xt7jdf6k3k8g https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7jdf6k3k8g/data/mets.xml Lexington, Ky. University of Kentucky 1939 1940 The University of Kentucky Gradute Schools course catalogs contain bound volumes dating from 1926 through 2005. After 2005, the course catalogs ceased to be printed and became available online only. course catalogs English University of Kentucky Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. University of Kentucky Graduate School course catalogs University of Kentucky Graduate School Bulletin, 1939-1940 text University of Kentucky Graduate School Bulletin, 1939-1940 1939 2016 true xt7jdf6k3k8g section xt7jdf6k3k8g V ,I I" I II

BULLETIN I, '5; f .I I;_ I I

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1939-40

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GRADUATE FACULTY - 1!
FRANK LEROND McVEY, A. B., Ph. D., LL. D. ' 1.: ; - 3' 1
President of the University 1 . .1 3 3 3
WILLIAM DELBERT FUNKHOUSER, A. B., M. A., Ph. D., So. D. . } -,: _"1, 3!
Dean of the Graduate School . 33
» ‘ 3‘1- "3
EZRA L GILLIS, A. B. {, “331'- ,s? 1 “33
Secretary of the Graduate Faculty ’ 1- .
- 3 ., 3 " 1,
JESSE E. ADAMS, A. M., Ph. D. Education - ‘ 3- 3 _11' :1
RICHMOND SWEETEN ALLEN, M. S.....................Anatomy and Physiology ,1: 1311:3‘:,=- 3“ 1
ESTON JACKSON ASHER, M. A Psychology 14311.1 11 11
CHARLES BARKENBUS,v B. 8., Ph. D Chemistry 1‘ ‘r 1 . -.3 4
, MATTHEW HUME BEDEORD, A. B., Ph. D............ Chemistry 1 g 31
:5 HOWARD W. Bums, B. s., M. s., Ph. D Farm Economics i/ _ 1 3 ‘1 ‘ _‘ ,
HARRY BEST, A. B., LL. B., Ph. D SocioIOgy 1‘ 31 1 31
ADOLPII E. BIGGE, M. A., Ph. D German ' '1 ~13"; i1.
PAUL PRENTICE BOYD, A. B., M. A., Ph. D........_Mathematics 1 ' -.‘ 3- , .'3 f 1' 3
(Storm K. BRADY, A. B., M. A., Ph. D.........._._..English _ , vi;
ALFRED BRAUER, M. A., Ph. D Zoology ' 333 3, -3 'I 1
ERNEST ADOLPHE BUREAU, B. S., Ph. B., E. E...Engineering ,33 3'1'3
Means e. CALDWELL, A. B., M. A., Ph. D Sociology “ _ 3 1 3‘3
CECIL C. CARPENTER, Ph. D.................................Economics 11, 1,17
LUCIAN H. CARTER, M. A., Ph. D.........................Economics 1,. 1 ,4 - r j a5
Leo MARTIN CHAMBERLAIN, A. M., Ph. D.........Education =91 1'
THOMAS D. CLARK, A. B., A. M., Ph. D History 1‘ i. ’35“ § 3
LEON W. COHEN, A. B., A. M., Ph. D...............Mathematics ,' . ‘ , j", 1
0- S. CROUSE, E. M................................._.............Engineering i 1_§.-'§31
LEHRE LIVINGSTON DANTZLER, A. M., Litt. D.....English 1. ‘14:,35 "t 3 .3533?
GRAHAM B. DIMMICK, Ph. D.............................Psychology . .,1 - , C 1 1
HAROLD HARDESTY DOWNING, 1 -3 ' 31‘" 1
B. C. E., M. s., Ph. D.....................................Mathematics . .."3‘ 3, ‘ 3
sTATIE ESTELLE ERIKSON, Ph. D.......................Home Economics 1‘ 1‘ ,1 ,1 V J
hvm E. EVANS, M. A., Ph. D., J. D.................Law , 3 t 3
EDWARD FRANKLIN FARQUHAR, M. A...............English ' ,. _ . 3
ERNEST NEWTON FERGUS, Ph. D.........................Agriculture . . 4
WILLIAM FRANCIS GALLAWAY, M. A., Ph. D.....English 4 .. ‘ ' " ‘1
EDWIN STANTON GOOD, M. S.................................Agriculture 1 ‘1; 35 ‘1 3
THOMAS MARSHALL HAIIN, M. 8., Ph. D...-...--Physics ”1 1' ‘3
CARSIE HAMMONDS, M. S., Ph. D.......................Education :" , 4 ..‘i
' WALTER WILSON JENNINGS, M. A., Ph. D Economics 1 ‘ ' 1
FRITZ JOHN, Ph. D._...._._..._._._.___._...___.._____..___,__.__,_Mathematics , 1 11 . 1‘ 1
THEODORE TOLMAN JONES, A. M., Ph. D...........Ancient Languages 1 1 a - 1. "
PERRY ELMEB, KARRAKER, M. A............._.............Agriculture 1 1‘ 1 .' I
' rs
, I' V 4 i

 4
4 'j _ ‘ " 3.__ ' ' _ '.~' , 3 CHARLES MERRIAM KNAPP, A. R, Ph. D.........History
4 ' ‘5 " - , _. 33 3' ' 4 3 GRANT COOHRAN KNIGHT, A. M ....................English
4“ : - -. _' _ 4 OTTO TOWNSEND KOPPIUS, B. 8., Ph. D.............Physics .
‘ 3 4 " 'f ' " 3 4 JOHN KUIPER, M. A..............................................Philosophy
. 4 " . '3 j - ’ . 4 CLAIBORNE GREEN LATIMER, B. 8., Ph. D..........Mathematics
2 ‘ 3 " 3 '3 '2_ ' ' 4 ARMON J. LAWRENCE, A. B., M. A Commerce
., _-f3_T-‘I » - ‘ 4 FLORA E. LESTOURGEON, B. A., Ph. D.................Mathematics
, ‘. " “ . ’.;- - - 4 MOSES EDWARD LIGON, A. M., LL. D.................Education
: -. ' ’ 3 7', ‘ 3 . 3 4 ARTHUR CRANE MCFARLAN, A. B., Ph. D.........Geology
‘4 " 1. 3..:= 2 .. , ' 4 FRANK T. MCFARLAND, Ph. D Botany -
4, . 3 ,- J 3' 4 ' 3' 3 JOHN WALKER MANNING, A. B., M. A., Ph. D... Political Science in
‘4 3.34 . 3 , . 3 3 4 RALPH NELSON MAXSON, B. 8., Ph. D Chemistry v21
. ' ' j'. 3 - , .' ' ‘ ‘ JAMES BURT MINER, B. 8., LL. B., Ph. D.........Psychology
. '3_'-73 " , V3.3-_ .3 3 ' '. ‘ EDGAR ZAVITZ PALMER, A. B. Ph. D...................Economics
4: . ,j' 4 ,' VIVIAN PALMER, M. A., Ph. D............................Social Work
‘ ' .. . 3 LOUIS ARTHUR PARDUE, A. B., M. 8., Ph. D.....Physics
' 3 '..' 3 3 ' '33 - 4 2- - ' ETHEL LEE PARKER, M. A.....................................Education
' ' 3 3.", ' " ‘ ' NIEL PLUMMEK, M. A...........................................Journalism 4
2 " .4 3 ,' » 37' 1 ‘ " MERWIN ELWOOD POTTER, B. S., M. A.................Physical Education 54
4 ' 4.: " . 3 . HUGH BRUCE PRICE, Ph. D.................................Agriculture ,4
441.43,..34 ' ‘4 ~ -'.,' .. EDWARD WARDER RANNELLS, B. AArt
4 " 33"43 ,' 1: 4 ' GEORGE ROBERTS, M. S........I.................................Agriculture
i ' ' ‘ '3'..‘4' 3 ' ' " " LEWIS CASS ROBINSON, M. S., Ph. D.................Geology
- 4 '2 . " ' N7 4 CLAY CAMPBELL Ross, A. B., Ph. D.................Education 4
4 ._1. -~ ' ' ; _ ‘ 2 L. HOBART RYLAND, A. 13., M. A., 4
4,1 '3 ' 3-..1-4 . . " Docteur de l’Universite ....._........................Romance Languages
. 4 ‘ .3‘:. . . ' 3 ~ ' MORRIS SCHERAGO, B. S., D. V. M.....................Bacteriology
453 , .3 '; 5 3 . OLUS JESSE STEWART, A. 13., M. S., Ph. D.........Chemistry
I 4/ " " 2 RODMAN SULLIVAN, A. B., A. M........._...............Economics
' 3 13, " - ' ' ' 4 WILLIAM SEPTIMUS TAYLOR, M. 8., Ph. D.........Education
4 " ' . . DANIEL VOIERs TERRELL, C. E.............................Engineering
4 4' .3 ‘ ‘ ".' ' '4 3 L. H. TOWNSEND, Ph. D.......................................Entomology
'.' ‘_' '. "3 ‘ _ ' - _ EDWARD TUTHILL, A. 13., Ph. D...........................History
" ' _ ' 2: ,- - ' . WILLIAM DORNEY VALLEAU, Ph. D...................Agriculture
4 - ‘vi 1, ' “1“ , 3 .' :4 3 AMRY VANDENBOSCH, Ph. D Political Science 4419
4 34 . ' » _ 2' . ' ', RALPH HOLDER WEAVER, M. 8., Ph. D Bacteriology H45
‘ " ' 3. 3 3 . _ ,3 “ WILLIAM SNYDER WEBB, M. 8., Se. D.................Physics Min
4" _ 2 ~ - 4 ' ‘ ' . 4 M. M. WHITE, M. A., Ph. D.................................Psychologyr 4 “0“?
4' ' ,3 .3 3 3 1 ‘ ' I . 4 4 EDWARD WIEST, A. M., Ph. D.............................Economics 34
3 . a : - , 2 3" W RALPH HICKS WOODS, M. A., Ph. D Agriculture 3
" ' ‘ ' " ' ' ' adir
-, ' -3 '. 3 3 . 0f 3
- —. ' . ‘ 3 ”.v . tak<
.. ' - ' . .. ' 4 . Reg
-' ' ' .' - .3 " ' tion
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1 3 3 3 3‘5

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i" .3 i"

. 3 : !: 1'

THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 1 3 2" ‘3

WILLIAM D. FUNKHOUSER, A. M., PH. D., So. D., DEAN ‘ ! v : 1

INTRODUCTORY STATEMENT 1; . j 1

' Graduate work is offered in all colleges in the University. Approx- 1 1 “ f , 1,; 31

imately three hundred courses are listed in the catalog, under the " - 1 g‘ :3 3311

various departments, which are accepted for graduate credit. . 2111,3ij “1

The following advanced degrees are conferred by the University: f" ; -‘ ' 3‘

Master of Arts -3 - '1- ‘ 1‘ 1,331 ,.

Master of Science .3 ,‘ . _‘ 1‘

Master of Arts in Education uj "11“; :1

Master of Science in Education ; V

11 . Master of Science in Agriculture 3 '1 33
Master of Science in Home Economics . ‘1 ‘ 31 '

Master of Science in Public Health ‘ 531'. . " 1!

Master of Science in Civil Engineering -‘ 1- g ' . 3

Master of Science in Electrical Engineering 1 3 33'1111

1 Master of Science in Mechanical Engineering .3 1 .11

Master of Science in Metallurgical Engineering 3 11 ,1 . '3 1

395 Master of Science in Mining Engineering 31 1.; : _« 3‘3

Civil Engineer (0. E.) “ 1 111;"1': 13

Electrical Engineer (E. E.) ‘ 3 ' .." ‘11

Mechanical Engineer (M. E.) 1 ’ ..a. ‘

Metallurgical Engineer (Met. E.) . i1 3‘

Mining Engineer (E. M.) ~ , 1 - 3 1

Doctor of Philosophy 1‘ _ 1 1 11

The degree of Doctor of Philosophy is offered with major work in , fly; ., 3‘;

the following departments: Chemistry, Education, Economics, English, '1‘ ‘.‘3

History, Mathematics, Physics, Psychology, and Political Science. '=' _' 3.,1 ‘1

Minor Work may be carried in any department offering graduate ;' 17, 11‘ .

courses. . ‘ 3' _. 3

1 ADMISSION TO GRADUATE STANDING 3 j; ‘ g 3

Graduates 0f institutions accredited by the University may be ; 3 , 3

admitted to the Graduate SChool upon the presentation of a certificate ‘ - ”‘1

of graduation and an official transcript of undergraduate courses '1 r .3

taken, The status of the institution is to- be ascertained from the j 3' 3

319gistrar of the University. Graduates from non-accredited institu- :" 3 . :3

310113 are encouraged to secure a bachelor’s degree from an accredited “ 1

institution. In particular cases they may be admitted to the Graduate ‘ 3. 3 ' 1

Sc11001 on the basis of doing additional work before being admitted to -. _! " 3-1

1 311“ graduate status. 3. ;‘ 3 f .' 3

,v . ' , ' 1

-' 3

' !

 I _'T I, .3. . . 3. . 6 UNIVERSITY or KENTUCKY I

In, -‘ II 3 '. 3f . I 2 It should be clearly understood that admission to the Graduate

3, ‘ _ 3i 'f - " . " I School does not necessarily admit a student to full graduate status.

. 31. " . ', ‘ ' ' - I A student only attains full graduate status when he has fulfilled all

3 . ' I : I II'3. ' I. ' I the preliminary requirements of the degree which he seeks and of the f(

. '3 I , ,2 I. I: ' ‘2‘ _' " ' I department under whose direction he is pursuing graduate work. f(

I I I- I , I Department prerequisites are determined jointly by the DEan of d‘

I ‘ . . ‘ I the Graduate School and the respective departments. In brief, it may I

I I". 3'.'I. . 3I I' .‘ . ‘I be stated that such prerequisites usually consist of the equivalent of

I' ' ' - ,_ ., - I an undergraduate major. In some fields, the equivalent of an under-

3. ‘3‘ I. If " ‘ . 'I _‘I' - ‘ I graduate minor is sufficient. re

I'I“.:I . u I. '. . - ‘_ ‘ Members of the faculty of the University of Kentucky having a “I

‘I- ._‘3-' rank higher than that of instructor may not be considered as candi- ‘ [h
' 7 III 1 dates for advanced degrees at this institution. I in

' , , 1: ”.14 33 3 ‘ . ’9

‘ _ .3 3; " ' ‘ REGISTRATION I

I II h .' . I Graduate students should register in the Graduate School an we I):

I "I‘II . .‘3‘ I 3 II . I I cial cards prepared for this purpose. all

I “III. I' 3 ' ., ‘ I Applicants from institutions other than this University are also I A;

I ‘ '3'jIIVE‘II ', I '. , - " 3‘ required to file an official transcript showing (a) all undergraduate I de

I 3' I I. _"'I33.” " x - ,z' 1 Work covered, (b) graduate work taken, if any, and ((3) degrees

I III ‘I, In 3' '-I: I3. : :‘33 I. received. Rl

I 3'3_3‘;';‘3‘333“. ”I ‘I If the record submitted to the Registrar entitled him to admis-

II. - ;. . . " " sion he should confer with the Dean of the Graduate School and his 03

II II; I 'I -1 I 3' ‘ . , "I' ' major Professor concerning preliminary requirements that he may

I . Ii' . ' .. , ' 3 have to satisfy and as to the graduate courses that he should take. ua

I 2‘ . I; . I3 Preliminary requirements may be added from time to time as be

I I, 'I I‘ I: j 3 g‘ 3 -' 3 found necessary and all such requirements, together With graduate Co

I3 _. .3 . z 2 . I. - I f 3 courses, must be recorded in the Registrar’s Office and must be satis-

I, '3 I' 'I .. »3 , I fied by the student before he is eligible for the degree for which he is thi

I I . "xi 3 x . , I , .II3 I registered. de]
' 'I . ‘3 3 : All courss listed in this bulletin, and all courses Which may 1133

.‘ a ' ‘3 L I 3:» appear later in the regular University catalog, which have numbers .

I' I‘ .. " 3' '. : ‘ above 100, may be counted as credit towards a graduate degree I RE
'- ; “I ~ ‘ ‘ 3. '. - e A grade of D in a course will not be given graduate credit or residence. I
.Iififi- Ive
.I II .I -_ FEES I tio.
.' ‘ ,' ‘ : ‘ ' Registration and laboratory fees are the same as for undergrad' req
‘» . '3 . I' I . ‘ 3 uate students in the college in which the major work is done, that is,

' '3 ' ‘_ ' . ' ‘. . I ‘ $50.00 for residents of Kentucky; $63.00 for non-residentS. This do“ can
' I‘ : > ’ I ' 3 3 ‘ I 3 not include laboratory fees. Im‘
I .‘ I .‘ i. ’ , I . l' ’3 Before the advanced degree is conferred, a fee of fifteen dollars 9:];

. _ “ I '3 .' ._ ' . must be paid at the Business Office of the University, This covers of
‘ I :3 3 ., ' .I . .3 . the graduation fee, diploma fee, fee for binding thesis and all other ant

I. _ I I" ' - I . .. ' incidental fees. Sen

 . J . J . J
GRADUATE SCHOOL BULLETIN 7 J ., J' ‘J J
JJ..- 1, iq JI'
J J . J J
3:15:26 APPLICATION FOR DEGREE i J
filled ali All candidates for degrees are required to make formal application JJ g JJ J JJ
,d of the for the degree at the office of the Registrar, on special cards provided .J J . * J' J
)rk. for that purpose, at least one month before the date on which the r J " ;, J
DEan of J degree is to be conferred. J J J J_ J JJ
J J JJ
1', it may J H .J‘ :3 4;“;J
talent of REQUIREMENTS FOR ADVANCED DEGREES J JJJ‘JJ; J JJ
11 under- A graduate student is expected to familiarize himself with the J. J" 'JfiJJ;JJ" {J JJJJ
requirements for the degree for which he is a candidate and is held J J: JpZ‘JJ J1
having a responsible for the fulfillment of these requirements. This applies to J J4“ J3 J3
as candi- the last dates on which theses may be accepted, the dates for exam- JIfJ‘J " JJ
J inations, the proper form for theses and all other matters regarding JJJJ'JJ; :1 -' JJ
requirements for degrees. JJJ‘Jj't'J‘" LJ-1
J The University of Kentucky offers the degree of Doctor of Philoso- J J'JJ‘J; ..J JIJ
‘ phy in the; nine departments listed on page 5 of this bulletin, the J J JJ_ 1 J JL'J
1 on we regular academic degrees Of Master of Arts and Master of Science in - J‘ 7 JJ
J all departments and professional degrees in Education, Engineering, “ ; JJ J ' .- J
are also Agriculture and Home Economics. The requirements for these various J J‘ J.
.graduate J degrees are as follows: JJ '"JJJJ'JJJ ‘J.j ‘ J
degrees J ‘ iJ
? REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREES OF MASTER OF ARTS AND . 1“ J J‘ H
:o admis, MASTER OF SCIENCE } ‘J"_J',j " i, stJ
l and his CREDITS “ J "J'JJ ',J JJ
he may The candidate shall complete twenty-four semester hours of grad- " J JJJ‘JJJJI J-
Jake, uate work in course with a standing of 2 and no grade below 0 shall J‘JJ‘JJLJ,’ . _JJ' ,J
time as be counted. J 'J _pii.
graduate Courses JJJJJJJJ'JJ Ji
he saith? . . . ’ J "J J
_ h he is , The major field shall comprise, as to courses, approximately two- ‘ J JJJJJJJ ,
”0 thlrds of the work and a minor (within the department or allied J-i‘. .1" 'imel
departments) of approximately one-third of the work. The two shall ‘ -J~-‘ ;,f ‘. J
1i0h may have graduate relationship. JilJ n J' J-‘i, L
numbers J 1 .JJJ . J»
e degree. J RESIDENCE J J J.JJ .3 J» ’ r
residence. J The minimum residence requirement is one academic year of 36 ‘ J v -' I J J
Weeks. This residence requirement may be fulfilled by any combina- J ' i n ' .
lion of regular semester or summer school sessions which total the " .3 'J
ndergrad' reClun'ed number of weeks. 1 1th ‘ _ J-JJ J
JeJ that is, This does not mean that the work prescribed for each individual ‘=J , J, JJ
This does can always be completed in the minimum length of time. Inadequate JJ . 3‘ .. JJ
Preparation or assistance in departments very frequently make a JJ W"): J J
in dollars longer period necessary. Part-time work during a regular semester is i J J J J
iis covers evaluated on the basis of the amount of work carried, but the amount . J J ' J
all other or resldence for part-time work is limited, except for graduate assist— J" J J r J.
‘ ants and part-time instructors, to not more than six weeks in any one . ‘ _ ' - . J
Semester or summer session. J ' ."J ' J J. J

 ‘.'; “,3. i.“ ‘ -. , ’.fl
, -. u .; ‘2 I. _ ., I' . ‘i 8 UNIVERSITY or KENTUCKY ‘ ‘
. ’ _ i , ’_ "f - . , TRANSFER OF CREDITS ' a1
. - 3. " . - ’. - , No transferred credits are accepted toward the Master of Arts or 0]
‘ ‘ , ; 7 3-,. " ' . ‘. ‘ ‘, Master of Science degrees. All work for these degrees must be done E
’ ' ' , .2 ‘1‘ ; ' ' ‘ at the University of Kentucky. However, a student is not asked to
. '5' " "If; ’..;'.' - ‘- repeat a course which he has satisfactorily completed at another 01
l -. . " ' . ' , i institution.
;| '-. .. ' . 1 1
. , .: ." .‘ THESIS '
w . ' ‘l > , ‘ A thesis is required of every candidate. Two typewritten copies
2' i ',._ " . . _ . " , of the completed thesis must be presented not later than three weeks 2
- .. If: ' ‘ ' , ‘ before the time set for the oral examination. One copy is presented .'
_ . ; .‘ f-'-‘ '.g - ' to the Dean of the Graduate School to be bound and placed in the
‘ .,' f ', g , . University Library and the other to the major professor to be retained
'_ I ." .. ' by the department concerned.
,v . 3: . 1.. E ‘I' . , ' .. The Graduate School issues a special bulletin giving definite .
' _, . r " '. . ‘ , instructions regarding the form in which the thesis must be presented, I
‘ 3" .. ' ' ‘ ' and stating the University regulations regarding the style of cover ;. ‘1‘
1' ‘ _,~,C- . I - page, title page, biographical sketch, etc., which must be. followed.
1" : ,_ . ‘ 'j- ., Students are required to observe these instructions in submitting ' R
, i“- " ' - ; . ’ theses and dissertations.
.1 ' "i 3 ‘ v. 3 LANGUAGE REQUIREMENT
i, ‘1 . , ,3 ‘5'; ‘ ‘5‘ , , V-‘_ ' . A reading knowledge of at least one foreign language is required. g
l1: "," . C' ~ 1}“ ~ A A This language should be pertinent to the program of the student. i E,
j,’ .‘ ,. “If, " . ‘1 ‘ . . The language requirement must be satisfied by an examination given M
’ i, 12;. CT ‘ iv : - j V... ' by the foreign language department offering instruction in the all
'1'. .i’ V . I, .. ' . - ‘ i ‘_ language concerned. The passing of this examination shall satisfy one in
i ' , p , _ of the two language requirements for the doctorate. in
. j‘ , The language examinations are given by the foreign language re
i _. ‘ , H ' ‘ .. i 7 ’ » departments on the first of October, the first of March (unless these
i , - 1. 3 . ‘_' " - dates fall on Sunday, in which case the examinations will be held a;
‘. ' ' V ' ~ . the following Monday) and during the second week of the first term 0f 1
,‘ . ‘ ' .VI; " 1 the Summer Session. These examinations are given at no other '
‘ ' i L j’ '- " _ . ' . ; times and students must take the examinations on the dates speCifi€d
l, . . . - V. -' ‘ '_ ‘ f in order to qualify for their degrees for the following commencement-
" , _' “ .. " 3 ' , EXAMINATIONS
" ‘ ' ' -_ I u » . Examinations of regular class work are taken by all resident l 2.
i , . j1 ‘ . , , , .1- graduate students. A final oral examination is given the candidate
‘ V ‘.f ' I V ‘ . not later than fifteen days before the close of the semester. The De“
' ‘, I -. i V ‘ appoints an examining committee of at least three members for the
‘ -' V. purpose, selecting its members from the major and minor professors
. H , ' ' .l ' , v' -‘ ‘ under whom work was done. The dean is ea: ofiicio a member OH.“
‘ i ' - ' I - ,- such examining committees. The candidate is asked to defend 1115 de
' I ' , I I . thesis and is examined on any subject matter related to his field. .
I ' ' : - ‘ ‘ ‘ ' . , REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREES OF MASTER or ARTSIN R-
' I :- > ., . . .. . EDUCATION AND MASTER OF SCIENCE IN EDUCATION
' . . . ‘ - ‘ ' , . ‘ The professional degree of Master of Arts in Education is 09911.to .
. ~ .' ’ .» , I ' L ‘ , students who have received the degree of B. A. or B. A. in Educat‘on I t"
I ' . i
. ' ,. ~ , i
- ‘ -. - ' ‘ ‘ i l
' ‘ i

 J. I I I V ' ’ ,,,,,,,,,,_____...._ w‘W—IIFII ‘
~- " I II
. = v I II
.. ._ , 1.. I!
GRADUATE SCHOOL BULLETIN 9 . ~ . a r I
andthe professional degree of Master of Science in Education is I
f Arts or openIto students Who have received the degree of B. S. or B. S. in {-'1-II ‘ V II
t be done Education. ,. .. I.
asked to Two plans are provided for satisfying the requirements for either . .. I 3. :.I
; another of these degrees as follows: ._ . .. I,
1. Twenty-four credits in graduate courses exclusive of the thesis, . ' . J I I
‘ one academic year (36 weeks) in residence and an acceptable ‘ " . I ..; II
;en copies thesis. . .I '.'. ;.; I
ree weeks 2. At the option Of the department (not of the student) the master’s H I II
presented ‘ degree in Education may be granted for the completion of thirty- IT .' II
.ed in the six credits in graduate courses with an average standing of 2 or , f ‘ U - .- I
e retained better, forty-eight weeks in residence and no requirement of a ., I I. " 'I W
thesis. . I»: _ w ,1
g definite _ . _ _ _ .‘4
presented, I There Is no language requ1rement tor either of the professmnal I . I". .. II
5 of cover I degrees In Education. I. . ,
:tollowed. I ‘ I "I
submitting ' REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREES OF MASTER OF SCIENCE . I
IN AGRICULTURE AND MASTER OF SCIENCE IN ‘ I'I .
I HOME ECONOMICS “ .IIX- 3 _ II
3 required. I Students holding the degree B. S. in Agriculture, B. S. in Home . '1 I .- V II
1e student. Economics, or the equivalent, may become candidates for the degree I" I I, ”I. A I
LthIl given M. S. in Agriculture, or M. S. in Home Economics respectively. Admis— I II “ 1 II
)n in the sion to candidacy shall be upon the approval of the Graduate Com- _ . LI-“If'
satisfy one mittee of the College of Agriculture. The approval of this Committee , '. II I .C I, :‘
must be obtained during the first semester or term of the student’s
1 language residence in the Graduate School. "1’ I "I
nless these TWO plans are provided for satisfying the reqluirements for either ' I .‘I I. ' I .
ill be held degree, namely: - ‘ I III: I II
.rst term at 1. Twenty-four credits (exclusive of the thesis) in graduate courses, ' I.1 I II I
I no OIW one academic year. of 36 weeks in residence, and an acceptable ' ‘..IaII
.es Speafied th . . “, . ,1 :1 ; .I "I
“I es1s. ,I , 1 . j I.
menceme 0r, . , I
all resident 2. At the option of the Graduate Committee of the College of Agricul- . ‘ I " I" I
e candidate ture and not at the student’s option, the master’s degree in Agri— . . : I
The Dean culture or in Home Economics may be granted without a thesis ' ' I. ' .
)ers for the for the completion of 36 credits of graduate work with a standing " . . I
r professors 0f 2 or better, and 48 weeks in residence. ,. 1:: . ‘ '1 I
lmber on,“ There is no language requirement for either of the professional ‘1 I; .‘
defend 1115 degrees in Agriculture. 'I ' .. I I
is field. , '_ . I ,
e ARTS 1N REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE OF MASTER OF SCIENCE IN ‘ » . . I
ATION PUBLIC HEALTH .. . . I. I
n is open I0 I Students holding a bachelor’s degree from a fully accredited insti- . " . ' "I
11 Education . tulion or the M. D. degree from a recognized Medical School may obtain ,. ' , g .I , . -' I
I ‘ . "I
T . ‘ I , I

 “I " r: 1“ .v‘v 5': . ' ' I 10 UNIVERSITY or KENTUCKY I
I J i , ‘_ . l j , u v ' I
‘ . ‘- -’_- . '* "_' . I the degree of Master of Science in Public Health by satisfying either
I'. -‘ . '. . . ' ‘ ' . I of the following requirements: d
I. . .";~ “II_ _I ‘ . I 1. The completion of 24 credits of graduate work for which only I

I '. . .. I-' “ I.‘ ' ‘I . 1 ‘ ' grades above D are counted, 36 weeks of residence and a thesis. f

I -. t": , . , Or,

I ._ ‘. . . . . _x I

I ':_ . ‘I’ . I ' ' _ . ‘ 2. The completion of 36 credits of graduate work with a standing of I

I ' . . ‘ .' I 2 0? better, 48 weeks of residence and no thesis requirement.

I " . fl.- .2“ I f ' ' . I A final comprehensive examination is required of all candidates. v
. g .. .‘ . , There is no language requirement for this professional degree, d
.7 . —," . ‘1 I ' u I . e

. . “. ‘4,“ I REQUIREMENTS FOR ADVANCED DEGREES IN ENGINEERING I i;

y , " g j . J I.“ , . Two classes of advanced degrees are offered in the College of Engi- I h
' . . ; {_j.. ' fl 1‘ , .“ neering, the Master’s Degrees and the Professional Degrees. . o

I I . . 3 THE MASTER’S DEGREES IN ENGINEERING. The Master’s degrees in s

3‘. f I - j. ‘ ' . ' _: - . engineering may be obtained by satisfying the following requirements: I S

I ”XIII I7 ;. I‘ . ', ,; .‘ Twenty-four credits in graduate courses, one academic year (thirty- I p

‘ I“? '. ' ' . 1- 0 six weeks) in residence and an acceptable thesis. I 1",

I: I ,' :3 " , ' .5 The candidate must hold the corresponding Bachelor of Science .

II , j. , 7 .5: ,1“; . ‘ , . , degree in engineering from this institution or from another engineer-

II 1", ‘ I“ I. :i' " ' ing school of recognized standing. The degrees offered are Master of A

II ‘ I_.. ' . _ ‘ ' . I Science in Civil Engineering, Master of Science in Electrical Engineer-

II“, ' , "_v 5 Us ,' . I ing, Master of Science in Mechanical Engineering, Master of Science c
I‘ " . I ,‘ . I: ’ , ' 7 ' .. in Metallurgical Engineering, Master of Science in Mining Engineering.

I . 3; " - " ' ‘ ' THE PROFESSIONAL DEGREES IN ENGINEERING. The professional 0
I " ' . . degree of Civil Engineer (C. E.), Electrical Engineer (E. E.), Mechan' a
I - ‘ “',' ‘ ‘ I _' ~ ical Engineer (M. E.), Metallurgical Engineer (Met. E.), or Mining f
I“ '_' ‘. “‘3 ' , ' -- - ‘ . Engineer (E. M.) will be granted only to graduates of the University
I . 3 I , u . . “V -, ' . of Kentucky, College of Engineering, who present satisfactory evidence 0
I ’. . .1: I "-5" .. . I .' :V 1 of professional work of creditable quality in the engineering fields of g

_I - ' , -‘ , ‘ their choice, extending over a period of five years, and who submit 11

' ‘ . . - . I. -‘ I_ ' . -. . ‘* satisfactory theses as further evidence of their professional attainments. I a
I. _ - ‘ , .' 5‘ -‘ ‘ I ' , Applications for professional degrees must be made with the Dean I t
I I .y‘ 1; p " ‘ ’ . I ‘ of the Graduate School not less than one year before the degree may I v
I , I .- : - “ be granted, and have the approval Of the Graduate Committee of the I a

- ' « ’ ‘ College of Engineering. r
_- ' . . ; ' " The Graduate Committee will pass on the qualifications of all ‘ (
». . -, ‘. _ ' V I. applicants for the professional degrees. It may, at its discretion.
- -‘ I" . '. - . l . ' . require an oral examination. I
’ . :- l . . ‘ I ’ . A candidate holding the M. S. degree in engineering shall be (3011- 0
. ‘ - ; . _7. '. j‘ sidered to have fulfilled two years of the five-year requirement for the E
. ‘ ‘ - I . ' V _ I corresponding professional degree. I Q
" ' 1 , ' ,I ‘_ . I, _ A candidate holding the B. S. degree in one field of engineering v
, . f - _ , . may apply for the professional degree in another field of engineering: e
.‘ . . z - . ' ' . ' . if he has attained unusual prominence and success in that field. ‘
‘ . ‘ . ' ' , ‘ I .
' - ' I
» " I

 . 4 ‘ I: 4 ]
H. ‘ 3 ti
. 7 l]
., . - a]
‘3'] " 1-]!
GRADUATE SCHOOL BULLETIN 11 3‘ .. '3‘ ] ,
g either The fees for residence students who are candidates for M. S. ‘u v 1];
degrees in engineering are the same as for undergraduates (see PM .1 i H
ich only page 6). The fees for the Professional degrees are $15.00 registration " a ‘ 1'7? ]
hesis. tee and $15.00 graduation fee. ' 1 .. ‘.. 3‘
REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF ' " ‘3
‘nding of ‘ PHILOSOPHY , ' " ] ..; ]!
ent. The degree of Doctor of Philosophy is conferred upon a candidate ‘ ., a] 5.] " ]]
'ndidates. who, after completing not less than three years of graduate work > r],‘:f‘, 1]
. devoted to the study of a special field of knowledge, passes the required " .' . H
. examination in the subjects, presents a satisfactory dissertation, and " ‘;- g 3‘
EERING ] is deemed worthy of recognition as a scholar of high attainments in ,- ] i] .L _
his chosen province. ,j w .‘ ‘1 .j]
‘ 0f Engi- ] The Doctor’s degree is intended to represent not a specified amount 3"],- t]
s of work covering a specified time, but the attainment, through long ‘ i" a] »
egrees in 1 study, of independent and comprehensive scholarship in a special field. ‘ ] ]
irements: : Such a scholarship should be shown by a thorough acquaintance with ~ . ] ‘ _' .fli‘]
r (thirty- present knowledge in his special field of learning and a marked capac- .' ]:]_. n; . ‘
] ity for research. 1 {1- .1] j I, H
t Science . 1,] 2‘ _ ]]
engineer , REQUIREMENTS FOR APPLICANT _ .. . ]
Master Of ADMISSION ’ .;] .1 1]]
Engineer» Admission to the Graduate School and acceptance of advanced ‘ _:‘ ]‘
)f Science credits from other institutions must first be approved by the Registrar. . ]] ‘ , . ]i
gineering. In order to be accepted as an applicant for the degree of Doctor ] ‘
ofessional of Philosophy the student must present evidence that he has completed ~ I ‘ It ’j H
,Mechan- an undergraduate course and has received his baccalaureate degree - ‘5] " 1‘,
3r Mining from a college of recognized standing. . ‘- ] -‘ . ] a?
University The Graduate Committee reserves the right to decide in each case . ]L 1“ i H; .
vevidellce of applicancy for a degree whether the prerequisite training hasybeen _ " .193]
g fields of satisfactory and, if any of the years of advanced work have been J ] ; i]
he submit passed in another institution, whether they may be properly regarded -; g "-‘ i I a]
tainmefltsn ' as having been spent under suitable guidance and favorable condi- . ]
ithe Dean ] tions. Private study is not considered as equivalent to university . 5' ] 3
egree may Work. In any case the student must pass the qualifying examinations I . _ “ ]
.tee of the ] at the University of Kentucky and spend the last year of the residence ‘ ' . ~ '- .
! requirements at this institution. . ' . ]
0133 12:11]] CLASSIFICATION ' 1”" I - ]
discr I A student wishing to become an applicant for the Doctor’s degree .; >
1 be coil- must first regularly register in the Graduate School of the University ‘7 ]
al the 0f Kentucky and must then classify with the Dean of the Graduate ‘ ‘- ;" , A J]
ant for ] School who will appoint a special committee for that student. This ‘ ‘ ]
, . Special committee, the chairman of which shall be his major professor, ‘ , ' ‘ ]
ngfneeltmg ‘ Will consist of members of the departments in which the applicant 2‘" . "
”gmeemg' ‘ elects to do his major and minor work and this committee will super- ‘ I ‘ ' .' ]
,eld. vise his work throughout his period of study. ' ' 7‘ ‘ ' ‘_ ]
j' ‘ . ] '
,

 ‘ ,' V .‘ V ' ’ 12 UNIVERSITY or KENTUCKY ‘
.2 -'_- _ 3 Not every applicant for the Doctor’s degree is a candidate. A
. ’ _ . ~ " . - ‘ I _ student is not a candidate for the degree until he has passed the quali-
I' . ' 3' a “ ' tying examinations, satisfied the language requirements, and made
. . ' , 1‘"‘“7,';:; ' l, v ‘3 ' i‘ formal application to be so enrolled.
‘ 3' '. . 15.)“ . . COURSES OF STUDY
.3 :‘ ' I ' - p. ' Every applicant for the degree must select one major and at least ‘
k . '1, j ‘I‘ 3‘ _- ‘. ‘ I ~ ’ , one and not more than two minor subjects.
:, _ .. _i -1 ‘ . 1 The major subject should be one in which he intends to concen-
. s ‘. . '_"'.‘- ' .'- . -- ‘ trate his efforts; the minor subjects should be closely allied to the
. 3“,". ‘. fl '. ' ‘ major field or be subjects which will be of value in the major Work
' -' if f if g ,' and should be approved by the major department. I
’ _‘.”; " . The applicant’s principal work must be in the major subject.
‘ . '5 Z, "1 q . Although no absolute regulations are laid down in respect to the time I
, _ -' j '~.. " ' ’ . . to be devoted to the major and minor subjects, it may be stated in '
": " j ' V general that the major subject should represent two-thirds of the
1 ' ' .~‘- . _' . . '. student’s entire time. i
. .. "-f i I- : V 2'