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The law school was a competitive, organized and thorough learning process for potential attorneys.
The Probing they accomplished was achieved by extensive work contributed from both the faculty and students. A week long tutorial program was sponsored during spring break for freshmen by upper division law students.
The Office of Continuing Legal Education sponsored seminars in the law school on topics of interest to practicing lawyers. Law students were welcome. The seminar provided them with educational opportunities as well as chances to meet men who were experienced and renowned in theirfield.
Audio visual equipment was being used more and more. The students courtroom procedure was filmed and then examined by the students and their advisor after the trial. The Media Library was expanded. Tapes could be checked out to help students prepare for the Kentucky Bar Exam. Positions were also available for students off campus in Appala-chia working as clerks or a legal aid service which worked with the judiciary in Lexington.
The sciences, physics, chemistry, astronomy, and the biological sciences-zoology, microbiology, and botany — all came under the college of Arts and Science.
The schools collectively offered training in labs, field work, lecture courses and individual attention to students.
Singly the schools spent time and money in developing experiments, slides, equipment and other facilities to aid the students learning process.
Dr. Rudolph Schrills, physics department, spent a great deal of time on experiments which didn't always work, but served the purpose.
The biology department offered an introductory lab course which usually meant the dissection of a rat at sometime during the semester.
The zoology department offered a nature study class as a get acquainted class on the relationships of plants and animals to human culture. >«af"«