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Title: University record
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00576
 Material Information
Title: University record
Uniform Title: University record (Gainesville, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ; 24 cm.
Language: English
Creator: University of the State of Florida
University of Florida
Publisher: University of the State of Florida,
University of the State of Florida
Place of Publication: Lake city Fla
Publication Date: May 1928
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: VID00576
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
    Main
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
        Page 68
        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
    Index
        Page 81
        Page 82
        Page 83
        Page 84
Full Text
r


University


of


Florida


GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA


Uniniversity


Summer


School


Co-Educational


June


to August 4,
Announcement


1928
















































Dedicated to the Memory of
ALBERT ALEXANDER MURPHREE, A.M., LL.D,
President of the University of Florida, 1909-1927








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SUMMER SCHOOL


BOARD


CONTROL


YONGE, Chairman........ Manager, Southern States Lbr. Co.,


Pensacola


WARTMANN ............... ................. ..Planter


LANE..................President


Atlantic


National


Stock
Baihk


Raiser,


Citra


Jacksonville


GENERAL A.


Citrus


Exchange,


Tampa


JUDGE


DAVI S-.. ........ .......


DIAMOND,


Secre


tary to


the Board. ..................... ....... ........ Tallahassee


OFFICERS OF


ADMINISTRATION


JAME


MARION


President


zrec


FARR
tor of


Ph.D.


summer


School


JAMES


WILLIAM NORMAN


unmmer


Ph.D.


hool


JAMES NE


SBITT


ANDERSON


Ph.D.


Dean of College of


Sciences


and Chairman


of Graduate Committee


BENJAMIN


ARTHUR


TOLBERT


A.B.E.


A ssista


Dean of Teachers


College


tnimer


school


WILBERT


ALVA LITTLE


A.M.


director of


Review Courses


Teachers


ratification


HARRY RAYMOND TRUSLER


A.M


LL.B.


Dean of


College


Law


SUE


HILL


Dean of Women


acting


Dean of


P.K.


BLANDING ........................ Florida






SUMMER SCHOOL

KLINE H. GRAHAM


Business


Manager


J. B. GOODSON
Cashier

HUBER C. HURST, A.B., LL.B.
Auditor

JOHN EVANDER JOHNSON, A.M., B.D.


. M. C. A.


CORA MILTIMORE


B.S.


Librarian

CHARLOTTE NEWTON, A.B.
Head Catalog Department


JANICE


PARHAM, A.B.,


Assistant in Catalog Depart


ment


MARGARET H. JOHNSON, A.B.
Head Circulation Department


HENRIE


MAY EDDY, A.B.


Head


Reference


Department


W. L. GOETTE, A.B.E.
Director of Employment Bureau

CLAUDE MURPHREE
University Organist

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

ROSA GRIMES, R.N.


Nurse


Nurse


Secretary







UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


FACULTY


MRS.


MABEL


ALTSTETTER


Elementary Education


ALTSTETTER


Secondary


M.A.


Education


JAMES


NESBITT


ANDERSON,


Ph.D.


Latin


MONTGOMERY DRUMMOND


ANDERSON, Ph.D.


Economics


ERNEST


ATKIN


Ph.D.


French


F. JOSEPH


BEDENK


Athletic Coaching


ALVIN


PERCY


BLACK


A.B.


Chemistry


MRS.


BLACKLOCK


Teaching


Fellow


Geography


MRS.


ANNABELLE


ABNEY


BRANNING,


A.tB.E.


Teaching

LUCIUS M


Fellow in Education


OODY BRISTOL, Ph.D.


ciology


WILLIAM


CARLETON


A.B.


Socia


Science


OMER


C(ARMICHAEL.


M.A.


]





SUMMER SCHOOL


RUTH


Public


CAZIER


school Music


ROBERT


SPRATT


COCKRELL, M.A.,
Law


B.L.


MADI


SON


DERRELL


CODY


, A.M.


Botany


WARREN CA


SSIUS


COWELL, B


Athletic Coaching


ALLEN


THORNTON


CRAIG,


A.B.


Teac


thing


Fellow


in Mathemat


RACHEL
Teaching

JOHN C


CROZIER,


Fellow


in English


. DAWSON


Ph.D.


Lecturer in History of


Education


KATHARINE


. DENSFORD


R.N.


ursi,


Education


ANNE


ENGLAND


A.M.


Latin and English


HASSE


OCTAVIU


ENWALL


Ph.D.


Philosophy


HENRY


CLAY


EVAN


Ph.D.


History


FALL


Ph.D.


Education


JAMES


MARION


FARR


Ph.D.


English

ANNA L. GETTING, R.N.
vtrvln a Nlsnart'#wo a






UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


MRS.


NANNIE
Teaching


HARRIS


Fellow


GOETTE


A.B.


in English


LENORE


GRAHAM


Fellow in English


ARTHUR


GREEN


A.B.E.


Teaching Fellow in History


KENNET
Teaching


LYMAN


'H


HAIT


Fellow in E

HASKELL


A.B.


English


M.D.


Physical Education


WILLIAM BYRON HATHAWAY
Spanish


M.A.


FRED


HARVEY


HEATH


Ph.D.


Chemistry


WILLIAM


ARM


TRONG


HUNTER


A.B.


, LL.M.


Law


ALBERT


L. ISAAC


Teaching Fellow in Mathematics


EMILY


JONES


A.B.


Teaching


Fellow in English


Demonstration School


FRANKLIN


KOKOMOOR


Ph.D.


Mathematics


JAMES MILLER LEAKE


Ph.D.


History and


Political


tence


TOWNES


RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D.


Teaching






SUMMER


SCHOOL


MRS.


ANNIE


LORD


Teaching


Fellow in History


EDWARD


LEE


LOUNSBURY


A.M.E.


Education


McCOY


Parent-T


M.A.


association


EDWIN


FRANKLIN


Teaching Fellow


JUSTICE


McLANE,
in History

McNATT


.S.E.


Drawing and Industrial Arts


MRS.


LOUISE


MAHAN


Primary Education


ORION


ALFRED


MANN


A.B.E.


Teaching


Fellow


in History


WALTER


JEFFRIES


MATHERLY,


M.A.


Economics


GEORGE
Teaching


HIRAM MEAR


WIL


enme


Fellow

LIE A.


ntary


A.B.E.


ALTON


CHESTER


MORRIS


A.B.E.


English


CHARLES


EUGENE


MOUNT


A.B.E.


English


JAMES


WILLIAM


NORMAN


Ph.D.


Education


NORA


NORTON
11' AS Al Jj & 4% AI- i


in Education

METCALFE


Psychology






UNIVERSITY'

SUE


FLORIDA


PROCTER


Demonstration School


WILLIAM


RITCHIE


A.M.


Education


CHARLES


ARCHIBALD


ROBERTSON,


A.M.


English.


MRS.


IRMA J.


ROBISON


Teaching


Fellow in Geography


FRAZIER


ROGERS


B.S.A.


Agricultural Engineering


ASHLEY


RUSS


Teaching Fellow in Mathematics

H. R. SAUNDERS, A.B.
Teaching Fellow in English


FANNIE
Health


SHAW


Education


MARY


SHEPPARD


M.A.


Education


HARLEY


BAKEWELL


SHERMAN,


M.S.


Biology


MRS.


EVELYN


McNEILL


SIMMONS, A.B.E.


Teaching


Fellow in Education


GLENN


BALLARD


SIMMONS, A.M.


Education

THOMAS MARSHALL SIMPSON, Ph.D.
Mathematics


MELVIN


ISKETTETT


. _i- 1 &






SUMMER SCHOOL


HARRY RAYMOND TRUSLER


A.M


LL.B.


Law


JOHN


EDWIN


TURLINGTON


, Ph.D.


Agriculture


RUTH


NEWELL


UPSON


Demonstration School


RICHARD


. VAN BRUNT


A.B.


Mathematics


JUDSON


BURON


WALKER,


A.M.E.


Mathematics


MRS. RUBY


WARE


WALLACE


A.B.E.


Teaching


JOSEPH W


Fellow in History


WEIL, B.S


.E.E.


Physics


WILLIAM JAMES


Teaching

OSBORNE


WELLS


Fellow


A.B.E.


History


WILLIAM


Ph.D.


Psychology


WILLIAM


HAROLD


WILSON


Ph.D.


Educational Psychology


JACOB


HOOPER


WISE


, M.A.


glish


Spanish


MRS. ALBERTA MURPHREE WORTH
Voice


ROBERT


LOUIS


ZENTGRAF


.S.A.


Elementary


Agriculture






UNIVERSITY


HISTORICAL


FLORIDA


NOTE


The University of Florida Summer School is now a part of
our educational program so well established as to be taken for


granted.
stages, t


may


pioneer


not


work


wise,
from


however,


which


forget


came


our


early


present


vored condition.
The enactment of a uniform examination and certification


law


1893


forced


teachers


and


aspirants


prepare


them-


selves for the examinations.


At first principals in the larger


places held private schools with courses to the purpose.


Nee-


essarily the fees were low, the term short, the method intensive
cramming, the venture precarious.


During this period,


the number of public schools increased


rapidly,


courses


were


enlarged,


standards


raised.


meet


situation the State began to employ the more able teachers


to conduct summer


schools at centers most suitable,


the terms


being


from


four


weeks


, depending


upon


attendance.


The


private


"teacher-training"


schools


continued


some


even


flourished


a season.


Standards


continued


raised,


however, and needs increased so


rapidly that the State began


to support more liberally


summer schools


, no longer conducted


here and there, but at Tallahassee and Gainesville.


A steady growth of the


University Summer School has re-


suited naturally from this putting of the training of teachers


upon


a more


dignified


and


dependable


basis.


From


an en-


rollment of 140 in 1913, the attendance increased to


1,269


last


summer.


There has been


course, corresponding expansion


in every phase and feature of the Summer School, as may
seen by a perusal of this Bulletin.





SUMMER SCHOOL

GENERAL STATEMENT


The


nineteenth


University


annual
Florida


session


will


Summer


open


Monday,


School


June


and


close Saturday, August 4,


the session


lasting eight


weeks.


Summer study is growing in popularity all over the


States.


Each year a


greater majority


of teachers are


United
seeing


importance


summer


study.


What is more, the Summer School, generally speaking, has
come to be recognized as an annual event of real and increase


ing importance to


higher education, and


University Sum7


mer


School


has


accordingly,


become


established


feature


work


University


Florida.


The


cordial


ception


and


generous


commendations


work


previ-


ous summer


sessions encourages


us to


put


forth


still


greater


efforts


those


that


make
have


session


of 1928


an improvement


over


preceded


THE


Summer


UNIVERSITY


School


other


CITY.-There


than


are


classroom


many
work


features


that


will


prove


be conducive to


that larger


which


should


permeate all


citizens,


especially


that


teachers.


The


advantages


that


Gainesville presents as the seat of the Summer School are nu-


merous.


It is centrally located and easy of access.


It has well-


paved, lighted and shaded streets, an exceptionally pure water


supply,


and a


good


sewerage


system.


The


citizens


ener-


getic,


progressive, and hospitable.


BUILDINGS
University


AND


EQUIPMENT.-The


service


entire
faculty


equipment


and


students.


The


buildings


most


part


magnificent


three-story


brick and stone structures.


They are modern in every respect


as to equipment and arrangements.


They


contain


the kind


lecture rooms, laboratories and libraries that a modern college


needs. Below under "Rooming Facilities"


and "Expenses,"


tention is called to the accommodations in the dormitories and
Commons.


di






UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


the extension


certificates.


More specifically,


the courses


the summer


sess


ion are designed to meet the needs of the fol-


lowing persons:


Teachers


who


wish


increase their professional skill,


revise and


extend their


knowledge of


a chosen


field,


or to


qualify in new subjects, preparing to meet special demands in


profession


teaching.


other


ucation


School
officers.


, drawing


superintendents,


Teachers


and


and


principals,


supervisors


music


nursing


supervisors,
F agricultural


education,


and


physical


education and coaching, and


the usual academic subjects,


will


find


work


especially


suited


their needs.


Teachers and prospective teachers who desire to secure


a high grade teacher's


certificate.


Extensive opportunities are


offered


for the


review


subjects


required


state


teacher
4.


S'


examinations.


Graduate students, especially in the field of Education,


though graduate students may major in other departments of


University.


Undergraduate students, and


especially those


register-


fall


and


spring semesters


University


. Such


students may use to advantage a


portion


of the vacation


per-


iod to take up studies which they are unable to include in their


regular


programs,


or to


make


deficiencies,


or to


shorten


their


courses.


High


regular


school


university


graduates


courses


and


who


who


about


desire


enter


broaden


upon
their


preparation for university work.


. High school students who are not graduates.


Such stu-


dents
high
they


sometimes


school
must


work.
make


able


make


should


arrangements


deficiencies


understood,


with


their


however,


high


their
that


school


S*IS 4f,, 4uk jik


me_ a_


I


rllY~ I1*IY1Y rlY





SUMMER SCHOOL


THE


LIBRARY.-The


University


Library


contains


about


50,000 volumes. Many new titles have been added during the
past year. The Pedagogical library will be of especial interest
to the Summer School students for it contains many books on


educational


theory,


general


and


special


methods,


history


education, psychology and philosophy. All books are classified


according to


Dewey


Decimal


Classification.


The


catalog


is a dictionary catalog of authors, subjects and titles in one
alphabetical arrangement.
The Library receives three hundred and seventy-nine gen-
eral and technical periodicals, the current numbers of which
are to be found in the reading room. The files of bound peri-


odicals are particularly valuable for use


in reference


work.


Many of the daily and weekly state papers are donated by the
publishers.
The Library now occupies the first part of the first unit


of the Library


Building.


The main


reading room is


on the


second floor and has a seating capacity of 336.


The lighting


is semi-indirect with


approximately ten


foot candle


on the


reading tables. The room is completely equipped with electric
fans to make it more comfortable in warm weather.
Attention is called to the courses in Library Science for


benefit of those teachers who


wish


to equip


themselves


better for managing the libraries of their own


schools.


The Library will be open week


days from


7:50


A.M.


10:00 P.M., except that on Saturday it will close for the day


at 5:00 P


THE AUDITORIUM.-This


magnificent


building is


consid-


ered by many to be the most commodious structure of its kind


any


campus


South.


The


Anderson


Memorial


pipe organ is installed in this building.


It is hoped that ex-


tensive


mer


may


School.


made


addition


organ


the organ,


during


a Steinway


Sum-


concert


grand piano has been placed in the auditorium.


All of this


mT to a


if rnonaihla fnrr all


antrt innm pnta .


nla 1t


anril


raPitalq


rL' r V f wLIl . t1 Jw jk:



















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. THE... . 1927......... ....




SUMMER SCHOOL


is being arranged. At least one entertainment


this charac-


ter is planned for each


week.


At the close of


session,


Department of Music, featuring the pupils in


Club


and


Orchestra,


will


put


Voice,


on a production


the Glee
I Gilbert


Sullivan's


light


opera,


"The


Pirates


Penzance."


hoped that a large number


good


voices,


both male and fe-


male will try for this production.


A feature of the Summer


School


of 1927


was


produc-


tion


Gilbert


Sullivan


comic


opera,


"The


Mikado,"


students


Voice


Department


and


Glee


Club.


The


opera


was produced


under the able direction


of Mrs.


Alberta


Worth, Head of the


Voice Department,


with the assistance


of Miss
staged,


Ruth


Cazier of the


Glee


decorations and advertising


Club.


was


being made


elaborately


Miss


Nor-


ton's


Handwork


classes


and


Mr.


McNatt's


classes


in Draw-


ing and Art.


The entire cast and


chorus of fifty persons


was


beautifully


costumed


Van


Horn


and


Company


Phila-


delphia.


No production has ever been given in


University


Auditorium


which


could


compare


with


in beauty


detail


and artistic presentation.
RELIGIOUS AND SOCIAL LIFE.-The moral and religious at-


mosphere


Summer


School


wholesome.


The


leading


religious denominations have attractive places of worship and


students


welcome


every


service.


provided for those students who will attend.


Transportation is
Twice each week


a devotional
Assembly.


service


held


in connection


with


Student


THE


Y.M.-W.C.A.-In connection with the regular student


council a program of service will be carried on under the name


. The


entire student


body


is served


through


this


organization.


Offices are in


"Y" Building and


the secre-


tarieh in charge may be found


there.


The


principal


points


program


Operating


"Y" building as a home or club including piano, Edison, read-


,y,,





UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


students enrolled in the Summer School.


Lost and Found ar-


tiles may be turned in and efforts made to locate the owners.


effort


will


made


serve


many


visitors


who


come


campus


throughout


summer.


Report at


"Y" and ask for your friend.


Hikes,


picnics


and


other


socials


promoted


during the


session.


THE HONOR SYSTEM.-All


class


work at the


University is


on the honor basis.


No espionage is practiced by teachers, and


students will unanimously condemn and punish cheating.


COOPERATIVE


GOVERN MENT.-Government


student


life'


on the


campus


is cooperative


between


students


and


faculty


Cooperative government for the past few summers has proven


successful


because


splendid


spirit


existing


between


faculty


and students.


Representatives elected from each sec-


tion


of the dormitories, and from


the larger


boarding


houses


together


with


a faculty


committee


meet


weekly to


plan


con-


structively for the


benefit of


student life, and


University in-


terests.


Suggestions from any member of the student body or


faculty are welcomed at all times.


FACULTY


ADVISERS


Members of the Summer School faculty will give every pos-
sible aid to students in helping them select their courses wisely.
A wide variety of courses is offered so that each teacher may


find
will


that which he


gladly


advise


needs


with


most.


students,


Any member


but


certain


the faculty


ones


desig-


nated


of help


to certain


classes


students.


Professor


Tolbert


Assistant


Dean


Teachers


Col-


lege,


will advise and register all


teachers who


wish to


pursue


courses


college


Professor


register


review


credit.
. Little
courses


will
and


advise
for e:


with


students


tension


who


certificate.


Dean


Anderson,


Chairman


Graduate


Conm-


0 | I*-l n I Ii | 1 I U l IZ i *& Jl 1 1-1 .II UAu Ia *a* Il rfIla i Jk


si niAcin


..n.- .l .. 4.^


^X,4-

-rr nju


Si rnHP Q


wrill


...."11


-




SUMMER SCHOOL


The heads of departments of the college should be consulted


about


matters


concerning the


work


their


respective


divisions.
The Dean of Women and the Dean of Men will gladly ad-
vise with any students who desire their services regarding any
other matters concerning their comfort and welfare.


STUDENT


HEALTH


AND


MEDICAL


ADVICE.-The


Summer


School makes diligent effort to conserve the health of its stu-


dents.


The services of


a resident physician assisted


con-


suiting physicians


of Gainesville


have


been secured for the


Summer School of 1928.


These eminent physicians will make


free physical examinations and prescribe means for remedy-
ing physical defects. It is urged that early in the session all


students apply at the infirmary for a thorough


physical


amination. Especially does this apply to those who must pre-


sent health


certificates


when


they


apply


permission


take the state teachers'


examinations. Heretofore many stu-


dents have deferred this examination until so late in the


sion of the Summer School that much


ses-


overcrowding has re-


suited.
weeks


This should be attended to


of Summer School.


The


in the first two or three


University maintains a


well


equipped


infirmary


and


has


professional


nurses


constantly


in attendance for those who may be ill


during the Summer


Session.


Opportunity


offered


individual


and


private


conference with the University Physician or assistants.


Courses


Health


Education


listed


below


under


"Courses of Instruction."


ATHLETICS.-The gymnasium, basketball court,


the base-


ball


grounds


and


tennis


courts


disposition


of the students, and instructors are at hand to direct athletic


activities.


well-kept


golf


course


near


University


and for a nominal fee students


Summer


School


permitted


THE


play


GENERAL


on the course.
ASSEMBLY.-All


students


and


faculty






UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


held


responsible,


even


though


they


may


attend-


ance at the time.


SOCIETIES


AND


CLUBs.


- The


Peabody


Literary


Society


meet


weekly


auditorium.


Delightful


and


instructive


programs are


rendered


at each meeting.


students of the


Summer School are eligible for membership.


PHI


KAPPA PHI.-A


chapter


Honor


Society


of Phi


Kappa Phi was established at the University during the spring


of 1912.


been


be eligible for membership a student must


have


three summer sessions


, have been guilty of no serious breaches


be within


have had at least three years of


one year


finishing a course


collegiate train-
leading to a de-


gree,


and


stand


among


first


fifth


senior


class


University.


The numerical grade which must be attained


based


on all


college


work,


wherever


done,


which


student receives credit towards a degree.


KAPPA


DELTA


PI.-Kappa


Delta


an honorary


fra-


ternity,


similar


Phi


Kappa


Phi,


except


that


only


Juniors


and Seniors


Teachers


College are eligible


for member-


ship.


This


fraternity


plays


an important


part


life of


Summer School.


Clubs


formed


each


summer


from


each


county,


and


many


interesting


and


delightful


associations


formed


among the students and the members of the faculty.


THE


SUMMER SCHOOL


NEWS


.-The


Summer


School


News


published


students


cooperation


with


De-


apartment


English


and


committee


from


faculty


Through its columns the more important news of the campus


is disseminated.


subscriber and


Every registered student


entitled


to every issue


from


is automatically a
the date of regis-


tration.


DEMONSTRATION


SCHOOL.-As


aLa aa


Dast


three


years


in attendance at the


discipline,


ing,


University for at least one year,


..





SUMMER SCHOOL


instruction possible.


A busy child is a happy child, and it is


our plan that these children have three hours each morning


delightful


employment


music,


organized


play,


stimu-


lating handwork, as well as splendid work in reading, history,
arithmetic, geography and other school subjects.
The children who attended last year were delighted with


the work.


The fifth grade children


were taught how to use


the library for reference; they organized a club among them-
selves, carried on their own meetings and worked out a play


which they presented at the close of the term.


The smaller


children delighted their mothers at the close with a


puppet


show.


We can take care of only a limited number of children, and
if you wish to enroll your child this should be attended to at


once.


The term lasts for six weeks, beginning Monday, June


18. Daily sessions extend from 8:30 to 11:30. A fee of $6.00


will be charged each child


which fee will cover only the ao-


tual materials used.


THE


and the


EMPLOYMENT BUREAU.-As


Summer


School wish


serve the


Teachers


whole


College
state in


every


possible


way,


Teachers'


Employment


Bureau


was


established several years ago. It is open throughout the year,
except the vacation period immediately following the Summer
School. Its duties are to assist students and graduates of the


University to obtain


positions


teaching


profession.


From school officials it receives requests for teachers. From
teachers it receives requests for information as to vacancies.


It keeps on file


both information as to


vacancies and as to


available teachers.


When called upon the Bureau tries to meet


the needs of both teachers and school officials.
The Director of the Bureau will be glad to be informed of
present or prospective vacancies in positions for which col-
lege-trained men or women are eligible. No charges are made
for services, though students are required to pay for all tele-
grams and telephone calls made in their behalf.





UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


made


no charges


whatever,


readily


seen


that


small


amount was saved the teachers of the state.


Communications


addre


d to


Dean


regard


.


teaching


. Norman,


positions


University


should
Florida,


Gainesville,


Florida.


THE


BULLETIN


BOARDS.-Read


bulletin


boards


daily.


Students and


faculty


members


will


responsible


tices


appearing


Bulletin


Boards


and


Daily


Summer School


Bulletin Sheet.


REDUCED


RAILROAD


RATES.


-The


Southeastern


Passenger


Association


has


authorized


reduced


rates


on the


round


trip


identification


plan


from all


and


W.-S.


stations except stations on N


railways.


The


rates


based


on fare and


one-half


for the


round


trip,


minimum


excursion


fare


being


one


dollar.


Round


trip


tickets


will


sold


students


and


members


their


families


only


upon


pre-


sentation


of identification


of purchase of tickets.


rn certificates to t
The identification


;icket agent at time
certificates will be


furnished


Tickets


by the


Dean


of the


Summer School


will be sold from June 8th to June


on application.
14th, inclusive,


and the final limit of all tickets will be August 10th.


All round


trip


reduced


rate


tickets


must


validated


regular


ticket agent at


Gainesville


before


return


journey is com-


menced.


order that


nearest


railroad


ticket agent


may


have


a supply


of tickets on hand, students should make inquiry


him concerning these rates at least a


tickets to Gainesville.


week before purchasing


Railroad ticket agents will not be able


to supply the necessary "identification certificate"


This can


be secured only from the Dean of the Summer School.
Students are urged to avail themselves of the reduced rates
by obtaining in advance from the Dean of the Summer School


an identification


certificate


or carefully


preserving


one


which


will


enclosed


letters


written


prospective





SUMMER


SCHOOL


among


teachers


State.


The


chief


purpose


department


teachers


who


meet a


combine a


widespread
knowledge <


demand


athletic


high


school


coaching with


their


scholastic


training.


The


department


this


year


will


under the direction of Mr. F


Bedenk,


Coach of the


Univer-


sity


of Florida,


with


the assistance of Mr.


Cowell, also


University


coaching


staff.


University


gymnasium


and


equipment will be at the disposal of the students who register


for this


work.


THE SUMMER LAW SCHOOL
FACULTY


Harry


Raymond


Trusler,


LL.B.


(Michigan)


Robert Spratt Cockrell,


M.A.


B.L.


(Virginia)


Dean


Slagle,


A.M.,


LL.B.


(Yale)


William


Armstrong


Hunter,


LL.M.


(George


Wash-


ington)


ADMISSION


Students


already


admitted


Law


School


and


those


presenting


sixty-eight


semester


hours


academic


college


work acceptable for a degree are eligible to attend.


REGISTRATION


FEE


A fee of fifteen


dollars


is required.


Any


student


General


Summer


School


meeting the


entrance


requirements of


take


work


College of


Summer


Law


Law will


School


upon


* permit-
payment


one-ninth of fifteen dollars


for every semester


hour of law


taken,


combined


academic


and


law


work


exceed


nine semester


hours.


COURSES OF STUDY


See p.


description


courses


in Law to


offered


the Summer Session.


A.M.,


A.B.,





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


'As a culmination to the work of the Department, at the close


'of the Summer School a


presentation


Gilbert and


Sulli-


tan's


light opera,


"The Pirates of Penzance,"


will be given.


It is especially desired that good voices, both male and female,
will try out at the beginning of the session for parts in this
opera.


Mrs.


Alberta


Murphree Worth


will


have


charge


Voice


Department.


Mrs.


Worth received her musical train-


ing at the Peabody Conservatory of Music in Baltimore, where


she held a scholarship iS- oice under


Baron Berthold, later


studying with eminent teachers of this country and abroad.
She studied for two seasons with Conirad Murphree, of Tampa,


Florida,


who is ione of the most prominent voice teachers of


the south.


Mrs.


Worth has ha d wide rsvccess as a teacher and


cbncert artist,)and.the University is fortunate in having her


this year for the fourth summer.


The Department will offer


two scholarships in


voiceli t summer,


one full


scholarship


saying tuitia 9pyr t Yi lessons' per week for eight weeks, value
f*25.00, and ine:pa'rtial .scholarship paying tuition for one les-
son per week, Viluae4 $2i$0 the student to pay. for one lesson


per week.


These scholarships will be awarded by competitive


examination which will be held in the Auditorium immediate-
ly following the first Asnmbly period. :- .
t Mr. Claude MurphreCe Univer ity organist, will give private
aIssons in organ by speci an fngem nt:
lesson in ? *"


COURSES. INf NURSING EDUCATION


For the


past t1r summers the


University


has offered


courses in Nursing Education.


cessful


These have proved very suc-


, and we are planning :this summer to expand the work


(still more.


Miss Katherin, J. IDensford, of the Illinois Train-


ing School for
offer the work.


Nurses,


Chicago,


will return


this summer to


The courses are designed to train graduate





SUMMER


SCHOOL


PARENT-TEACHER ASSOCIATION


COURSE


Following


work


last


summer


there


will


a course


course


for two weeks
designed for


Parent-Teacher


offered
those ii


Associations,


lterestec


and


will


Summer
Sin the
contain


School.


work
much


This


that


valuable


and


interesting


in organizing


and


carrying


on the


work


these


associations.


EXPENSES
The cost of attending the Summer School is very moderate


when compared with that at many other institutions.


no charge


tuition


and


fees


very


low


The


There is
combined


cost


for a


room


on the camp


and meals


Commons


only $40.00 for the session.


for the session.


For


laundry


The cost of meals alone is $32.0,0
, incidentals and books, expendi-


tures vary, but necessary expenditures are not very high.


The


estimate of the cost to a student living on the campus follows:


High


Low


Tuition


Registration fee, residents of


Registration


non-residents


Florida


Florida.


00.00
7.50
10.00


$oo.oo00
7.50


10.00


Board and


lodging in


Dormitory:


In advance for the term .......-..
In advance for the half term...


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


40.00
21.00


40.00
21.00


Board in Dormitory without lodging:


In advance for the term-.............
In advance for the half term.....
Board for children under eight:


In advance for the term...............
In advance for the half term ......


Chemistry
Physics


...-..a -..........
-.-----.----.--- ---at


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


laboratory


laboratory


32.00
17.00


16.00
9.00
5.00
2.50


32.00
17.00


16.00
9.00
5.00
2.50


Tests
Biolog


and Measurements fee


y


Laboratory


Drawing fee


(for materials used)


Primary


Handwork fee


(for materials used)....


Glee Club


(music scores)


Voice tuition per term


(2 lessons per week)


25.00


25.00


Physical


Education fee


i% fin


4* 1' a


ann afi.*c,^ Inn Q/b 2 nl 4rn


. ... ._.. ... ... .... .... . .... .. . .... .... .. ... ... ... .$


*h 11 ui t- rII





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


higher,


However, good rooms adjacent to the campus can be


obtained at from $6.00 to $12.00 a month


per student, and


board off the campus will cost about $7.00 a week.


(See pp.


78-80.)


Only


students will be admitted


dormitories,


but


children may take meals with their parents in the Commons


at the rates given in the above list.


All accounts are payable


in advance.


MONEY .-1.


Students may deposit their money with the


Auditor of the University and draw it out as needed.


The


$5.00


sent to


reserve


dormitory


room


registration fee. It is held as a breakage fee, and will be re-
turned at close of term if no damage by student has been re-
ported from dormitory.
3. The registration fee is paid at the time of registration.


REFUND


FEES.--1.


Fees


paid


advance


room


reservation will be refunded on application up to and including
June 1st but not after that date.
2. If by Friday of the first week students for any reason


wish to


withdraw from


University,


the registration fee


less a flat overhead fee of $3.00, will be refunded.
time there will be no refund of the registration fee.
3. A refund on the amount paid for room in tl


stories and board in the University Dining Hall,


Ufter this


he dormi-


will be made


on even


weeks, and


then


only when


cashier of


commons


notified of date of departure.
tions or parts of the week.


TEXTBOOKS.-The


No refund will be made on frac-


University maintains a depository for


the convenience of students where all necessary books may be


had at list prices.


Students may well bring English diction-


aries and


other useful


books of reference.


Those studying


courses for intermediate or grammar grade teachers should
bring copies of the State-adopted supplementary texts in the


subjects to be studied.


All teachers should be supplied with


UC +hv Plnrhln CI-ofa (niiraa n-P Qf1nirh


Th,-aa inor h-a




SUMMER


SCHOOL


SCHOLARSHIPS.-At the meeting of the Legislature in 1923,


a scholarship


law was


passed


providing for two


scholarships


from each county in


the State,


one to the


Teachers College of


University


of Florida, and one to the School


of Education


State


College


Women.


1927


session


Legislature,


arships


this Act was amended


as there


legislators


and


to provide as


senators.


many


Each


schol-
these


scholarship


may


be held for four years


by the successful


plicant and carries a stipend of $200.00 per year.


These schol-


arships may be applied for


summer School,


paying $50.00 per


summer to
aminations


regularly


held


enrolled


each


Teachers


county


College


on the


first


students.


Ex-


Thursday


June and third


Thursday in September under the supervision


of the county
an applicant f
entrance units.


superintendent. j
or a scholarship


student


must


present


considered


sixteen


college


These scholarships are awarded upon competi-


tive examination


persons satisfying the


entrance


require-


ments


of the


University


Florida


and


Florida


State


College


Women.


as an applicant


student


who


a scholarship


desires
should


considered


make


desire


known


county


superintendent


before


first


May


of each year. He should also write to the State Superintendent


of Public Instruction at Tallahassee,


telling


him


of his


appli-


cation for the scholarship.


The


vacancies


at the


present


time are as


follows


COUNTY


SCHOLARSHIPS


FLA.


VACANT


1927-28


Alachua


Broward .....


Collier
DeSoto
Duval


....... .................... .... ... .... a
... *-eefl... .. ..ee. .. ....ee.


Martin
Monroe
Nassau
Okeecho


Palm


...................................... 1


bee .............................


Beach


............................ 2


Escambia
Franklin ..
Gilehrist


Glades
Hamiltoi


-*w................ .... >ii----


Pinellas
Putnam


Santa


n ....................................


****1- "nr-1 iiff1 1'in '-' *''*' I- *
... .... --------- ...... ... -rCC


Rosa


Sarasota
Seminole


......................... ... 1


. ...... ....t *** ... .......... ..





UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


Senatorial


Scholarships,


Vacant


District
District
District


..* S***1***... ** *** -. S S S


District
District


..5 .... ......... S. ...S.t..-


Total


Two


scholarships


Voice


will


offered


competitive


examination.


See


Music


Department,


LOAN FUNDS.-On June 27, 1927, the "Florida State Schol-


arship
Council
August


Fund"


was


approved


University


1927,


and


of Florida


"College


Girls


established


Summer


Club


Student


School


Scholarship


and


Loan


Fund" was approved and established by the College Girls Club


University


Florida


Summer


School.


order


eligible to share in these funds, the following regulations must
be adhered to:
(1) Applicant must be a teacher in the State of Florida.


Applicant must


have a


position for succeeding term


school.


Applicant
Applicant


must


need


aid.


must apply for Scholarship


Loan at


least


two


weeks


before opening


the Summer School.


Application


must


made


direct


Dean


Sum-


mer School.


Applicant


must


recommended


two


school


ficials of the county in which he or she is teaching at the time
of application.


Loans are


used


attendance at the


Univer-


sity


of Florida Summer School.


Loan


from the date on


will be for a


period not to exceed nine months


which Summer School


begins.


Loan


bear


interest


rate


will be added to the main fund.
i : .


8%,


which




SUMMER SCHOOL

ADMISSION


ADMISSION


SUMMER


SCHOOL.-Graduates


Senior


High Schools who can offer sixteen entrance units, including


three (3) of English, two and one-half


(21/2) of mathematics,


one


of history and one


of Science, are admitted to


the Freshman year of the Collegiate course.
Students are urged to pursue courses leading to a degree
and to have themselves classified when they register. To facili-
tate proper classification, all students are requested to bring
with them a certified transcript of the work they have com-


pleted in


high school


or in


other


colleges.


Blanks


conven-


iently arranged for this data will be sent to prospective stu-
dents upon application.
Persons twenty-one or more years of age who cannot sat-
isfy the entrance requirements, but who give evidence of abil-
ity to profit by the courses they may take, may be admitted
as "adult specials."
No one under sixteen years of age will be admitted unless
he is a graduate of a senior high school.


There


academic


requirements


admission


those who


register merely for review


courses.


ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS.-For the large number of sum-
mer school students who have not finished high school and,
hence, do not have sufficient entrance units to enable them to
enter the Freshman class, but yet are mature enough to profit


by regular college


work,


entrance examinations


will


be ar-


ranged.


All students should file with the Dean of the Summer


School not later than May 20th petitions for examinations in
each subject in which they wish to be examined.
ADMISSION TO ADVANCED STANDING.-Office hours will be
held daily by the Committee on Advanced Standing in Room


107, Peabody


Hall,


to evaluate the credits of those students


who


have attended


other colleges and


universities and who


wish to receive advanced standing at the University of Flor-





UNIVERSITY OF


FLORIDA


DEGREES


DEGREES.-Courses are offered leading to


the degrees of


Bachelor of Arts in Education, Bachelor of Science in Educa-
tion, and Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education. In ad-
dition to these degrees, the Normal Diploma, sometimes called
the L. I. degree, is granted to those students who have finished


the second year's


work in Teachers College.


There is consid-


erable agitation in the United States at present to make two
years of training beyond the high school a minimum require-
ment for teaching even in the elementary schools. All students
are therefore urged by all means to complete the requirements
which are necessary to receive the Normal Diploma. Students
who expect to teach in high school should possess a Bachelor's
Degree.


CURRICULA.-On December


14, 1927, the Teachers College


Faculty adopted four curricula for students in


the Summer


School,
degrees.


leading


Normal


Diploma


and


bachelor's


curriculum


leading


Normal


Diploma and


bachelor'


degree for those who expect to teach in


pri-


mary grades.


(See p. 31 for detailed curriculum.)


curriculum


leading to


Normal


Diploma


and


bachelor'


degree for those who expect to teach in the inter-


mediate grades.


(See p. 32 for detailed curriculum.)


A curriculum


leading


Normal


Diploma


and


bachelor'


degree for those who expect to teach in the Jun-


ior High School.


(See p. 33 for detailed curriculum.)


curriculum


leading


Normal


Diploma


and


bachelor's degree for those who expect to teach in the Senior
High School. (See p. 34 for detailed curriculum.)


GROUP REQUIREMENTS.-Each


student


Freshman


year must select two of the six groups of studies as given on
p. 35. In order to receive the Bachelor of Science in Education,





SUMMER


SCHOOL


for the


degrees


Bachelor


Arts


in Education


and


Bach-


elor


of Science


in Education.


(For


requirement


Bachelor


General


Science


Catalog of the


1 Agricultural
University.)


Education


degree,


CURRICULA


Curriculum Leading to Normal Diploma and Bachelor's


Who


Expect


Teach


Primary


Degree for Those


Grades


FRESHMAN


YEAR


JUNIOR


YEAR


*Physical
fMilitary


Education


Science


101-102


101-102....


English for Primary Grades
(Purpose of Literature, its


return
ing,
games


Is, art of
related


story tell-
plays and


Education
Education
Continue


(See


317
two


p. 35)


(Must tak
already
Electives


Groups


Eng.


102 if


completed)
-... .. .... ... ... .. .- - -


English 0
SGeneral
t$General
Education
Education


Begin one Group


101 .......
Natural
Social


Science.... 4
Science ... 2


... .... .... ....... .... ..


(see p.


Education
Education
Finish two
(See p.
Electives ..


SENIOR


YEAR


Groups ....-........
Groups ....... -.......


SOPHOMORE


YEAR


*Physical Educ. 201-202........
ttMilitary Science 201-202..


General
Education
Education
Education


Reading
n 121 .
n 0207 .
n 203 .


**Philosoph
Courses in
(See p.


Course


---- w----w----w------
---------- .........
---- ---ww-------mm---


ly 0201 ......
two Groups


*Instead


Physical


Education,


women


students


may


take


Health


Work,


which includes


plays and games.


fWomen
Drawing and
101-102.
ttWomen
School Music.


students n
Industrial


students


nust tf
Arts,


must


ake


an equal


number


or Education


take


an equal number


credit
Military


hours


hours


Science


Public


.*_ ._ JU >-. 3 4 -


:e


1







UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


Curriculum Leading to Normal Diploma and Bachelor's


Who


Expect to


Teach in the


Intermediate


Degree for Those
Grades


FRESHMAN


YEAR


JUNIOR


YEAR


*Physical
tMilitary
English
SGeneral
$$Genera
Education


Education
Begin one
(See p.


Education 101-102 1


, Science
101-102
Natural
l1 Social
n 101 ....


122 ..... ........e.... .
group ..... ........... .
35)


101-102.... 2
.......e........... 3
Science... 4
Science...... 2


Education
Education
Complete
(See p.
Electives


317
308
two
36)


Groups .._...


SENIOR


YEAR


SOPHOMORE


YEAR


*Physical Education 201-202
ttMilitary Science 201-202..
General Reading Course ......
Education 203 ......................


Education
Education
Complete
(See p.
Electives


403
0405


two
35)


......................
f .t. .. ..... r--w


Groups


Education


0207


* Philosophy
Two Groups
Education 12


201
( see


-. .C .. . *0 .. ..
... ......... .e.... 3
p. 35) ... ... 6
C,. w<. .* C.. .*. 0. Vr


* Instead


Work


Physical


which includes


Education,


women


plays and games.


students


may take


Health


fWomen
Drawing and
101-102.
ttWomen
School Music.


students must
Industrial Art


students


must


take


an equal


number


or Education


take


an equal number


credit
Military


of hours


hours in
Science


in Public


**Students who expect to take the Normal Diploma must take Edu-


cation


instead


Philosophy 201


in Junior


philosophy
Year.


which


case


they


must


take


tStudents who elect Group
ural Science.
ttStudents who elect Group
cial Science.


E are not required to take General Nat-


are not required to take General So-






SUMMER


SCHOOL


Curriculum Leading to Normal Diploma and Bachelor's Degree for Those
Who Expect to Teach in the Junior High School


FRESHMAN


YEAR


JUNIOR


YEAR


Physical I
Military
Education
English 1
SGeneral
:$General
Begin one


Education
Science 1
101-102
01-102 ...
Natural
Social C
Group (1


101-102..
01-102 ....


Science....
cience......
see p. 35)


Education 301
Education 0407
Two Groups (s4
Electives ........


ee p. 35) ......


SENIOR


YEAR


SOPHOMORE


YEAR


Physical Education 201-202..
Military Science 201-202......
Education 203 ........................
Philosophy 201 ....................
Education 0207 .. ..... ..........
General Reading Course ....
Education (this must be 405
if student expects Normal
Diploma) ...............-
Continue Group elected 1st
year ...... ................ ....
Begin second Group ..............
(See p. 35)


Education
Education
Education
Complete
(See p.
Electives


403
0405
401
two (
35)


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


Groups


............
..........


$Students who elect Group
ural Science.
$$Students who elect Group
cial Science.


E are not required to take General Nat-

F are not required to take General So-


NOTE:
take


Students
Education


who
308


expect to be
and Education


recommended
408.


as principals


must







UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


Curriculum Leading to Normal Diploma and Bachelor's Degree for Those


Expect


FRESHMAN


Physical E
Military S,
SGeneral 1
ttGeneral
English 10
Education
Begin one
(See p.


to Teach


Senior


YEAR


education 101-102 1
science 101-102 ... 2
Natural Science.... 4
Social Science...... 2
1-102 .....ts............. 3
101-102 ................. 3
Group .. ........ .... 3
35)


Education 3
Education 4'
Two Groups
Electives ....


High


JUNIOR


School

YEAR


1 ......a.a........... 3
8 ............3...... O
(see p. 35) ..... 6


SENIOR


YEAR


Education
Education
Education
Two Grou
Electives


YEAR


Physical Education 201-202
Military Science 201-202......
Education 203 ........................


401
403
04(1.


ps


........................
........................
***V---ljl-irik- i-il
f


(se ...e p. ) ...-..
(se p. 3 5) ......


Philosophy


. .... .. ... -


Education 0207 ..............
Education .......................
General Reading Course
Two Groups (see p. 35)


-


...... 3
...... O
...... 0
.... 3
... ... 6


tStudents who elect Group
ural Science.
ttStudents who elect Group
cial Science.


E are not required to take General Nat-

F are not required to take General So-


NOTE: Students who expect to be recommended as principals must take
Education 308 and Education 407.


Who


SOPHOMORE






SUMMER SCHOOL

GROUPS


Each


student must


select


two


following


groups


studies and complete the required courses in those two groups.


For


Bachelor


Science


in Education


degree,


Group


must


be selected and


completed.


A-Ancient


Required
Latin
Latin
Latin


Languages


courses:
101-102
201-202 18 hrs.
203-204


Recommended
Latin 301-3
Latin 401-4
Greek 21-22
Greek 101-:
French 21-1
French 101
Spanish 21-
Spanish 101


courses:
102
02

102
22
-102
22 }
1-102


B-Modern


Required
Fr. 21
Fr. 10:


Languages


courses:


-22
1-102


Fr. 201-202


'-
Span. 21-22
Span. 101-102
Span. 201-202


Recommended


C-English


Required
English
English
hrs.
12 hrs.
Latin


courses:


French-German
21-22
Latin
History 101-102
305-306
English 203-204,
or 301-302


courses:
101-102


, 12

from


French ol
Spanish
Recommended


24 hrs.



courses:


Other courses in lan-


guages,


tory


His-


305-306.


D-Mathematics


E-Natural


Science


F-Social Science


Required
Math.
Math.
Math.
Math.


courses:
101-1021
231
251-252
364


Recommended
Mathematics


6 hours fro:
Science
Surveying


courses


351-352
m a


Required


courses:


Biol. 101
Bot. 101-102
Biol. 106
Chem. 101-102
Phys. 203-204


Recommended


C


32 hrs.


courses


Advanced Physics
Chem. 201-202


Chem.


251-252


Required courses
Hist. 101-102 1


Hist.
Hist.


301-302
303-304


Sociology


Econ.


201-202


Recommended


Social


Science


Biology
Psychology
Philosophy


136 hrs.


courses:


REGULATIONS


total


132


semester-hours,


year-hours,


required for graduation.
2. In case a student is exempt from Military Science 101-


1 1


_ _.-_ 1


_ _ '*


1 i *


4 /\^


-1


^fcrt nn /n-


1






UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


OPPORTUNITIES


FOR


GRADUATE


STUDY


stated


above,


any


course


that


is numbered


above


300


may


be counted


as a minor


subject.


Any


course


that is


num-


bered above 500 may be counted as a major. As a usual thing,


undergraduate


students


permitted


register


courses that are numbered above 500.
A number of courses have already been arranged that may


count as majors.


Efforts will be made to arrange still others


upon request.


quests for


If the major


it should


work


be made at an


wished


early


listed,


date.


REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MASTER'S


DEGREE.


candidate


for the


Master's


Degree


must


in resi-


dence for at least one scholastic year,


or four summer terms,


devoting
search.


his entire


time


during this


period


study


and


He must complete one major and two minors. A major


is a twelve


Class.


semester-hour


minor


is a six


course


rank


semester-hour


above


course


rank


Senior
above


the Sophomore Class.


A thesis is required of all candidates.


This thesis should


be closely


allied


major


subject.


The


title of the


thesis


should be submitted by the end


pleted by the


of the first summer and com-


beginning of the fourth summer.


All student


who


hold


bachelor'


degree are urged


to register for


Education 527.


Passing


grade


graduate


students


RESIDENCE


REQUIREMENT.-In


order


receive


a degree,


Normal


have


spent


summer


residence)


hours


Diploma,


least


schools


and


college
Normal


from


one


may
must
work


Diploma


Teachers


scholastic
considered


have


College,


year


completed


residence.


twenty-seven


students


residence


equivalent


thirty


the case


(27)


(30)


must
(three


a year


semester


candidates


semester


hours


C






SUMMER SCHOOL


ing the ten


(10)


months just prior to the Summer Session in


which


the degree


is received.


have completed thirty


(30)


every


case,


students


must


semester-hours of work in resi-


dence and must have been in attendance at the summer session
or scholastic term immediately prior to the reception of a de-
gree.


AMOUNT


CORRESPONDENCE


WORK


PERMITTED.-Stu-


dents are not permitted to complete more than fifty per cent
(50%) of the work toward a degree by correspondence.


Correspondence


study


courses


may


any


time


offered to satisfy the residence requirements.
Students will not be permitted to take work by correspond-
ence while they are in residence without the consent of the
Dean of Teachers College.


CREDIT


SUMMER SCHOOL CREDIT.-The


schedule


classes


has


been so arranged that a full semester's


work may be completed


in each


course.


The


student


will


find


amount of


credit


which will be given for each course in the description of the
various courses.
No high school credit is given, but students taking work of


pre-college


rank may


arrange for entrance examinations


these subjects, if they wish to enter the University.


MAXIMUM AND


MINIMUM HOURS


FOR COLLEGE STUDENTS.-Without special


of the Teachers College Faculty,


permission


college students must take


courses aggregating


as many


as 7 semester


hours,


more than 9 semester hours credit. Under some circumstances,
students may petition the faculty to waive the above regula-


tion.
1.


The following regulation governs such cases:
Students must first petition the Teachers College Fac-


ulty for permission to register for more than the usual amount






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


11 semester


hours credit. In like manner,


the student must


show an average of 93 before he will be permitted to take as


much as


12 semester hours credit.


The faculty reserves the


right to reduce the amount of credit received to 9 semester
hours even if the subjects should be passed, unless the same
high averages, respectively, are maintained.


Those


who


wish more


than


required


amount of


work must have a thorough physical examination by the Uni-
versity physician.


Students will


permitted to


register for more


than the usual number of hours until their petitions have been
granted.
5. On account of the large number of regularly registered
students in the classes, it has been found necessary to dis-


courage visiting.


Therefore, the faculty


has ruled that stu-


dents wishing to attend classes as visitors may be admitted
only upon the presentation of a permission card issued by the
Dean.


FOR STUDENTS IN


REVIEW COURSES PREPARATORY TO


THE TEACHERS EXAMINATIONS.-Students
First Grade Certificate may register for


General Biology, Elementary


preparing for the
Advanced Algebra,


Psychology, Rhetoric and Gen-


eral History, an aggregate of 25 hours.
Students preparing for the Second Grade Certificate may
register for Elementary Agriculture, Civics, First Year Alge-
bra, Arithmetic, Elementary United States History, and seven
hours of electives, an aggregate of 25 hours.


Students preparing for the


Third Grade Certificate may


register for Spelling, Constitution of the United States, Arith-
metic, Grammar, Composition, Geography, Elementary United
States History and Education 101, an aggregate of 27 hours.

CERTIFICATES
GRADUATE STATE CERTIFICATES.-Graduates of the Teach-






SUMMER SCHOOL


listed


on such


certificate, and that


only those


subjects


will


be placed on his certificate in which he has specialized in his


college course.


This will ordinarily mean that a subject must


have been pursued at least two years in college before a cer-
tificate to teach that subject will be granted. Applicants for


Graduate


State


Certificate


must


apply


Supt.


. s.


Cawthon,


Tallahassee, for application blanks.


Graduate
Certificates


State


Certificates


"presenting


may


satisfactory


converted
evidence


into


Life


having


taught successfully for a period of twenty-four months under
a Graduate State Certificate, and presenting endorsement of
three holders of Life State, Life Graduate State, or Life Pro-


fessional


Certificates."


Requirements


for Other Teachers'


Certificates.-The fol-


lowing are the subjects in which applicants for Third Grade


Certificates
metic, Eng


will


rlish


examined


Grammar,


Orthography,


composition,


reading,


geography,


arith-
United


States history, including the Constitution of the United States,
physiology and theory and practice of teaching.
Applicants for Second Grade Certificates will be examined
in the subjects prescribed for the Third Grade Certificate, and
in Agriculture, Civil Government, and Algebra to Quadratics.
"Applicants for Second Grade Certificates who submit unex-
pired Third Grade Certificates as parts of their examinations
may be exempt from tests on Orthography, reading and physi-
ology."
In addition to the subjects prescribed for the Second Grade


Certificate,


applicants


First


Grade


Certificates


must


examined in Algebra,


quadratics


and


beyond,


Biology,


Psy-


chology, General History and Rhetoric, and by submitting an
unexpired Second Grade Certificate may be exempt from all


subjects covered by that certificate,


provided the grades at-


trained on the Second Grade Certificate are equal to those re-
quired for the First Grade Certificate.






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

REGULATIONS GOVERNING THE EXTENSION OF
CERTIFICATES


When


credit


for the


extension


certificate


desired,


regulations in addition to those mentioned under the heading
"Maximum and Minimum Hours" must be observed.


Every


applicant


extension


must


take


least a


four-hour


course


Education


(but


Pedagogy)


Psychology, in order to satisfy the professional requirements
for extension of certificate.
2. The repetition of courses in Education or Psychology


previously


taken


will


satisfy


professional


require-


ment for extension.


3. Students who desire an extension of a third grade cer-
tificate may not register for orthography, arithmetic, English
grammar, English composition, geography, United States his-
tory, and physiology.


Students who desire an


extension


of a second grade


certificate may not register in the subjects enumerated in the
preceding paragraph, or in agriculture, civics and first year
algebra.


tificate


Students
may not


who


desire


register in


extension


a first


grade cer-


the subjects enumerated in


preceding two


paragraphs or for second year algebra,


biol-


ogy,


elementary psychology, general history


and


rhetoric.


applicant


extension


shall


take


less


than


hours per week without special permission, and at least 10
hours of this amount shall be in courses not covered by the
certificate held, or by courses previously taken.
7. No student will be granted an extension of certificate
who does not apply for the same on the student REGISTRA-


TION CARD.


A list of those who have applied will be posted


on the Bulletin Board in Peabody Hall not later than July 1
fnr enrrprti nn nrnd nn st.ndpnt will he. renrmmnrnsdp.d for ex-






SUMMER SCHOOL


granted


extension,


students


must


recom-


mended for diligence and accomplishment.


Usually a passing


grade is required.


mail to


Certificates to be extended must be sent by Registered


W. S.


Cawthon, State Superintendent of Public In-


struction, at Tallahassee, Florida, immediately after the Sum-


mer Session.


Those who expect to take the state examinations


immediately after the Summer School, however, should retain


their certificates until


they


have adjusted


their exemptions


with the county superintendent
certificates as directed above.


.They should then send their
This must be done as soon as


possible, as there is a


time limit and


delay may


cause


student to lose the extension.
The Summer School faculty will not recommend students
for extension of certificate for repeating courses which they


have


taken in


previous


summer sessions,


or those


who are


not pursuing courses in order to raise the grade of certificate


already held.


At the end of the term the faculty will recom-


mend for extension those that meet the above conditions.

GENERAL DIRE ACTIONS FOR REGISTRATION
Please stop, look, listen, and observe the following direc-


tions!


It will be a great time-saver to you and your instruc-


tors if you will read and understand these directions before
you come to register.


Get your registration right the first time.


the proverb,


"Haste makes waste."


Don't hurry.


Remember
Be accur-


ate.


Make up your mind to take not less than one nor more


than three hours in registering.


2. Study the registration
after these directions.


blanks


reproduced immediately


Fill out the REGISTRATION CARD in complete detail


down to the


word


"COURSES."


Answer every


question if






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

Students who are taking courses that require observa-


tion in


the Demonstration School should reserve some


time


for this purpose between 8:30 and 11:30 A. M.


7. After you have decided


which subjects you


expect to


take, list them on the large REGISTRATION


CARD under


the word "COURSES."


You


now


ready


INSTRUCTOR'S


COURSE CARDS.
ject you are taking.


jects, you
cards, etc.


Make out one of these cards for each sub-
For instance, if you are taking three sub-


will need three Course Cards, four subjects, four


9. Do not register for more than 9 semester hours credit.
10. Secure the signature on your REGISTRATION CARD
of each of your instructors and leave with him the INSTRUC-
TOR'S COURSE CARD made out for the subject which he
teaches.
11. Be sure you have your registration as you want it. Do


not change courses unnecessarily.
12. Present the REGISTRATION
one of his assistants for approval.


CARD to


the Dean


13. An


extra fee of


one dollar will


be charged for any


change in registration after Friday of the first week.


Drop-


ping a course, adding a course, or exchanging one course for
another, each constitutes a change.
14. Graduate students must register both with the Chair-


man of the Graduate Committee, and


with the Dean of the


Summer School.


WHEN


AND


WHERE TO


REGISTER.-Students


who


live


or near Gainesville should


register


on Friday


or Saturday,


June


and


9th,


Dean


office


Peabody


Hall.


Those who can reach


Gainesville on the morning trains on


Monday, June 11th, should register on that day to relieve.the
congestion on Tuesday, June 12th. All others should register


k w -I


9r. .


S


rV i - .* -. u. 1 aa i -. - _ - U -_ a a -. -


S- i


1


m m


__




June- ... -- UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA SUMMER SCHOOL
REGISTRATION CARD
1928. This card for Male Students only
Last name First name Middle Name
Mr.

Home Address: P. 0. County State

Your Age? Are You Married? What college degree do you hold? Do you intend to teach?

Total number of months already taught What Certificate do you hold? Do you desire extension of Certificate?

In case of illness or accident, whom shall we notify?

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

Where should telegrams be delivered, 1. e.
Your rooming address while in Gainesville.

What church do you care to attend? (See back of this card for further instruction.)


COURSES


SCourse IHour of Class
Subject No. Sec. Recitat'n Room

1 ................................ .... ...................... ......................... .........
2 .......... .................... ...... ........... ......... ... .. ........................... ......

S .............................................................. ..................................

4 ............................................ .................... ................ .................. ................


Subject


5 ...........................................

6 ............................................

7 ..............................................

8 ............................................


Course
No.


Sec.


I Hour of Class
Recitat'n Room


.................... ................

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

.................... ................

-------------------- ----------------


1O












INSTRUCTOR'S COURSE CARD
This card for Male Students only
Surname First Name


Middle Name


Name of Student ....................................... ................. ....... .. .. ...... .... .........
June...... .............. .............
SUBJECT Course No. See. Hr. of Rec'n CLASSROOM INSTRUCTOR


Students fill in only above and to right of heavy line

_1 2 8 4 B 6 7 8

Monday ...... ...... ............ ........... ...
Tuesday ... ... ............ ... .......... ... ... ...... .. ..
Wednesday ....... ........................... ... ...
Thursday ....... .......... ......... . ............ ... ...
Friday ........ ............ ............................. ..... ............... ...... .
............. .. .... .. ...... -
Saturday .......................... ... ..

Final Gr ............................... Days Present................ ...

..... ...... --.-Instructor
Note: The registration cards for women are exactly the same as those for men
except in color.






SUMMER SCHOOL

COURSES OF INSTRUCTION


The following abbreviations used in connection


with


courses, indicate the buildings in which the courses are held,
and the numbers after such abbreviations indicate rooms in


which they are held, for instance P


112 means Peabody


112.


A-Agricultural Building; S-Science; P-Peabody; E--


Engineering; L--Language; G-Gymnasium


C-Chemistry


H-Horticulture.
AGRICULTURE
ELEMENTARY AGRICULTURE.-A general course in agricul-


ture.-This will introduce the student to the study


of soils,


plants, common diseases of plants, insects, farm crops, domes-


tic animals and the like.


Methods of teaching agriculture in


rural schools will be stressed.


Review.


Extension credit only.


M. Th. 10:00 A. 205.


Mr. Zentgraf.


AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS
AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS 308.-Marketing and distribut-
ing farm products; marketing organizations and laws under


which they are operated.


The relation of foreign trade and


general business conditions to the farmers' market.


3 semester


hours credit. Daily
AGRICULTURAL


12:00. H. 215.
ECONOMICS 40:


Mr.


Turlington.


2.-Farm


Management.-A


study of the methods of making farm organization and farm


enterprise


studies,


and


assembling


and


interpreting


data. Special studies will be made of labor, material and cost


requirements for Florida crops.


3 semester hours credit. Daily


11:00. H. 215.


Mr.


Turlington.


AGRICULTURAL


ECONOMICS


501.-Agricultural


Economics


Seminar.-A study of the recent literature and scientific pub-


locations in Agricultural Economics.
e%1 nI4l ..a S -n iv n n -* a f nr % I A


For graduate students;


Fe sWa An Sn .a in a. rr a n A 4 4 -E T


' *






UNIVERSITY OF


FLORIDA


AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING


AGRICULTURAL


ENGINEERING 301.-Drainage and


Irriga-


tion.-Farm surveying, drainage and irrigation systems, prac-
tice making surveys and designing systems. 3 semester hours


credit.


Daily


12:00. A. 106. Mr. Rogers.


AGRICULTURAL


ENGINEERING


302.-Farm


Motors.-The


sources of power on the farm; windmills, gasoline and kero-
sene engines; special attention given to farm tractors. 3 se-


mester hours credit. Daily


11:00. A. 106. Mr. Rogers.


AGRICULTURAL


ENGINEERING


303.-Farm Shop


Work.-


This course is based upon the need for training in the custom-


ary farm-shop


jobs as shown


a survey


of the


farms


Florida adjacent to departments


of Vocational


Agriculture.


The course is designed primarily with the intent of developing


proficient doing-ability in these


jobs.


. Some of the specific


jobs treated are: Saw-filing, farm forge work, rafter cutting,


harness


repairing,


elementary


sheet-metal


work,


soldering,


construction and hanging a farm gate, rope splicing, belt-lac-


ing,


use of pulleys,


construction


of farm home conven-


iences, figuring bill of materials for farm buildings, repairing


farm machinery


the care of farm tools, etc. 3 semester hours


credit. Daily 3:00. A. 106.


Mr. Rogers.


ARCHITECTURE


ARCHITECTURE.-The


School


Architecture


will


offer


courses in Freehand Drawing and Elementary


Architectural


Design which may be taken in Summer School by making ar-


rangements with the Director of the Department.


This work


will be in the nature of personal instruction and a fee


will


be charged.


P. 204. Mr.


Weaver.


BIOLOGY
GENERAL BIOLOGY.-General introduction to the structure






SUMMER SCHOOL


Section 1.


Th. 9:00.


S. 105. Laboratory


T. F


3:00-5 :00. Mr. Sherman.


Section 2.


M. T. F. 2:00. S. 105. Laboratory M.


T.F


. 3:00-


4:00. Mr. Sherman.


BOTANY


BOTANY


101.-General


Botany.-Structure


and


life


stories of spore and seed plants; environment and


classifica-


tion of plants. A requisite to all botanical courses in this de-


apartment. 4 semester hours credit. M. W
Laboratory M. T. Th. F. 2:00-4:00. Mr.


Th. S. 10:00. S. 105.


Cody.


BOTANY


102.-General


Botany.--A


continuation


Bot-


any 101.


4 semester hours credit. M.


Th. S. 11:00. S. 105.


Laboratory


Th. F


. 2:00-4:00. Mr.


Cody.


CHEMISTRY


CHEMISTRY


101-102.-General


Chemistry.---A


course


signed for those who wish to prepare for science teaching in


the high school.


This course can be taken by those who have


never taken


chemistry,


or by those


who


have


had a course


before and wish to review it.


There will be two courses in


General


Chemistry,


one embracing non-metals


and


one


em-


bracing metals.


The


former is a


prerequisite to the latter.


CHEMISTRY


101.-First


Semester.


study


non-


metals.


5 semester hours credit. Daily 9:00.


F. 2:00-4:00.


Mr.


212. Lab. M.


Leigh.


CHEMISTRY 102.-Second Semester. A study of the metals.


5 semester hours credit. Daily 11:00. C.


110. Lab.


T. Th. F


2:00-4:00. Mr. Heath.
CHEMISTRY 201.-Qualitative Analysis.-Lectures and lab-
oratory course in this subject offered to those who have had


general chemistry. 3 semester


hours credit.


Th. 2:00.


110. Lab. M.


Th. F


. 2:00-5:00. Mr. Heath.


his-






48 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


CHEMISTRY


301.


Volumetric


Analysis. A


laboratory


course offered to those who have had qualitative analysis. 3


semester hours credit. Laboratory


2:00-5:00, days to be ar-


ranged. 12 hours per week. Mr. Heath.


CHEMISTRY


302.-Gravimetric


Analysis.--A


laboratory


course offered to those who have had qualitative analysis. 3
semester hours credit. Laboratory 2:00-5:00, days to be ar-
ranged. 12 hours per week. Mr. Heath.


CHEMISTRY


551.- Chemical


Research.


- Organic


Chem-


istry; Inorganic Chemistry
tural Chemistry. 5 to 10 si


; Physical Chemistry, and Agricul-
emester hours. Hours and place to


be arranged. Messrs. Leigh and Heath.

CIVICS
Civics.-Special attention will be given to school laws of


Florida and to local, town, city and county governments.


Re-


view.


Extension


credit only.


Three sections:


Section 1.
Section 2.
Section 3.


Th. 8:00. L. 307.
F. 12:00. L. 307.


Designed to prepare students for the state teach-


' examination in the Constitution of the United States. M.
10:00. L. 307.


COACHING


ATHLETIC COACHING
101 .-Football.-Theory


and


Practice.-The


course


will


include


theories


fundamentals,


their


velopmnent and relation to team


play,


with special emphasis


laid upon drills to perfect fundamentals.


The several styles


offense


and


defense,


with


consideration


their special


strength


ing,


Special


and


conditioning


emphasis


weakness;


and
will


generalship


player'


given


and


equipment


strategy;
will be di


forward-pass


train-


discussed.


attack and


its defense.


The practical work will include punting, place-


---~ -r I






SUMMER SCHOOL


NOTE---All students must equip themselves with suitable


uniforms to participate in the laboratory work.


This work


will not be rough or strenuous but is designed with the pur-
pose of acquainting the coach with field problems.
COACHING 102.-Baseball.-The fundamentals of the game
as applied to the individual; the defensive game, the battery;


the basemen;


the outfielders;


the defensive team as a unit


with emphasis upon the finer points of "inside"


offensive game;


defense;


the batsman, the runner, the base coaches;


types of offense to be used in particular stages of the game;


the team coach and his duties to


Science


Baseball,"


Byrd


his team.
Douglas. 4


Textbook,
semester


"The
hours


credit.


T. Th. 2:00-4:00. Basketball Court. Mr. Bedenk.


COACHING 103.-Track and Field.-The theory of starting,


finishing,


sprinting,


distance-running,


hurdling,


high


and


broad jumping, pole vaulting, shot putting, discus and javelin


throwing.
lectures.


Demonstrations will be given in connection with


Textbooks,


"Spalding Athletic Library, Buff Series,


500B


501B


,502B, 503B,


504B, 505B, 506B."


Price 50c each.


2 semester hours credit.


4:00-6:00. Basketball


Court.


Mr. Cowell.


COACHING


104.-Basketball


(men).-The


fundamentals


of the game;


fense,


passing, receiving,


the individual,


pivots,


of the team,


shooting;


five


man


the de-
defense


showing the


different types employed


and


emphasizing the


most successful.


The


offense,


as applied


individual,


team offense, different types employed, special attention given
to the types of offense to break through a five man defense.


Practices to employ in developing a strong offense.


"My Basketball Bible," by Forrest C. Allen.


Textbook,


4 semester hours


credit. M. T.


Th. F. 9:00. Laboratory M.


2:00-4:00.


Basketball Court. Mr. Cowell.






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


girls'


teams. 1 semester hour credit. M.


Th. S. 10:00, Bas-


ketball court. Mr. Cowell.


COACHING


107.--Athletic


Training


Theory. -Theories


training, massage, treatment of sprains, bruises, etc.; training
room sanitation and care of equipment; bandaging and first


aid.


Textbook,


"My


Basketball Bible," by


Forrest C. Allen.


1 semester


hour credit.


3:00.


Basketball


Court.


Mr.


Bedenk.

DRAWING, CONSTRUCTIVE WORK AND INDUSTRIAL ART
DRAWING 101.-Grades I-III, inclusive. Application of Art
to everyday studies; construction work and design; paper cut-
ting, illustration; free-hand drawing; nature study in colors.


1 semester hour credit.


Section 1.


Section 2. M. T. 1


Two sections:


Th. S. 10:00. P. 302. Mr. McNatt.
?h. F. 3:00. P. 302. Mr. McNatt.


DRAWING 102.-Grades IV-VII


, inclusive. Design and ap-


plied


design


line and shade;


theory


color


and study


water colors


nature study and still life in color; notebooks


kept up to date each week. 1 semester hour credit. M.


. 2:00. P. 302.


Mr. McNatt.


DRAWING 201.-A course in craft and design, embodying
batik, block printing, decorative enameling, Italian gesso and


permanent clay


craft. 1 semester


hour credit.


Th. F


9:00. P


.302. Mr. McNatt.


ECONOMICS
ECONOMICS 101.-Economic History of England.-A sur-
vey of economic history; the evolution of capitalistic economy


in England


the origin and development of the wage system;


the Industrial


Revolution


the growth


of British


trade; the


relation of economic development to political policy; the effect


nf Trvy renrln


;i iirlcs'r a 'y rn, v nCTcw n 4-ba TTrnA Q.4-nJt nar 0 Ctin





SUMMER SCHOOL


trial centers; the historical factors contributing to the indus-


trial growth of the


United


States. 3 semester


hours credit.


Daily 9:00. L. 202. Mr. Matherly.


ECONOMICS


103.-Economic


deals with the adjustments


Geography.-This


natural


environment


course
which


man makes in his effort to secure a living.


The subject-mat-


ter consists of


climate, soils,


products of land and sea, nat-


ural divisions of the world, trade routes, and commercial cen-
ters. 3 semester hours credit. Daily 8:00. L. 202. Mr. Matherly.
ECONOMICS 201.-Principles of Economics.--The purpose
of this course is to give the student a general understanding


of present day


economic organization.


brief


analysis


made of production, distribution and consumption. Chief con-
sideration is given to the functions of economic institutions.
3 semester hours credit. Daily 9 :00. L. 204. Mr. Anderson.
ECONOMICS 202.-Principles of Economics.-This is a con-


tinuation of Economics 201. Attention is devoted


chiefly to


principles


governing value and


market price.


With


permission
along with


of the instructor, students may take this course


Economics


201.


semester


hours


credit.


Daily


11:00. L. 202. Mr. Matherly.
ECONOMICS 302.-Elements


Statistics.-An


introduc-


tion to statistics; brief consideration of statistical theory


col-


election, classification and presentation of economic data; con-


struction


graphs


and


charts;


study


index


numbers;


problems of statistical research. Each student is required to
complete one or more projects in statistical investigation. 3


semester hours credit. Daily


11:00. L. 204. Mr. Anderson.


EDUCATION


Any 4 or 6 hour course in Education or


Psychology will


meet the professional requirement for the extension of certifi-
cateis. Students in Edneatinn mlnrspa shn huld hrinoe with them






UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


teaching. What
personality, how


makes


a good


study,


teacher,


improvement


questioning,


reflective


thinking,


elimination


waste in


classroom management,


importance


education


such


questions as these


will


be cov-


ered


course.


Section


teach in
stetter.


3 semester


Designed


the Senior


hours


primarily


High School.


credit.
those


Daily 8:00.


Eight


who


L. 201.


sections
expect t


Mr. Alt-


Section


Same


as Section


Daily


9:00.


Mr.


Alt-


stetter.


Section


Junior


High


Designed


School.


Daily


those
11:00.


who


expect


Mrs.


teach


Branning.


Section


first


grades.


Designed


for those


Daily


who
201.


expect


Mrs.


teach


Simmons.


Section 5.


Same as Section 4. Daily 8


00. A.


205.


Mr. Sim-


mons.


Section


Same


Section


Daily


9:00.


205.


Mr.


Ritchie.


Section


upper


grades


Designed


and


for those
preparing


who expect


take


teach in


State


teachers'


examinations.


Section


Daily


Designed


201.


for those


Mr.


who


Tolbert.
expect to


teach


lower


grades


and


are


preparing


take


State


teachers'


examinations.


Daily


12:00.


A. 205.


Mr.


Mears.


EDUCATION 102.-History and Principles of Education.-A


study


fundamental


historical
principles


background


which


should


education,


guide


and


.educational


pro-


cedure
today.
chain.


and


give


appreciation


3 semester hours credit.


educational


Daily


12:00, L.


conditions


209.


Mr.. Oben-


EDUCATION


103.-Health


Education.


- Conditions


and


forces


that


affect


physical


and


mental


vigor


children,


youth and te


achers, and


relate


the school


to the health of the


-


1


I -i --


j 1


_i *






SUMMER SCHOOL


Section 1.


For teachers in primary and middle elementary


grades. Daily 8:00. L. 212. Miss Shaw.


Section


Same as Section 1.


. Th. S. 10:00.


2:00. A. 104. Miss Shaw.


Section 3. For principals and teachers not included in


Sec-


tions 1 and


Daily


12:00. L. 210. Miss Shaw.


EDUCATION


guage,


121.-Primary


Methods.-Arithmetic,


Writing and Spelling in the first three grades.


Lan-
Pre-


requisites or parallel courses: Education 101,


Education 207,


or any methods course. 3 semester hours credit. Two sections:


Section 1.


For teachers


of the First


Grade.


Daily


9:00.


L. 212. Mrs. Mahan.


Section


For teachers


first three


grades.


Daily


11:00. L. 212. Mrs. Mahan.


EDUCATION 122.


- The Teaching of Reading and Litera-


ture in the First Six Grades.-The basic importance of read-
ing in the elementary school, reading as a tool study, the vari-


ous methods of teaching


reading,


etc.,


will


constitute


course.


Methods of teaching phonics, appreciation, memoriz-


ation


and


dramatization


will


presented.


Observation


demonstration lessons and criticisms will be required.


Pre-


requisite


or parallel


courses


Education


Education


207. 3 semester hours credit.


Three sections:


Section


This


section


will


be confined


largely to


teaching of the mechanics of reading as a tool study. Daily


9:00. P


101


Mrs. Carrier.


Section


The same as Section 1.


Daily 11:00. P. 101.


Mrs.


Carrier.


Section 3.


This section is designed for those teachers who


will teach in the middle elementary grades. Daily 8:00. P
Mrs. Carrier.


101.


-. -


- -


r~I


nY *1


U~ -.F -- a'- -u Lt ***S-- 5--------- C t Saff





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


four-hour course toward


the extension


certificates. 2 se-


master hours credit.


Section


Two sections:


Designed for teachers of the early elementary


grades. M. T.


Th. F


2:00. A. 206.


Miss Norton.


Section 2.


grades. M.


Designed for teachers of the upper elementary


Th. F. 3:00. A. 206. Miss Norton.


EDUCATION


124.-The


first


four


weeks


will


given


methods of teaching arithmetic in the later elementary school
grades. It will endeavor to make plain to the student the place


of arithmetic in relation to other studies in


the curriculum,


improve


material,


his technique


effective


presentation


use of


drills,


and


and


choice of
use and


make-up of standardized and informal tests. The work of the
second month will aim to present methods and standards in


the teaching of English, oral and written composition,


tech-


nical English suitable to these grades, and in spelling. Obser-


vation of


demonstration lessons, and criticisms of these les-


sons will be required.
P. 206. Miss Sheppard.


3 semester hours credit. Daily


12:00.


EDUCATION


201.-The


Social


Studies


Elementary


School.-A course in methods of teaching geography, history


and civics from the standpoint of human relationships.


This


includes lesson planning and criticism and observation in the


Demonstration School.


3 semester


hours credit.


Daily


8:00.


201.


Mrs. Altstetter.


EDUCATION 202.-Teaching of English in the Later


mentary Grades and Junior High School.


Ele-


This course deals


with sources of composition material, socializing the English
recitation, correcting of papers, teaching of poetry, the corre-
lation of English with other subjects. 3 semester hours credit.


Daily


12:00. A. 204. Mr. Ritchie.


EDUCATION 203.-Child and Adolescent Psychology.-The


- q Y A f


.. I_ I





SUMMER SCHOOL


Child


Study


on the


practices


elementary


and


secondary


education.


3 semester hours credit.


Three sections


Section 1.


Daily 11:00. A. 104. Mr. Lounsbury.


Section


Iaily


12:00. A. 104. Mr. Lounsbury.


Section 3. Daily 8:00. L. 207.


Mr. Ritchie.


EDUCATION


207.-Educational


Psychology.


- Psychology


applied to Education, the learning process, acquisition of skill,


etc.


3 semester hours credit. Two sections:


Section 1
Section 2


Daily 8:00. A. 104. Mr.


Daily 9:00. A.


104. Mr.


Wilson.
Wilson.


EDUCATION


is designed


301.-High


for the


School


consideration


Curriculum.-This


high


school


course
curri-


culum.


Standards for the selection and organization of the


curriculum


will be considered


with much


detail.


3 semester


hours credit. Daily


11:00. L. 109. Miss Sheppard.


EDUCATION


308.-The


Elementary


School


Curriculum.-


The curriculum as a group of related problems and projects


of vital interest to children.


An attempt to formulate a cur-


riculum based on social conditions and social needs. 3 semes-


ter hours credit. Daily


11:00. A. 204. Mr. Simmons.


EDUCATION 317.-Tests and Measurements.-An element-
ary course confined mainly to achievement tests. 3 semester


hours credit. Daily


11:00. L. 209. Mr.


Obenchain.


EDUCATION 361.-Teaching of Mathematics.-See Mathe-
matics 361.
EDUCATION 401.-Public School Administration.-Stresses
in a practical way problems peculiar to Florida schools; the


supervising


principal,


relation


superintendent,


boards,


teachers


and


community;


consolidation


and


transportation


adapting the


extra-curricular


school


activities;


child's
school


needs,
finance


promotions,


records


tests,


and


ports. 3 semester hours credit. Daily 9:00. P. 201


Mr.


Car-


michaeL





UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


EDUCATION


405.-Supervised


Teaching.--This


course


planned to give


the student practice in conducting recitations


under close supervision.


ment of


courses, and the


A study will be made of the develop-
present status of the subject taught.


Lesson plan


will be required for all recitations, and the man-


ner of teaching will be


subject to criticism.


Teaching 4 hours


a week


conferences


2 hours a


week.


3 semester


hours


credit.


Three


sections:


Section


grade


Daily


Section


grades.


Daily


For


those


9:00.


For


those


8:00.


who
Miss
who
Miss


expect
Causey.
expect
Causey.


teach


teach


lower


upper


Section


For those


who expect to


teach in high school.


Daily 8


00. P


Mr.


Tolbert.


EDUCATION
this course is 1


junior


407.-Junior


give


High


principals and


high school and


School.-The
teachers a I


organization.


purpose
mowledge


3 semester


hours


credit.


Daily


11:00.


208.


Altstetter.


EDUCATION


408.-High


School


Administration.-This


course is designed to study the practical management and ad-


ministration


modern


high


school.


(Junior


students


may choose between Education


408 and Education


402.)


3 se-


mester


hours credit.


Daily


8:00.


204.


Mr.


Lounsbury.


GRADUATE COURSES IN EDUCATION


planned


rank in


offer


Education.


five


semester


impossible


courses


offer


graduate
e courses


during any one Summer School, but by taking one each summer


a student can


complete


four


four


summers,


which


will


equal


one


major


required


Master's


Degree.


EDUCATION


501.


-- The


Elementary


School


Curriculum.


Seminar. -An


intensive study


development,


and


pres-


ent content of the elementary school curriculum, including the





SUMMER


SCHOOL


high


schools;


these


history,


departments;


function,
content


organization


and


"Tentative


equipment


Course


Teacher
training
schools.


Training
teachers


semester


Florida


and


High


principals


hours


credit.


Schools."


For


teacher-training


Daily


9:00.


209.


teacher-


high
Miss


Sheppard.


EDUCATION


503.-Educational


Tests


and


Measurements.


Seminar.-This


is an intensive study


of intelligence and


edu-


national


tests.


thorough


and


systematic


study


is made


the chief tests


both fields


with


laboratory material


class use so as to familiarize the student with


process


actually handling tests. It is recommended that Education 517
be: taken before:this course. 2 semester hours credit. M. W. Th.


10:00. L. 209.


Mr. Obenchain.


EDUCATION


505.-The Organization


and


Administration


of Extra Curricular Activities in J
Schools.-An attempt will be made in


unior


and


Senior


High


this course to work out


constructive school


policies


having to


with


developing


of the pupil's


initiative, leadership,


cooperation,


etc.


2 semes-


ter hours credit. M.


Th. S.


104:00.


.201.


Mr.


Carmichael.


EDUCATION


506.- Methods


Teaching


Farm Shop


Work.


-This course deals


with


methods


used


teaching farm


shop work in connection with the classes in vocational agricul-


ture.


It is especially


vocational agriculture in


designed for those


who expect to


the high schools of the State.


teach
Edu-


cation
course.


303-304


or their


equivalenits


Teachers of vocational


prerequisites


agriculture may


this


enter


rangement
of 1928.)


with


instructor.


(Not


offered


summer


EDUCATION


508--Democracy


and


Education.


Seminar.


The nature of experience, the n nature of institutions, the social


inheritance, the individual, society, socialization, social
trol. dynamic and static societies, education its own end.


1


con-
(Not


((q


j *_


* Ilj I~





UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


sible problems will be selected to meet individual needs.


Each


student


selects


some


result


problem


study


special


form


study


and


a thesis.


presents
Students


may work on chosen problems either singly or in small groups.


3 semester


hours credit.


Daily


Carmichael.


EDUCATION 511.-Methods and Materials in


Vocational Ag-


riculture.-


The


selection


and


organization


subject


matter


from


vocational


point of


view; the


home


project and su-


pervised practice work; the selection, arrangement, and classi-


fiction


bulletins,


books,


and


periodicals


methods


employed


recitation,


laboratory,


field


trip,


farm shop, and the supervised study period; lesson


planning;


assignment


making;


farm


as the


teaching


unit;


teaching of the various


branches of


agriculture


the selection


and use of objective materials; the necessary plant and equip-


ment;


community


and


promotional


work;


and


organiza-


tion


and


conduct


part-time


and


evening


classes.


(Not


fered in summer of 1928.)


EDUCATION


512. -A


continuation


511.-3


semester


hours credit.


Daily


8:00.


208.


Mr.


Garris.


EDUCATION


acquaint students


517.-The


with


chief


statistical


purpose


method


this


course


as applied


edu-


cation.


The


chief


topics


discussed


advantages


statistical


methods


methods


collecting


educational


data,


and


mean


tabulations;


and


standard


calculation
deviations


median


, mode,


variabilities;


mean;


the


correlations;


regressions ;


probabilities


knowledge


educational


literature


above
more


reliabilities


topics


will


intelligently


graphs
enable


and
one


like.
read


is recommended


that


this


course


hours credit. I
EDUCATION
comprehensive


taken
Th. S.


519


The


S-


view


before
10:00.


purpose


basic


Education


101.
this


Mr.


503.


semester


Falls.


course


principles


give


curriculum


flI~IU A* a


- r a


.a


__,, - -


... . 2 ..!


AAllAC 1\


F





SUMMER SCHOOL


EDUCATION 520.-The Social Studies. Seminar.-Materials


and outcomes of these subjects in high schools,


with some at-


tention to the elementary background, culminating in a bulle-
tin on the teaching of the social studies in the high schools of


Florida.


This bulletin, prepared for the State Department of


Public Instruction, is to be published and used as the State


course in the social studies.


Open to graduates, and by per-


mission to experienced teachers of social studies in secondary


schools.


(Not offered in the summer of 1928.)


EDUCATION


527.-How to


Write


a Thesis.-Designed


stimulate, guide, and help graduate students in writing their


theses.
to all


Required of all students majoring in Education. Open


other


graduate students.


college


credit.


. Th.


10:00. P


208. Mr. Garris.


EDUCATI'QN 528.-A graduate course in the Supervision of


Instruction.


Designed for principals, supervisors and teach-


ers. 3 semester hours credit. Daily 8:00. E. 208. Mr. Falls.


EDUCATION


562.-Vocational


Guidance.-The


course


will


include such topics as an analysis of the different vocations,
vocational informational courses needed, how to help the stu-
dent choose his vocation, the selection of proper training after
the vocation is chosen, the placement of students after train-


ing, and the supervision of students on


job.


2 semester


hours credit. M. T.


F. 9:00. P


208. Mr. Garris.


ENGLISH


ENGLISH


GRAMMAR.-This


course


designed


those


who are preparing for the examinations for third and second


grade certificates.


Review.


Extension


credit


only.


Three


sections:


Section 1.
Section 2.
Section 3.


Th. F


M.W


T. Th. F.


9:00.


A. 204.


Th. 10:00. E. 203.


12:00.


L. 5.


Mrs.


Olson.


Miss England.


Miss England.






UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


RHETORIc.--Designed to prepare teachers for the examina-


tion


first


grade


certificate.


Review.


credit,


but ar-


rangements may be made to take entrance examination.


Three


sections.


Section


Section 2.
Section 3.


Th. F


'. W


. 8 :00. E.


. 9:00.


Th. S.


203.


203.


Miss Jones.


Miss England.


5. Miss Crozier.


AMERICAN


LITERATURE.


-The


study


American


Litera-


ture


outlined


Metcalf's


"American


Literature."


credit


but arrangement


examination.


'.W.


may


be made for a college entrance


00. L.


Hait.


ENGLISH


LITERATURE


The


-M


history


of English Literature


as outlined


Metcalf's


"English


Literature"


will


given.


credit,


arrangements


may


made


a college


trance examination.


.2:00. L. 209.


Mr. Saunders.


SPELLING. -A


thorough


review


prefixes,


suffixes,


breviations, syllabication, diacritical marks, and rules of spell-


ing will be given.


In every class period there will be spelling


exercises and drills in the meaning and use of synonyms, anto-


nyms, and homonyms.


There will be a study of how to make


the spelling period most interesting and helpful.


At the close


of the summer school a spelling tournament, open to all ambi-


tious spellers,


will


held.


copy


of Webster's


"Blue-Back


Speller,"


suitably


autographed and inscribed,


will be given to


winner


tournament.


Hours


arranged.


Mr.


Little.


COLLEGE


ENGLISH


ENGLISH


101.-Rhetoric


and


Composition.-Designed


train


students


in methods


clear


and


forceful


expression.


Instruction i


carried on simultaneously in formal rhetoric, in


rhetorical


analysis, and in theme


writing,


the constant corre-


is .-c 4 4* tI 1 j I * I I


I






SUMMER SCHOOL


Section 3. Daily
Section 4. Daily


11:00. L. 203. Mr. Morris.
12:00. L. 204. Mr. Morris.


ENGLISH


102.- A


continuation


of English


101.


The sec-


ond half of the rhetoric,


"Invention," will be completed.


3 se-


mester hours credit. Two sections:


Section 1.


Daily


11:00. L. 201.


Mr. Mounts.


Section 2. Daily


12:00. L. 202. Mr. Mounts.


ENGLISH 201.-History of Literature.-An outline course


in the


historical


development


of the


English


literature and


language. Selections from important prose writers and poets;
lectures on the history of the language and literature; a man-
ual for reference; frequent reports from the individual stu-


dents;


constant


University


library. 3 semester


hours credit. Daily 8:00. L. 210.


Mr. Robertson.


ENGLISH


206.-A


course


based


Lounsbury'


English


Language designed to give the student some knowledge of the


historical development of the English language,


with a


view


especially


giving insight into modern


English


grammar.


3 semester hours credit. Daily 9:00. L. 211.


Mr. Farr.


ENGLISH 301.-Shakespeare.-The life and


earlier work,


including the history plays, romantic comedies and non-dra-


matic poetry.


Three


plays


will be read in


class.


Written


reviews on plays read


outside


the class


will


alternate


essays from the students and lectures by the instructor.


with
This


course


is open


those


who


have had


English


201-202


equivalent work in English literature. 3 semester hours credit.


Daily


11:00. L. 211. Mr. Farr.


ENGLISH 303.-English


Poetry


Nineteenth


Cen-


tury.--Thorough discussion of the roots of the Romantic Re-
vival; study of the works of Wordsworth, Byron, Shelley, and


Keats; poetry of the


Victorian age, especially Tennyson and


flmewrn nT n nviv 'nn i nrrnc 4-n\w lnrtlrmwc i..nAt- fln fl (ifl T' 01't ( f


'aie






UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


Graduate students desiring to major in English will make


special
ing in


arrangements


other


with


departments


department.


Students


major-


may take courses 301, 303 and


as minors if there is sufficient demand.


401


Other courses may be


arranged


consulting the


Head


Department of


Eng-


lish.


FRENCH


FRENCH


year;


21.-Elementary


grammar,


pronunciation,


French,


first


dictation,


semester


easy


first


conversation,


oral


and


aural


practice,


reading.


semester


hours


credit.


Daily 8:00. L. 306.


Mr. Atkin.


FRENCH 22.-Elementary


French, second semester of first


year;
Daily


continuation


11:00.


306.


French


Mr.


semester


hours


credit.


Atkin.


FRENCH


102.-Fourth


semester


French;


prerequisites


French 21, French 22 and French 101.


it. Daily 9


3 semester hours cred-


00. L. 306. Mr. Atkin.


GENERAL NATURAL


SCIENCE


living in


a scientific


age


and


some


knowledge


the principles of science and their application to everyday life


has


become


an essential


part


a well


rounded


education.


But the field of science has become so broad and far reaching,


and


has


been


so sub-divided,


that


almost


alto-


gether impossible for


students


majoring


other


fields


take


even


a beginning


course


branches.


There


would seem to be need, then, for a broad, general course which
would present an outline of our knowledge of the physical and
biological world and show the position of man in the universe


in which he lives.


Such a course


would not only


give the stu-


dent


something


fundamentals


sciences,


but


would
iTtfn a


serve


nnifion


further


whnla


purpose


weaving


Tho pnnra nnutlina


them


together


holnxr i a un attanm n+






SUMMER SCHOOL


and earth history; the laws of physics with special emphasis


on energy


the nature of chemical processes; the nature and


origin


of life; the


bacteria and


other micro-organisms;


plant kingdom; interaction between plants and their environ-


ment. 4 semester hours credit.


Two sections:


Section 1.


Daily 8:00. C.


110. Laboratory and conference


hours to be arranged. Mr. Black.
Section 2. Daily 9:00. C. 110. Laboratory and conference
hours to be arranged. Mr. Black.


GENERAL


SCIENCE


102. -A


continuation


General


Sci-


ence 101.-The invertebrates; the vertebrates; human physi-


ology


the dynamics of living processes; digestion, food, and


nutrition; the vitamins; the nervous system and conscious-


ness; elementary psychology.


4 semester


hours credit.


(Not


offered in 1928.)
GENERAL SOCIAL SCIENCE
GENERAL SOCIAL SCIENCE 101.-Designed to help students
to understand themselves and to give some insight into the
problems of human living together. A non-technical, genetic
approach, and an extensive study of the individual and of so-
cial relations. Required of Freshmen in Teachers College who
do not elect the Social Science Group. 3 semester hours credit.
Two sections:


Section 1.


Daily 8:00. L. 311.


Section 2. Daily


12:00. L. 311.


Mr. Carleton.
Mr. Carleton.


GENERAL SOCIAL SCIENCE 102.-A continuation of General


Social Science 101.


(Not offered in the summer of 1928.)


GEOGRAPHY
POLITICAL GEOGRAPHY.-Special attention will be given to


Florida and its relation to other states.


A thoro review of the


-T ^"- -_ L-J._- .. ,1-- ..-- -1-Tn3


--i IT-M if..,.. j4- ^A.


,... ...., 11-_ _. LL




I
A


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

HISTORY


Elementary


United


States


and


Florida


History.


Three


sections, each covering thoro review of state adopted text book.


Review and extension credit only.


Three sections:


Section 1.
Section 2.


Th. F. 11:00. L. 207. Mr.


Wells.


Th. S. 10:00. L. 207. Mrs. Lord.


Section 3. M.


T. Th. F


12:00. L. 207. Mr. Mann.


HISTORY.-General.-This


course


designed


to prepare


for the teachers examination for first grade.


No credit, but


arrangements may be made for a college entrance examina-


tion.


Two sections


Section 1.


Daily


12 ;00. L. 109. Mr. McLane.


Section 2. Daily 8:00. L. 209. Mrs.


Wallace.


HISTORY.-American.--A detailed study of American: his-
tory from the period of discovery and colonization to Jackson's


administration.


No credit,


but arrangements may be made


a college


entrance


examination.


M.


.Th.


10:00.


E. 208. Mr. Evans.


COLLEGE HISTORY.


HISTORY


101.-Europe During the Middle Ages.-A gen-


eral course in the history of Western Europe from the Teu-


tonic migrations to the close of the Seven


Years' War. 3 se-


mester hours credit. Daily


11:00. E.


203. Mr. Evans.


HISTORY 102.-Europe During the Middle Ages. A con-


tinuation of History


101.


semester


hours


credit.


Daily


12 :00. E.


203. Mr. Evans.


HISTORY 301.-American History, 1492-1830.-History of


America and


American


institutions.


Beginning with


period of discovery and colonization, a detailed study is made


each colony.


The


Revolutionary movement,


period


the Articles of Confederation, the adoption of the Federation


lnnqtiCtiinn


sinrl +io oArkujl


n1 + rs no 1 on A annn nivrl ,Q raA anal n






SUMMER SCHOOL


the rise and fall of the Confederacy, the Reconstruction Pe-
riod, the industrial expansion of the United States, and Amer-
ica as a world-power. Especial emphasis is laid on our inter-
national relations. 3 semester hours credit. Daily 8:00. L. 109.
Mr. Leake.


HISTORY


307.-The


Renaissance


and


Reformation.-


Study of the causes, development and results of these great
intellectual and religious movements. 3 semester hours credit.


Daily


11:00. L. 311.


Mr. Carleton.


SEMINAR IN AMERICAN


only


HISTORY.-For graduate students


Major and minor credit. 2 semester hours credit. M.


Th. S. 10:00. L. 109.


Mr. Leake.


LATIN


CAESAR.-Review.-Inn


this course


three


books


will


studied;


composition.


No credit


granted


for this


course,


but arrangements may be made for an entrance examination.


M. T.


Th. F. 3:00. L. 5.


Miss England.


LATIN 102.-Cicero or


Livy.-Cicero's


De Senectute and


De Amicitia, or Selections from Livy. 3 semester hours credit.
Daily 9:00. L. 111. Mr. Anderson.


LATIN


302.-The


Elegy.-Selections


from


Catullus,


Pro-


pertius, and Ovid. 3 semester hours credit. Daily 11:00. L. 111.
Mr. Anderson.


LAW


The


following


courses


offered


and


carry


credit


wards a law degree as indicated:


ADMINISTRATIVE


LAW.-3 semester


hours


credit.


Daily.


Hours to be arranged. Mr. Slagle.
COMMON LAW PLEADING.-3 semester hours credit. Daily.






UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


EQUITY


PLEADING.-3 semester


hours credit.


Daily


Hours


to be arranged.


Hunter.


FLORIDA


CIVIL


PRACTICE


.-3


semester


hours


credit.


Daily


Hours


arranged.


Cockrell.


FLORIDA


CONSTITUTIONAL


LAW


semester


hours


credit.


Four recitation


per week.


Hours to be arranged.


Mr.


Trusler.


MARRIAGE


AND


DIVORCE.-1


semester


hour


credit.,


Two


recitation


per week.


Mr.


Hunter.


SCHOOL


LAW.-2


semester


hours


credit.


Four


recitations


per week.


Hours to


be arranged. Mr.


Trusler.


TRADE


REGULATIONS


semester


hours


credit.


Daily


Hours


be arranged.


Mr.


Slagle.


LIBRARY


SCIENCE


LIBRARY SCIENCE


101.-Cataloging, classification,


etc., for


school


, special and small


public libraries.


Principles of library


classification and cataloging and practice work.


Requirement


admi


ssion


graduation


from


an approved


high


school.


semester


hours


credit.


. Th.


202.


Miss


LIBRARY SCIENCE 103


The place, function,


administration


and


opportunity


library


modern


school.


This


course will include a study


of the general


principles of school


library management,


including order work, circulation, simple


reference work and selection


of books.


As a final project the


class


will


make up


Requirement


a model


admi


ssiOn


list of books
: graduation


for a school library


from


approved


high


school.


2 semester


hours


credit.


. Th.


9:00.


207


.Miss


.--2


.- 3





SUMMER SCHOOL


teaching arithmetic are thoroly covered.


Review and exten-


sion credit only. Four sections:


Section 1.
Section 2.


M. T.


Section 3. M. T.
Section 4. M. T.


Th. F. 11:00. S. 101.


Mr.


Van Brunt.


Th. F. 8:00. P. 206. Mr. Little.
Th. F. 9:00. P. 206. Mr. Little.


Th. F. 9:00. L. 314. Mr.


ALGEBRA B.-Review of first year


Algebra.


Walker.


No one ad-


mitted who does not have a rather thoro knowledge of first


semester first year Algebra.


Review and extension credit only.


M.T.W


Th. F. 12:00. E.


210. Mr. Isaac.


ALGEBRA


C.-Advanced


Algebra.-Involution,


Evolution,


quadratic equations, progressions, ratio and proportion. No
one admitted who has not a rather thoro knowledge of first


year Algebra.


No credit, but arrangements may be made for


college entrance examination. Four sections:


M. T.


Section 2. M. T.
Section 3. M. T.
Section 4. M. T.


Th. F. 11:00. P. 206. Mr. Little.
Th. F. 9:00. E. 209. Mr. Van Brunt.
Th. F. 12:00. E. 209. Mr. Van Brunt.


Th. F. 8:00. E.


209. Mr. Russ.


PLANE GEOMETRY I.-Books I and II.


No credit, but ar-


rangements may be made for college entrance examination.


Daily 8:00. L. 314. Mr.


Walker.


PLANE GEOMETRY II.-Books III to


Those desiring to


review all of Plane Geometry should either take both Geometry
I and Geometry II, or Geometry II. Prerequisite to Geometry


II is Geometry I.


No credit, but arrangements may be made


for college entrance examinations. Daily


11:00.


L. 314.


Mr.


Walker.


COLLEGE MATHEMATICS


MATHEMATICS 83.-Solid


"Geometry. -3


semester


hours


credit. Daily 9:00. L. 311. Mr. Craig.


Section 1.





UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


MATHEMATICS


102.-Plane


Analytical


Geometry. -Text,


Roberts


tion)
9:00.


and


John


Colpitt's


Wiley


210. Mr


and


"Analytic


Sons.


Geometry"


3 semester


hours


(Second
credit.


Edi-
Daily


Kokomoor.


MATHEMATICS


231.-College


Geometry.-A


direct


exten-


Plane


Geometry,


dealing


with


such


topics


Geo-


metric Construction, Properties of the triangle, quadrilateral,


and circle


, similar figures, etc.


This course introduces the stu-


dent to the beautiful modern development of Plane Geometry


related


Plane


Geometry


high


school


much


the same way as College Algebra is related to


gebra.


high school Al-


Teachers of Geometry will find this course exceedingly


helpful to their teaching. 3 semester hours credit. )aily 8


210.


Mr.


Kokomoor.


MATHEMATICS


251.-Elementary


Calculus.-3


semester


hours credit.


Daily


210.


Mr. Kokomoor.


MATHEMATICS


251


, by


Daily 8


which
00. P.


252.-Calculus.-A


it must


102.


preceded.


continuation


3 semester


hours


course
credit.


Mr. Simpson.


MATHEMATICS


361.


-The


Teaching


Mathematics.-The


Teaching


Mathematics


with


particular


attention


content of secondary school mathematics.


This course may


substituted


Education


405


teachers


mathematics.


It will not be offered in the summer of 1929, and if


qualified,


those


who


expect


teach


mathematics


should


take


this


summer.


Registration


course


only


permission


instructor


3 semester


hours credit.


Daily


102.


Mr.


Wilson.


MUSIC


Music


101.-Note singing


sight singing; child


voice; art


and


rhythmic


songs


Dalcroze


Eurythmics.


Designed


Grades


I-IV


semester


hour


credit.


Two


sections:






SUMMER


SCHOOL


MUSIC 201.-Appreciation and History of Music.


Designed


for all


grades.


1 semester


hour


credit.


Th.


10:00.


Miss Cazier.
T^/T~oa rInyw


Music


202.-Harmony


1 semester


hour


credit.


Two


sec-


tions:
+; r~n P


Section


Beginning


Harmony


. M.


8:00.


101.


Miss


Cazier.


Section 2. Intermediate Harmony


.8:00.


101.


Miss


Cazier.


Music


those


203.-Supervised


Teaching


who are especially interested


Music.


teaching


Class


and


supervis-


music


schools.


This


cooperation


with


Demonstration School.


1 semester


hour


credit.


101


Miss


Cazier.


Music


each


student


301.-Glee


Club.


registering


Glee


$1.00
Club


will


cover


charged


cost


music.


1 semester


hour


credit.


Hours


ranged.


Stage


Auditorium.


VOICE.-Private


with


the instructor.


lessons


voice.


Two scholarships


Hours


voice


will


arranged
be given


(see p. 28)


Two lessons per week unless otherwise arranged.


Course I.-Theory of Voice Building, breathing,


tone plac-


ing,


rium.


simple


Mrs.


songs.
Worth.


1 semester


hour


credit.


Stage of


Audito-


Course


II.-For


advanced


students.


continuation


Course I


, and coaching in songs.


Students registering in


this


course will be expected


to appear in


the opera at the close of


the term.


1 semester


hour


credit.


Stage


Auditorium.


Mrs.


Worth.


A rr -a


a


Hl~ ar a1 a -. *.~ U- -wrr -.---N


*


*'>*






UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


NATURE STUDY
A course for teachers wishing to prepare themselves bet-


ter for teaching nature study.


A study of the classification


of plants, and the study of insects and small animals.


Bird


protection


will


be a special feature.


Three


recitations and


three laboratory periods per week. M.


Laboratory M.


Th. 8:00. S. 105.


4:00-6:00. Mr. Sherman.


NURSING EDUCATION
ADMINISTRATION IN SCHOOLS OF NURSING.-The course in-
cludes a brief history of the origin and development of schools
of nursing; organization and management of schools of nurs-
ing; budgets; catalogs; libraries; affiliation; student activi-


ties; publicity


university schools of nursing; group and hourly


nursing; present day problems and tendencies, etc. 2 semester


hours credit. M.


.Th.


10:00. P


306. Miss Densford.


NURSING


EDUCATION.-This


course


includes


study


such topics as, curricula in schools of nursing; the teaching of
different types of nursing; the selection and use of text and


reference


books;


preparation


for special


fields


nursing;


grading of schools of nursing; etc. 3 semester


Daily 9:00. P


hours credit.


306. Miss Densford.


PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING.-In this course the aim is two-


fold


first, to make a brief survey of the field of Public Health


Nursing; second,


to study the problems,


present status and


tendencies in this field. 3 semester hours credit. Daily


11:00.


306. Miss Densford.


HOME NURSING.-Home Hygiene and Care of the Sick.-
A standard Red Cross Training course. About 24 lectures and


demonstrations
Summer School.


given during
1 semester


rthe


hour


second
credit.


four weeks of the


*Th.


2:00. P.


306. Miss Fettin .






SUMMER SCHOOL


Section 1. M.


T. Th. F. 2:00. A. 204. Mrs. Metcalfe.


Section


Th. F


Section 3. M.


PHILOSOPHY 201.-General


11:00. A. 205. Mrs. Metcalfe.
10:00. A. 204. Mrs. Metcalfe.


Psychology.-Facts and theo-


ries current in general


psychological


discussion:


sensa-


tions, the sense organs, and the functions of the brain


higher
feeling,


mental


emotion,


functions-attention,


volition,


the self,


perception,


and


like


memory,


topics.


This


course satisfies


professional


requirement


for the


exten-


sion of certificates. 3 semester hours credit.


Three sections


Section 1. Daily 9:00. P


Section
Section


Daily


11:00. P


/Daily 12:00. P


. 112. Mr.


112.
112.


Mr.
Mr.


Williams.
Williams.
Williams.


PHILOSOPHY 301.-Ethics.-Principles of Ethics: Study of
such topics as goodness, happiness, virtue, duty, freedom, civi-


lization, and progress.


3 semester


hours credit.


Daily


11:00.


114. Mr. Enwall.


PHILOSOPHY


303.-History of Ancient


Philosophy.-The


development


philosophic


thought


from


appearance


among the Ionic Greek to the time of Descartes. Special at-
.tention will be given to the philosophy of Plato and Aristotle.


3 semester hours credit. Daily


12:00.


P. 114.


Mr. Enwall.


PHILOSOPHY


505.-The


Philosophic


Conceptions


Great


English


Poets.- (Prerequisite:


English


103-104,


201-


202.) 3 semester hours credit. Seminar. Hours to be arranged.
Mr. Enwall.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION
The courses in this department are designed to meet the
needs of teachers, who, even though not graduates of Physical
Education, are nevertheless expected to have a practical know-
ledge of physical training, gymnastics, plays and games, and


n tn n,,rn, A^, ^-. 4-,an nti t-,,aw, in I-1In^ vrikl 1, nnlnn,, All +nnnhnr


A l n niaric






UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


school children properly


handled.


The aim of the department


is to have in every community as many trained leaders in play-


ground and school athletic activities as


possible.


All students


registering for courses in Physical Education will be required


to furnish gymnasium suits and


shoes.


PHYSICAL EDUCATION 101.-Elementary Gymnastics.-This


class


is for beginners and


consists mainly


of marching, calis-


thenics and simple apparatus


work.


Exercises applicable for


schoolroom


will be given in graduated scale leading up to the


more advanced form of


exercise. 1 semester


hour credit.


Two


sections:


Section 1
Haskell.


For women.


. Th.


4:00


Gymnasium.


Section


For


men.


. Th.


10:00


Gymnasium.


Mr.


Haskell.


PHYSICAL


EDUCATION


102.-Corrective


Exercise.


- A


course to enable the teacher to


recognize physical


defects and


to have an intelligent use in the natural and artificial methods


correction


through


exercise.


Action


and


relation


different


malize


organs


them.


body


General


and


laws


exercise


governing


stimulate


body


and


and


nor-


health.


1 semester


hour


credit.


. Th.


. 2:00


Gymnasium.


Mr.


Haskell.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 103-Plays and games for the Early


Elementary


Grades.-A


course


giving


Story


Plays,


Rythmic


Plays, Folk Dancing, Mimetic Plays and the theory and prac-


tice


outlining


exercises


early


elementary


grades.


1 semester


hour


credit.


00 Gymnasium.


Mr.


Haskell.


PHYSICAL


EDUCATION


104.-Minor


Sports.-This


course


will


include


interpretation


rules


and competition in the following:


, organization,


playground ball,


promotion,
volley ball,


a a ak J


.1 - -*-_ -






SUMMER


SCHOOL


gymnastics and


consists mainly


conducting the elementary


classes and advanced


calisthenics and


gymnastics.


1 semester


hour


credit.


Two


sections:


Section


For women.


. 4:00.


Gymnasium.


Mr. Haskell.


Section 2.


For men.


Gymnasium.


Mr. Haskell.

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 204.-Minor Sports.-This course is


for those


who


have completed an


elementary


course and


will


consist mainly


of the finer points of the games, and


practical


work
credit.


in coaching


elementary


3:00.


classes.


Gymnasium.


semester


hour


Haskell.


PHYSICS
HIGH SCHOOL PHYSICS.-A general course, such as is usual-


given


standard


secondary


schools-lectures,


recitations,


demonstrations, and a limited amount of individual laboratory


work.


lege


credit,


entrance


but


arrangements


examination.


may


.Th.


made
10:00.


a col-


303.


Laboratory


. 2:00-4


303.


Mr.


Skellett.


GENERAL PHYSICS.-A course designed for those who wish
to prepare for science teaching in the high school or for those


who


wish to


take a


course


in general


physics


more extensive


and more


mature than that offered


the elementary


course.


This course may be taken by those who


have had no previous


work in


physics,


but in


that case,


Physics


203


must


taken


as a prerequisite


Physics


204.


The


course


divided


into


two


parts


as follows:


PHYSICS


203.-Mechanics


credit. Daily


303.


and


Lab.


Heat.--5


Th. F


semester


2:00-4:00.


hours


Mr.


Skellett.


PHYSICS


204.-Sound


, Light


and


Electricity


semester


* -


X1-


a


T A T k S #1 AA wa AAA s


.-5


r nn ji \


m L


1


'1" 1


1 A a


*~






UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


matics


through


requisite


trigonometry,


admission


is presupposed,


longer


course.


and
The


a pre-


course


given


three


parts,


called


Physics


105-6,


107-8,


209-10.


*PHYSICS


105.-Mechanics.


-3


semester


hours


credit.


Daily


8:00.


303.


Mr.


Weil.


*PHYSI


106.-Heat,


Sound


and


Light.--3


semester


hours


credit.


Daily


11:00..


209.


Mr.


Well


PHYSICS


107.-General


Laboratory


Physics


accompany


Physic


105.


2 semester


hours credit.


Lab.


. 2:00-


4:00.


. Weil.


PHYSICS


108.-General


Laboratory


Physics


accompany


Physics


106.


2 semester


hours credit.


Lab.


.2:00-


4:00.


Mr.


Weil.


*PHYSICS


hours credit.


209.-Electricity
L. 209. Laboratory


and


Magnetism.-3


307


semester


Hours to be arranged.


Mr.


Weil.


*PHYSICS


210.-Electricity


and


Magnetism.--A


continua-


tion
tory


of Physics 209.


307


Hours


3 semester


hours credit.


arranged.


Mr.


209.


Labora-


Weil.


PHYSICS


meet


317.-Elementary


demand for


a popular


Radio.1-This


course


course
radio.


given
prior


knowledge of radio is required, though a course in high school


physics is a prerequisite.


The elements and principles of radio


communication,


care


, design


and


operation


receiving


will


studied.


3 semester


hours


credit.


201


Hours


be arranged.


Skellett.


GRADUATE
ists, a course i


WORK


IN PHYSICS.-If


Electrical


sufficient


Measurements will


demand


given.


This


course


should


Chemistry


particular value


students


. Subjects covered include the theory,


majoring in
use and cali-


hra inn


ele ctrical


mctirs


anrl


iJ t IAI .L t' A t t AA.\J At, LAJA .* A t 'J tA. LJ JA '-AJ


instruments


. notentiometers.


. W


|


i i






SUMMER SCHOOL


PHYSICS


306.-Electrical


Measurements.-3


semester


hours credit. Hours to be arranged. Mr.


Weil.


*PHYSICS 313.-General course in glass blowing.-Intend-
ed primarily for students and teachers in physics, chemistry,


and


allied sciences.


The


course


will


include


practice


blowing


various


kinds


glasses.


semester


hours


credit. M. 201.


Hours to be arranged. Mr. Skellett.


*PHYSICS


315.-Demonstrational


Physics.-A course de-


signed primarily for teachers of science in


the high school.


Problems from every day life will be selected and the laws of


Physics


pertaining to


demonstrations


will


them


will


accompany the


be applied.


course,


Many


many


lecture
which


can be used in the teaching of Physics in the high school to


create interest in the subject.


One year of college physics is


presupposed


and


prerequisite


this


course.


Daily.


E. 209. Hours to be arranged. Mr.


Weil.


POLITICAL SCIENCE
POLITICAL SCIENCE 101.-American Government and Poli-
tics.-A study of the structure and functions of our national


and


state


governments.


Throughout


course


present-day


political problems of national and local interest will be made


subjects of


class discussion.


3 semester


hours credit.


Daily


9:00. L. 307. Mr. Green.


POLITICAL


SCIENCE


102.-State


and


Municipal


Govern-


ment.-An outline of the growth of American municipalities
and a study of the organs and functional mechanism of mod-
ern cities of the United States and Europe. Emphasis is laid
upon the newer tendencies in municipal government, includ-
ing the commission form and city-manager plan. 3 semester
hours credit. Daily 11:00. L. 307.






UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


quency


problems


dependent children.


semester


hours


credit. Daily 9 :00.


L. 201


Mr. Bristol.


SOCIOLOGY 341.-Social Progress.-Constructive criticism
of various theories of social progress. Factors in social pro-


gress:


Biological,


physiological,


psychological,


social-with


special emphasis on telic cooperation in the interest of


con-


servation of natural and human resources, efficient economic


organization,


greater


equality


wealth


and


income,


scien-


tific treatment of the socially inadequate and education for
social efficiency. Programs of social reform: Socialism, Com-


munism,


Anarchism,


Scientific


opportunism.


Prerequisite


Introductory course in Sociology


or consent of instructor. 3


semester hours credit.


Daily


12:00. L. 211.


Mr. Bristol.


SOCIOLOGY


543.-Modern


Social


Theory.---A


constructive


criticism


of sociological thought from


Comte to the


present


as an introduction to social philosophy. Bristol's


Social Adap-


station will be used as text. For graduates and advanced stu-


dents in Sociology. 3 semester hours credit.


4:00. L. 211


F. 2:00-


Mr. Bristol.


SOCIOLOGY 544.-Seminar in Social Progress.-For gradu-


ate students.


To be taken in


connection


with Sociology 341


with occasional meetings for special reports. 3 semester hours
credit. Mr. Bristol.


SOCIAL ADMINISTRATION 251b.-Parent-Teachers'


Associa-


tion Institute.-A course of about 24 recitation periods during


two weeks of the summer session, July


16-28, supplemented


by addresses in related fields. 1 semester hour credit. Hours
to be arranged. Mr. McCoy.


SOCIAL ADMINISTRATION 361.-Elementary Case


Work.--


The methods of case work as applied to the treatment of the
1. i n n A a. n4t' O nnln *IflCT U 5 r jat'f






SUMMER SCHOOL


Trips


will be made to the


Florida


Farm


Colony for the


Epileptic and Feebleminded, to the State Prison Farm at Rai-
ford, and possibly to visit the welfare agencies of Jacksonville.

SPANISH
SPANISH 21.-This is the first semester of beginners' Span-
ish, and will cover such matters as pronunciation, forms, ele-
mentary syntax, vocabulary, dictation, and written exercises.
Textbook: Manfred's "Practical Spanish Grammar for Begin-


ners"


(Scribners,


Atlanta).


semester


hours


credit.


Daily


12:00. L. 203. Mr.


Wise.


SPANISH 22.-Second semester of beginners' Spanish; con-
tinues course above described; uses same grammar; adds as


a reader


"Cuentos


Contados"


(Heath,


New


York)


Prere-


quisite: Spanish 21, or its equivalent.


9:00. P. 209. Mr. Hathaway.


SPANISH


101.-First


semester


second


year


Spanish;


like the first year in matters covered, except that second year
requires more in the quantity and the quality of work. Sey-


mour and Carnahan's


"Short Spanish Review Grammar"


C. Heath and Co.) will be used, and at least one Spanish story


of medium length will


be studied.


Prerequisite


Spanish 21


and Spanish 22, or their equivalent.
Daily 11:00. P. 209. Mr. Hathaway.


3 semester hours credit.


SPANISH 102.-This is the second semester of second year
Spanish; like the first in matters covered, except that second


year requires


more


in the quantity


and


the quality


work.


Textbooks: Seymour and Carnahan's


Review Grammar"


(Heath, New


"Short Spanish


York); Rosenberg and Bai-


liff's edition of Baroja's "Zalacain el Aventurero"


, and pos-


sibly other selections.


Prerequisite


Spanish 21, 22 and 101


or their equivalent. 3 semester hours credit. Daily 8:00. P. 209.


3 semester hours. Daily




LIST OF APPROVED BOARDING AND ROOMING HOUSES
Below are given some of the names and addresses of persons who will take students to board during the Summer
School. Roomers are expected to provide themselves with the necessary bed clothes, towels, etc. The houses listed be-
low have been inspected by the University authorities, and the rooms are clean, well ventilated and convenient to bath.
Each house where women students are taken will be provided with a responsible woman as preceptress. In making reser-
vation, a deposit of $5.00, advance payment on room, is usually required. When a room is engaged it is understood that
it is for the entire term of eight weeks, unless there is an agreement to the contrary. In case the list below is not sat-
isfactory for the prospective students' needs, we shall be glad to give assistance if desired.


Note: Persons listed below for both men and
women are in charge of separate houses for
each or they wish men and women for table 0
board only.


Abraham, O. M., 1815 Leon St. .......................................... ............
Anderson, Mrs. C. M., 135 N. DeSoto St..................................... 14
Angle, M rs. 139 S. Seventh St. .................................. ...........................
Benton, Mrs. J. R., 1436 W. University Ave........................................
Blue Lantern, 1606 W. University Ave. ............................ 2
Boon, Mrs. E. E., 1237 W. Union St. ................................... 8
Bridges, Mrs. Allen, 1431 W. Union St....................... ...................
Brooks, Mrs. H. L., 1874 W. University Ave............................... 6
Bryant, Mrs. E. W., 326 Washington St......................... .... 8
Cobb, Mrs. S. C., 1720 W. University Ave............................ 12
Coleman, Mrs. J. M., 1340 W. Union St......................... .... 2
Crown, Mrs. W. L., 1841 W. Church St............................ 4
Davidson, Mrs. W. P., 1764 W. Court St.........................................
Fennell, J. M., 1257 W Union St. ........................... ................. 3
Gunn, Mrs. Annie, 1411 W. Union St.......................... ........ 12
Gunz, Mrs. W. H., 1956 Hernando St ........................ ....... 6
Haile, Mrs. W. A., N. 9th St.................. ................
Hardee, Mrs. E. R., 1234 W. Union St. ................ ............. 11
Harland, Mrs., 1628 W. University Ave ..............................................
Har, Miss Julia E., 1708 W. University ................................. 14
Hickson, Mrs. E. A., 1255 W. Arlington St...............................
Huffman, Mrs. P. N., 2006 W. University Ave............................. 14


I I Price of room Der week I


0 0
0F c F 0
~) ~ .~ 0

U~ GJ 0
z F-4


6
............
4
2
...........


............

............


............ ............
8 ............









16
8 ..
......... .... ....
""8" ........


$3.75
5.00
6.25

5.00
3.75
10.00
5.00

5.00
5.00
5.00
2.75

5.00
4.50
5.00
2.00
5.00

5.00
4.00


6.25







3.00


>!
0
.. .. .. ..
... ... ...
.. .. .. ..


'0



0
o,3




$7.00


7.00


7.00

7.00

6.00





5.50

5.50

6.25


-i





Note: Persons listed below for both men and
women are in charge of separate houses for W
each or they wish men and women for table o
board only.



Johnwick, Mrs. S. A., N. Cedar St. ......................................... .... 4 ............
Lancaster, Mr., 1061 W University Ave..................................... 14 ............
McClinton, Miss, 1606 W. University Ave .................. ....... 2 ..........
McGriff, Mrs. W A., 210 S. Seventh St........................... .... .. ... 2
McQuarrie, Miss Nellie, 1052 W. Masonic St..----------------- 7 ..........
Martin, Mrs. G. W., 1804 W. Hernando St...................----.. ............ 20
Mizell, Mrs. C. F., 214 Washington St.--..~............-...... ...... 16
Mounts, C. E., 1021 W. Masonic St ...................------ 2 ...........
Nolder, Mrs. C. F., 1822 W. Leon St... .......................--- 13
Norton, Miss Nora, 1420 W. University -.......--------........... 6
Powell, Mrs. W. H., 1235 W. Arlington St....-- ......--- .---. .------- 10
Rabb, Mrs. Ethel, 1538 W. Court St. ..... ----..--...............---12 ..........
Ramsey, Mrs. G. S., 1906 W. University Ave-....--..------ -----------16
Ritchie, Mrs. G. E., 1638 W. Mechanic St.....................-...----...... -- 2
Robertson, Jerry, 325 College Park Ave..... ......... .... 6 ............
Robinson, Mrs. A. C., Palm Terrace, Box 165........................---- ..-- 2
Rogers, Mrs. Frazier, 1043 W. Masonic St------............-- .--...... --- 4
Sagamore Lodge, 232-224 Lafayette St.-.~.........-----------------. 44
Sanders, Mrs. J. W., 1664 W. Court St. ...-.....-----..---------------- 8
Saunders, Mrs. O. N., 1168 W. Union St......--.--------------- 12 ............
Senn, Mrs. M. E., 1832 W. Court St ..-....- .. ...---- 20
Smith, Mrs. S. E., 1248 W. Masonic St. ................-------- 4
Stanley, R. L., Florida Hall ........................................... 54 .........
Tench, Mrs. J. D. L., 1245 W. University Ave.-...........-- ...------.. --- 2
Thomas, Mrs. A. T., 1962 W. Hernando St............................---..12
Thomas, Mrs. Oscar, 208 N. DeSoto St.---.............-- ---. .-- 4 .......
Tolbert, Mrs. B. A., 1635 W Mechanic St............................ 8 ............
Traxler, Mrs. L. W ., 129 College Park Ave... ......................... 12 ............
Waits, Mrs. H. W., 1254 W. Union St ...-.----....-------. 10 ..-
Watson, Mrs. J. R., 1236 W. Masonic St...................... ............ 2
White, Mrs. M. L., 310 W ashington St................................... 2
Williams, Mrs. J. D., 1857 W. Hernando St.-----.....--------------.---- 6
Woodard, Mrs. T. G., 2023 W. Leon St.-...---- --- 16 ............


............
............
............
............
5.00
............
............
............
............
............
............
............
............
6.25
............

............
............
............
............
............


............


2.00
3.00
............


2.00



6.25
5.00



-- -- -- --


E
5 o o c S
S0 0 t
0 I a > P

*0 00

02.~ E4< E


7.00
7.50

8.00
6.50


6.25
2.00
4.50
6.25
2.50
3.00
3.50
3.75
4.00
5.00
4.50
5.00
4.00

2.00
5.00
6.25
6.00
4.00
4.00
4.00
4.50
5.00
6.25
3.00
5.00
6.25
4.50
5.00
2.50

5.00
4.00


S6.50


............


S.. ...."" .. .


ow,
.09a
.0.


7.00




6.25
6.00

4.50

7.00


--

















APARTMENTS AND HOUSES FOR IfOLSEKI EEPING


NAME and ADDRESS No. Rooms


Hlarland, Mrs., 1628 W. University Ave......... 2

Lowe, Mrs. T. M., 411 N. Franklin St............ 4 and private
entrance

Senn, Mrs. M. E., 1832 W. Court St. .............. 3

Senn, Mrs. M. E., 1832 W. Court St. ...... 2


Furnished


Yes

Yes


Yes

Yes


Linen


No

No


No

No


Price Per Term
Silver of Eight Weeks


No 835.00

No 875.00


Yes Si.0iO

Yes $58.00








SUMMER SCHOOL


INDEX


Abbreviations .......
Administration of
Admission ..........
Advanced standing
Advisers, Faculty
Agriculture ..........
Agricultural Econc
Agricultural Engir
Algebra ...... ....
American Governm
Analytical Geomet
Announcements .--
Apartments .......
Architecture ......
Arithmetic ........
Arithmetic in Elen
Athletic Coaching
Athletics ........
Auditorium ........
Bachelor's degrees


Baggage
Biology .
Board ...
Board of
Boarding
Botany .
Buildings


Control


P

- ---


Public


Schools


.. . .. .... .. .. .. .... .... .. ... . . . . ... .. .. .... .. . ...
. ... .t . ... .. .. . . .. ..... ..... ... .. .. .. ... ... .. ....
* . . ... ... .. ... ... . ... ... . ...... ...... ... .. ...
. . . . .... .... .... .... .... ........ .... ... .... ...


**. i-
... !*
-- .* -
- **-

*. -
*. -**


2,
, -

I -. -
*!*-


45
46
67
75
68
19
80
46
66
53
48
19
15
.30
S42


age
45
55
29
29
18
45


nentary School ................................................


Bulletin Boards ...........
Calculus ................................
Certificates, Teachers .......
Certificates, Extension of .
Chapel (General Assembly)
Chemistry .............................


Cicero ...................................................................................... ................. ...
C iv ic s ........ ...................... .............................. ...
Co...
Coaching 22
i / w "n n:ev14 T ^i


>mics ..
leering


I


Politics


lent
;ry


V


r
f


................ .. . .. ... ... ....-..... .. .-25,


Houses


Rooming


and Equipment


Child


and Adolescent


Psychology







UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


Democracy


Education


Page
a. ma...a... to.,.. *..a...a..,a a t..a...... ..a.a... a.a,.a.. ma, a, a. ....a...a.a 57


Demonstration School .
Deposit, Required .........
Drawing and Industrial


A rts ................ .. .... ......... ...... .... ..... .......*........


economics
education
educational
lectives
elementary


Psychology


School Cur


.iculum .....,. ............... ,,- a.. .... .... a a..........
tt a aata, ..... as ...at a a a a a... t a a *a a am, a aa ama .. ata a t a t ta,.. ata


Employment Bureau ......
English.
Entertainments
Entrance Examinations ..
Equipment and Buildings
Ethics ................................
Expenses .........................
Extension of Certificates


a.,*...,,, mam, m a.aaaa ma, ama._, -, .,*.m m.a.aa*.a aaaaaa aaaaa.a* ** --.aa-a,,
-**** f kh Wr fM-: al lt a a .. a -. mma tt aa a a a a a a aa a a a a aa a a a a ... a a at aa a . .... aa at a
* a a a a .. maa... a ,**,mm a ama,,,-,1tata-a a maaa,aa a ,. ma aa t t a aa a. att a at


.... ta. t


.....a--. a a.t .a ..... .a... a a.. ....... ...a.-aa .a.aa...., aaaaa aat... .. .aaa a,
a.*- aaaaa ma ama,.-*- <-.** aaa*aaamaa:a.. a***a aaa aa'aaia~a m~a aaa aaa aa.maaiiB f # c ::ta--,i a ..>^ ,-
1 1** -: -| |tl*r -|t. fc B B : ^ :, ^ l ^ B, ,, ^ ,


Extra-Cu
Faculty


irricular


Activities


~~------- ----- ---, a., ', *.,# naaa.. aaa.a ~. # aa. *aaa-aaa. aaaa. ataaa, a.aaa.aaa 6
alim1a--a aaaaaaaa **- *-* at,, a *aa ma,.., a,-ma.*.. at._aa a a a a at,,- ata, -am-a a,*t-atam at, a a,,... aa-fW: tatat


Farm
Fees
First


Shop


Work


Grade Certificate .............................................................................


French ............................
General Assembly ......
General Science ........
Geography ....................
Geometry .........................
Glee Club ......................
Government ....................


Graduate
Graduate
Graduate
Grammar
Groups A
Gymnasti
Handworl
Health ai
Health E


Courses in Education
State Certificate ........


Study


Lcad
Cs
CS

nd
duce


em ic Subjects .........................................................................


M medical A advice .......... ...........................-. .........................a........
I :e i a :I4 ~ ~ .a aa------ aaaaaaaaaaaaaataa


ation


High School Curriculum
Historical Note .............


1:* .. .


I
*I







SUMMER


SCHOOL


Page


Junior
Kappa
Latin


High
Delta


School


Law


Lectures
Library
Library


Entertainments


Science


Literature


Loan


Funds


Location
Master's


Degrees


Mathematics
Maximum ai
Mechanics .
Mikado .......
Money ........


Minimum


Hours


M music .......................S................................ ........
N ature Study ... ... .... -.... .. . ...- -. ---- --.-- -. .. -


Normal
Nursing


Diploma
Education


Officers of A
Organ ..........
Organizations


administration


Parent-Teacher


Associations


......25


Peabody


Club


Kappa


Philosoph
Physical
Physical
Physician


y and P sy ch olog y .... .... .......... .... ........-............-...-...
Education ..... .. ........ .. ..


Examinations


Physics


Plays


Political
Primary
Primary
Primary


Games


Science


Education
Handwork


Reading


Problem-Project


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


Literature


Method


---------------------------------------


Psychology


Public


Health


Nursing


Plulrnnco


____ r---1 :,, -------. -- ...--- -_-*.- -.*-1. ....*-. .. *.24 ,


...23,





UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


Rhetoric
Rooms .


Scholarships


Second Gr
Shakespea
Social Pr<
Social Lif
Social Sci
Social Wo
Societies
Sociology
Spanish .
Spelling .
Substitute
Summer
Supervise<
Supervisio
Tests and
Textbooks
Theses ...


'ade C
re ....
oblems
e ......
ence
irk ....
and C


)ns
Sch


i
n


o


certificatee


Page
... 60
3, 78
... 27
... 39
... 61
... 75
... 17
... 63
.. 75
.... 20
... 75
... 77
... 60


lubs


Permitted
ol News


Teaching
of Instruct
Measuremer


I ............... ... ..... .... ....... ............ ....... ........ .... ........ ..... .

tion .....----...-..-.....-----------------------....--------.
- -- ---------------------------- --------- --------- - .-.--------------------------------------------- ------ -------------.-.-. --.---- -
Li o --------------------------
Its---------------.--------..


Third Grade
Trigonometry


Certificate


Vocatic
Voice
When
Young
Young


)nal


Education


------------------------------------------------------.. .----------------------------------------------
and W here to Register .e.......... .................
Men's Christian Association .-- .....................


Women's


Christian


Association


:I.


. . ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... . ... ..... ... ....... ...




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