xt7mgq6r2520 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7mgq6r2520/data/mets.xml Lexington, Ky. University of Kentucky 1973 1974 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 Copyright retained by the 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, 1973-1974 text University of Kentucky Graduate School Bulletin, 1973-1974 1973 1973 1974 2020 true xt7mgq6r2520 section xt7mgq6r2520 W




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The Graduate School
Subjects and Directors of Graduate Study
Course Index 23
Graduate Courses of Study 24

Administrative Organization 1 10

Index HI











‘ ‘ Graduate SchOol
Bulletin 1973-74

A bulletin published monthly, January to December, inclusive,

by the University of Kentucky, Lexington, Kentucky. Second

class postage paid at the Post Office, Lexington, Kentucky

l ' 40506. A cooperative publication of the Graduate School and
University Information services.















JUN 27—
' Augusti
‘ Hon,|
‘ Septenwb
‘ October
the U
fee ir
i cembe
fice fl
‘ days)
1 Decennb
‘ grade






1973 Fall Semester

July 27——Friday———Last date to submit all required
documents to Graduate Admissions Office for
admission and readmission to the 1973 Fall Se-

August 27, 28—Monday and Tuesday—Classifica-
tion, registration, and drop add

August 29—Wednesday—Class work begins

September 3—Monday—— Labor Day (Academic

September 4—Tuesday—Last day to enter an or-
ganized class for Fall Semester

September lO—Monday—Last day to drop a course
without a grade

September 28—Friday—Last day for filing appli-
cation for a December degree in College Dean’s

October 22—Monday—Last day to withdraw from
the University and receive any refund

October 29—Monday—Last day to pay graduation
fee in Billings and Collections Office for a De-
cember degree

November 1—Thursday—Last date to submit all
required documents to Graduate Admissions Of-
fice for admission and readmission to the 1974
Spring Semester

November 7-20—Wednesday through Tuesday—
Advonced registration for 1974 Spring Semester

November 7—Wednesday—Last day to withdraw
from a class before finals

November 22, 23, 24—Thursday through Satur-
jOYTThanksgiving Holidays (Academic Holi-

December 13—Thursday—Thesis Deadline

December 13—Thursday—Class Work ends

DeCember 15-21—Saturday through Friday—Final

December 21—Friday—End of Fall Semester—All
grades due in Registrar’s Office by 4 pm. three
days after final examination is administered

1974 Spring Semester

January l4, l5—Monday and Tuesday—Classifi-
chotmn, registration, and drop-add
o uory 16~Wednesday—Class work begins
””qu 22h'l'uesdayw—Last day to enter an or-
Qszed class for Spring Semester

("“me 28—Monday—Last day to drop a course
Wlihout a grade


February 14—Thursday—Last day for filing appli—
cation for a May degree in College Dean's Office

March 8—Friday—Last day to withdraw from the
University and receive any refund

March 15—Friday—Last day to pay graduation fee
in Billings and Collections Office for May degree

March 18—23—Monday through Saturday—Spring

April 1—Monday—Last day to withdraw from a
class before finals

April 2—Tuesday—Last date to submit all required
documents to Graduate Admissions Office for ad-
mission and readmission to all 1974 Summer

April 15-26—Monday through Friday—Advance
registration for 1974 Fall Semester

May 3—Friday—Thesis Deadline

May 4—Saturday—-—End of class work

May 6-11—Monday through Saturday—Final ex-

May ll—Saturday—End of Spring Semester. All
grades due in Registrar’s Office by 4 pm. three
days after final examination is administered

1974 Summer Session

June 10—Monday—Registration

June 1 1—-C|ass work begins

June 14—Friday—Last day to enter an organized
class for the 1974 Summer Session

June 14—Friday—Last date to submit all required
documents to Graduate Admissions Office for ad-
mission and readmission to the 1974 Fall Semes-

June 21—Friday—Last day to drop a course with-
out a grade

June 24—Monday — Registration automatically
cancelled if fees not paid in full

June 25—Tuesday—Last day for filing application
for an August degree in College Dean’s Office

July 4—Thursday—lndependence Day (Academic
Holiday) ,

July lO—Wednesday—Last day for paying gradua-
tion fees in Billings and Collections Office for
August degree

July 23—Tuesday—Last day to withdraw from a
class before the end of the Summer Session

July 30—Tuesday—Thesis Deadline

August 6—Tuesday—End of Summer Session

August 9—Friday—All grades due in Registrar’s
Office by 4 pm.


















Otis A Singletary, PhD.
President of the University

Wimberly C. Royster, Ph.D., Decm
Herbert Lyon, Ph.D., Associate Dean
Alfred D. Winer, Ph.D., Associate Dean


The Ur

uaie worl<

in i876.
was orgar
The Gr
study cmc
it the totc
merged i
1 knowiedg
l inquiry.
‘ Graduc
i University
‘ courses,
Study for
the Subje
tion of th
The to

Doctor oi

, Agricultural
Animal Scie
Chemical E
Chemical P
Civil Engin.
Crop SClEl‘lt

Electrical E

Master c


Classical L2

' French



 v ‘ Animal Sciences


The Graduate School

The University of Kentucky began offering grad-
uate work in 1870 and awarding graduate degrees
in 1876. The Graduate School as a distinct unit
was organized in l9l2.

The Graduate School is concerned with advanced
study and research carried on by the faculty and
students of all colleges and departments. Under
itthe total graduate resources of the University are
merged in order to promote the achievement of
knowledge in an atmosphere of free and lively


Graduate work is offered in most colleges in the
University. A general description, tabulation of
courses, and name of the Director of Graduate
Study for each of the various programs is given in
the Subjects and Directors of Graduate Study sec-
tion of this bulletin.

The following advanced degrees are conferred:

Doctor of Philosophy

Offered in following fields: Geology

Agricultural Economics Germanic Languages

Agricultural Engineering History

Anatomy Mathematics

Mechanical Engineering

Anthropology Metallurgical Engineering

Biology and Materials Science

Biochemistry Microbiology

Chemical Engineering Musicology

Chemical Physics Pharmaceutical Sciences

Chemistry Pharmacology

Civil Engineering Physics

Crop Science Physiology and Biophysics

Diplomacy and international Plant Pathology
Commerce Plant Physiology

Economics Political Science

Educational Psychology Psychology

Electrical Engineering Sociology

Engineering Mechanics Soil Science

English Spanish

Eni°m°i°QY Statistics

French Toxicology

Geography Veterinary Science

Master of Arts

Offered in fOIIOWing fields:
:nthropology History


r Library Science
CI . Mathematics
cassrcai Languages Music
Denlimunicanons Philosorahy

r o
Ecznoficy Political Science
English Ics PsychOIOgy
French Sociology
Geo Spanish

riffhy Theatre Arts



Master of Science

Offered in following fields:

Agricultural Economics
Animal Sciences

Pharmaceutical Science

Physiology and Biophysics
Physical Education
Plant Pathology




Master of Science in Agriculture

Offered in following fields:

Agricultural Economics

Animal Sciences

Other Degrees

Doctor of Business Admin-

Doctor of Education

Doctor of Musical Arts in
Music Teaching

Master of Arts in Education

Master of Science in

Master of Business Admin—

Master of Fine Arts

Master of Music

Master of Science in

Master of Science in Agri-
cultural Engineering

Master of Science in Chem-
ical Engineering

Master of Science in Civil

Master of Science in Clinical

Master of Science in Com-
puter Science

Plant Pathology

Master of Science in Dentis-
try with Specialty in

Master of Science in Elec-
trical Engineering

Master of Science in Engi-
neering Mechanics

Master of Science in Home

‘ Economics

Master of Science in Library

Master of Science in Me-
chanical Engineering

Master of Science in Medical

Master of Science in Metal-
lurgical Engineering

Master of Science in Nuclear

Master of Science in Nursing

Master of Science in Radio-
logical Health

Master of Social Work

Specialist in Education

Organization of the Graduate Scho'ol

The Graduate Faculty consists of the Dean of the
Graduate School and all persons appointed thereto
by the President of the University. As the chief
University agency for the promotion of the ideals
of graduate study, it determines the policies of the
Graduate School and makes recommendations to
the University Senate and to the President, or to
other administrative officials as appropriate. All















rules affecting graduate work and the inauguration
of new graduate programs must be approved by the
Graduate Faculty.

Any proposed change in the rules of the Graduate
School must be included in the agenda of the meet«
ing and circulated to the Graduate Faculty at least
10 days prior to the meeting at which it is to be

New Graduate Faculty members may be proposed
to the Dean of the Graduate School at any time by
the college deans and department chairmen con-
cerned, or in the case of persons not attached to a
college faculty, by the Vice President for Academic
Affairs of the University. Eligibility qualifications
are as follows:

l. The doctor’s degree or its equivalent in schol—
arly reputation.

2. The rank of assistant professor (or equivalent),
or higher.

3. Scholarly maturity and professional productiv-
ity as demonstrated by publications, editorial
services, research surveys, creative work, or
patents; and research in progress at the time of

4. Definite interest in graduate work and the will-
ingness to participate in the graduate program.

Appointment to the Graduate Faculty is made by
the President of the University on nomination by
the Dean of the Graduate School after he and the
Graduate Council have studied the credentials sub--
mitted in support of the proposed members.

Associate members are appointed by the Dean
of the Graduate School upon nomination by the
Director of Graduate Study. Associate membership
is limited to non-tenured assistant professors who
hold the doctorate, have been full-time members
of a faculty for at least one year, and have ini-
tiated a significant research effort. This member—
ship may continue no more than five years. As-
sociate members are authorized to teach graduate-
courses, direct masters’ theses, serve on and co—
chair doctoral committees, and attend and partici-
pate in Graduate Faculty meetings. They do not
have voting privileges in the Graduate Faculty.

Administrative officers assigning teaching and
other duties to members of the Graduate Faculty
who are taking an active part in the graduate pro—
gram (i.e., are heavily engaged in directing theses,
carrying on productive research, etc.) should make
appropriate reduction in the duties required of such





The Dean and His Office

The Dean of the Graduate School is charged With
the administration of the policies adopted by the
Graduate Faculty and the University Senate relating
to graduate studies. He presides over all meetings
of the Graduate Fawlty and calls meetings of this
faculty whenever he thinks it advisable or whenever
requested to do so by one-fourth of the member.
ship. He makes recommendations to the Graduate
Faculty respecting the requirements for advanced
degrees, the regulations necessary to insure a high
standard of graduate work, and all other aspects of
the graduate program. He appoints a committee
for each graduate student, arranges for final exam-
inations, advises students with regard to their
studies and the requirements of the Graduate
School, and in all other ways administers the grad- l
uate program in the interests of efficient instruc-
tion and the highest attainment possible on thel
part of each graduate student. He is responsible
for determining and certifying to the Registrarcan-
didates who have fulfilled requirements for ad-
vanced degrees.

The President and the Dean of the Graduate
School are members ex officio of all committees of
the Graduate Faculty.


The Graduate Council

The Graduate Council is composed of 13 mem-
bers and the Dean of the Graduate School, who is
chairman. There are eight elected faculty repre-
sentatives and three faculty members appointed by
the Dean of the Graduate School. One of the
elected members is from the College of Agriculture,

tw0 from the College of Arts and Sciences, one from .

the College of Business and Economics, two from
the College of Education, one from the College 0l
Enginebring, and one from the College of Medicine.
The member or members from each of these col-
leges are elected by the Graduate Faculty members
in that college. Two graduate student members are
selected by the Council from a panel of foursub-
mitted by the Graduate and Professional Studet1t
Association. The term of office of the elected and
appointed members is three years, and that of the
graduate students is one year. No member rnay
succeed himself until three years have elapsed SInCe
the completion of his last term.

The Graduate Council approves or disaPPm‘leS
proposals concerning courses offered for graduate
credit, and advises and lends assistance to the D90”
in his execution of policies and regulations deter
mined by the Graduate Faculty. SpecificallYi the



1, Studi


2, Revie
3, In ca

ber f
The G
herein gr

A Dire
to each s
dent has
uate Stur
tor be or:
the Direc
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If it i:
may recc
be appoi
is to be
a semest
the Dear
The E
vice of t
the areas
the Univ
an area i
ever, Cer
area; an
be divldt
0f Gradr
Pointed l


ng ram
Ptog ram


The Sr
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May Cor


 :harged With
)pted by the
note relating
all meetings
itings of this
or whenever
'he member-
he Graduate
or advanced
nsure a high
er aspects of
a committee
' final exam-
ird to their


1e Graduate
ars the grad- j
:ient instruc-

sible on the l
; responsible
egistrarcan- ]
ants for ad-

we Graduate
Jmmittees of

of l3 mem-
:hool, who is
:iculty repre-
appointed by
One of the

:es, one from .

:5, two from
ie College ol

of Medicine. .

of these col-
ilty members
members are
of four sub-
onal Student
2 elected and
:I that of the
nember may
e|apsed since

- disoppraveS
for graduale
e to the Dean
ations deter
iciticaler the


1 Studies requests of departments relating to pro-
posed graduate programs.
2 Reviews existing programs and Courses.

3. In cooperation with the Dean, initiates recom—
mendations to the Graduate Faculty. (This pro-
cedure is not intended to prevent a faculty mem-
ber from bringing any recommendation or re-
quest directly before the Graduate Faculty.)

The Graduate Council has such authority as is
herein granted, or such as the Dean or the Graduate
Faculty may delegate to it. A majority of the
Graduate Council constitutes a quorum for the
transaction of business.

Directors of Graduate Study

A Director of Graduate Study serves as adviser
to each student majoring in his area until the stu-
dent has a thesis director. The Director of Grad-
uate Study then recommends that the thesis direc-
tor be appointed the student’s adviser or committee
chairman. In areas where theses are not required,
the Director of Graduate Study is the adviser for all
students not writing theses. All student schedules
must be endorsed by the student’s adviser.

If it is desirable, a Director of Graduate Study
may recommend that additional advisers in the area
be appointed. A Director of Graduate Study who
is to be absent from the University for as long as
asemester must call this fact to the attention of
the Dean so that a substitute may be appointed.

The Dean of the Graduate School, with the ad—
vice of the college dean(s) and the approval of the
President, may recommend to the Graduate Faculty
the areas of graduate study and research into which
the University may be divided. (The logical unit for
an area is a department. By common consent, how—
ever, certain departments may be grouped into an
area; and in exceptional cases a department may
be divided into two or more areas.) The Directors
0f Graduate Study for the various areas are ap-
POINIed by the Dean of the Graduate School.

Establishment and Modification of Graduate Programs

An area which wishes to establish a new graduate
program or modify an existing one must submit its
pr°9r0m to the Graduate Council, which will make

LeltCOmmendation concerning it to the Graduate Fac—

H°"°'°'Y Degrees

The selection of candidates for honorary degrees

uoStriates in the Graduate Faculty, and the Grad-
FFOCUIW makes its recommendations to the
mversity Senate.

Onorary de



grees are normally conferred at the
Ommencement, but may be conferred at oth-

er times with the approval of the Graduate Faculty.
Recipients must be present in order to receive hon-
orary degrees.


It is the responsibility of the student to in—
form himself concerning all regulations and pro—
cedures required by the course of study he is pur—
suing. In no case will a regulation be waived or
an exception granted because a student pleads
ignorance of the regulation or asserts that he was
not informed of it by his adviser or other authority.
Therefore, the student should become familiar with
the Graduate School Bulletin, including (I) the sec—
tion presenting the requirements for the degree
which he plans to take, and (2) the offerings and
requirements of his major department.

The student should consult the Director of Grad—
uate Study of the department in which he will do
his work concerning course requirements, any de-
ficiencies, the planning of a program, and special
regulations. Departments may have degree require-
ments that are not listed in the Bulletin.

It is to be noted that the Graduate Dean inter—
prets the Graduate Bulletin. Only the Graduate
Council may waive requirements stated in this


A student who has a baccalaureate degree from
a fully accredited institution of higher learning and
has an undergraduate grade-point standing on all
work attempted of at least 2.5 on the basis of 4.0
or who, on the recommendation of the appropriate
director of graduate study, can satisfy the Dean of
the Graduate School that he has the equivalent of
such a background may be considered for admission
to the Graduate School by submitting to the Grad-
uate Admissions Office two official transcripts of
all college courses and a written application prior
to the deadline listed in the Graduate School
Calendar. Application blanks may be obtained
from the Admissions Office of the Graduate School.
A student with a grade-point average of less than
2.5, or a graduate of a non-accredited institution,
may be admitted only after the Graduate Record
Examination (GRE) and other evidence acceptable
to the department and the Dean of the Graduate
School is submitted indicating that he is capable of
doing satisfactory graduate work. Individual de-
partments may establish higher requirements.

It should be clearly understood that a graduate
student may not be able to begin immediately a
full graduate program leading to the degree he de-














sires; it may be necessary for him to satisfy pre-
requisites which he omitted in his undergraduate
curriculum. Deficiences are determined by the de—
partment in which the major work is to be done.
Ordinarily, a graduate student may begin a full pro-
gram in any field in which he has a balanced under-
graduate major or its equivalent.

Admission to the Graduate School entitles a stu-
dent to take such courses as he desires, provided
he has the necessary prerequisites. However, ad-
mission does not automatically make a student a
candidate for a graduate degree.

Attendance in the Graduate School at the Uni—
versity of Kentucky is not a right. It is a privilege
which may be withdrawn by the University or any
area of graduate study if it is deemed necessary by
the Dean of the Graduate School in order to safe—
guard the University’s standards.


For applications purposes, any non-U.S. citizen
is a ”foreign student;" including permanent resi-
dents of the US. Applicants should have excellent
grades and rank in the top quarter of their classes.
To be considered for entry as a graduate student
an applicant must have had four years of univer-
sity level work following a 12—year elementary-
secondary program. Indian students: (a first class
record is normally expected although high second
class holders in non-science areas may be consid-
ered if they can offer further evidence of having
been in at least the top IO percent of their graduat-
ing class).

When credentials are submitted in support of any
application, they should be either the original docu-
ments or certified copies (i.e., copies certified as
”true copies” by a notary public or a United States
Embassy official). An official translation must be
attached to these records if they are in a language
other than English. Credentials should include a
record of all degrees earned, detailing all subjects
taken and grades obtained. Remember that uncer-
tified photostat copies are not adequate.

English Proficiency Requirement: The University
of Kentucky requires the Test of English as a For-
eign Language (TOEFL) of all applicants whose
native tongue is not English, including those from
India. The test is given in October, January, March
and June. To register you must obtain the TOEFL
Bulletin, which includes a registration form. Bulle-
tins are available in many locations outside the
US, usually at American embassies and consulates,
offices of the United States Information Service
(USIS), United States educational commissions and
foundations, binational centers, and many private


organizations such as the Institute of International
Education (IIE), African American Institute (AAI),
American Friends of the Middle East (AFME), and
American-Korean Foundation.

Important Notice: Candidates who want to be
tested in Hong Kong, India, Nepal, or the Republic
of China (Taiwan) must use the special editions of
the TOEFL Bulletin for these countries and adhere
to their special regulations and schedules. Copies
of these special bulletins can be obtained at the
addresses given below:

Hong Kong Edition: (l) Examinations Section,
Education Department, Canton Road Government
Offices, I lth Floor, Canton Road, Kowloon; (2)
Overseas Students & Scholarships Section, Educa-
tion Department, Lee Gardens, 3rd Floor, Causeway
Bay, Hong Kong; (3) Institute of International Edu-
cation, 408 J. Hotung House, 4th Floor, 5/l5 Han-
kow Road, Tsimshatsui, Kowloon.

India & Nepal Editions: Test of English as a For-
eign Language, Bureau of Educational Research,
Ewing Christian College, Allahabad 3, U.P., India.

Republic of China (Taiwan) Edition: Language
Center, 2—l Hsu—chow Road, Taipei, Taiwan (l00).

Students who cannot obtain a TOEFL Bulletin
and registration form locally should write for them,
well in advance, to: Test of English as a Foreign
Language, Box 899, Princeton, New Jersey 08540.

Financial Resources Requirement: Graduate ap-
plicants must certify that they have at least $3400
available per academic year. We estimate that this
amount will cover the cost of tuition fees ($I260),
books and supplies, room and meals, health insur-
ance (explained below) and incidentals, for a single
person, from the end of August to early May. The
summer session costs will total $900-$l l00 addi‘

At the beginning of each registration period, you
must have $1500 on hand to pay for tuition fees,
room and board and health insurance. These items
are payable in September and January and cannot
be paid in monthly installments.

Financial Aid: The deadline for non-service fel-
lowships is February I for the following fall sernes-
ter. Research assistantships are occasionally Q'Ve“
to first—year graduate students in departments re-
quiring laboratory work. Students should write to
the Chairman of the department to which they 0’9
applying, for information about assistantshipS-'

University Housing: For information on Univer:
sity of Kentucky housing, write well in advance t‘?’
Housing Operations, 2I8—L Service Building: UH"
versity of Kentucky, Lexington, Kentucky 40505.

Health Insurance Requirements 8- Information:

Health Services. The University of Kentucky has
a fine health care program for its students. The





_ staffed

cial wor
health 1:
pay 0 l
which h
the fee
of the se
each set
health I
cover th
States c
their to
AI' I'll
dent He
carry 51
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they on
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The CO\
those er
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some d
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tute (AAI), _

\FME), and

want to be
we Republic
editions of
and adhere
les. Copies
ned at the

ns Section,
>wloon; (2)
ion, Educa-
‘, Causeway
itional Edu-
5/ I5 Han-

;h as a For-
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U.P., India.
: Language
van (l00).
FL Bulletin

e for them, l

s a Foreign
'sey 08540.
'aduate ap-
east $3400
ite that this
es ($1260),
ealth insur-
for a single

May. The
l )00 addi‘

period, you
uition fees,
These items
and cannot

service fel-
falI semes—
inally given
rtments re-
lld write to
ch they are

on Univer-
advance to:
lding, Uni-
y 40506.
antucky h05
dents. The



Student Health Service clinic on the campus is
staffed with physicians, surgeons, psychiatrists, so-
cial Workers and nurses who are specialists in the
health problems of young adults.

Health Fee. At the time tuition is paid, students
pay a health fee ($7 per semester in l972-73)
which helps to support the health program. After
the fee is paid there are no further charges for most
of the services provided at the student health clinic.
Foreign students are required to pay the health fee
each semester.

Health Insurance. In addition to paying the
health fee, students must have health insurance to
cover the cost of hospitalization, accident care and
surgery. These costs are very high in the United
States and students must protect themselves (and
their families if they are married). As a service to
students who need insurance, the University makes
available a low—cost Blue Cross and Blue Shield
Student Group Insurance Plan that is the most com-
prehensive and cheapest insurance a student can

At the beginning of the first semester on campus,
foreign students must present evidence at the Stu-
dent Health Service Insurance Office that they have
current insurance that is payable in the United
States, or they must be prepared to enroll in the
University's student insurance plan. They must
carry some type of health insurance, either their
own plan or the U.K. student insurance, as long as
they are enrolled at the University. The policy for
asingle student costs about $50 per year; it is paid
in two installments of about $25 every six months.
The coverage of the policy begins August 26 for
those entering in the fall. Family protection is also
available through the student insurance plan. The
cost for a student and non—student spouse (without
maternity benefits) is about $55 every six months.
lf there are children in the family, or if maternity
benefits are desired, the cost is about $85 every six
months to cover the entire family.

Brochures describing the benefits of the insur-
Once Policy and the services covered by the health
fee are available at the Health Service. A student
W‘lhihe benefits provided by the health fee and the
coverage provided by the U.K. Student Group Health
nsurance Plan can be sure that the cost of an ill-
heSS will not be a catastrophe. It should be noted
lhOi dental care and examinations for glasses and
Some drugs are not provided by either plan.

Health Report Form. Foreign students cannot be
be Q.CCF-‘P’fed for admission until the Graduate Ad-
2:3an Officehas received a completed health
recent OLm,'Indicatinglthat the student has had a
ma) P. Ysrcal examination. Health forms are

'ed With the other application documents that a

student receives from the Graduate Admissions

Application Deadline For Foreign Students: Ap-
plications for admission and complete credentials
should reach us at least six months before the open-
ing of the term you wish to enter, that is, March I
for the fall semester; July l5 for the spring semes-
ter; and November I for all summer sessions.


A senior in the University of Kentucky lacking
no more than six credit hours for graduation and
having an undergraduate average of at least 2.5
on all work attempted may register in the Graduate
School with the consent of his college dean and
the Dean of the Graduate School. Approval of the
appropriate director of graduate study is required
if the student is to be an applicant for a degree.
The total load of such a student may not exceed
)2 credit hours. Graduate credit will be allowed
for each credit hour of graduate work beyond the
six or fewer credit hours needed to complete under-
graduate requirements. Requirements for the under-
graduate degree must be completed during the se—
mester in which the student is allowed to register
for part-time graduate work. Students desiring to
enroll in the Graduate School under these conditions
must fill out in duplicate a petition listing the
course or courses to be taken in order to complete
their undergraduate requirements. The petition
must be approved by both deans concerned.


Members of the faculty, excepting those in the
Community College System, having a rank higher
than that of Instructor may not be considered as
candidates for degrees in the discipline in which
they are employed or above the Master’s degree
at the University.

General Requirements for All
Advanced Degrees


All students expecting graduate credit must be
enrolled in the Graduate School. Graduate students
will conform to the general registration schedule of
the University and