xt7bcc0trm88 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7bcc0trm88/data/mets.xml Lexington, Kentucky University of Kentucky 1948 course catalogs  English University of Kentucky Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. University of Kentucky course catalogs, 1865- Bulletin of the University of Kentucky, Summer Session, Vol. 40, No. 4, 1948 text Bulletin of the University of Kentucky, Summer Session, Vol. 40, No. 4, 1948 1948 2013 true xt7bcc0trm88 section xt7bcc0trm88 F      .»‘ » it  __ ,,4 2   A,            2 
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i   june 18 t0 A1lgN5f I4!
;   Published monthly, January to September inclusive, by the Univer-
Q sity of Kentucky, Lexington. Entered as Second·C1ass Matter at the Post
  Office, Lexington, Ky., under the Act of July 16, 1894.
'   Acceptance for mailing at special rate of postage provided for in
R g; Section 1103, Act of October 3, 1917, authorized June 30, 1920.
t   Vol. 40 APRIL N0. 4 '
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BOARD OF TRUSTEES A
1948
_ Ex-Officio Members l
Earle C. Clements, Governor
‘ Boswell B. Hodgkin, Superintendent of Public Instruction `
Harry F. Walters, Commissioner of Agriculture
From the State Board of Agriculture
J. N. Smith, Eddyville _
Eldred E. Adams, Louisa
Robert Tway, Louisville
  Members at Large l
Richard C. Stoll, Lexington
Edward C. O‘Rear, Frankfort
Harper Gatton, Madisonville
Mrs. Paul G. Blazer, Ashland
John C. Everett, Maysville
R. P. Hobson, LOLllSVlllm; ‘
Alumni Members `
Guy Huguelet, Lexington I
Thomas H. Cutler, Frankfort . ,
Grover Creech, Louisville 4
i
Officers of the Board
Earle C. Clements, Chairman
Richard C. Stoll, Vice Chairman
Frank D. Peterson, Secretary and Treasurer
Executive Committee n U
Richard C. Stoll, Chairman
T. H. Cutler
John C. Everett ·
R. P. Hobson
Harper Gatton
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i BULLETIN S
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SUMMER SESSION, 1948
June 18 t0 August I4
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Calendar ...,.......,.A....................._..........A.....`..........».....~...·.A..A~.·...».............·. . E? `
» Administrative Organization .........i...................i................................ é
V Part I. General Information ........r..................................................... 5
· The Summer Session for 1948 ............................»......................... 7
A Accredited Relations ...».........r....,..........................r........................ 8
; The Environment of the University .................r........................ 6
‘ Placement Service `.......i.. . ........................................»....»...»..............  
l The University School and Student Teaching .......................... lt
  Length of Session .,..............................,.»..........i.i.......................Y.... 1I
1 ‘ Admission ...,.,...,......,...............,.......................».............................,... 11
r Numbering of Courses .........................................,.........i.....~.».»....»» 13
Student Load ....,...,.................i...........i......................,......i...».....»..... 13
Feeg _,_,__________________________________,_____________ii__,__,_,_____________,__..._.,_.....,.....,..... lit
Refunds .,.,.............................i...........>......,....................,.................... 1%
Late Registration .......................................................i..............,..... 1%
Marking System ..........................,...i.......,......................................, 1%
Room and Board ..........,.................,......,.,...............,....................i. 14
‘ University Health Service ..................,..........................,..,i.......... 15
Requirements for Graduation .t,...,.,..,........................................ 15
_ College of Arts and Sciences ........,............,....................ii,..,.ii... 17
College of Agriculture and Home Economics .................i.......» ZC
College of Engineering ,............................................i.................... ZZ R
College of Law ...................................i.............................................. ZZ {
College of Education .....,..............i........,,...,...........................i...i... ZZ `
College of Commerce ...,.........................................i.,.............»........ Z¥
College of Pharmacy ........................................,......,..,..,................ 24
i Graduate School ..,.........,....,....................................................,....... Z4 ,
 V Part Il. Schedule of Classes ..........,................ . .........,.......,,,..,....,.....,. Z" (
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 SUMZMER SESSION CALENDAR—1948
June 18 Friday—-Classification tests and physical examina-
1 tions for all new students
i June 18, 19 Friday and Saturday—Registration and classifica-
tion of all students, according to the alpha-
betical schedule below
l June 21 Monday—Class work begins
` June 24 Thursday—Last date one may enter an organized
class for the Summer Session
Julyl 'l`hursday—Last date on which one may drop a
course without a grade
July 1,2 Thursday and Friday-—Period for filing applica-
tion for degrees
July3 Saturday——lndependence Day holiday
August 13 Friday—Summer Session Commencement
August 14 Saturday noon——End of Summer Session
REGISTRATION SCHEDULE FOR SUMMER SESSION
June 18, Friday—Classificati0n tests, physical examinations,
and advisory conferences for new students. All freshmen and all
other new students, except those enrolling in the Graduate School,
must have the tests and examinations completed before they will
be permitted to register. All new students should report first to
Room 200, Biological Sciences Building.
t June 18, Friday—Registration and classification of all
{ former students according to the alphabetical schedule below:
° June 19, Saturday—Registration and classification of new
and former students.
Friday Forcnoon Friday Afternoon
' 8:00 to 8:50 M thru N 1:30 to 2:20 C thru F
( 9:00 to 9:50 O thru S 2:30 to 3:20 G thru L
{ 10:00 to 10:50 T thru Z 3:30 to 4:20 Miscellaneous
} 11:00 to 11:50 A thru B A thru Z
  Saturday Forenoon
  8:00 to 9:50 Miscellaneous
j A thru Z
I 10:00 to 11:50 New Students
J
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Univ.-2 .

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— ADMINISTRATIVE ORGANIZATION ,
  HERMAN LEE DoNovAN, M.A., Ph.D., LL.D., President I
  LEo M. CHAMEERLAIN, M.A., Ph.D., Vice President
n MAURICE F. SEAY, M.A., Ph.D., LL.D., Dean oi the University and ·
L Registrar
· FRANK D. PETERSON, A.B., University Comptroller  
ALBERT DENNIS KIRwAN, M.A., Ph.D., Dean of Men ,
- l
 ’ SARAH BENNETT HoL1vIEs, M.A., Dean of Women
A JoI~IN SHARFE CHAMBERS, M.S., M.D., Director of University Health
I Service
_ LoUIs M. CLIFTON, M.A., Director of University Extension
I LYSLE WARR1cK CRoFT, M.A., Ph.D., Director of University Personnel
, Office `
  MARGARET ISADORA KING, A.B., B.S., Librarian *
i BART NIxoN PEAK, A.B., LL.B., Executive Secretary, University `
~ Young Men’s Christian Association  
»
CAROLYN SPICER, A.B., Secretary, Young Women’s Christian '
Association. l
ELMER GRIFFITH SULZER, A.B., Director of University Radio Station l
RAYMOND WESLEY WILD, A.B., Ph.M., Director of Public Relations L
I
I THE COLLEGES  
i MARTIN MARSHALL VVVHITE, M.A., Ph.D., Dean of the College of Arts  
and Sciences S
Q THOMAS PoE COOPER, B.S., D.Sc., LL.D., Dean of the College of Agri- \
{ culture and Home Economics and Director of the Experiment
Q Station 5
2 DANIEL VOIERS TERRELL, C.E., Dean of the College of Engineering I
E ALVIN E. EVANS, M.A., Ph.D., J.D., Dean of the College of Law
{ WILLIAM SEPTINIUS TAYLOR, M.S., Ph.D., LL.D., Dean of the College
T, of Education
( E¤wAR¤ WIEST, M.A., Ph.D., Dean of the College of Commerce ‘
  EARL PLATT SLONE, Ph.G., B.S., Dean of the College of Pharmacy j
  WILLIAM DELRERI: FUNKHOUSER, M.A., Ph.D., D.Sc., Dean of the i
  Graduate School.  
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`, GENERAL INFORMATION
_ THE SUMMER SESSION FOR 1948
I The course offering during the 1948 Summer Session will be
almost as extensive and varied as during the regular school year.
As indicated in a later section of this bulletin, courses will be of-
fered for graduates and undergraduates in the College of Arts and
  Sciences, the College of Agriculture and Home Economics, the
i College of Engineering, the College of Law, the College of Educa-
I tion, and the College of Commerce.
; In particular, the needs of the following groups have been kept
in mind in planning the Summer Session program for 1948.
1. The high school boy or girl who graduates this spring and
wishes to begin college work without delay.
2. The veteran who is eligible for educational benefits under
Public Law 16 or 346. It will be desirable for the veteran
recently discharged to begin his college studies at the
earliest date possible. Those already enrolled will find it .
desirable to continue in school through the summer, in or-
i der that graduation may be achieved with the least loss A ,
of time. ’ I
3. Teachers, principals, supervisors, and superintendents who
K wish to further their preparation for educational work. The
  in—service education of teachers has lagged greatly during
the war, and it is expected that hundreds of teachers and
  other school officials will now wish to continue their sum-
L mer studies.
  4. All students, women and men, who are in college and wish
,     to accelerate their programs of study.
  5. Other persons who need certain courses to advance in their
i specific vocations, and to meet the requirements of the
_ post—war economy. ‘
»  Over and above its program of liberal education, the Univer-
_i sity Summer Session provides numerous opportunities for persons
,__ ~ to prepare for specific occupations. The extent of the opportunities
is indicated by the following vocational areas in which summer
courses will be offered: Industrial Chemistry, Journalism, Medical
Technology, Pre-Medicine, Pre—Dentistry, Pre—Nursing, Music,
i Library Science, Public Service, Art, Bacteriology, Geography,
Q Geology, Psychology, Social Work, Sociology, Agriculture in its
, various phases, Pre-Forestry, Pre-Veterinary, Home Economics,
Architectural Engineering, Aeronautical Engineering, Civil Engi-
neering, Communications Engineering, Electrical Engineering,
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it Mechanical Engineering, Metallurgical Engineering, Mining Engl- I
  neering, Law, Elementary Teaching, High School Teaching, Educa- l
 igf tional Supervision and Administration, General Business, Com- i
  merce-Law, Industrial Administration, and Secretarial Work.
  ACCREDITED RELATIONS .
  The University of Kentucky is on the approved list of the Asso-
·?S ciation of American Universities, and is a member of the Southern
r, Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools and the Kentucky
. Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. It is accredited in
· its respective colleges or departments by the Association of Amer- ,
ican Law Schools, the American Association of Collegiate Schools
  of Business, the American Association of Schools and Departments g
Ul of Journalism, the American Library Association, the National  
. Association of Schools of Music, and the Engineer’s Council for Pro- {
. fessonial Development, the American Chemical Society, the Na-
V tional Association of Schools of Social Administration. The Amer-
Q ican Council on Pharmaceutical Education, and the American Asso-
I ciation of Colleges of Pharmacy.
  _ THE ENVIRONMENT OF THE UNIVERSITY
  The University of Kentucky is located in Lexington in the cen- ‘ `
. ter of the Bluegrass, a delightful country of scenic beauty and of
·· great historical interest.
Many of the famous horse farms, some individual establish-
” ments containing more than a thousand acres, are open to visitors
throughout the year. These farms, with their broad pastures, V
‘ sparkling streams, woodlands, and paved roads provide Fayette ~
Q County with a system of parks which is unique. Idle Hour, cradle l
V of four Derby winners; Elmendorf; Walnut Hall; Calumet, home of  
Citation; Castleton; Hamburg Place; Dixiana; and Coldstream,  
  are among the beautiful horse farms in Fayette County open to `
Q. visitors.
V] Points of particular interest in Lexington, other than the near-
  by farms, are Ashland, the home of Henry Clay; General John Hunt I
  · Morgan’s home; the home of Mary Todd, wife of Lincoln; the vast
it tobacco warehouses; the Keeneland Race Track; the track of thc ;,
. Kentucky Trotting Horse Breeder’s Association; the United States  
,} Veterans’ Hospital; and the U. S. Public Health Service Hospital. ,
 E . Within a relatively short distance from Lexington are Frank-
  fort, the Capital City, with its many historical features; Herrington
  Lake; Shakertown; Fort Harrod and its adjacent Pioneer Cemetery;
1i_ the Old Kentucky Home; the Palisades of the Kentucky River; and
  many other points of historical and scenic interest. Ll
  STUDENT UNION BUILDING  
  The Union Building is the center of student activity on the Q
 i campus. Various rooms are available for the enjoyment of stu- l
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dents during leisure hours. One may meet friends or read leading i 
[ magazines and newspapers in the Great Hall; engage in pool, bil- ,
_ liards, or pingpong in the Game Room; play cards, checkers, or §
chess in the Social Room; and hear the works of great composers  
R in the Music Room.
» For the convenience of students, the building maintains an in- A
formation desk, telegraph and telephone service, a modern barber  
shop, a cafeteria serving foods of quality, an attractive soda grill,
conference rooms and comfortable lounges.
, The Student Union Board is eager for all University students ‘
  to take advantage of the services and facilities of the building. i
, PLACEMENT SERVICE l
  There is a constantly growing demand for the services of the -
, graduates of the University of Kentucky. Placement services are
maintained by several colleges on the campus and every attempt is
made to procure for the students and for the graduates of the Uni-
versity the type of employment which will enable each one to
achieve the best results.
In the College of Commerce is the Senior-Commerce Employ-
, ment Association which is self-supporting and is headed by a per-
manent secretary. The Association has been very successful in
placing graduates with nationally operating industrial concerns,
credit investigating and reporting companies, wholesale houses,
banks, insurance companies, chain store companies, govern-
mental agencies both federal and state, and in teaching positions.
, These positions included secretarial work, accounting, advertising,
‘ selling, personnel, and statistical work.
t The Teacher Placement Bureau of the College of Education is
  designed particularly to assist in the placement of superintendents,
i principals, and teachers. Each student in attendance at the Uni-
versity who desires a teaching position should register with the
Placement Bureau, Room 115, Education Building. Superintendents
and college administrators who desire capable teachers should
I write directly to the bureau for recommendations and credentials.
`; The College of Engineering has an enviable reputation for
it educating its men well for successful careers in the engineering and
ll industrial world. The demand for their services has been such that,
1 with a few exceptions, all members of each class have been em-
ployed soon after graduation. The placement of engineering grad-
uates is directed by the Dean of the College with the assistance of
the heads of departments.
, RECREATIONAL ACTIVITIES
i The summer months are vacation and recreation time. Provi-
·l sion is made for Summer Session students to participate in numer-
Y ous recreational activities and to learn the fundamental skills and
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  techniques involved. The Physical Education Department is offer-
  ing recreational courses for men and women students in archery, '_
 if badminton, termis, social and folk dancing, volley ball, bowling,
  hiking, camping, and intramural sports. This is an opportunity for
  every summer session student to receive expert instruction in any
  or all of the above mentioned activities. If you are a novice it is .
ig your chance to learn; if an expert performer, it is your chance to
§E participate under wholesome and enjoyable circumstances. M
  The primary purpose of the recreational courses is to provide
  pleasant and profitable leisure time activity for all students and to  
  improve their performance ability. Teachers and supervisors of  
  physical education and classroom teachers will find the courses `
p valuable in organizing teaching material and methods. Recrea-
·» tional leaders and directors will get new ideas on promoting leisure }
 j- time activities. All Summer Session students will find the activities
 .A healthful and enjoyable. }
 » THE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL AND STUDENT TEACHING ‘
The University School will be in session from Monday, June 7, g
‘ through Saturday, July 24. The high school will be open from 8:00 Q
i' to 12:00 o’clock in the morning six days in the week. Classes in the  
i elementary school will meet five days a week. T  
*’ Students desiring to register for student teaching in the Uni- iq
" versity School should make application on or before May 31 to l
in Professor Lyman Ginger, Director of the University School. Stu- 1
1 dents are urged to file their applications for this course as early as E
i » possible, as time should be allowed to check the prerequisites be-  
{ fore registration.  
  Summer school students who have children of school age have l
. an opportunity to place them in the University School. Both the  
 ’ Elementary School and the High School maintain modern programs  
  of education that should be of interest to parents attending the  
  University of Kentucky summer session. Persons desiring to avail =
  themselves of the opportunities of the University School should i
f` write the Director requesting reservations for their children. _
  The University School will provide instruction in subjects Q;
Q regularly offered in the schools of Kentucky. High school pupils li
  may earn one unit of credit toward their graduation requirements.  
  This unit of work may be done in one subject or in two different "
  subjects.
  Pupils from any school in the state will be permitted to enroll
gi in the University School for the summer term. The tuition charge I
  for high school pupils will be $10 for one-half unit or $15 for one I
  full unit in the ninth, tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grades. The  
  tuition charge for seventh and eighth grade pupils will be $7.50. No *
  tuition is charged in the Elementary School for the summer *
  session. .
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LENGTH OF SESSION E
L The Summer Session of the University of Kentucky for 1948  
will be eight weeks in length, six days a week. The session will i 
open June 18 and close August 14.  
` Classes during the Summer Session will begin at 7:00 a. m.  
ADMISSION `_
Students will be admitted to the University as their previous ;
A cducation warrants. They will be admitted to the freshman class, to  
  advanced standing, as special students, as graduate students, or as  
gg auditors. 2
` Applicants for admission should write the Registrar’s Office for ’ 
` forms on which to submit their applications, stating at the time i
whether they wish forms for admission to the freshman class, to ad-  
  vanced standing, or to the Graduate School. Applications and tran- L
U scripts of credit should be filed in advance. Students entering with `
, advanced standing and those entering the Graduate School should ‘
f present transcripts from each institution they have attended.  
  To the Freshman Class. Applicants who are graduates of ac- g
ll credited high schools will be admitted to the University on certifi- n
  cate, provided they have at least fifteen units of acceptable high
§’ school work. A unit represents the study of any subject for a school
  year of at least thirty-two weeks, with five recitation periods a
  week, each of at least forty—five minutes in length, or the equiv- A
  alent thereof. Double periods are required in shop, drawing, type-
l writing, and all other courses which demand no out—of-class
{ preparation. One unit is the minimum credit accepted in any for-
  eign language, and one-half unit the minimum in any other subject.
  While the University does not prescribe a pattern of work for ·
l, admission, it recommends that at least ten of the units presented be
i, chosen from English, the social studies, mathematics, the foreign
  languages, and the laboratory sciences, and that within these ten
units the student offer at least three units in English, one and one-
half in algebra, and one in plane geometry. Should a student lack
· ,, these courses as prerequisites for any of his college work, he will
  be required to take them in college without credit.
1 Applicants who have graduated from unaccredited high schools
" and those not graduated from high school may be admitted as fresh-
men if, in addition to presenting the fifteen acceptable units, they
successfully pass the University classification examinations.
Admission to the University does not necessarily qualify a stu-
dent for admission to a particular college. In every case the student
  must meet the admission requirements of the college in which he
j is to enroll.
i To Advanced Standing. A student who applies for admission
  with advanced standing is expected to present evidence that he is
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Tv in good standing in every respect in the institution last attended, .
 9 and in general is required to have maintained a standing of 1.0 in
 ’: all previous college work. The University does not disregard at any {
 . time or under any conditions college or university records in order  
_. to admit applicants solely on the basis of their high school records. [
  As :1 Special Student. A graduate of another university or col-
.. lege may enter the University as a special student. Other persons `
. may be admitted as special students provided they are fully pre- .
“ pared to do the work desired and provided they are at least twenty- 2I
A one years of age.  
. As an Auditor. By payment of the required fees any person  
' may be admitted to a class or classes as an auditor. A student reg- i.
T ularly enrolled in any college must apply to the Dean of the college  
` in which he is registered in order to be an auditor. Other persons rz
should apply to the Registrar’s Office for admission. No credit can y
` be given for a class audited, nor is the student permitted an exam- i
ination for credit.
College of Arts and Sciences. Admission to this college is gov-
· erned by the general admission requirements of the University
l outlined on the preceding pages.
College of Agriculture and Home Economics. Admission to this l
l" College is governed by the general admission requirements of the
` University outlined on the preceding pages. ·
College of Engineering. In addition to meeting the general
admission requirements of the University, outlined on the preced-
_ ing pages, the applicant for admission to the freshman class of the
. College of Engineering must rank in the upper three-fourths on the
i University classification tests. His high school credits must include V
 . one unit in plane geometry, one and one-half units in algebra,
l., and one-half unit in solid geometry. If the student lacks only the ,
  half unit in solid geometry, he may be admitted, but this subject  
  will be added to the requirements of the freshman year.  
  College of Law. An applicant for admission to the College of °
  Law must offer 60 credits (exclusive of physical education and  
[ military science) completed in residence in colleges other than i
 g` Law, six of which must be in English. A standing of 1.0 is the
{_ minimum qualitative requirement, but in other than exceptional *
 Q cases an applicant will not be accepted unless he has maintained a
{Q standing of 1.3 on all previous work. While there is no prescribed
ii pre-law curriculum, the applicant’s record is evaluated in terms of
“ . its relationship to the study of law, and in terms of the require-
·j ments of the Association of American Law Schools. V
  College of Education. In addition to meeting the general ad-  
  mission requirements of the University, outlined on the preceding  
lj;. pages, the applicant for admission to the freshman class of the l
  12 l
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· I
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. College of Education must rank in the upper three-fourths on the i
University classification tests. In order to transfer to the College ig
S of Education from another institution or from another college of  
E the University, a student must have a standing of 1.0 or higher.  
{ College of Commerce. In addition to meeting the general ad-  
· mission requirements of the University, outlined on the preceding § 
' pages, the applicant for admission to the freshman class of the  
College of Commerce must rank in the upper three-fourths on the  
,|_ University classification tests. _  
  College of Pharmacy. Admission to this college is governed  
  by the general admission requirements of the University outlined  
;~ on the preceding pages.  
lj The Graduate School. A graduate of a fully accredited institu-  
  _ tion of higher learning may be admitted to the Graduate School f
l upon evidence of graduation and an official transcript of under-  
graduate courses. However, such admission does not obligate the  
University to accept all credit granted by the undergraduate school.  
When full credit is not granted, the student will be required to do (
more than the normal amount of work to complete a graduate de-  
gree. Applications from graduates of institutions not fully accred- f
~ ited will be individually evaluated. Q
NUMBERING OF COURSES I
Courses numbered 1 to 99, inclusive, may be taken for credit 1
only by undergraduate students. Courses numbered 100 to 199, , 
inclusive, may be taken for credit by juniors, seniors, and graduate j
students, provided that a course so numbered may carry graduate U
credit only with the approval of the student’s graduate committee.
I Courses numbered 200 or above are open only to graduate students.
  STUDENT LOAD
  The normal load for the summer session is from 9 to 11 semes-
i ter hours.
lj FEES
I For the summer session the full-time fee for all Kentucky stu-
i dents, except those enrolled in the Law School, will be $28.50 and
for students in the Law College the fee will be $30.00. For out-of-
state students in all colleges except law who entered before Sep-
tember 1, 1947, the fee will be $43.50, and for those entering after
September 1, 1947, the fee will be $57.50. The fee for out—0f—state
students in the Law College will be $45.00 and $59.00 respectively.
E Part-time students will pay according to the number of semes-
l V ter hours carried, except that the full-time fee will be paid in all
  cases when the student load for the session equals or exceeds six
l semester hours.
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  V—». REFUNDS Q
  During the first week after the opening of the Summer Session, {
 if, students withdrawing from the University may receive a refund §
  on the amount paid in fees, not to exceed 70 per cent of all fees  
  paid. During the second week a refund of 50 per cent may be se-  
gi cured, and during the third week a refund of 30 per cent. In no Q
  case shall the amount refunded exceed 70 per cent and in no case `4
  will refunds be made after the first three weeks.  
  LATE REGISTRATION C
E No student will be allowed to register for credit after June 24. il
  Students entering the University after the regular registration C`
i' periods will be charged an additional fee of $3.00 for the first day, ~
._ $4.00 for the second day, and $5.00 for any day thereafter. No ex- P
 g.~ ` ceptions to this charge will be granted.  
Y` MARKING SYSTEM
· Results of work will be recorded in the Registrar’s office as
. follows:
· A—Exceptionally high quality, valued at 3 points for each _
» credit. ·.
. B—Good, valued at 2 points for each credit. Q?
· C-—Fair, valued at 1 point for each credit.
’ D—Unsatisfactory, indicates a deficiency and gives no points, V
{ but gives credit for graduation if with such credit the `
student’s standing is 1 or more.
  E—Failure, value