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87 > Image 87 of Bulletin of the University of Kentucky, Volume 26 (1958-1959)

Part of University of Kentucky course catalogs, 1865-

84 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY lems and the rising demand for an efficient public service have led to the de- . M mand for people qualified and trained for government positions. Motior Students interested in entering the Federal Civil Service through the usual the U1 channel of the Federal Service Entrance Examination find a variety of types of Compl preparation acceptable. If a career in public administration is the student's goal editing a course in public administration is most advantageous. For the general part of this examination, a broad background in political science and the related fields of social sciences will be helpful. For those desiring to enter specialized fields of the public service in federal, state, or local government, combinations of courses across departmental lines can be arranged to supply the technical training required. A Radio A PSYCHOLOGY The Departments undergraduate program includes courses in genera], R d. . . . . B *0 social, experimental, animal, abnormal, and child psychology, in psychological Radio testing, and in the applications of psychology to business and industry. The graduate program includes work leading to the masters degree and the Ph.D. degree in the fields of general, or clinical psychology. A pro- . gram in counseling psychology is operated jointly with the College of Education. gggjg In cooperation with the Veterans Administration and the Kentucky Department Radio of Mental Health, the Psychology Department offers graduate training in clinical gggjg psychology leading to the Ph.D. degree. Students in these programs usually _ Radio have part-time assignments in hospitals or clinics in the Veterans Administra- gig; tion or Department of Mental Health. Various other means of securing prac- A tical training in clinical psychology are afforded by other hospitals and clinics Am C. in the locality. The Department operates a speech clinic and an audiology clinic. Diag- , nosis and corrective therapy is provided for children and adults with speech and hearing disorders, and training is offered in the teclmiques of speech correction 3 and clinical audiology. mngf and * RADIO ARTS I mm The Department of Radio Arts provides active on-the-air experience as ` well as a rounded educational curriculum for the student who aspires to a and position in the radio-television profession. Courses and actual experience also CUNY are available for students majoring in other fields who want to learn some- of B= thing about broadcasting . . . and practically every field of endeavor today UOH, utilizes this medium in one way or another. Finally, provision is made for con- fcssi< tributing to the knowledge of the student seeking a balanced liberal education. Y$P< The radio facilities, located on the top fioor of McVey Hall, are among in 0* the most extensive of college operations in the country. They include five ml broadcasting studios with control rooms, record library, reference library, staff fiber room, sound effects room, master control, transmitter room, and a full comple- 0 ment of professional broadcasting equipment. Students broadcast over the C* facilities of the Universitys own FM station, WBKY, which is operated by Of P` the Radio Arts Department and covers a listening area of 40 miles around PWS Lexington. In addition, many programs produced by students of the depart- and ment go out over regular commercial stations throughout the state. well Television training, both classroom and on-the-air, is an integral part of the curriculum. Each summer a selected group of Radio Arts majors are permitted to enroll in an eight-weeks internship in television at WHAS-TV, $id` Louisville, for which credit is given under Radio 106b.. Training in this special take television course includes work in film editing, script-writing, and floor-directing. men