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University record
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00634
 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: 1906-
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: quarterly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: 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 )
serial   ( sobekcm )
 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
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
System ID: UF00075594:00634

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Main
        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
    Index
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
Full Text
































/L-_/6,











SUMMER SCHOOL


SUMMER SCHOOL BOARD
STATE SUPERINTENDENT, W. S. CAWTHON, A. M.
PRESIDENT, A. A. MURPHREE, A. M., LL.D.
PRESIDENT, EDWARD CQNRADI, A. M. PH. D.


FACU y AND OFFICERS


ALBERT MURPHREE, A. M. LL.D., President
Director of Summer School
JAMES WILLIAM NORMAN, PH.D., Dean
Education

JOSEPH RICHARD FULK, PH.D., Assistant Dean*
Education

WILBERT A. LITTLE, A. M., Assistant Dean
Theory and Practice of Teaching
JOSEPH ROEMER, PH.D., Assistant Dean
Education

MISS GEORGIA BORGER, B.S., Dean of Women
Science

JAMES N. ANDERSON, PH.D., Chairman Graduate Committee
Latin
MRS. M. L. ALTSTETTER
Elementary Education
WALTER H. BEISLER, D.Sc.
Chemistry
JOHN ROBERT BENTON, PH.D.
Physics
LUCIUS MOODY BRISTOL, PH.D.
Economics and Sociology
MRS. ALICE BINGHAM CARRIER
Elementary Education

JAMES MADISON CHAPMAN, D. O.
Public Speaking
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M. S.
Mathematics


*On leave of absence.








UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


A. L. CRABB, PH.D.
Education

CHARLES LANGLEY CROW, PH.D.
Modern Languages

JAMES W. DAY, M. A.
Agriculture

WALLACE ODELL DUVALL, A. B.
Civics

J. G. ELDRIDGE, M. A.
Economics and Sociology

HASSE OCTAVIUS ENWALL, PH.D.
Philosophy and Psychology

G. E. EVERETT, M. A.
Elementary Psychology

JAMES M. FARR, PH.D.
English

THOMAS M. FOOTE, M. A.
Educational Tests and Measurements

JAMES D. GLUNT, A. B.
History

MISS REBA F. HARRIS
Health Education

WILLIAM BYRON HATHAWAY, M. A.
English and Spanish

FRED H. HEATH, PH.D.
Geography

MISS GLADYS HENDERSON, B. P.
Drawing and Industrial Art

MURPHY ROY HINSON, A. M.
Child Psychology

V. T. JACKSON, PH.D.
History

JOHN EVANDER JOHNSON, B. S., M. A., B. D.
Y. M. C. A. Secretary








SUMMER SCHOOL


JAMES MILLER LEAKE, PH.D.
History and Political Science

TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, PH.D.
Chemistry

MRS. LOUISE H. MAHAN
Demonstration School

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

HARRY GILL METCALFE
Mathematics

MRS. GRACE G. NESBIT
Elementary Case Work

WILLIAM SANFORD PERRY, M. S.
Physics

MRS. J. REID RAMSAY, A. B.
English

CHARLES ARCHIBALD ROBERTSON, A. M.
English

MRS. JOSEPH ROEMER, B. S.
Primary Education

J. SPEED ROGERS, M. A.
Biology

R. G. SAWYER
Manual Training and Industrial Education

H. L. SEBRING, B. S.
Athletic Coaching

MISS MARY SHEPPARD, M. A.
English

THOMAS M. SIMPSON, PH.D.
Mathematics

THOMAS J. SMART, M. A.
Rural Education

MRS. THOMAS J. SMART, A. M.
Practice Teaching








UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


ALBERT W. SWEET, PH.D.
Biology

RICHARD W. VAN BRUNT, A. B.
General Science
JAMES B. WALKER, A. M. E.
Pedagogy

JACOB HOOPER WISE, A. M.
Latin
K. H. GRAHAM, Auditor
J. B. GOODSON, Cashier

L. G. THOMAS, A. B. E., Employment Bureau
MISS RETTA McQUARRIE, Assistant to Auditor
MRS. DILLIE TRUBY, Assistant in Auditor's Office
MISS ELIZABETH ROUNTREE, B. S., Secretary to Dean
MISS CORA MILTIMORE, B. S., Librarian
MISS AVA TAYLOR, A. B., Assistant Librarian
MRS. B. C. McGARRAH, Matron
MRS. MARGARET PEELER, Housekeeper
ALEX R. JOHNSON, Cashier Commons
DR. D. T. SMITH, Consulting Clinician
DR. J. M. DELL, Consulting Clinician
DR. GEORGE S. WALDO, Consulting Clinician
DR. G. C. TILLMAN, Resident Physician
MISS ROSA GRIMES, R. N., Nurse
MISS MILDRED TAYLOR, R. N., Nurse


COMMITTEES OF THE FACULTY
On Advanced Standing: Crow, DuVall, Wise.
On Admission: Simpson, Roemer.
On Public Functions: Johnson, Perry, Henderson.
On Graduate Work: Anderson, Farr, Newell, Benton, Trusler, Norman,
Leigh.
On Student Publications: Leake, Robertson, Wise.
On Teachers' Certificates: Little, Van Brunt, Hinson.
On Student Council: Borger, Mrs. Roemer, Carrier, Altstetter, Heath.
On Literary Societies: Hathaway, Metcalfe, Sheppard.
On Recreation: (a) For women: Ramsay, Borger, Miltimore.
(b) For men: Johnson, Manchester, Everett, Chan-
dler.
On Buildings and Grounds: Day, Leigh, Benton.
On Student Health: Harris, Beisler, Jackson, Glunt.






SUMMER SCHOOL


GENERAL STATEMENT
The sixteenth annual session of the Summer School of the
University of Florida will open Tuesday, June 16, and close
Saturday, August 7, the session lasting eight weeks.
Summer study is growing in popularity all over the United
States. In 1924 fully one-fourth of all the teachers in the
United States attended Summer School. The Summer School,
generally speaking, has come to be recognized as 'an annual
event of real and increasing importance to higher education.
Indeed, as the president of one of the larger mid-western uni-
versities is reported to have said:
"To a college president, the summer school is the most desirable
from many points of view. .... There is more of a collegiate atmosphere
about the campus. The pupils are there for business. Their presence is
not explained by the song, 'We're here because we're here because we're
here because we're here.' "
The University Summer School has, accordingly, become
an established feature of the work of the University of
Florida.
ENROLLMENT PASSES ONE THOUSAND MARK.-The enroll-
ment in the Summer School of 1923 for the first time in the
history of the University passed the one thousand mark, reach-
ing 1,028. This does not include thirty-four children enrolled
in the Demonstration School. Beginning in 1910, with a group
of students seventy-four in actual numbers and with a
faculty of only some half dozen members, the Summer School
has grown to the above proportions with an instructional
staff in 1924 of forty-eight. The cordial reception and gen-
erous commendations of the work of previous summer sessions
encourages us to put forth still greater efforts to make the
session of 1925 an improvement over all those that have pre-
ceded it.
PURPOSES OF THE SUMMER SESSION.-Work may be taken
in the Summer Session for either undergraduate or graduate
credit, and a special effort is being made to offer teachers
every opportunity for professional improvement and to
qualify for higher types of certificates and for the extension
of certificates. More specifically, the courses in the summer
session are designed to meet the needs of the following per-
sons:






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


1. Teachers who wish to increase their professional skill,
to revise and extend their knowledge of a chosen field, or to
qualify in new subjects, preparing to meet special demands in
the profession of teaching.
2. School superintendents, principals, supervisors, and
other officers. Teachers and supervisors of agricultural ed-
ucation, drawing and art, music, public speaking, physical ed-
ucation and coaching, as well as of the regular academic sub-
jects, will find work especially suited to their needs.
3. Teachers and prospective teachers who desire to secure
a high grade teacher's certificate. Extensive opportunities are
offered for the review of all subjects required in the state
teachers' examinations.
4. Graduate students, especially in the field of Education,
though graduate students may major in other departments of
the University.
5. Undergraduate students, and especially those register-
ed in the fall and spring semesters of the 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 up deficiencies, or to shorten
their courses.
6. High school graduates who are about to enter upon
regular university courses and who desire to broaden their
preparation for university work.
7. High school students who are not graduates. Such stu-
dents are sometimes able to make up deficiencies in their
high school work. It should be made plain to them, however,
that they must make arrangements with their high school
principals for receiving credit for work covered. The Summer
School does not grant high school credit, and in no case should
high school principals grant more than a fourth of a year's
credit for work covered in one Summer School.
ORGANIZATION.-That these purposes may be realized the
work of the Summer School is organized as follows:
1. Normal courses comprising the last two years of high
school work and the Freshman and Sophomore years in col-
lege, and leading to the Normal Diploma. (For requirements,
see page 25.)







SUMMER SCHOOL


2. College courses comprising Freshman, Sophomore,
Junior and Senior years in college and leading to standard
college degrees of Bachelor of Arts in Education and Bachelor
of Science in Education. (For requirements, see p. 23.)
3. Graduate courses leading to advanced degrees. (For
requirements, see p. 22.)
4. Professional courses meeting the requirements for the
extension of teachers' certificates without further examination.
5. Review courses in all subjects required for teachers'
certificates.

MEANS FOR THE ACCOMPLISHMENT OF THE ABOVE PURPOSES
1. THE FACULTY.-For the accomplishment of the above
purposes, the instructional staff is, of course, by far the most
important factor. A complete list has already been given. A
greater number of regular University Faculty members than
ever before will be retained for the Summer School. The heads
of the departments in English, Latin and Greek, Modern Lan-
guages, History, Mathematics, Chemistry, Biology, Sociology
and Economics, Physics, Philosophy and Psychology, Agricul-
tural Education, Secondary Education, Theory and Practice
of Teaching will remain. This makes the opportunity for
graduate work unusually good.
In addition to these, a number of noted teachers from out
of the state will be present. Of this number, Prof. T. M.
Foote, Master of Arts of Peabody College for Teachers, comes
to us to teach courses in tests, measurements and surveys.
Professor Foote is recommended to us as a scholar and teacher
of high ability. He is without doubt one of the best men in
the Southern States in his chosen field. Attention of graduate
students is called to the exceptional opportunity of taking this
work under one so well qualified.
Prof. A. L. Crabb, Master of Arts of Teachers' College,
Columbia University, and Doctor of Philosophy of Peabody
College for Teachers, will offer the work that has been offered
in previous Summer Schools by Dr. J. R. Fulk, who is on
leave of absence. Professor Crabb is one of the most capable
men that can be found in Educational Administration.
Professor and Mrs. T. J. Smart, of the University of Kan-
sas, will return to us this summer. Professor Smart was here
in the summer of 1923 and offered courses in Rural Education






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


and Rural Life. He plans to offer courses especially designed
to prepare teachers to become rural school supervisors. Mrs.
Smart will offer courses in supervised teaching and the tech-
nique of teaching.
Miss Gladys Henderson, who was with us in the Summer
School of 1924 in the Department of Drawing and Industrial
Arts, will return. Miss Henderson has spent the entire year
in additional preparation, which will make her courses,
already very efficient, still more attractive.
Y. M. C. A. Secretary J. E. Johnson, who came to the Uni-
versity in September, 1924, will be in charge of the religious
and social life of the campus. Secretary Johnson will be ably
assisted by Miss Clevie H. Cullum, of the Concordia School,
Jacksonville. Both of these have had special training in their
chosen work.
2. THE COURSES OF INSTRUCTION.-Second only in import-
ance to the faculty are the courses of instruction, a descrip-
tion of which is given in detail later.
Special attention is called to the courses that are offered
preparatory to the new teacher's certificates. There will be
several sections of the course in Biology and also in Element-
ary Psychology. An attempt has been made to offer work in
every subject required for teachers' certificates.
VOCATIONAL EDUCATION FOR SCHOOL ADMINISTRATORS AND
TEACHERS.-For some time there has been a felt need for
courses dealing specifically with the field of vocational edu-
cation,-courses particularly designed for school superintend-
ents, principals and teachers, that they may become familiar
with the underlying principles of vocational education and
better fit themselves to discharge their school duties. In order
to decide whether the demands for informational courses in
this field are sufficient to warrant the engagement of a well
qualified instructor of vocational courses for the Summer Ses-
sion, it is desired that those interested in pursuing any of
these courses address Dean Norman, making a request for the
courses.
ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY.-The splendid interest mani-
fested last summer in the special courses and lectures along
lines of training for community leadership and professional





SUMMER SCHOOL


social work have made it possible to include in the budget for
the coming summer additional courses and special lectures.
Moreover, the State Conference of Social Work and the State
Probation Officers' Association took definite action at their
last session looking to the encouragement and training of
especially qualified young people of Florida in welfare work
as a career.
It is expected that beginning with this coming session a
four summers' curriculum will be offered that, together with
foundation work courses in the social sciences, will furnish
training for social work equivalent to that given in a regular
school of philanthropy. This curriculum should prove of
special value to several groups: (1) To teachers of the social
sciences; (2) to teachers in all grades who desire to increase
their efficiency, especially as community leaders; (3) to
teachers who would like to combine social work with teaching
or supplement their teaching with some form of professional
social work during the summer vacation; and (4) to those
who are looking forward to professional social work as a voca-
tion, especially as visiting teachers. The courses offered in
the Summer Session of 1925 and described in full later in the
bulletin, may well be supplemented by work in other depart-
ments, especially in the Department of Physical Education,
along the line of play and playground activities.
An additional feature this coming session will be special
training of nurses as institutional executives and in public
health service under the joint direction of the University
Summer School, the National League of Nursing Education
and the Florida State Examining Board of Nurses. It is
expected that this will develop into a regular feature of
nursing education in the State.
3. THE UNIVERSITY CITY.-There are many features of
the Summer School other than classroom work that will prove
to be conducive to that larger life which should permeate all
citizens, especially that of 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 are ener-
getic, progressive, and hospitable.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


4. RELIGIOUS AND SOCIAL LIFE.-The moral and religious
atmosphere at the Summer School is wholesome: The leading
religious denominations have attractive places of worship in
the city and students are welcome at every service. Under the
direction of the Secretary of the Young Men's Christian Asso-
ciation, assisted by an able social worker, the religious and
social service on the campus is maintained at a high level.
Under this department will be found the programs that are
usually connected with the Young Men's and Young Women's
Christian Associations. The addition of a social worker to
this department in the Summer School of 1923 placed the de-
partment of Religious and Social Service on a more definite
footing so that it may now function in the student life in a
better way.
All the other social organizations on the campus, including
the county clubs, will be organized through this department.
Every phase of social life will be encouraged. The following
is the general program in the
RELIGIOUS DEPARTMENT
Tuesday, 10 A. M.-Devotional exercises at the General
Assembly.
Wednesday, 7 P. M.-Devotional services.
Friday, 10 A. M.-Devotional exercises at the General
Assembly.
SOCIAL DEPARTMENT
Cooperating with the Department of Physical Education.
Monday, 4:00-6:00 P. M.-Plays and games on the campus.
Wednesday, 4:00-6:00 P. M.-Plays and games on the
campus.
Thursday, 8 P.M.-Peabody Club.
Friday, 8:00-11:00 P. M.-Socials in Social Hall and Gym-
nasium. (As announced from time to time).
5. THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY.-All students and faculty
members are expected to attend the General Assembly on
Tuesday and Fridays at 10:00 o'clock. The completion of
the new Auditorium makes it possible without crowding to
accommodate all those who may wish to attend. The Audito-
rium will seat about 1,900, and is near enough to the main
lecture halls to make it easily accessible to all students.





SUMMER SCHOOL


Many important announcements will be made at the Gen-
eral Assembly, for the observance of which students will be
held responsible, even though they may not be in attendance
at the time.
The following persons will address chapel on the given
dates:
Friday, June 19-President Murphree.
Tuesday, June 23-Health Lecture.
Friday, June 26-Health Lecture.
Tuesday, June 30-Mr. Enwall.
Friday, July 3-Mr. Heath.
Saturday, July 4-Patriotic Exercises.
Tuesday, July 7-Mr. Johnson.
Friday, July 10-Mr. Simpson.
Tuesday, July 14-Mr. Roemer.
Friday, July 17-Musical program.
Tuesday, July 21-Mr. Leake.
Friday, July 24-Mr. Crabb.
Tuesday, July 28-Mr. Foote.
Friday, July 31-Mr. Beisler.
Tuesday, August 4---....................................
Friday, August 7-8:00 P. M., Graduating Exercises.
6. LECTURES AND ENTERTAINMENTS.-The completion of
the new auditorium, the installation of the $50,000 Skinner
pipe organ and the concert grand piano make the facilities for
public lectures and musical entertainments unsurpassed in the
South. The program of lectures and entertainments has not
yet been completed, but efforts are being made to secure prom-
inent lecturers and artists. Mr. C. B. Loomis, of the National
Council of the Young Men's Christian Association, will give
five lectures on boy problems. The Riverside Baptist Choir of
Jacksonville will render an operetta. The Coffer-Miller
Players of Chicago will probably make a return engagement.
Other features of equal prominence will be added.
7. COOPERATIVE GOVERNMENT.-During the summer of
1923 a system of cooperative government between faculty and
students was begun. This was continued during the summer
of 1924, and the generous commendations that were given to
this venture leads us to hope that still further improvements
may be made in the summer of 1925.






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


That new students may more fully understand the signifi-
cance of cooperative government, an explanation is here given.
Each section in the dormitory and each rooming house near
the campus is asked to appoint a representative, and these
representatives, with a committee of the faculty, form the
Student Council. The Council then devises ways and means
for governing the Summer School. This makes the Summer
School as responsive to the needs of both the University and
the student body as could very well be done.
8. THE PEABODY CLUB.-The Peabody Literary Society
meets weekly in the auditorium. Delightful and instructive
programs are rendered at each meeting. All students of the
Summer School are eligible for membership.
9. THE SUMMER SCHOOL NEWS.-The Summer School
News is published by the students in cooperation with the
Department of English and a committee from the faculty.
Through its columns the more important news of the campus
is disseminated. Every registered student is automatically a
subscriber and entitled to every issue from the date of regis-
tration.
10. ATHLETICS.-The gymnasium, the baseball grounds
and tennis courts are at the disposition of the students, and
instructors are at hand to direct athletic activities. A well-
kept golf course is near the University and for a nominal fee
students of the Summer School are permitted to play on the
course.
11. STUDENT HEALTH AND MEDICAL ADVICE.-The Sum-
mer School is making greater efforts this summer than ever
before to conserve the health of the students. The services of
Dr. Barnes, of the Florida Public Health Association, Dr.
Brink, of the State Board of Health, and others have been
secured to give a course on public health. These eminent
physicians will also assist the University physician in making
physical examinations and prescribing means for remedying
physical defects. Miss Harris, of the Florida Public Health
Association, will return this summer and give courses in
Health Education. These courses are listed below under
"Courses of Instruction." It is urged that early in the session
all students apply at the infirmary for a thorough physical






SUMMER SCHOOL


examination. Especially does this apply to those who must
present health certificates when they apply for permission to
take the state teachers' examinations. Heretofore many
students have deferred this examination so late in the session
of the Summer School that much overcrowding resulted. This
should be attended to in the first two or three weeks of Sum-
mer School. The University maintains a well-equipped
infirmary and has a professional nurse for those who may be
ill during the Summer School. Regular physical examination
and medical advice are offered to all students on any day at
the regular hours of consultation in the infirmary. Opportu-
nity is offered for individual and private conference with
the University Physician, Director of the Department
or assistants.
The University Physician keeps hours daily at University
Infirmary for purposes of consultation. Infirmary care is
provided for those requiring it. Constant bedside care is given
by resident registered nurse. Students must furnish their
own transportation to the Infirmary.
12. THE LIBRARY.-The general library of the University
is temporarily located in Peabody Hall. It contains about
40,000 volumes of well-selected books to which the Summer
School students have free access. The Pedagogical library
will be of especial interest to them, for it contains many books
on educational theory, general and special methods, history
of education, psychology and philosophy. In the reading room
are more than a hundred of the best general and technical
periodicals. Here also are received the leading newspapers
of the state and nation.
Attention is called to the course in Library Science (p. 52)
for the benefit of those teachers who wish better to equip
themselves for managing the libraries in their own schools.
The library will be open week days from 7:50 to 12:30,
from 1:50 to 5:30, and from 7:00 to 10:00, except that on
Saturday it will close for the day at 5:00.
13. BUILDINGS AND EQUIPMENT.-The entire equipment
of the University is at the service of faculty and students.
The buildings are for the most part magnificent three-story
brick and stone structures. They are modern in every respect
as to equipment and arrangements. They contain the kind of






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


lecture rooms, laboratories and libraries that a modern college
needs. Attention is called to the accommodations in the dormi-
tories and commons below under "Rooming Facilities" and
"Expenses."
14. THE NEW AUDITORIUM.-The first exercises in the
new auditorium were held on Sunday, February 8, 1925.
This magnificent building has just been completed at a cost of
$200,000.00. It is considered by many to be the most com-
modious structure of its kind on any campus in the South.
The new $50,000.00 pipe organ is now being installed. The
contract calls for the completion of this work by May 15. It
is hoped that extensive use may be made of the organ during
the Summer School. In addition to the organ, a Steinway
concert grand piano has been placed in the auditorium. All
of this makes it possible for all entertainments, plays and
recitals to be held on the campus this summer.
15. DEMONSTRATION SCHOOL.-As in the past two years,
it is planned to include a Demonstration School in the program
of the University Summer School, consisting of one primary
grade and one intermediate grade. The primary grade will
include a class of beginners and a first-grade class combined.
The intermediate grade will be composed of fourth and fifth
grade pupils, or fifth and sixth grade pupils, depending upon
the number of applications.
The very best teachers in the state for this work will be
employed, in order that the children may be given the best
instruction possible. A busy child is a happy child, and it is
our plan that these children have three hours each morning
of delightful employment in 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 sixth 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






SUMMER SCHOOL


once. The term lasts for six weeks, beginning Monday, June
22. Daily sessions extend from 8:30 to 11:30. A fee of $5.00
will be charged.
16. THE EMPLOYMENT BUREAU.-As the Teachers Col-
lege and the Summer School wishes to serve the whole state
in every possible way, a Teachers' Employment Bureau was
established several years ago. It is open throughout the year,
except during the first week of the Summer School (students
are particularly requested not to ask for conferences during
the first week of Summer School, as the Director will be very
busy with other duties during that week), and the vacation
period immediately following the Summer School. Its duties
are to assist students and graduates of the University to ob-
tain positions in the teaching profession. From school offi-
cials it receives requests for teachers. From teachers it re-
ceives requests for information as to vacancies. It keeps on
file both information as to vacancies and as to available teach-
ers. 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.
The aggregate yearly salaries of all teachers who secured
positions through the Bureau last summer was in excess of
$324,675.00. Had the same positions been obtained through
professional agencies, fees in excess of $16,233.75 would have
been collected from the teachers. As the Employment Bureau
made no charges whatever, it is readily seen that no small
amount was saved the teachers of the state.
Communications in regard to teaching positions should
be addressed to Dr. Joseph Roemer, University of Florida,
Gainesville, Florida.
17. THE BULLETIN BOARDS.-Read the bulletin boards
daily.
18. DANCING.-The University of Florida does not feel
justified in placing its stamp of approval on the dance as at
present practiced. Dancing is therefore forbidden both on and
off the campus during the summer session.







UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


EXPENSES

The cost of attending the Summer School is very moderate
when compared with that at many other institutions. There is
no charge for tuition and fees are very low. The combined
cost for a room on the campus and meals in the Commons is
only $40.00 for the session. The cost of meals alone is $32.00
for the session. For laundry, incidentals and books, expendi-
tures vary, but necessary expenditures are not very high. The
estimate of the cost to a student living on the campus follows:
High Low
Tuition -------....... .................--------.$ 0.00 $ 0.09
SRegistration fee .........---... ...-- ..-....... 5.00 5.00 -
Boarding and lodging in Dormitory --
per week in advance..-...................... 5.25 5.25
In advance for the term---............-....--. 40.00 40.00
Board without lodging, per week-...-... 4.25 4.25
Board without lodging for the term,
in advance ..-............. ..........------------. 32.00V 32.00
Board for children under eight, per
week ......---------..............--. ---...... 2.00 2.00
Board for children above eight, per
week ..--...........--..... . ... .....------ 4.25 4.25
Chemistry Laboratory fee..........------.... 5.00 5.00
Physics Laboratory fee-...........................--2.50 2.50
Tests and measurements...................--. 1.50 1.50
Biology Laboratory fee-----....... --............. 5.00 5.00
Botany and Zoology Laboratory fee.... 2.00 2.00
Drawing fee (for materials used)...... 1.00 .75 -
Primary Handwork
(for materials used) ................------.. .75 .50
Laundry ..----..........---.. ..........-----..--- 12.00 4.00
Incidentals ..---..------................................ 16.00 8.00
Books .-----....-..... ..~.--...-........... 8.00 3.00
For students living off the campus, the estimated expense
is the same except that rooms and board will be somewhat
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 $6.00 a week.






SUMMER SCHOOL 19

Onli students will be admitted to the 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.

ADMISSION
ADMISSION TO SUMMER SCHOOL.-Those who have finished
the tenth grade of a Senior High School, or equivalent, and
teachers who hold a First Grade Certificate, are admitted to
the first year of the Four-Year Normal Curriculum, which
comprises the equivalent of the last two years of high school
and the Freshman and Sophomore years in college. Grad-
uates of Senior High Schools who can offer sixteen entrance
units, including three (3) of English, two and one-half (21/)
of mathematics, one (1) of history and one (1) 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 their high school diplomas or a statement from their
high school principals of the work they have completed. Blank
certificates, conveniently arranged for the desired data, will
be sent to all high school principals, and, upon application, to
prospective students.
No one under sixteen years of age will be admitted unless
he is a graduate of a Senior High School.
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, under excep-
tional circumstances, be admitted as "adult specials".
There are no requirements for admission for 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.






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


ADMISSION TO ADVANCED STANDING.-Office hours will be
held daily by the Committee on Advanced Standing in Room
13, 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-
ida. This office will, however, not be open after Saturday,
August 1, as this Committee will have other duties during the
last week of the Summer School. Students are, therefore,
cautioned not to delay attention to this important matter
later than this date.
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
the University of Florida, and one to the School of Education
at the State College for Women. Each of these scholarships
may be held for four years by the successful applicant and
carries a stipend of $200.00 per year. Examinations are
held in each county on the first Thursday in February and
June and the third Thursday in August under the super-
vision of the county superintendent. A student to be con-
sidered as an applicant for a scholarship must present sixteen
college entrance units. These scholarships are awarded upon
competitive examinations to persons satisfying the entrance
requirements of the University of Florida and of the Florida
State College for Women. A student who desires to be con-
sidered as an applicant for a scholarship should make his
desire known to his county superintendent before the first
of May of each year. He should also write to the State Super-
intendent of Public Instruction telling him of his application
for the scholarship.
At the present time the following counties have no rep-
resentative at the Teachers College:
Baker Franklin Osceola
Bay Gadsden St. Johns
Broward Glades St. Lucie
Citrus Hamilton Sarasota
Collier Hernando Union
Dixie Highlands Volusia
Duval Levy Wakulla
Escambia Monroe






SUMMER SCHOOL


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. For
the Bachelor of Arts degree the major elective work must be
chosen in Groups A, B, C and F; for the Bachelor of Science
degree, from Groups D and E (see page 24). In addition to
these degrees, the Normal Diploma, sometimes called the L. I.
degree, is granted to those students who have finished the sec-
ond year's work in Teachers College, with the exception that in
the Sophomore year Education VIb is required. There is con-
siderable agitation in the United States at present to make two
years of training beyond high school a minimum requirement
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.
Authority for the above is provided in Section 5 of Summer
School Act as follows:
"All work conducted at the said Summer School shall be
of such character as to entitle the students doing the same to
collegiate, normal or professional credit therefore, and may be
applied towards making a degree."
RESIDENCE REQUIREMENT.-In order to receive a degree,
or Normal Diploma, from Teachers College, students must
have spent at least one scholastic year in residence (three
summer schools may be considered equivalent to a year in
residence), and must have completed fifteen (15) year-hours
of college work in residence. These fifteen (15) year-hours,
except in one condition, must be the last which one takes
immediately prior to graduation. The exception is the case of
students who take their degrees by attendance at the Summer
School, in which case six (6), but never more, year-hours of
work by correspondence may be taken during the ten (10)
months just prior to the Summer Session in which the degree
is received. In every case, students must have completed
fifteen (15) year-hours of work in residence and must have
been in attendance at the summer session or scholastic term
immediately prior to the reception of a degree.






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


AMOUNT OF 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 not at any time be
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.
REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MASTER'S DEGREE.
1. A candidate for the Master's Degree must be in resi-
dence for at least one scholastic year, or four summer terms,
devoting his entire time during this period to study and re-
search.
2. He must complete two majors and two minors. A major
is a three year-hour course of rank above the Senior Class. A
minor is a three year-hour course of rank above the Sopho-
more Class.
3. A thesis is required of all candidates. This thesis should
be closely allied to the major subjects. The title of the thesis
should be submitted by the end of the first summer and com-
pleted by the beginning of the fourth summer.
4. All students who hold the bachelor's degree are ex-
pected to attend a conference each Monday at 10 o'clock, Pea-
body attic.
5. All students who wish to pursue work leading to the
Master's degree must register with the Chairman of the Grad-
uate Committee as well as with the Dean of the Summer
School as soon as possible, so that plans for giving the work
which they desire may be perfected before the opening of the
Summer School. In the communication, state what subjects are
desired.

OPPORTUNITIES FOR GRADUATE STUDY
As stated above, any course that is above the Sophomore
class in rank may be taken to satisfy the requirements for
minors. A tentative list is given as follows:
Biology VIa Education Va
Biology VIb Education Vib
Chemistry V Education Xb
Chemistry VIIa Education XIVa
Chemistry VIIb Education XIVb
Education IIIa Education XVIIa







SUMMER SCHOOL


Education XXI History, French Revolution and
Education XXV Napoleon
Education XXVI American Constitutional History
Education XXVII Political Science, Principles
Philosophy IIIa
Education XXXI Sociology IIb
Education XXXII Sociology IVa
English V Sociology IVb
English VIII Sociology VIIa
English X Sociology VIIb
A number of courses have already been arranged that may
count as majors. Efforts will be made to arrange still others
upon request. The courses already arranged are given below.
If the major work wished is not listed, requests for it should
be made at an early date.
Chemistry, Graduate Course English, Graduate Course
Education Illa History, Graduate Course
Education lllb Latin, Graduate Course
Education 114a Sociology, Graduate Course
REQUIREMENTS FOR THE BACHELOR'S DEGREES.-The follow-
ing curriculum has been designed to meet the requirements
for the degrees of A.B.E. and B.S.E. (For the requirements
tor the B.S.A.E. degree, see General Catalog of the Univer-
sty.)
CURRICULUM
Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Arts! in Education and
Bachelor of Science in Education
CONSTANTS.-i. e., subjects required of all students en-
rolled in Teachers' College.

Required of all students in Teachers College:
Physical Education I....1 hr.; required of Freshmen
Physical Education II.. 1 hr. ;required or Sophomores
Military Science I........ 2 hrs.; required of Freshmen
Military Science II...... 2 hrs.; required of Sophomores
English I........................ 3 hrs.; required of Freshmen
Psychology ...................... 1% hrs.; required of Sophomores
Educational Psychology 1% hrs.; required of Sophomores
Education Ia...... ........... 1% hrs.; required of Freshmen
Education Ib
or ................ 1% hrs.; required of Freshmen
Education Xa
Education VIa............... 1 hrs.; required of Sophomores
Education IVa................ 1% hrs.; required of Juniors
Education Xhb.................. 1 Vhrs.; required of Juniors
Education IIIa.............. 1% hrs.; required of Seniors
Education Va................. 1 hrs.; required of Seniors
Education VIb.................. 1 hrs.; required of Seniors.
Required of all students who expect to be principals:
Education Vb.................. 1hrs.
Education XIVb............. 1hrs.







UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Each student must select courses from three of the follow-
ing Groups. (See Regulation 2 below.)


A-Ancient Languages
Required courses:
Latin I
Latin VI 6 hours
or
Latin II
Recommended courses:
Latin III
Latin IV
Greek A
Greek I1
or
French A I
French I J
or
Spanish A 1
Spanish I
D-Mathematics
Required courses:
Mathema.ic 1 6 hrs.
and III I
Recommended courses:
Mathematics IV
3 hours from a
Science
Surveying


B-Modern Languages
Required courses:
Fr.nch A 1
F:ench If
or 6 hours
Spanish A 1
Spanish I
Recommended courses:
French II
Spanish II
German A
Latin
History I or IV
English IV, V or VI



E-Natural Science
Required courses:
Biology I
Biology II
Biology
XIII 16 hours
Chemistry I
Physics V
Recommended courses:
Chemistry III
Advanced Physics
Chemistry V


C-English
Required courses:
English I (included
among constants)
English, 6
hrs.
6 hrs. from 12 hrs.
Latin
French or
Spanish
Recommended courses:
Other courses in lan-
guages, and His-
tory V.



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


REGULATIONS:
1. All students must take all Constants.
2. Each student must select from three Groups of Studies
from A to F, and must continue in those selected until com-
pletion of sophomore year; at which time a student may con-
centrate upon two of these Groups by permission of the Dean.
It is urged that they select their electives from closely
related subjects in order that they may become proficient in
teaching these subjects.
3. Where the total number of hours of the three Groups
combined does not equal 24, additional hours must be taken
from the recommended courses in these Groups to make the
total 24 or more.
4. A total of 66 year-hours is required for graduation.
5. In case a student is exempt from Military Science I
and II, he must substitute an equal number of hours from other
departments.






SUMMER SCHOOL


SUBSTITUTIONS PERMITTED:
(1) Summer School students may substitute another course
in Education for Education Ia with the consent of the Dean.
(2) Summer School students may substitute Education
XXIV or Education XXIII for Education IIa, except that
Education XXIII gives only one year hour of credit. The
additional half hour must be made up elsewhere.
(3) Summer School students may substitute Education
XXII for Education IIb.
(4) Choice is allowed Summer School students between
Education IIIa and Education XXVII.
(5) Summer School students may choose among Educa-
tion XIVa, Education XIVb, and Education XXI.
REQUIREMENTS FOR THE NORMAL DIPLOMA.-The Normal
Diploma is awarded to those students who have completed the
Four-Year Normal Curriculum (see General Catalog, page
177). This Curriculum comprises the last two years of stand-
ard high school work and the freshman and sophomore years
in college.
The student must either offer sixteen units for entrance
to the third year of the Four-Year Normal Curriculum (i. e.,
freshman year in college), or he must have completed sixteen
units by the ehd of the second year of this curriculum. In the
next two years (the freshman and sophomore years) he must
complete at least one credit hour of Physical Education- and
two credit hours of Military Science. In addition, the student
must complete thirty academic and professional year-hours,
or sixty semester-hours. Of these, the following are required:
English I, 3 hrs.; Psychology, 11/2 hrs.; Educational Psychol-
ogy, 11/ hrs.; Education I, 3 hrs.; Education VIb, 11/2 hrs.;
and Education VIa, 11/ hours. The student may then choose
three of the groups described under the requirements for the
bachelor's degree, and so far as possible complete the "re-
quired" courses in these three groups. On account of the large
number of hours required in two of the groups, it may be im-
possible for, students who elect these groups to complete, all
of the "required" courses in three groups. In that case, they
should divide their time about equally among the groups
chosen. ,-







UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


CREDIT
SUMMER SCHOOL CREDIT.-Students will ordinarily be able
to complete about one-fourth as much work in a session of the
Summer School as they do in the regular annual session. By
reciting six times per week, however, it is possible for college
students to complete a full semester's work in three courses.
The amount of credit, stated in year-hours, to which the com-
pletion of each course will entitle one, is given below in the
description of the courses of instruction.
The following resolutions, which are primarily intended
for students of less than college rank, were adopted by the
Teachers College Faculty in January, 1921:
I. Courses to be given in the Summer School shall be designated
as (a) Review, (b) pre-college, or (c) College.
(a) Courses intended primarily to give a rapid survey of a subject
and thus prepare for examination for a Teacher's Certificate.
(b) Courses arranged primarily for pupils unable to offer fourteen
college entrance units.
(c) Courses designed primarily for college students (those able to
offer fourteen or more college entrance units.)
II. All courses (whether Review, pre-college, or College) may, if the
other regulations be observed, be used towards extension of Teachers'
Certificates, provided that at least one course of higher scholastic grade
other than those necessary for the certificate, be taken.
III. (a) No credit in college entrance units or in college hours shall
be given for successful completion of a "Review" course.
(b) Summer School students offering less than fourteen entrance
units shall not, without special permission, be allowed to take more than
twenty hours per week. Not more than one entrance unit will be given
for work done by pre-college students at one session of the Summer School.
For successful completion of one pre-college course of study with five
recitations per week, one-fourth of one college entrance unit shall be
given. One hour of recitation shall be considered equal to two hours of
work in laboratory, music, physical education, and drawing.
The Teachers College will accept entrance unit credits only in case
an entire course has been completed. Under no circumstances will it
accept less than one-half unit in a subject, and one-half units only in
subjects so marked in the current catalog. The College will, however,
accept one-quarter of a unit when an additional unit or permissible
one-half unit is also offered in the same subject, provided the one-quarter
unit does not represent duplication of work.
It is recommended that the schedule of classes be so arranged as
to make it possible for a student in pre-college courses to earn two one-
quarter units in one subject during one session of the Summer School.
(c) A student able to offer fourteen or more college entrance units
shall not, without special permission, be allowed to receive more than
four and one-half credit hours or one and one-half college entrance units.
Successful completion of a course of study requiring six class hours
per week thruout the Summer School session, will entitle the student to
one and one-half college hours; completion of a course requiring four
or five hours per week, will entitle to one college hour, and of a class






SUMMER SCHOOL


meeting two or three times per week, to one-half college hour; but
no credit in hours will be given for a class meeting only once a week.
To entitle a student to credit, a course in the Summer School must be
approved by the head of the Department in the University most nearly
concerned.
Maximum and Minimum Hours.-Without special permis-
sion from the Teachers College faculty, all students must take
as many as fifteen hours a week and may not take more than
twenty. College students may not register for courses that
aggregate more than four and one-half college credits. In
special cases students may petition the faculty for permission
to register for fewer than fifteen hours and exceptionally able
students are sometimes permitted to take more than the usual
amount of work, but only under the following regulations
which have the sanction of the Teachers College Faculty:
1. Students must first petition the Teachers College Fac-
ulty for permission to register for more than the usual amount
of work, presenting this petition to the Dean of the Summer
School.
2. Before being allowed to register for more than 41/2
year hours credit, or more than 20 recitations per week in
pre-college work, the student must show that he has attained
an average of 90 in the term or Summer School immediately
preceding, in which case he may be permitted to take 51
credits. In like manner, the student must show an average
of 93 before he will be permitted to take as much as 6 credit
hours. The faculty reserves the right to reduce the amount
of credit received to 41/ credits even if all subjects should be
passed, unless the same high averages, respectively, are main-
tained.
3. Those who wish more than required amount of work
must have a thorough physical examination by the University
physician.
4. Students will not be permitted to register for more
than the usual number of hours until their petitions have been
granted.

CERTIFICATES
GRADUATE STATE CERTIFICATES.-Graduates of the Teach-
ers College and Normal School are granted Graduate State
Certificates without further examination, provided that one-
fifth of their work has been devoted to professional training






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


and provided that they have the recommendation of the Teach-
ers College Faculty. It is well for the student to note that a
Graduate State Certificate permits him to teach only those
subjects that are listed on such certificate, and that only those
subjects will be placed on his certificate in which he has spe-
cialized in his college course. This will ordinarily mean that a
subject must have been pursued for at least two years in col-
lege before a certificate to teach that subject will be granted.
In case a student has pursued a subject for three or four years
in high school, however, this rule may sometimes be abro-
gated.
Graduate State Certificates may be converted into Life
Certificates by "presenting satisfactory evidence of 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 will be examined: Orthography, reading, arith-
metic, English Grammar, composition, geography, 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 for First Grade Certificates must be
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-
tained on the Second Grade Certificate are equal to those re-
quired for the First Grade Certificate.






SUMMER SCHOOL


REGULATION GOVERNING THE EXTENSION OF
CERTIFICATES
When credit for the extension of certificate is desired,
regulations in addition to those mentioned under the heading
"Maximum and Minimum Hours" must be observed.
1. Every applicant for extension must take at least a
four-hour course in Education (but not in Pedagogy) or
Psychology, in order to satisfy the professional requirements
for extension of certitic-:te.
2. The repetition of courses in Education or Psychology
previously taken will not satisfy the professional require-
ment for extension.
3. No applicant for extension shall take less than 15
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.
4. 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 1st
for correction, and no student will be recommended for ex-
tension of certificate whose name does not appear on this list
by August 1. Students should register under exactly the
same name that appears on the certificate which they wish
to have extended.
5. An extra fee of one dollar will be charged for any
change of registration after Friday of the first week.
6. To be granted extension, students must be recom-
mended for diligence and accomplishment. Usually a passing
grade is required.
7. Certificates to be extended must be sent by Registered
mail to 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. They should then send their
certificates as directed above.
The Summer School faculty will not recommend students
for extension of certificate for repeating courses which they






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


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 DIRECTIONS FOR REGISTRATION
Please stop, look, listen and observe the following direc-
tions! It will be a great time-saver to you and your instructors
if you will read and understand these directions before you
come to register.
1. Get your registration right the first time. Remember
the proverb, "Haste makes waste." More than 500 students
every year find it necessary to re-register. Don't hurry. Be
accurate. Make up your mind to take not less than one nor
more than three hours in registering.
2. Study the registration blanks reproduced immediately
after these directions.
3. Fill out the REGISTRATION CARD in complete detail
down to the word "COURSES." Answer every question if
possible.
4. Study the Bulletin and the daily program until you
know or at least think you know, what subjects you desire to
study. See that there are no conflicts in your class hours.
5. Consult freely with members of the faculty about your
schedule.
6. Students who are taking courses that require observa-
tion in the Demonstration School should reserve 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."
8. You are now ready to fill out the INSTRUCTOR'S
COURSE CARDS. Make out one of these cards for each sub-
ject you are taking. For instance, if you are taking three sub-
jects, you will need three Course Cards, four subjects, four
cards, etc.
9. Do not register for more than 41/2 college credits or
more than 20 recitation hours per week.






SUMMER SCHOOL


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. a
11. Be sure you have your registration as you want it. Do
not change courses unnecessarily.
12. Present the REGISTRATION CARD to the Dean for
his approval.
13. An extra fee of one dollar will be charged for any
change in registration after Friday of the first week.
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 in and
near Gainesville should register on Friday or Saturday, June
6 or 7, in Room 13, Peabody Hall. Those who can reach
Gainesville on the morning trains on Monday, June 9, should
register before 4 o'clock in Peabody Room 13. There will be
no registration after that time on Monday. All others should
register in the Gymnasium on Tuesday, June 10. No effort
will be made to meet trains or to transfer trunks on Sunday.







June..-..............


192..................


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA SUMMER SCHOOL
REGISTRATION CARD
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 he 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
Course | Hour of I Course Hour of
Subject No. | Sec. Recitation. Subject No. Sec. Recitation.



3 ....................... ................ .................. ........ ........... ........ ............................................. ....... . ................ ............... ....

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

4 .8 .............................. ..................
_____ __ .1. ____ _____ __ __ ____











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


Middle Name


Name of Student...................
June................................. 1925


SUBJECT Course No. See. Hr. of Rec'n INSTRUCTOR


Students till in only above and to right of heavy line

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

Monday ......
Tuesday ......................... ........... ......... ..... .... ........ ...... ...
T tuesday .... .................................... ............ ........... ....... .. .. .
Wednesday .... ..... ........ .
Thursday ..................... ...... ......... .......... ............ .. .........


S a t u r d a y .. .... ..... . ._

Diligence r ................................. Final Or ................................. D ays Present ..............................

............................................................................................ Instructor

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


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






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


COURSES OF INSTRUCTION
The following abbreviations used in connection with the
courses, indicate the buildings in which the courses are held,
and the numbers after such abbreviations indicate rooms in
which they are held:
A-Agricultural Building; S-Science; P-Peabody; E-
Engineering; L-Language; G-Gymnasium.
AGRICULTURE
ELEMENTARY AGRICULTURE.-A general course in agricul-
ture. This will introduce the student to the study of soils,
plants, common diseases of plants, insects, farm crops, domes-
tic animals and the like. Methods of teaching agriculture in
rural schools will be stressed. Review and extension credit
only. M. W. F. 11:00 E. 15. Mr. Day.
RURAL LAw.-Classification of property, boundaries,
fences, stock laws, rents, contracts, deeds, abstracts, mort-
gages, taxes, laws governing shipping, etc. 1 college credit.
M. W. Th. S. 10:00 P. 2. Mr. Day.
FERTILIZERS.-The nature, composition, and sources of fer-
tilizers and their reaction on soils and crops. Fertilizer for-
mulas and home-mixing. The making and economical use of
farm manures. Fertilizer requirements for various crops, etc.
Prequisite Chemistry I. 11/2 college credits. Daily 9:00 P. 2.
Mr. Day.
METHODS AND MATERIALS IN TEACHING VOCATIONAL AGRI-
CULTURE.-(See Education VIII.)
BIOLOGY
GENERAL BIOLOGY.-General introduction to the structure
and classification with special reference to the flowering plants,
the insects and vertebrates. Designed to prepare for state ex-
aminations. Three recitations and three laboratory periods
per week. 11/2 pre-college credits.
Three sections:
Section 1. M. W. F. 9:00 S. 12. Laboratory M. T. Th.
3:00-5:00 S. 21. Mr. Beisler.
Section 2. M. W. F. 2:00 S. 3. Laboratory T. 2:00-4:00
Th. F. 4:00-6:00 S. 21. Miss Borger.






SUMMER SCHOOL


Section 3. M. W. Th. 10:00 S. 12. Laboratory M. W. Th.
4:00-6:00 S. 25. Mr. Sweet.
BIOLOGY la.-Principles of Animal Biology.-This course
is an introduction to the principles and subject matter of
biology, with special reference to animal life. 21/2 college
credits. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 S. 23. Laboratory M. W. Th. F.
2:00-5:00 S. 21. Mr. Rogers.
BIOLOGY VIa.-General Bacteriology.-The morphology,
physiology and cultivation of bacteria and related microorgan-
isms. Prerequisite: Biology II or Ia and Chemistry I. 2
college credits. M. T. W. F. 8:00 S. 23. Laboratory M. T..
W. F. 3:00-5:00 S. 25. Mr. Sweet.
BIOLOGY VIb.-Agricultural Bacteriology.-This course is
a continuation of VIa for agricultural students. Special atten-
tion is given to the relationship of microorganisms to the soil,
milk, and its products and the common stock diseases. Pre-
requisite: Biology VIa. 2 college credits. M. T. W. F. 9:00
S. 23; Laboratory M. T. W. F. 3:00-5:00 S. 25. Mr. Sweet.
BIOLOGY XIIIb.-Genetics.-The phenomena of variation
and inheritance. The last weeks of the course will deal with
the data and questions of human heredity. Prerequisite:
Biology Ia. 11/2 college credits. Daily 11:00 S. 23. Mr.
Rogers.
BIRD STUDY
BIRD STUDY.-A course for teachers wishing to prepare
themselves better for teaching nature study. A study of the
classification of plants, and the study of insects and small ani-
mals. Bird protection will be a special feature. Three reci-
tations and three laboratory periods per week. 11/ pre-college
credits. T. Th. F. 3:00 S. 3; Laboratory M. T. W. 4:00-6:00
S. 3. Miss Borger.
CHEMISTRY
CHEMISTRY I.-General Chemistry.-A course designed for
those who wish to prepare for science teaching in the high
school. This course can be taken by those who have never
taken chemistry, 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 embracing met-
als. The former is a prerequisite to the latter.






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


First Semester. A study of the non-metals. 21/2 college
credits. Daily 9:00 S. 3. Lab. M. T. Th. F. 2:00-4:00 S. 2.
Mr. Leigh.
Second Semester. A study of the metals. 21/2 college
credits. Daily 11:00 S. 12. Lab. M. T. Th. F. 2:00-4:00 S. 2.
Mr. Beisler.
CHEMISTRY III.-Qualitative Analysis.-Lectures and lab-
oratory course in this subject offered to those who have had
general chemistry. 11/2college credits. T. Th. 2:00. S. 3. Lab.
M. T. Th. F. 2:00-5:00 S. 2. Mr. Beisler.
CHEMISTRY V.-Organic Chemistry.-This course is de-
'signed to present the fundamentals of chemistry of the com-
pounds of carbon. The work in the classroom is presented by
means of lectures, quizzes, and oral and written recitations.
21/2 college credits. Daily 11:00 S. 3. Laboratory 2:00-6:00.
S. 2, days to be arranged. Mr. Leigh.
CHEMISTRY VIIa. Volumetric Analysis. -- A laboratory
course offered to those who have had qualitative analysis. 11/2
college credits. Laboratory 2:00-5:00, days to be arranged.
S. 10. 12 hours per week. Mr. Heath.
CHEMISTRY VIIb.-Gravimetric Analysis.-A laboratory
course offered to those who have had qualitative analysis. 11/2
college credits. Laboratory 2:00-5:00, days to be arranged.
S. 10. 12 hours per week. Mr. Heath.
CHEMISTRY XVII.-Chemical Research.-Organic Chem-
istry; Inorganic Chemistry; Physical Chemistry, and Agricul-
tural Chemistry. 21/ to 5 hours. Hours and place to be
arranged. Messrs. Leigh, Beisler, Heath and Jackson.
CIVICS
CIvIcs.-Special attention will be given to school laws of
Florida and to local, town, city and county governments. Three
sections. Review and extension credit only.
Section 1. M. W. Th. 10:00 E. 15. Mr. DuVall.
Section 2. T. Th. F. 2:00 E. 15. Mr. DuVall.
Section 3. M. Th. F. 3:00 E. 15. Mr. DuVall.
ATHLETIC COACHING
SCOACHING I.-Football.-Rules; offense and defense; gen-
eralship and. strategy;; traiinig; conditioning; equipment;






SUMMER SCHOOL


kicking; forward passing; tackling; dummy and charging
sled; fundamentals and plays from coach's viewpoint. 1/2
college credits. Hours to be arranged. Mr. Sebring.
COACHING III. Basketball. Coaching; passing; goal
throwing; team play; condition; different styles of play used
by leading coaches. 1/2 college credit. Hours to be arranged.
Mr. Sebring.
COACHING IV.-Track and Field Athletics.-Starting;
sprinting; distance running; hurdling; high and broad jump-
ing; pole vaulting; shot putting; hammer throwing; discus;
preparing contestants for events; individual peculiarities;
rules; physical condition; promotion, managing and officiating
at meets. 1/2 college credit. Hours to be arranged. Mr. Sebring.
DRAWING, CONSTRUCTIVE WORK AND INDUSTRIAL ART
DRAWING I.-Grades I-III, inclusive. Application of Art
to everyday studies; construction work and design; paper cut-
ting, illustration; free-hand drawing; nature study in colors.
1/2 college credit. Two sections:
Section 1. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 E. 12. Miss Henderson.
Section 2. M. T. Th. F. 3:00 E. 12. Miss Henderson.
DRAWING II.-Grades IV-VII, inclusive. Design and ap-
plied design; line and shade; theory of color and study of water
colors; nature study and still life in color; notebooks kept up
to date each week. 1/ college credit. M. T. Th. F. 2:00 E. 12.
Miss Henderson.
DRAWING IV.-Grades I to XII, inclusive. Decorative work
in enamels; stencilling and handwork that can be useful thru-
out the grades and high school. 1/ college credit. M. T. Th.
S. 9:00 E. 12. Miss Henderson.
ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY
ECONOMICS A.-A study of our present economic organiza-
tion from both the historic and descriptive points of view,
with a brief consideration of the various social institutions
involved. (Required of Freshmen in Business Administration
and a valuable preparation for advanced work in the depart-
ment.) 11/2 college credits. Daily 8:00. L. 35. Mr. Eldridge.
ECONOMICS VIa.-Elements of Economics.-A brief
course covering the essential principles of production,






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


exchange and distribution of wealth. Not open to those under
Junior grade except by special permission. 1 college
credits. Daily 9:00. L. 34. Mr. Eldridge.
SOCIOLOGY B.-Introduction to Sociology.-A brief study
of some of the fundamental factors and problems of social
welfare and social progress. 11 college credits. Daily 11:00.
L. 34. Mr. Eldridge.
SOCIOLOGY IIIa.-Problems of Child Welfare.-The con-
servation of the child; health and physique; training and
education; child labor; juvenile delinquency; problems of
dependent children; the Laws of Florida affecting child wel-
fare. 11/2 college credits. Daily, 9:00. L. 32. Mr. Bristol and
special lecturers.
SOCIOLOGY IVa.-Elementary Case Work.-The methods
of case work as applied to the treatment of the socially inade-
quate. Not open to those under Junior grade except by special
permission. (Prerequisite or co-requisite, Sociology B or equiv-
alent.) 11/ college credits. M. T. W. 2:00-4:00. L. 34. Mr.
Bristol and Mrs. Nesbit.
SOCIOLOGY IVb.--Field Work. -Wed. and Thurs. of
each week during the second month may be spent in Jackson-
ville in practical training in social investigation and family
rehabilitation by those qualified. %/4 college credit. Mrs.
Nesbit.
SOCIOLOGY Vb.-Modern Social Problems.-Public Health,
City Planning, Community Organiation, the school as a social
welfare agency, community leadership, work with boys and
girls clubs. 1 college credit. Two lectures daily the first
month, with required readings, 12:00 and 4:00 P. 25. Mr.
Bristol and special lecturers.
SOCIOLOGY IIIb.-Rural Sociology.-A brief study of rural
conditions and problems, with special reference to Florida.
11/2 college credits. Daily 8:00 L. 34. Mr. Bristol.
SOCIOLOGY VIIa.-The Family.-Study of concrete cases in
the light of determining factors; early history, health, educa-
'tion, status in the neighborhood; social and spiritual relation-







SUMMER SCHOOL


ships. 1/2 college credit. M. T. F. S. second month, 9:00. L. 35.
Mrs. Nesbit.
SOCIOLOGY VIIb.-Elements of Psychiatric Social Work.-
The psychology of subnormal and abnormal children; clinical
diagnosis; training. (Open to advanced students by permis-
sion of instructor.) 3/4 college credit. T. W. Th. second month,
2:00-4:00. Dr. W. S. Walsh, at the State Farm Colony for the
Epileptic and Feebleminded.

EDUCATION
Any 4 or 6 hour course in Education, but not in Pedagogy,
will meet the professional requirement for the extension of
certificates.
PEDAGOGY.-School management, general and special meth-
ods of teaching, elementary principles of child nature, school
hygiene and sanitation, personality of teacher, relation of
school and community, and other practical pedagogical ques-
tions. Review. 1 pre-college credit. Two sections:
Section 1. M. T. W. F. 12:00 A. 12. Mr. Everett.
Section 2. M. T. Th. F. 3:00 A. 12. Mr. Everett.
EDUCATION Ia.-How to Teach.-An introduction to the
Study of Classroom Teaching. What makes a good teacher?
What makes a good school? When may it be said.that one is
educated? Such questions as these will be taken up in the
course. 11/2 college credits. Daily 12 :D0 P. 21. Mrs. Smart.
EDUCATION Ib.-History and Principles of Education.-A
study of the historical background of education, and of the
fundamental principles which should guide educational pro-
cedure and give appreciation of educational conditions of
today. 11/2 college credits. Daily 12:00 P. 23. Mr. Crabb.
EDUCATION IIa.-The Teaching of Geography and History
in Grades One to Six.-This course will include the teaching
and correlating of these subjects from the first through the
sixth grade. It will include biography, European background
in history, nature study, home geography, elemental science
and elementary civics as they enrich these subjects. 11/ col-
lege credits. Two sections:






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Section 1. Daily 9:00 P. 17. Mrs. Altstetter.
Section 2. Daily 8:00 P. 17. Mrs. Altstetter.
EDUCATION IIb.-The Teaching of English in Later Ele-
mentary Grades.-The choice and selection of reading matter
and literature in the upper elementary grades will be stressed
in this course. Students who are interested in the teaching of
English in the middle and early elementary grades should
register for Education XXII. 1 college credits. M. T. W.
Th. F. 3:00 P. 17. Mrs. Altstetter.
EDUCATION IIIa.-Administration and Supervision of Vil-
lage and Consolidated Schools.-A course stressing in a prac-
tical way problems peculiar to these schools in Florida; the
supervising principal, qualifications, relation to superinten-
dent, boards, teachers, pupils, patrons and community; adapt-
ing the school to the child's needs, organization, curriculum,
attendance, promotions, tests, health work; business prac-
tices, school finance, material equipment, school housekeeping,
records and reports. 112 college credits. Daily 9:00 P. 23.
Mr. Crabb.
EDUCATION IVa.-High School Curriculum.-This course
is designed for the consideration of the high school curri-
culum. Standards for the selection and organization of the
curriculum will be considered with much detail. 1 college
credits. Daily 12:00 P. 28. Mr.
EDUCATION Va.-The Technique of Teaching.-The laws of
learning, lesson-planning, thinking, questioning, the problem-
project method, the socialized recitation, democracy in the
classroom as a preparation for democracy in life. 11/ college
credits. Daily 11:00 P. 23. Mr. Norman.
EDUCATION VIa.-Child Study.-The nature, growth and
development of the child from birth to adolescence with refer-
'ence to education; the original nature of the child and his edu-
cation; the meaning of protracted infancy; training in recog-
iiition of types and individual differences, of common defects
and how to deal with them; the cultivation of intelligent sym-
pathy with children; the effect of Child Study on the practices
,of elementary and secondary education. 1 college credits.
Two sections:






SUMMER SCHOOL


Section 1. Daily 11:00. A. 5. Mr. Hinson.
Section 2. Daily 12:00. A. 5. Mr. Hinson.
EDUCATION VIb.-Supervised Teaching.-This course is
planned to give the student practice in conducting recitations
under close supervision. A study will be made of the develop-
ment of courses, and the present status of the subject taught.
Lesson plans will be required for all recitations, and the man-
ner of teaching will be subject to criticism. Teaching 4 hours
a week; conferences 2 hours a week. 11/ college credits.
Three sections:
Section 1. For those who expect to teach in the lower
grades. Daily 9:00 P. 20. Mrs. Smart.
Section 2. For those who expect to teach in the upper
grades and high school. Daily 8:00 P. 28. Mrs. Smart.
EDUCATION VIIb.-Educational Psychology. Psychology
applied to Education, the learning process, acquisition of skill,
etc. 11/2 college credits. Daily 8:00 P. 23. Mr. Crabb.
EDUCATION VIII.-Methods and Materials in Teaching
Vocational Agriculture.-Selection and organization of sub-
ject matter; supervised practice work; selection and classifi-
cation of books and bulletins; methods used in teaching voca-
tional agriculture. Prerequisite: one year in College of Agri-
culture. 11/ college credits. M. W. F. S. 12:00 P. 2. Labora-
tory, T. Th. 11:00-1:00 P. 2. Mr. Day.
EDUCATION Xa.-Health Education.
Section 1. Health Education in Primary Grades.-Condi-
tions and forces that affect the physical and mental vigor of
children and teachers, and relate the school to the health of the
home and community. Location and sanitation of school build-
ings; hygienic furniture, etc.; diseases and physical defects;
medical inspection; hygiene of instruction; teacher's health;
play and recreation; teaching of hygiene. 11/ college credits.
Daily 12:00 L. 11. Miss Harris.
Section 2. Health Education in Elementary Schools.-A
study of school health activities and methods of interesting the
child in the formation of health habits based on the new course
of study in Health Education for the Elementary Grades.
Information, outlines, specific acts, corrective exercises, pro-






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


jects, games and stories will be presented. Offered to teachers
of the elementary grades. 11/ college credits. Daily 8:00
L. 11. Miss Harris.
Section 3. Health Education in High Schools.-The goals
for an effective program of health education in the high
schools: a study of school health activities and methods of
presentation. 11/2 college credits. Daily 9:00 L. 11. Miss
Harris.

EDUCATION Xb.-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. 11/2 col-
lege credits. Daily 11:00 E. 10. Mr.

EDUCATION XIVa.-Junior High School.-The purpose of
this course is to give principals and teachers a knowledge of
the junior high school and its organization. Since the move-
ment is in its formative period in Florida, much attention and
study will be given to concrete cases and local conditions.
Topics: Need of reorganization of the traditional high school;
changes needed in the program of studies, in discipline, meth-
ods of teaching, etc.; development of the Junior High School;
special function of the Junior High School; organization, cur-
ricula and courses of study, methods of teaching, etc., of the
Junior High School. 11 college credits. Daily 9:00 P. 21.
Mr. Roemer.

EDUCATION XIVb.-High School Administration.-This
course is designed to study the practical management and ad-
ministration of the modern high school. It will consider such
topics as: duties of principal as head of school; relation of
principal to board of education, superintendent, teachers, pu-
pils and community; legal status of high school; systems of
financing; selection, supervision, promotion, retention and
dismissal of teachers; adjustment of teaching load; testing
and grading of pupils; problem of discipline; pupil guidance,
athletics, wider use of school plant, supervised study, student
activities, teachers' meetings, etc. (Junior students may
choose between Education XIVb and Education IIIb.) 11
college credits. Daily 8:00 P. 21. Mr. Roemer.







SUMMER SCHOOL


EDUCATION XVIIa.-Tests and Measurements. An element-
ary course confined mainly to achievement tests. 11/2 college
credits. Daily 11:00 P. 32. Mr. Foote.
EDUCATION XXI.- Newer Type of Early Elementary
School.-This course will take up the basic principles under-
lying the organization of the primary school. The modern
theories of education concerning the part the curriculum plays
in the conduct of the child will be discussed and an effort made
to show how these may be made workable. This course is
especially planned for principals and supervisors. Prerequi-
site: Three or four years' experience.teaching in primary
school or Education XXII, Education XXIII, and Education
XXIV. 1 college credit. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 P. 21. Mrs.
Roemer.
EDUCATION XXII.-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 the
course. Methods of teaching phonics, appreciation, memoriz-
ation and dramatization will be presented. Observation of
demonstration lessons and criticisms will be required. Two
sections.
Section 1 will be confined largely to the teaching of the
mechanics of reading as a tool study. 11/2 college credits.
Daily 9:00 P. 25. Mrs. Carrier.
Section 2. The same as Section 1. 11/2 college credits.
Daily 12:00 P. 32. Mrs. Carrier.
Section 3 is designed for those teachers who will teach in
the middle elementary grades. 11/ college credits. Daily
8:00 P. 25. Mrs. Carrier.
EDUCATION XXIII.-Hand-work for Elementary Grades.-
The purpose of this course is to develop the real function of
handwork in the elementary grades. The various types of
hand work will be discussed, paper cutting, free hand drawing,
clay modeling, etc. A constructive project for each grade will
be developed during the course.
Section 1. Designed for teachers of the early elementary
grades. 1 college credit. M. T. W. Th. F. 2:00 P. 6. Mrs.
Roemer.







UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Section 2. Designed for teachers of the upper elementary
grades. 1 college credit. M. T. W. Th. F. 3:00 P. 6. Mrs.
Roemer.
EDUCATION XXIV.-The Teaching of Arithmetic in the
Elementary School.-The broad concept of number as it relates
to child life and the means of working out definite standards
of measurements are stressed. The four fundamental opera-
tions and how to teach them, fractions, decimal fractions and
denominate numbers, will be taken up. Emphasis will be
laid on careful gradation in the teaching, the use of problems
and drill within the limits of life use. A course of study for
the elementary school will be worked out. Observation of
demonstration lessons, and criticisms of these lessons will be
required.
Section 1 is designed for teachers in the early elementary
school. 1/ college credits. M. T. W. Th. F. 3:00 P. 23. Mrs.
Mahan.
Section 2 is designed for teachers in the later elementary
school. 11 college credits. Daily 12:00 P. -. .............
EDUCATION XXV.-Rural Life Movements.-The opportu-
nity of the rural teacher in reviving, organizing, and directing
the life of the rural community will be stressed. The object
of the course is to stress the idea that hearing lessons is only
a part of the teacher's duty. 11/ college credits. Daily 8:00
P. 1. Mr. Smart.
EDUCATION XXVI.-Rural School Supervision.-A course
reviewing the inadequacy of such supervision in the schools of
Florida as shown by untrained teachers, and insufficient aid
from the County Superintendent's office. Proposed helps-
self-supervision, rural school supervisors, helping teachers,
etc. Plans for training teachers in service will be discussed-
county associations, reading circle work, conference courses,
etc. 1% college credits. Daily 9:00 P. 1. Mr. Smart.
EDUCATION XXVII.-Rural and Village School Manage-
ment.-How to organize and conduct a rural school. 11/ col-
lege credits. Daily 11:00 P. 1. Mr. Smart.
EDUCATION XXXI.-History and Theory of Vocational Ed-
acation.-A study of the causes leading up to the establishment







SUMMER SCHOOL


of vocational courses, the changing conception, the underlying
principles of present practices. Such topics will be included
as: the old apprenticeship, the sloyd and manual training
movements, industrial progress, the Smith-Hughes and similar
Acts, types of vocational education, etc. This course is parti-
cularly valuable to school administrators. 112 college credits.
Daily 8:00 A. 13. Mr. Sawyer.
EDUCATION XXXII.-The Part-Time School.-A study of
the work-permit youth,-why he leaves school before or upon
completing the grammar grades, the social, economic and edu-
cational status of the junior worker, vocational guidance, pre-
vocational opportunity, legislation affecting junior workers,
the employer and youthful workers, aims, objectives and the
organization of the part time school. A study of the problems
influencing 'the very foundations of our elementary school
system. Such a course brings new light and inspiration to
the school teacher and administrator. 11 college credits.
Daily 11:00 A. 13. Mr. Sawyer.
GRADUATE COURSES IN EDUCATION
It is planned to offer five semester courses of graduate
rank in Education. It is impossible to offer all the courses
during any one Summer School, but by taking one each summer
a student can complete four in four summers, which will
equal the two majors required for the Master's Degree.
EDUCATION 110b.-The Elementary School Curriculum.
Seminar.-An intensive study of the development, and pres-
ent content of the elementary school curriculum, including the
kindergarten; the selection and evaluation of material; the
importance of the classroom teacher. 11/ college credits.
Mr. Fulk. (Not offered summer of 1925.)
EDUCATION 111a (formerly Education XIa).-Educational
Tests and Measurements. Seminar.-This is an intensive
study of intelligence and educational tests. A thorough and
systematic study is made of all the chief tests in both fields
with laboratory material for class use so as to familiarize
the student with the process of actually handling tests. 11/
college credits. Daily 8:00 P. 32. Mr. Foote.
EDUCATION 111b (formerly Education XIb).-School Sur-
veys. Seminar.-An intensive and analytical study of the







UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


principles and practices followed in making the leading sur-
veys of the country. 11/2 college credits. Daily 9:00 P. 32.
Mr. Foote.
EDUCATION 114a.-The Organization and Administration
of Extra Curricular Activities in Junior and Senior High
Schools.-An attempt will be made in this course to work out
constructive school policies having to do with the developing
of the pupils' initiative, leadership, cooperation, etc. Plans
will be studied that are now in operation in progressive
schools. Special study will be made of Florida high schools,
with reference to developing as a vital part of the school pro-
gram such extra curricular activities as: School pageants,
plays, excursions, celebration of special days; high school
chambers of commerce; honor societies; assemblies; athletics
and sports; literary, musical, debating, and departmental
clubs; class organizations; county and state systems of organ-
izing and administering extra curricular activities; Boy
Scouts of America, Girl Scouts, Camp Fire Girls, Woodcraft
League, Junior Red Cross; student participation in govern-
ment; school publications, including school newspaper, maga-
zine, annual, and pupils' handbook; fraternities and sorori-
ties; a point system for stimulating and limiting participation
in school activities; pupil advisers; records and reports on
school activities; and a scientific system of financing a well-
rounded extra curricular activities' program. 11/2 college
credits. Daily 11:00 P. 21. Mr. Roemer.
EDUCATION 115b.-Democracy and Education. Seminar.-
The nature of experience, the nature of institutions, the social
inheritance, the individual, society, socialization, social con-
trol, dynamic and static societies, education its own end. 11/2
college credits. Mr. Norman. (Not offered in the summer of
1925.)
ENGLISH
ENGLISH GRAMMAR.-Six sections. Five sections carry
review and extension credit only. Section 6 is for advanced
students and gives 1 pre-college credit.
Section 1. M. T. Th. F. 4:00 L. 9. Mrs. Ramsay.
Section 2. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 E. 10. Miss Sheppard.







SUMMER SCHOOL


Section 3. M. T. Th. F. 2:00 L. 12. Mrs. Ramsay.
Section 4. M. T. Th. F. 12:00 E. 16. Miss Sheppard.
Section 5. M. T. Th. F. 4:00 E. 16. Miss Sheppard.
Section 6. 1 pre-college credit. M. T. Th. F. 4:00 P. 28.
Mr. Hathaway.

COMPOSITION AND RHETORIC.-A general course in composi-
tion and rhetoric will be given in sections as follows:
Section 1. For those who have never taught and wish to
prepare for examination. Review and extension credit only.
M. T. W. Th. 9:00 E. 15. Mrs. Ramsay.
Section 2. The same as Section 1. M. W. Th. S. 10:00
E. 17. Mrs. Ramsay.
Section 3. For those who hold third or second-grade cer-
tificates, or who have taught one or two years. Review and
extension credit only. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 P. 28. Mr. Hath-
away.
Section 4. For those who hold first or higher grade cer-
tificates, or have taught three or more years under such cer-
tificate. 1 pre-college credit. M. T. W. Th. 11:00 L. 11. Miss
Sheppard.
AMERICAN LITERATURE.-Study of American Literature as
outlined in Metcalf's "American Literature." 1 pre-college
credit. M. T. W. Th. 11:00 P. 28. Mr. Hathaway.
ENGLISH LITERATURE.-The history of English Literature
as outlined in Metcalf's "English Literature" will be given. 1
pre-college credit. M. T. Th. F. 2:00 L. 26. Mr. Wise.
COLLEGE ENGLISH
ENGLISH I.-Rhetoric and Composition.-Designed to
train students in methods of clear and forceful expression.
Instruction is carried on simultaneously in formal rhetoric, in
rhetorical analysis, and in theme writing, the constant corre-
lation of the three as methods of approach to the desired goal
being kept in view. In addition, a reading course is assigned
each student. Both semesters will be offered:
ENGLISH Ia.-The first half of Genung's Working Princi-
ples of Rhetoric will be covered the first semester. 11/2 college
credits. Daily 8:00 L. 25. Mr. Robertson.







UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


ENGLISH Ib.-The second half of the rhetoric, "Inven-
tion," will be completed the second semester. 11/ college
credits. Daily 8:00 L. 26. Mr. Farr.
ENGLISH IVa.-Description and Narration.-First sem-
ester of advanced composition. Stress will be laid on the
study of models and on actual practice. The "Summer School
News" will serve as a laboratory for the class. Special atten-
tion will be paid to pictorial writing and incidental descrip-
tion, and to the shorter forms of narration, such as short story,
news and feature story. 11/2 college credits. Daily 9:00 L. 25.
Mr. Robertson.
Mr. Farr will offer two and Mr. Robertson one of the
courses listed below:
ENGLISH II.-Introduction to Literature.-This course is
designed to give the student an elementary knowledge of the
progress of human thought as expressed in literary form from
its earliest manifestations to the present. The object of the
course is to furnish the student with some general idea of
world literature, both as desirable in itself and as necessary
to the more detailed study of English and American literary
history, and to give him some knowledge of the historical
development and technique of the various types of literature.
Both semesters will be offered:
ENGLISH IIa.-In the first semester the lectures will deal
with the origin of literature, and the development of the
various primal types through the classical periods of Greece
and Rome. 1 college credit. Daily 11:00 L. 25. Mr. Robertson.
ENGLISH IIb.-The lectures of the second semester will
cover the European literatures of the Middle Ages, the Renais-
sance, and through the sixteenth century. 1 college credit.
Daily 9:00 L. 26. Mr. Farr.
ENGLISH IIIa.-History of Literature.-An outline course
in the historical development of English literature. Selections
from important prose writers and poets; lectures on the his-
tory of the literature; a manual for reference; frequent
reports from the individual students; constant use of the Uni-
versity library. 11/ college credits. Daily 11:00 L. 25. Mr.
Robertson.







SUMMER SCHOOL


ENGLISH IIIb.-A course based on Lounsbury's English
Language designed to give the student some knowledge of the
historical development of the English language, with a view
especially of giving insight into modern English grammar.
11/ college credits. Daily 9:00 L. 26. Mr. Farr.
ENGLISH Va.-Shakespeare.-The life and earlier work,
including the history plays, romantic comedies and non-dram-
atic poetry. Three plays will be read in class. Written
reviews on plays read outside the class will alternate with
essays from the students and lectures by the instructor. This
course is open to those who have had English III or equivalent
work in English literature. 11/2 college credits. Daily 11:00
L. 26. Mr. Farr.
ENGLISH VIIIa.-The English Novel.-The student reads
a list of novels chosen to illustrate chronology and variety of
species, analyzes minutely one novel from the technical side,
masters the entire work and life of one novelist, and compares
closely a novel and a dramatized version of it. 11/ college
credits. Daily 11:00 L. 26. Mr. Farr.
ENGLISH Xa.-Chaucer.-Selections from "The Canter-
bury Tales" will be read. Informal lectures on the life and
poetry of Chaucer and on the historical background of his
work. 11/ college credits. Daily 11:00 L. 25. Mr. Robertson.
Graduate students desiring to major in English will make
special arrangements with the department. Students major-
ing in other departments may take courses Va, VIIIa and Xa
as minors.
FRENCH
FRENCH Aa. Elementary French, first semester's
course; continuation of French Aa; grammar, prose composi-
tion, reader, oral practice. Fraser & Squair's Shorter French
Course; La Belle France. Prerequisite: French Aa or equiva-
lent. 11/2 college credits. Daily 11-:00 L. 9. Mr. Crow.
FRENCH SIa.-Second year French, first part. Gram-
mar, prose composition, reader. Prerequisite: French A
or equivalent. 11/ college credits. Daily 12:00 L. 9. Mr.
Crow.






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


GENERAL SCIENCE
GENERAL SCIENCE.-A course designed especially to meet
the needs of high school teachers. Laboratory work and
material to use with the Guide will be emphasized. 11/ pre-
college credits. M. T. W. F. 8:00 S. 3; Laboratory T. F. 4:00-
6:00. Mr. Van Brunt.
GEOGRAPHY
POLITICAL GEOGRAPHY.-Special attention will be given to
Florida and its relation to other states. A thoro review of the
geography of the United States and the world. Instruction
will be given in the use of textbooks, maps, globes, industrial
products as a help and guide for the teaching of the subject.
Review and extension credit only. Four sections:
Section 1. M. W. Th. 10:00 S. 3. Mr. Heath.
Section 2. M. W. F. 8:00 L. 32. Mr. Heath.
Section 3. M. T. F. 3:00 S. 12. Mr. Van Brunt.
Section 4. M. T. Th. 11:00 L. 32. Mr. Heath.
HISTORY
Elementary United States and Florida History. Four
sections, each covering thoro review of state adopted text book.
Review and extension credit only.
Section 1. M. T. Th. F. 8:00 L. 9. Mr ....................
Section 2. M. T. Th. F. 11:00 E. 17. Mr. Jackson.
Section 3. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 L. 25. Mr .......-........
Section 4. M. T. Th. F. 4:00 L. 25. Mr. DuVall.
HIToRY.---General.-11/ pre-college credits. Two sec-
tions:
Section 1. Daily 12:00 L. 10. Mr. Glunt.
Section 2. Daily 8:00 L. 12. Mr. Glunt.
HISTORY.-Ancient.-ll/g pre-college credits. Daily 8:00
E. 15. Mr. Jackson.
HISTORY.-Medieval and Modern.-From the 12th century
to the French Revolution. 11/2 pre-college credits. (Will not
be offered in the summer of 1925.)
HISTORY.-Medieval and Modern.-From the French Rev-
olution to the present time. 11/ pre-college credits. Daily
12:00 E. 15. (Will not be offered in the summer of 1926.)
Mr. Jackson.






SUMMER SCHOOL


HIsTORY.-English.-A brief study of English history
from the Anglo-Saxon Invasions to the Norman Conquest, and
a more detailed study from 1066 to The Restoration, 1660.
1 pre-college credit. (Not offered in the summer of 1925.)
HISTORY.-English.-A detailed study of the period from
1660 to the present. 1 pre-college credit. M. T. Th. F. 2:00
L. 10. (Will not be offered in the summer of 1926.) Mr.

HISTORY.-American.-A detailed study of American his-
tory from the period of discovery and colonization to Jackson's
administration. (Will not be offered in the summer of 1925.)
HISTORY.-American.-A detailed study of American his-
tory from Jackson's administration to the present time. 1 pre-
college credit. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 L. 10. (Will not be offered
in the summer of 1926.) Mr. Glunt.
HISTORY.-The French Revolution and Napoleon.-For
advanced students. 11/2 college credits (major or minor).
Daily 8:00 L. 10. Mr. Leake.
POLITICAL SCIENCE.-Principles of Political Science. A
study of the principles and theories of the state and govern-
ment. 12 college credits. Daily 9:00 L. 10. Mr. Leake.
HISTORY.-American Constitutional Questions.-For ad-
vanced students. 11/ college credits (major or minor). Daily
11:00 L. 10. Mr. Leake.
HYGIENE AND PUBLIC HEALTH
HYGIENE.-Preparatory to the state examinations. Spe-
cial efforts are made to impress the teacher with the impor-
tance of hygiene and sanitation. How to keep well and how
to teach others to keep well and physically efficient is the
special aim of the course. 1 pre-college credit. M. T. Th. F.
12:00 S. 12. Mr. Van Brunt.
PUBLIC HEALTH.-With the cooperation of the Florida
Public Health Association and the State Board of Health, a
course is being offered this summer for the first time on Public
Health. The course is designed to be of help to teachers in
detecting and eradicating communicable diseases. 1 college
credit. Hours to be arranged. S. 12. Dr. Barnes, Dr. Brink
and others.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


LATIN
BEGINNER'S LATIN.-Review.-Review and extension credit
only. M.T. Th. F. 3:00 L. 26. Mr. Wise.
CAESAR.-Review.-In this course three books will be stud-
ied. Composition. 1 pre-college credit. M. T. Th. F. 4:00
L. 26. Mr. Wise.
LATIN Ia.-Selections from the various works of Ovid, but
mainly from the Metamorphoses. Selected stories from
Aulus Gellius with easy sentences, based on the text, to be
turned back into Latin. Prerequisite: Three years of high
school Latin. 112 college credits. Daily 9:00 L. 12. Mr.
Anderson.
LATIN IIb.-Selections from the various works of Horace.
Prerequisite: Latin I or equivalent. 11/2 college credits.
Daily 11:00 L. 12. Mr. Anderson.
GRADUATE COURSE.-Seminar.-Cicero's Correspondence.
Papers on assigned subjects. Parallel readings in English
and Latin. Students should provide themselves beforehand
with the complete Teubner text in two volumes. 11. hours'
graduate credit. Hours to be arranged. L. 12. Mr. Anderson.

LIBRARY SCIENCE
LIBRARY SCIENCE I.-A course designed to help the teacher-
librarian in the small high school. The subjects of book
selection, the study of reference books and the organization, in
a simple way, of the small high school library will be empha-
sized. 1/2 college credit. M. W. Th. 10:00 P. 32. Miss Milti-
more.
MATHEMATICS
ARITHMETIC.-A thoro review of Arithmetic is made, that
the student may view it from both the teacher's and child's
point of view. Common and decimal fractions, denominate
numbers, percentage and all other subjects covered by the
textbooks adopted by the state. Principles and methods of
teaching arithmetic are thoroly covered. Review and exten-
sion credit only. Five sections:
Section 1. M. T. W. F. 11:00 P. 20. Mr. Little.
Section 2. M. T. Th. F. 8:00 P. 20. Mr. Little.
Section 3. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 P. 20. Mr. Little.





SUMMER SCHOOL


Section 4. M. T. W. F. 12:00 L. 32. Mr. Metcalfe.
Section 5. M. T. Th. F. 3:00 E. 17. Mr. Metcalfe.
ALGEBRA A.-Elementary course covering the fundamental
operations, simple and simultaneous equations, factoring and
fractions. Designed for those who have had little or no Alge-
bra. Review and extension credit only.
Section 1. M. T. Th. F. 3:00 P. 20. Mr. Little.
Section 2. M. T. Th. F. 9:00 E. 10. Mr. Van Brunt.
Section 3. M. T. Th. F. 4:00 P. 20. Mr. Hinson.
ALGEBRA B.-Review of first year Algebra. No one ad-
mitted who does not have a rather thoro knowledge of first
semester first year Algebra. Review and extension credit only.
Section 1. M. T. Th. F. 5:00 P. 20. Mr. Wise.
Section 2. M. T. Th. F. 3:00 P. 21. Mr. Walker.
Section 3. M. W. Th. F. 8:00 E. 16. Mr. Walker.
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. 1 pre-college credit. Four sections:
Section 1. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 P. 1. Mr. Metcalfe.
Section 2. M. T. Th. F. 5:00 L. 23. Mr. Metcalfe.
Section 3. M. T. Th. F. 4:00 E. 17. Mr. Walker.
Section 4. M. T. Th. F. 12:00 P. 20. Mr. Walker.
BEGINNERS' PLANE GEOMETRY I.-Books I and II. 11/2
pre-college credits. Daily 8:00 E. 17. Mr. Chandler.
PLANE GEOMETRY II.-Books III to V. 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. 1 pre-college credits. Daily 12:00 E. 17.
Mr. Chandler.
SOLID GEOMETRY.-11/2 pre-college credits. Daily 9:00 E.
17. Mr. Chandler.
PLANE TRIGONOMETRY.-1 college credlit. M. W. Th. S.
10:00 P. 23. Mr.
COLLEGE ALGEBRA.-Selected topics in Reitz and Cra-
thorne's "College Algebra." 1 college credits. Daily 8:00
L. 23. Mr. Simpson.





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


PLANE ANALYTICAL GEOMETRY.-The first five chapters of
Roberts and Colpitts "Analytic Geometry". 11/2 college credits.
Daily 9:00 L. 23. Mr. Simpson.
ELEMENTARY CALCULUS.-11/2 college credits. Daily 11:00
L. 23. Mr. Simpson.
MANUAL TRAINING IN THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS
MANUAL TRAINING.-The purpose and place of manual
training and the organization and supervision of same. Par-
ticularly valuable for principals who have or expect to have
manual training in their schools. Also intended for the
manual training teacher. 1 college credit. M. T. Th. F. 2:00-
4:00 Woodshop. Mr. Sawyer.
MUSIC
MUSIC I.-Rudiments of Music and Sight Singing. 1/ col-
lege credit. M. T. Th. F. 2:00 E. 10. Mrs. ...................
MUSIC II.-Sight Singing and methods of teaching public
school music in the primary grades. 1/2 college credit. M. T.
Th. F. 3:00 E. 10. Mrs. ..................
MUSIC III.-Advanced Sight Singing: Two, three and four
part music; methods of teaching public school music in all
grades. Elementary theory and harmony and simple composi-
tion. 1/2 college credit. M. T. Th. F. 4:00 E. 10. Mrs. .-......
Chorus and glee club work will also be offered.

PHILOSOPHY AND PSYCHOLOGY
ELEMENTARY PSYCHOLOGY.-A beginner's course in psy-
chology with applications to teaching. 1 pre-college credit.
Three sections:
Section 1. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 A. 12. Mr. Everett.
Section 2. M. T. Th. F. 4:00 A. 12. Mr. Everett.
Section 3. M. W. Th. F. 11:00 A. 12. Mr. Everett.
PHILOSOPHY Ia.-General Psychology.-Facts and theories
current in general psychological discussion: the sensations,
the sense organs, and the functions of the brain; the higher
mental functions-attention, perception, memory, feeling, emo-
tion, volition, the self; and like topics. This course satisfies
the professional requirement for the extension of certificates.
11/2 college credits. Two sections:






SUMMER SCHOOL


Section 1. Daily 11:00 P. 17. Mr. Enwall.
Section 2. Daily 12:00 P. 17. Mr. Enwall.
PHILOSOPHY IIIa.-Ethics.-Principles of Ethics: Study
of such topics as goodness, happiness, virtue, duty, freedom,
civilization, and progress; history of the various ethical sys-
tems. 1 college credit. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 P. 17. 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
are expected to teach them in the public schools. All teachers
preparing to qualify under the new State law regarding Physi-
cal Education will find these courses particularly to their
needs. Local problems of the members of the classes will be
met as far as possible. Plans will be formulated whereby un-
healthy physical conditions may be eradicated from the en-
vironment of the schools and physical defects found among
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.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION I.-Elementary Gymnastics.-This
class is for beginners and consists mainly of marching, calis-
thenics and simple apparatus work. Exercises applicable for
school room will be given in graduated scale leading up to the
more advanced form of exercise. 1/2 college credit. Two
sections:
Section 1. For women. M. T. Th. F. 4:00 Gymnasium.
Mr. Manchester.
Section 2. For men. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 Gymnasium.
Mr. Manchester.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION II.-Soccer and Speedball.-The ele-
ments of the game, fundamentals, training, rules, individual
and team development, and psychology of game from coaches'
viewpoint. 1/2 college credit. M. T. Th. F. 5:00 Gymnasium.
Mr. Manchester.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION III.-Corrective Exercise.-A course
to enable the teacher to recognize physical defects and to have
an intelligent use in the natural and artificial methods for cor-







UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


reaction through exercise. Action, use and relation of different
organs of body and exercise to stimulate and normalize them.
General laws governing the body and health. 1/2 college credit.
M. T. Th. F. 2:00 Gymnasium. Mr. Manchester.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION IV.-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 of outlining exercises for the early elementary grades.
/2 college credit. M. T. W. Th. 11:00 Gymnasium. Mr.
Manchester.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION V.-Minor Sports.-This course will
include interpretation of rules, organization, promotion, and
competition in the following: playground ball, volley ball, cage
ball, scrimmage ball, playground games, indoor games, tennis,
swimming, and mass play games. The importance of mass play
in the school and playground curriculum. 1/ college credit.
M. T. Th. F. 3:00 Gymnasium. Mr. Manchester.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION VI.-Playground and Play.-Theory
and practice in planning playground activities and arranging
games suitable for age and environment. 1/2 college credit.
Hours to-be arranged. Mr. Manchester.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION VII.-Advanced Gymnastics.-This
class is especially designed for those who have had some ele-
mentary gymnastics and consists mainly of light apparatus
work, gymnastic dancing, advanced calesthenics, wand drill
and Indian club swinging for women, and heavy apparatus
work for men. 1/ college credit. Two sections:
Section 1. For women. M. T. W. Th. 8:00 Gymnasium.
Mr. Manchester.
Section 2. For men. M. T. W. Th. 9:00 Gymnasium.
Mr. Manchester.
PHYSICS
HIGH SCHOOL PHYSICS.-A general course, such as is usual-
ly given in standard secondary schools-lectures, recitations,
demonstrations, and a limited amount of individual laboratory
work. 11/ pre-college credits. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 E. 33.
Laboratory W. F. 2:00-4:00 E. 33. Mr. Perry.
GENERAL PHYSICS.-A course designed for those who wish
to prepare for science teaching in the high school or for those






SUMMER SCHOOL


who wish to take a course in general physics more extensive
and more mature than that offered in the elementary course.
This course may be taken by those who have had no previous
work in physics, but in that case, Va must be taken as a pre-
requisite to Vb. The course is divided into two parts as
follows:
PHYSICS Va.-Mechanics and Heat. 21/2 college credits.
Daily 11:00 E. 33. Lab. T. W. Th. F. 2:00-4:00. Mr. Perry.
PHYSICS Vb.-Sound, Light and Electricity-21/2 college
credits. Daily 9:00 E. 33; Lab. T. W. Th. 2:00-4:00. Mr.
Perry.
LONGER COURSE IN GENERAL PHYSICS.-A course designed
for students prepared to do more advanced work than in
Physics V, and desiring to spend more time on the subject. A
knowledge of high school physics, and of mathematics through
trigonometry, is presupposed, and is a prerequisite for admis-
sion to the longer course. The course is given in three parts,
called Physics I, II, and III, of which the following are offered
in the summer of 1925:
PHYSICS Ia.-Mechanics. 11/2 college credits. Daily 9:00
E. 16. Mr. Benton.
PHYSICS Ib.-Heat, Sound, and Light. 11/2 college credits.
Daily 11:00 E. 16. Mr. Benton.
PHYSICS IIIa OR IIIb.-Electricity and Magnetism. 1%/
college credits. M. W. Th. S. 10:00 E. 16. Laboratory T. Th.
2:00-4:00 E. 37. Mr. Benton.
A course on the teaching of physics is under consideration,
and may be given if sufficient demand exists, as a substitute
for one of the courses listed above.

PUBLIC SPEAKING
On account of limited funds, a nominal fee will be charged
for the following courses:
EXPRESSION AND PUBLIC SPEAKING.-In the courses offered
particular attention will be given to establishing a correct
method of breathing, to correcting faulty articulation, and to
teaching the principles of interpretation by voice, gesture, and
facial expression. In these studies special attention will be






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


given to preparing teachers for carrying on this work in the
public schools. Those interested see Professor J. M. Chapman.
Law Building. Hours to be arranged. 1/2 college credit.
SOCIOLOGY (See Economics and Sociology)
SPANISH
SPANISH Ab.-Elementary Course.-Pronunciation, forms,
elementary syntax, dictation, written exercises, memorizing
of vocabularies. 11/2 college credits. Daily 9:00 P. 28. Mr.
Hathaway.
SPANISH Ib.-Intermediate Course.-Work of Elementary
Course continued, advanced grammar, including syntax, prose
composition. 11/ college credits. Daily 9:00 L. 9. Mr. Crow.
VOCATIONAL EDUCATION AND MANUAL TRAINING
The following courses are contemplated, but will not be
offered unless there is sufficient demand for them to warrant
engaging a high-grade vocational man as instructor. These
courses are particularly designed for principals of grammar
and high schools who wish to know the underlying theories of
Vocational Education and Manual Training and the place of
these subjects in the school curriculum.
EDUCATION XXXI.-(See page 44.)
EDUCATION XXXII.-(See page 45.)
MANUAL TRAINING IN THE PUBLIC SCHooLS.-(See page
54.)

ROOMING FACILITIES
All rooms in Buckman Hall and Thomas Hall are reserved
for women in the summer. These rooms, which in every case
are comfortable and commodious, are supplied with two good
iron bedsteads and mattresses, chiffonier or bureau, a table,
washstand and chairs. All students are required to provide
for themselves a pillow, bed linen, towels, and other things as
they may want for their own special convenience.
All who expect to occupy dormitory rooms, which have in
previous years usually been reserved by May 1, should make
reservations as soon as possible. If for sickness or other rea-
sons a student finds it impossible to come to the Summer
School, reservation should be cancelled so that other students







SUMMER SCHOOL


may have an opportunity to 'occupy the room that has been re-
served. A fee of $5.00 should be sent with request for reser-
vation, but may be sent as late as May 1. If reservations are
made without the payment of this fee (which is the regular
Registration Fee required of all students) these reservations
will be automatically cancelled on May 1. In case a student
deposits this fee and reserves space in the dormitories, then
finds it impossible to attend the Summer School, she will of
course, have the money refunded to her, provided cancellation
of her reservation is made by June 1.
Those who cannot be accommodated in the dormitories can
obtain good rooms adjacent to the campus at a moderate price.
Within the past two years several large rooming houses and
private dwellings have been built within three blocks of the
campus, which will greatly increase the rooming facilities for
those who cannot obtain rooms in the dormitory.
Students should engage rooms in approved rooming houses
only, a list of which will be sent on request. Rooming houses
for girls will not be approved unless their owners have ar-
ranged for house mothers for the entire summer session.

BAGGAGE DELIVERY
Students who engage rooms in the dormitories in advance
will receive notice of the room to which they have been
assigned.
To secure prompt delivery of baggage the student should
place her name and room address on each piece of baggage,
and on arrival in Gainesville give baggage checks to authorized
transfer agents, who will meet all trains.
For room reservations and general information as to the
Summer School, address,
J. W. NORMAN,
Dean of Teachers College,
Gainesville, Fla.











INDEX
Page
Abbreviations ........................................--------------- ---------....... 34
Administration of Village and Consolidated Schools........................ 40
Admission ........................................------ -------------........19, 20
Agriculture ................... ......................... ----............... -------- 34 41
Algebra ...................................-- ------------- ------.................................... 3
American Constitutional Questions ....................----........ .....---- ---.. 51
Analytical Geometry ........................--- ------------------........... ..... 54
Arithmetic ..............................................------..---. -------- -......... 52
Athletic Coaching ................................-....-------............... .... ... 36
Athletics ..............................................----------..................... .14, 36
Auditorium ................--------... -------............ -----.........-----........-------------............. 16
Bachelors Degree ............--........----------------------........ ......23, 24
Baggage ........--...............-......................... --------.----- 59
Biology ................................------ ---.................... -------......... 34-35
Bird Study ............................----.......----- .--------..... 35
Board .............................. .. -- ........ .------ --.............. 18, 59
Boarding Houses ..........................-------------------------........ 59
Buildings and Equipment ....................................---- ------......... 15-16
Bulletin Boards ............................ ...........-------- ----- ..... 17
Calculus .................................-- ----------------------........... 54
Case Work .-------------------------------------3
Case Work ..................................-............................................................----------.. 38
Certificates .....................--......--------.. --------- ..- 27, 28, 29
Chapel ..........................------------ --------------------------- 12-13
Chaucer ..........................--.......-----............ .---........... 49
Chemistry ....................-...--..--... .--............. 35-36
Child Study ..........................----------.........-..... 40
Child W welfare ..........................................----- .-----..................... 38
Cicero ...........................................................--------- - ............... ... 52
Civics ............................................................................................................ 36
Coaching ...........................................--- --....................... 36
Composition and Rhetoric ..........................-- ----.------ -............ 47, 48
Constants ..................----------- --................ .................... 23, 24
Cooperative Government ........................... --...........................................13-14
Correspondence Work ..............-------.................--------- ............. 22
Courses of Instruction .............................. ......---------.... ......................4-58
Credit ..............................................----- ................... 26-27
Curriculum ..........................-......-- ........... -------- ............. 23, 24
Dancing ..............................-- ----------......................................... 17
Degrees .................................................................................. 21, 22, 23, 24, 25
Demonstration School .................................... .................................... 16
Drawing ................................................ ------..........---- --...... 37
Economics ..................... ----------------.. ........................... 37-38
Economics and Sociology ...............................----------.. .................. 10-11
Education ................ :.....- .........-.----------- --------------------- -39-46
Educational Psychology ..................----- -------------------- .- ------. 41
Electives ....................................---- -.-..-. -------------------.... 24
Elementary School Curriculum ......................------------------.... ..---42. 45









SUMMER SCHOOL


Page
Employment Bureau .............................................. ................................. 17
English ..............................................--..... .........................46-49
English, Teaching of ..... .........................---- .................................. 40
Enrollment ........................... .............-......._............... ....................... 7
Entertainments ............................. ...................................................... 18
Entrance Examinations ................................. 19
Equipment and Buildings .......... .............. ....... ..................... 15-16
Ethics .......................................................................................... ........ 55
Expenses ... ................................... ........................................... 18
Expression and Public Speaking ............................................57-8
Extension of Certificates ....................................................................... 29
Extra Curricular Activities ........ ...... .................... .......................... 46
Faculty ......................... ................. ...........................................3-6, 9
Fees .... ......... ................... ................ .....................18,58-59
Fertilizers ............ ................................................................................... 34
First Grade Certificate ...... ................... ....................................... 28
French ....................... --.... ....... --........ ................................ 49
French Revolution and Napoleon.................................. .............. 51
General Assembly ........................................................................... 12-13
General Science ............................................................................................ 50
Geography ............................ ...................................... ... .. 50
Geography, Teaching of ......................................................................... 39-40
Geometry ........................................ ................................. ......................53-54
Graduate Courses in Education ................................................................. 45
Graduate State Certificate ......................................................................27-28
Graduate Study ............................................... .....................................22-23
Grammar .................................. .............................. .................................. 46
Gymnastics ......................................................................................... 55, 56
Health and Medical Advice .............................................................. 14-15, 41
Health Education ......................................................................................41-42
High School Administration ................................................................. 42
High School Curriculum ........................................... ........................ 40
History .................................... ................................................................50-51
History, American ................................................ ................................. 51
History, English ............................................................................................ 51
History, General ........ .............................................................................. 50
History and Principles of Education........................................................ 39
History, Medieval and Modern ......................................... ........... 50
Horace ........................................................................... ................................... 52
Hygiene ....................................... ........... ................................... ... 51
Infirmary .................................................................................................. 15
Junior High School ............................................................ 42
Latin .............. .......-...... ................. .............. .. ............... 52
Lectures and Entertainments ...................................................................... 13
Library ............................................................................... ........... 15
Library Science ................................................. ................................15, 52
Literature ............................................................................. ..................47, 48









62 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
Page
Location -.................-------- ----------------------------------.............. 11
Manual Training ....----.............-------- ------------54, 58
Masters Degrees ............---...------------------ .................. 22
Mathematics .......---...... ----------------------------52-54
Maximum and Minimum liurs.............-------------------------. 27
Methods and Materials in Vocational Agriculture................................... 41
Military Science ....................... ............ ... 25
M music ............................... ................................. 54
Music --------------------------------------------------- 4
Normal Diploma ..-------------------- -------- -------- 25
Novel ........ --------------- ................................ 49
Nursing Education ---..-..-----. ---- ----------------. 11
Organization .......-- ..- ---- -------- -----------------.8, 9
Ovid .....--.---------------------------- --------. 52
Peabody Club ..........------------------...---------.----------------. 14
Pedagogy ----------------------------- ------------------- 39
Pedagogy .......................... .. .... .. ........................... 39
Philosophy .................-.....------ --- ---------- .-----------------.....--54-55
Physical Education ..-...---....- ---.---- ----------------------------- 55
Physical Examinations ..........--- ----... --------. -------------- ------------. 27
Physician ..............................................------------.......14-15
Physics, College ........................----.-------- --------------------56-57
Physics, High School ..................................------.................... ... 56
Plays and Games ..................................------------------------------ 56
Political Science ....................-------- .-------------------------------- 51
Pre-College credit ..............................................---.- ....................---........... 26
Primary Education ............................. ......-------------------------43-44
Primary Handwork ..-.......................--------- -------- ----------- 43
Primary Numbers ........................---- -------------------- -------------- 44
Primary Reading and Literature................................................................ 43
Psychiatric Social W ork .............................................................................. 39
Psychology ................---------- -- ----.------------------------40, 54
Public Health ......................--.---- ----....-----------.---------------.. 51
Public Speaking ........................---- .........---------------........ ... 57
Purpose ..............................-------- ------------------- 7-8
Registration ......................-----..-- ---------..-----.....30, 31, 32, 33
Regulations Governing Curriculum ....................................................... 24
Residence Reuirement ......................----- --------------.......... 21
Room s ......................................---------................. 58
Rural Education .........................---- ---------..---............ .. 44
Rural Law ....................---. ...................-- --- ........ 34
Scholarships ...................................-- ............................... ................ 20
School Surveys ............-......... ---........... ------------............35-36
Second Grade Certificate ..................................---- ..----------................ 28
Shakespeare ...........................-- -- ................................--- --------- ............. 49
Social Problems .......................................-------------............. 38
Social Work .----------- ---.......................................................... 10-11
Sociology ....................... ..........................----- --- 37-39
Spanish ...........................-- ------------ -------- --- -------. 58







SUMMER SCHOOL 63

Page
Substitutions permitted ..---..-....--..---........................................ 25
Summer School News .--------------................................................ 14
Supervised Teaching ............................... ........... ....................... 41
Technique of Teaching ........................................ ................................... 40
Tests and Measurements ................................................................. 43, 45
Third Grade Certificate ............................................................................. 28
Trigonom etry ........................... ............ ............. ........................................ 53
Vocational Agriculture ......................... ..............................34, 41
Vocational Education ...............................................................10, 44, 45, 58
Young Men's Christian Association ......................................................10, 12