208; Le. 212.
Required in senior year.


Le. 406.-Planting Composition and Design, continued.


hour and


hours laboratory.


3 credits.


Burritt.


Planting plans for parks,


parkways,


country clubs,


large private


estates,


on small scale.


Required in senior


year.


Le. 408.-City


Planning.


hours.


credits.


Burritt.


Historical development and broader phases of civic design.


Prerequisite


Le. 306; or Le. 0306 (for Le. students).


Required in senior year.


POULTRY


HUSBANDRY


The student of


turns


to teaching,


agriculture should know something


becomes


a business


man,


or settles


about
down


poultry.


Whether


on the farm,


some


foundation


instruction


in the classroom


will be useful


to him.


Valuable


changes,


some of which are not yet in the text books, have come into poultry management;
these are usually available through the staff of instruction.


Florida conditions are


favorable to successful


poultry


keeping,


because


Florida


escape severe winters and hot summers.
The income in Florida, in 1929, from poultry and


eggs,


was $14,090,000 and the


value of the imports amounted


to $7,000,000.


Florida needs


not only


more


poultry


products, but a far better grade of


eggs


and poultry.


The graduate in poultry can well consider the producing of winter-hatched baby


chicks to meet the northern


demand; also the growing of exhibition


stock


for the


early fall agricultural fairs in those states that have long winters.


As a side-line,


or as a business,


poultry


should


appeal


to most of


those


turn to an agricultural education as part of


21.-Poultry


Essentials.


their preparation


hours


hours


for a useful I
laboratory.


credit.
Culling,


Sanborn.


feeding,


Laboratory fee:
101.-Farm


housing,


Poultry.


breeding,


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


Sanborn.


Poultry


as a modest side


line on the farm.


Breeds and varieties-location and


construction


of buildings-feeding


and management-incubation,


breeding,


rearing,


care of adult birds on the farm.
Laboratory fee: $1.
Py. 201.-Commercial Poultry


Keeping.


hours and


hours labora-


tory.


credits.


Sanborn.


Growing


and maturing


pullets--fall


and winter eggs-feeding


and care-houses


and yards-showng and advertising.
Laboratory fee: $2.
Py. 204.-Commercial Poultry


Keeping.


hours and


hours


labora-


tory.


3 credits.


Sanborn.


Incubation,


breeding,


rearing,


spring


summer


work,


culling,


farm


grown


-- 1 .-. -_ J .


1





BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


Origin and study of breeds and varieties-score card and comparison judging-


latest


methods


of selecting


and low producing


hens-mating


for producing


breeders and winners-practice judging.
Prerequisites: Py. 201, 204.


Laboratory fee:
405.-Poultry


Management.


hours.


credits.


Sanborn.


Study of large farms-equipment of


poultry plants-planning


of various


build-


ings-laying out and conducting poultry farms.


Prerequisite:
Laboratory fe


Py. 201, 204.
!e: $1.


406.-Project


Problems


Problems.


to be arranged with


hours.


instructor:


2 credits.
egg hatching,


Sanborn.


investigations, poultry


feeding,


artificial


lighting,


chicken


diseases,


Prerequisite:


Py. 201. 204.


VETERINARY


SCIENCE


Students who are interested in livestock should have quite a thorough knowledge
of the normal animal, including especially the functions of the various organs and


parts of


it is


the body.


very


essential


courses


offered


for students


in this department


in animal


husbandry


include


and others


a study.
who will


probably engage in work including the care of livestock to know something about


the important


animal


diseases,


their


causes,


symptoms,


means


of prevention.


Courses are offered which deal with a study of certain phases of the most important


diseases


of livestock.


Since


the poultry


industry


is also quite


important


in this


State, a course in poultry diseases


is offered.


Vy. 302.-Elementary


Veterinary Science.


2 hours.


2 credits. Shealy.


Elementary anatomy and physiology of domestic animals-causes-symptoms and


methods of prevention of common diseases of


Prerequisite:


farm animals.


AI. 104.


306.--Animal


Physiology.


hours


hours


laboratory.


credits.


Shealy.


The skeleton-articulations-muscles--circulatory,


digestive,


urogenital,


respira-


and nervous


systems-endocrine


glands-special


senses.


Prerequisites: Al. 104; Cy. 105 and 106.
Laboratory fee: $2.
Required of third year students specializing in


animal sciences.


401.-Animal Diseases.


2 hours.


Causes-symptoms-treatment-method


2 credits.
prevention


Shealy.


common


diseases


farm animals.


Prerequisites: Vy
402.-Poultry


302 or 306.
Diseases.


hours.


credits.


Shealy.


Causes-symptoms-methods of prevention-treatment for diseases of poultry.





THE


THE


UNIVERSITY


UNIVERSITY


CALENDAR


CALENDAR


1930-31


Summer


Session


Monday ...........-..... ...................--. Summer Session begins.


June
June


Saturday--- ............. .. ....-..-.-.........-. Last


for filing


application


for de-


Friday .................
Monday .............


.. .. .... .. ... *, -. -. ...


gree at the end of the summer session.
Independence Day, a holiday.
Last day to make graduate applications.


Wednesday............


submitting


theses


to the


Graduate


Committee.


August 6,


Wednesday 8:00 p.m............... Summer


Session


Commencement


vocation.


August
August
August


Friday


18, Monday


p.m .....................Summer
.......... ............... Farmers'


Session
Week


ends.
begins.


Saturday. ................................. Last day for filing applications for fall


re-examinations.


First


Semester


September


11-13,


Thursday to Satur-


........... .......... Entrance examinations.


September


Monday


Wednesday


Re-examinations.


September


15-19, Monday thru


Friday..Freshman


registration


orientation,


including
amination
program


Engineering Qu
and other tests.


routine


will be available by


June


lalifying


special
s week


1, 1930.)


freshmen


versity


a.m.


must


present


Auditorium


Monday,


at the


11:00


September


o'clock
or they


will not be registered during that week


and will be required


for late


registration.


September 18-19,


September


Thursday and Friday..Registration


Monday


for upperclassmen.


a.m...........Classes meet for the first time.


September 29, Monday 8:00 a.m.............Changes in


courses-fee


$2.00.


October 6


, Monday


.... Meeting


General


Faculty.


October


, Saturday


12:00


noon......


....Registration for classes


in the first


mester closes.


Last day for making ap-


plications for degrees at the end of the


October


Friday,


5:00 p.m................... All


semester.
freshmen


grades


in the


office


,S *L.n P ah-. .1.3+.-n.


7:00 p.m. ...............






BULLETIN


THE


COLLEGE


, Friday 5:00 p.m.................Last


AGRICULTURE


day for


graduate applications.


November 8, 3:00 p.m... ........................... Dedication


new


stadium.


November


, Tuesday .......................Armistice


Day, a holiday.


November 21, Friday 5:00 p.m................Mid-semester


grades


are due


office of the Registrar.


November 27,


Thursday


Thanksgiving


Day,


a holiday.


December


19, Friday 5:00 p.m...............Christmas Recess begins.


January
January


, Monday {
7, Saturday


:00 a.m.................Christmas
12:00 noon..........Last date


Recess ends.


submitting


Graduate Committee.


January


Thursday


a.m.............Final


examinations


mester


begin.


January 30, Friday


5 :00 p.m.........


..........First semester ends.


January


, Saturday


12 noon................All


semester grades are due in the of-


fice of the Registrar.


Saturday


p.m............. Commencement


Convocation.


Second


Semester


February 2 and 3, Monday and Tues-


Second


semester


begins.


Registration


for second semester.


February 4,


Wednesday 8:00 a.m..........Second semester classes begin.


Change


in courses-fee $2.00.


fee $5.00.


February
February


7, Saturday


12:00


noon..........Registration for second semester closes.


p.m...........Meeting


General


Faculty.


February 21, Saturday 12:00 noon.........Last date for filing applications for re-


examinations.


February 28, and March


, 2-5 p.m.......Re-examinations.


February


28, Saturday


12:00


noon........Last


application


second


filing


graduate


degrees
semester.
applica-


tions for those entering the second se-
mester.


March


, Saturday


12:00


noon.........L.....ast


dropping


a course


with-


out grade.


April


Friday


5:00 p.m...................... Mid-semester grades are due in the of-


fice of


the Registrar.


April


Wednesday


p.m............... Spring holiday


begins.


April 13,


Monday 8:00 a.m.....................Classes


resumed.


May 21, Thursday 8:00 a.m....-..............-..Final


examinations


begin.


October 31


theses


Saturday


Late registration





UNIVERSITY


CALENDAR


May
June
June


Sunday


1, Monday
1, Monday


11:00
10:00


a.m..
a.m. .-


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


Baccalaureate
Commencement


Sermon.
t Convocation.


Annual Alumni Luncheon and Meeting.


June
June


Boys'


1, Monday
15, Monday


August


Friday


Club


Summer


Week


begins.


Sessions begins.


Summer Session ends.


September


Monday


Entrance


...Registration

Examinations


for 1931-32 session.


Entrance


examinations


admission


to the


various


colleges


versity will be conducted for students whose credits do not meet the require-
ments.


Candidates


Registrar
June 20.


wishing


in writing,


to take
not later


of these


September


examinations


should


1, January


notify


June










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