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Image 85 of Bulletin of the University of Kentucky, Volume 21 (1945-1946)

Part of University of Kentucky course catalogs, 1865-

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AGRICULTURE AND HOME ECONOMICS 81 ge On the farm are modern barns for all kinds of livestock. .e, Representatives of several of the more important types and breeds se are kept for instructional purposes. These include Shorthorn, Here- a fi ford, Aberdeen Angus, Jersey, Holstein, and Brown Swiss cattle; - to if southdown, and Hampshire sheep; Duroc Jersey and Hampshire te hogs; mules; farm horses; and several varieties of poultry. Near in Ai'? Lexington are many large livestock and horse farms and the owners in iri; very generously permit the use of their animals for instruction. Z _ Admission. Requirements for admission to the College of H; Agriculture and Home Economics, as a freshman, or with advanced le f_ standing, or as a special student, are the same as those outlined on An ef the preceding pages for admission to the University. However, a jw ,;, student who enters with less than two units in mathematics is re- CS quired to make up the deficiency; a student in agriculture who en- ters with no units in physics is required to take a year of college 9 h sics. nd E V_·V P Y id gi REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION IN AGRICULTURE gs To receive the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture, a d' student must complete 210 quarter hours and 210 quality points. tS· These hours are classified as follows: -9* Q Prescribed subjects, n0n—agriculture .......................... 63 hours ns ij; Prescribed subjects, agriculture .................................. 47 hours of Y Electives required in agriculture .............................. 46 hours YY Electives required in social studies, humanities, YY foreign language, or mathematics ...................... 10 hours ng ; Free electives .................................................................... 44 hours n f _._. 3i* Total ...................................................... 210 hours [ 1= zi. ni Q. The twelve-quarter plan of study enables a student to obtain [es { a broad education and pursue some specialization in a chosen field he gis of agriculture. Courses of instruction in technical agriculture are as given by the departments of Agricultural Entomology, Agronomy {Oy ; (including Farm Engineering), Animal Industry, Animal Pathology, On Q Farm Economics (including Rural Sociology), Horticulture (includ- H-S 5 ing Forestry), and Markets and Rural Finance. In addition students . in agriculture receive instruction in English, economics, bacteri- _u_ Q ology, botany, chemistry, geology, physics, and zoology. A liberal Q1 g System of electives permits students to choose courses in the social On and physical sciences, education, and other fields of interest. for f To complete the requirements for a degree in twelve quarters me a student must earn an average of 17% hours per quarter. A ja schedule of 19 hours is the maximum load for a student whose ng { standing the preceding quarter was between 1 and 2. A student ‘ r are who makes a standing of 2 or more in any quarter may carry up to * 22 hours the following quarter. Special permission by the Dean