xt7ngf0mwb2k https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7ngf0mwb2k/data/mets.xml Lexington, Ky. University of Kentucky 1935 1936 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, 1935-1936 text University of Kentucky Graduate School Bulletin, 1935-1936 1935 2016 true xt7ngf0mwb2k section xt7ngf0mwb2k BULLETIN
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 GRADUATE COUNCIL
FRANK LEROND MCVEY, B. A., Ph. D., LL. D.....President of the University
JESSE E. ADAMS, A. M., Ph. D. Education
WILLIAM RAY ALLEN, A. B., Ph. D. Zoology
CHARLES BARKENRUS, B. S. Ph. D. Chemistry
. MATTHEW HUME BEDFORD, A. B., Ph. D. Chemistry
HARRY BEST, A. B., LL. B., Ph. D. ...............................................Sociology
ADOLPHE E. BIGGE, M. A., Ph. D. German
PAUL PRENTIOE Born, A. B., M. A., Ph. D. ...._.................._........Mathematics .
ERNEST ADOLI’HE BUREAU, B. 8., Ph. B., E. E. .._.....E1ectrica.1 Engineering
WILLIAM JOSEPH CARREL, C. E. CiVil Engineering
LUCIAN HUGH CARTER, M. A., Ph. D. ..__........................................Commerce
LEO MARTIN CHAMBERLAIN, A. M., Ph. D. ..................................._Education
JOHN SHARP CHAMBERS, B. S., M. S., M. D. ....Hygiene and Public Health
PAUL H. CLYDE, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. History
LEON W. COHEN, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. ........................................Mathematics
CHARLES STEVENS CROUSE, E. M. Metallurgy
LEHRE LIVINGSTON DAN'I‘ZLER, A. M., Litt. D. English
WILLIAM WALLACE DIMOCK, B. S., D. V. M. ................Anima1 Pathology
AMOS H. ERLEN, A. B., LL. B., S. J. D. Law
PHILIP CASSLLY EMRATH, E. M. Mining Engineering
STATIE ESTELLE ERIORSON, Ph. D. Home Economics
ERNEST NEWTON FERGUS, Ph. D. Agronomy
WILLIAM DELBERT FUNKHOUSER, A. B., M. A.

Ph. D., So. D. ____......_...............................Anthropology and Archaeology
WILLIAM FRANCIS GALLAWAY, M. A., Ph. D. English
EZRA L GILLIS, A. B. Registrar
EDWIN STANTON Goon, M. S. Animal Husbandry
CARSIE HAMMONDS, B. S. in Agr., M. S., Ph. D. ......................_.Education .
HENRY BERT HOLMES, M. A. Romance Languages
LEVI JACKSON HORLAOHER, M. S. Animal Husbandry
CARTER COLEMAN JETT, M. E. ............................_...Mechanical Engineering
THEODORE TOLMAN JONES, A. M., Ph. D. ........................Ancient Languages
CHARLES MERRIAM KNAPP, A. B., Ph. D. History
OTTO TOWNSEND KOPI’IUS, B. 8., Ph. D. PhySicS
JOHN KUIPER, M. A. Philosophy
CARL ALBERT LAMPERT, B. M. Musm
CLAIBORNE GREEN LATIMER, B. 8., Ph. D. .._._...........................Mathematics
MOSES EDWARD LIOON, A. M. Education
FRANK T. MCFARLAND, Ph. D. Botany
JAMES WALTER MARTIN, A. B., A. M. Commerce
JAMES BURT MINER, B. 8., LL. B., Ph. D. ................................Psychology
FRANK MURRAY, A. B., LL. B., S. J. D. Law
WILLIAM DURRETT NICHOLLS, M. 8., Ph. D. Farm Economics

 . l i LESTER S. O’BANNON, B. M. E. ................................Mechanical Engineering
7 l : ALBERT JACKSON OLNEY, M. H., S. M. ........................................Horticulture
‘ j EDGAR ZAVITZ PALMER, A. B., Ph. D. Commerce
. " L. A. PARDUE, A. B., M. S., Ph. D. Physucs
NIEL PLUMMER, A. B., M. A. Journalism
. i MERWIN ELWOOD POTTER, B. S., M. A. ............................Physical Education
I HUGH BRUCE PRICE, Ph. D. Market and Rural Finance
, 1 WALTER ALLEN PRICE, M. S. Entomology
- t ,l FRANK HALL RANDALL, A. B., LL. 1%., S. J. D. Law
. I; l, EDWARD WARDER RANNELLs, B. A. Art
- . ‘ i GEORGE ROBERTS, M. S. Agronomy
g LEWIS CASS ROBINSON, M. S. Geology
1 CLAY CAMPBELL Ross, A. B., P11. D. Education
i BLAINE WELMER SCHICK, A. B., M. A. _.........................Romance Languages
‘ .. 1 ‘{ MILDRED SEMMONS, B. S. Library Science
’ l THOMAS C. SHERWOOD, B. A., M. A. ......................Anatomy and PhySiOlogy
} I DANIEL VOIERs TERRELL, C. E. CIVII Engineering
'. i ERNEST G. TRIMBLE, A. B., Ph. D. ._....................................Political Science
‘. ‘1 WILLIAM DORNEY VALLEAU, Ph. D. Plant Pathology
' :, AMRY VANDENBOSCH, Ph. D. Politlcal Science
. ' ‘l RALPH HOLDER WEAVER, M. S., Ph. D. ......................................Bacteriology
‘ MARTIN M. WHITE, M. A., Ph. D. ......................................_........_Psychology
:; EDWARD WIEST, A. M., Ph. D. Commerce
1
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2.: THE GRADUATE SCHOOL
:3’ WILLIAM D. FUNKHOUSER, A. M., Ph. D., Sc. D., Dean 1
1:: INTRODUCTORY STATEMENT
1y Graduate work is offered in all colleges in the University. Approxi-
gy mately three hundred courses are listed in the catalog, under the
m various departments, which are accepted for graduate credit.
as The following advanced degrees are conferred by the University:
2e Master of Arts, Master of Science, Master of Science in Agriculture,
gy Master of Science in Home Economics, Civil Engineer, Mechanical
1g Engineer, Electrical Engineer, Metallurgical Engineer, Mining Engi-
3e neer.
FY The degree of Doctor of Philosophy is offered with major work in
:e the following departments: Chemistry, Education, Economics, History,
{y Mathematics, Physics, Psychology, and Political Science. Minor work
3, may be carred in any department offering graduate courses.
:e
ADMISSION T0 GRADUATE STANDING
Graduates of institutions accredited by the University may be
_ admitted to the Graduate School upon the presentation of a certificate
of graduation and an oflicial transcript of undergraduate courses taken.
The status of the institution is to be ascertained from the Registrar
of the University. Graduates from non-accredited institutions are
encouraged to secure a bachelor‘s degree from an accredited institu-
tion. In particular cases they may be admitted to the Graduate School
on the basis of doing additional work before being admitted to full
graduate status.

It should be clearly understood that admission to the Graduate
School does not necessarily admit a student to full graduate status. A
student only attains full graduate status when he has fulfilled all the
preliminary requirements of the degree which he seeks and of the
department under whose direction he is pursuing graduate work.

Department prerequisites are determined jointly by the Dean of
the Graduate School and the respective departments- In brief, it may
be stated that such prerequisites usually consist of the equivalent of
an undergraduate major. In some fields, the equivalent of an under-
graduate minor is suflicient.

Members of the faculty of the University of Kentucky having a
rank higher than that of instructor may not be considered as candi-
dates for advanced degrees at this institution.

REGISTRATION

Graduate students should register in the Graduate School on

special cards prepared for this purpose.

 1 .
1 ,1 .
. 6 UNIVERSITY or KENTUCKY
I Applicants from institutions other than this University are also
- required to file an official transcript showing (a) all undergraduate
:1 work covered, (b) graduate work taken, if any, and (0) degrees re
1 ceived.
,I iI 1 If the record submitted to the Registrar entitled him to admission
‘ 1 . he should confer with the Dean of the Graduate School and his major
1 Professor concerning preliminary requirements that he may have to
1 i 1 ! satisfy and as to the graduate courses that he should take.
v 3 ‘1 1 Preliminary requirements may be added from time to time as
- found necessary and all such requirements, together with graduate
'- 3 . courses, must be recorded in the Registrar’s Office and must be satis-
1 ,. I , 1 fied by the student before he is eligible for the degree for which he is
.7 . : 3‘ registered.
I I. j All courses listed in this bulletin, and all courses which may
'7 appear later in the regular University catalog, which have numbers
1 above 100, may be counted as credit towards a graduate degree. A
' .1 grade 0f D in a course will not be given graduate credit or residence.
' 1 i
I ; FEES
I 3 Registration and laboratory fees are the same as for undergradu-
1 ate students in the college in which the major work is done, that is,
' 1 $47.00 for residents of Kentucky; $60.00 for non-residents. This does
. 1 1. . not include laboratory fees.
1 I1. Before the advanced degree is conferred, a fee of fifteen dollars
- 1 '1 5 must be paid at the Business Office of the University. This covers the
" _ 1 2I graduation fee, diploma fee, fee for bindng thesis and all other inci-
1‘ ‘ dental fees.
, I I . APPLICATION FOR DEGREE
1 ‘ All candidates for degrees are required to make formal application
, 1 . for the degree at the office of the Registrar, on special cards provided
1 ' for that purpose, at least one month before the date on which the
1 1 degree is to be conferred.
1 REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE OF MASTER OF ARTS AND
_ MASTER OF SCIENCE
; 1 Students, having completed the equivalent of an A. B. or B. S.
1 degree from an accredited liberal arts college or a standard teachers’ 1
’ 1 college, may become candidates for the degree of master of arts or
1 I master of science. 1
1 1 I Two plans are provided for satisfying the requirements for a
7' master’s degree, as follows:
‘ i . 1. Twenty-four credits in graduate courses exclusive of the thesis,
‘1 one academic year (36 weeks) in residence, and an acceptable thesis.
1 2. At the option of a department (not of the student) the
master’s degree may be granted for the completion of forty-five credits
. , 1 I »

 GRADUATE SCHOOL BULLETIN 7
m in graduate courses with an average standing of B or better, three
5e semesters (54 weeks) in residence, and no requirement of a thesis.
e<
CREDITS
n The credits (semester hours) may not include credits received in
’1' a thesis course. All of the work may be done in one field but it should
'0 preferably be done in a major subject and one or two minors. At least
half of the work must be taken in major courses.
.s
: RESIDENCE I
.s The residence requirements may be fulfilled by any combination of
regular semester or summer school sessions which total the required
y number of weeks. This does not mean that the work prescribed for
s each individual student can always be completed in the minimum ’
A length of time. Inadequate preparation or assistance in departments
) very frequently makes a longer period necessary. Graduate students
.. who carry less than nine credit hours of work in any regular semester
or less than four credits in any one term of a summer session shall be
considered as “part~time” students. The residence allowed part-time
[— students shall be credited on the basis of. 1% weeks for each credit
;, completed.
s The transfer of acceptable graduate credits from other institutions
.or of other work done in absentw, such as writing a thesis under the.
5 direction of the major professor, cannot reduce the standard residence
9 requirements.
THESIS
If a thesis is submitted, two typewritten copies of the completed
1 thesis must be presented not later than three weeks before the time
1 set for the oral examination. One copy is presented to the Dean of the
3 Graduate School to be bound and placed in the University Library and
the other to the major professor to be retained by the department
concerned.
EXAMINATIONS of regular class work are taken by all resident
’ graduate students. A final oral examination is given the candidate not
later than fifteen days before the close of the semester. The Dean
. appoints an examining committee of at least three members for the ,
' ' purpose, selecting its members from the major and minor professors
- under whom work was done. The Dean is ex ofiicio a member of all
such examining committees. The candidate is asked to defend his
, thesis and is examined on any subject matter related to his field.
MASTER OF SCIENCE IN AGRICULTURE OR IN HOME
ECONOMICS
Students holding a bachelor’s degree from a standard agricultural

 _ ‘ 8 UNIVERSITY or KENTUCKY
‘ w ; college may obtain the degree of Master of Science in Agriculture or
‘ 3 Master of Science in Home Economics by satisfying the same require-
_ ‘ . ments as those designated for the M. A. and M. S. degrees. The work
‘_ ‘ . is prescribed by the major professor with the approval of the Dean.
' l u
3 l . j REQUIREMENTS FOR ADVANCED DEGREES IN ENGINEERING
‘ l 9 C. E., CIVIL ENGINEER; E. E., ELECTRICAL ENGINEER;
' 1 § i M. E., MECHANICAL ENGINEER; MET. E., METALLURGI-
‘ 3 1 CAL ENGINEER; E. M., MINING ENGINEER
i 3 Two classes of advanced degrees are offered in the College of
1- .7 l Engineering, the Master’s Degree and the Professional Degree.
« THE MAsTER’s DEGREE. The master’s degree in engineering may
‘ ' i 7‘ ' be obtained in residence by satisfying the same requirements as those
‘: ‘ outlined for the M. A. and M. S. degrees, providing the candidate holds
1 l ,l j the corresponding Bachelor of Science degree in engineering from this
2 1’ ‘ institution or from another engineering school of recognized standing.
‘ 4; ;1 l The degrees to be awarded are Master of Science in Civil Engineering,
l } Masteerf Science in Electrical Engineering, Master of Science in
l t Mechanical Engineering, Master of Science in Metallurgical Engineer-
3. , ‘ ing, Master of Science in Mining Engineering.
“ THE PROFESSIONAL DEGREE. The professional degree of Civil
- l Engineer (C. E.), Electrical Engineer (E. E.), Mechanical Engineer
‘1 (M. E.), Metallurgical Engineer (Met. E.), or Mining Engineer (E. M.)
' , 2 i T will be granted only to the graduate of the University of Kentucky,
. i 3 College of Engineering who presents satisfactory evidence of profes-
- . ‘1 ,3' sional work of outstanding superior quality in the engineering field
i ' of his choice, extending over a period of five years, and who submits
i . , a satisfactory thesis as further evidence of his professional attain-
' i f ‘ ments.
{ i , ‘ Applications for professional degrees must be made with the Dean
1 _ .‘ of the Graduate School not less than one year ‘befcre the degree may
| be granted, and have the approval of the Graduate Committee of the
l ‘ College of Engineering.
_ The Graduate Committee will pass on the qualifications of all
7 ; applicants for the professional degrees. It may, at its discretion, re-
; quire an oral examination. '
3 ‘ A candidate holding the M. S. degree in engineering shall be con-
} . sidered to have fulfilled two years of the five-year requirement for the
‘ corresponding professional degree.
‘ A candidate holding the B. S. degree in one field of engineering
1 may apply for the professional degree in another field of engineering.
‘ l if he has attained unusual prominence and success in that field.
,1 j The fees for the Master’s Degree are the same as those for the
1, ‘ M. A. and M. S. degrees. The fees for the Professorial Degree are
3 $15.00 registration fee and $15.00 graduation fee.
. . l .

 GRADUATE SCHOOL BULLETIN 9
or
re: REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF
>1‘k PHILOSOPHY
' The degree of Doctor of Philosophy is conferred upon a candidate
. who, after completing not less than three years of. graduate Work
\I G . devoted to the study of a special field of knowledge, passes the required
examination in the subjects, presents a satisfactory dissertation, and
is deemed worthy of recognition as a scholar of high attainments in
his chosen province.
of The Doctor’s degree is intended to represent not a specified amount
of work covering a specified time, but the attainment, through long
study, of independent and comprehensive scholarship in a special field.
ay Such a scholarship should be shown by a thorough acquaintance with
me present knowledge in his special field of learning and a marked capac-
"is ity for research.
11s
:2; REQUIREMENTS FOR APPLICANT
in ADMISSION
3r- Admission to the Graduate School and acceptance of advanced
credits from other institutions must first be approved by the Registrar.
ril In order to be accepted as an applicant for the degree of Doctor
er of Philosophy the student must present evidence that he has completed
I.) an undergraduate course and has received his baccalaureate degree
:y, from a college of recognized standing.
as— The Graduate Committee reserves the right to decide in each case
1d of applicancy for a degree whether the prerequisite training has been
ts satisfactory and, if any of the years of advanced work have been passed L
n- in another institution, whether they may be properly regarded as
having been Spent under suitable guidance and favorable conditions.
In Private study is not considered as equivalent to university work. In
Ly any case the student must pass the qualifying examinations at the
19 University of Kentucky and spend the last year of the residence re-
quirements at this institution.
‘11 CLASSIFICATION
e- A student wishing to become an applicant for the Doctor’s degree
must first regularly register in the Graduate School of the University
fl- of. Kentucky and must then classify with the Dean of the Graduate
c School who will appoint a special committee for that student. This
special committee, the chairman of which shall be his major professor,
3 will consist of members of the departments in which the applicant
g, elects to do his major and minor work and this committee will super-
vise his work throughout his period of study.
e Not every applicant for the Doctor’s degree is a candidate. A
6 student is not a candidate for the degree until he has passed the quali-
fying examinatons, satisfied the language requirements, and made
formal application to be so enrolled. .

 l
, 10 UNIVERSITY or KENTUCKY
. COURSES or STUDY _
Every applicant for the degree must select one major and at least
, one and not more than two minor subjects.

: A The major subject should be one in which he intends to cencen—
trate his efforts; the minor subjects should be closely allied to the
major field or be subjects which will be of value in the nlajor work and
, should be approved by the major department.

. ‘. . The applicant’s principal work must be in the major subject.

- Although no absolute regulations are laid down in respect to the time
, ‘ to be devoted to the major and minor subjects, it may be stated in
general that the major subject should represent two«thirds of the

- ' student’s entire time.

' 1 Any regular graduate course may be assigned as part of the appli-

' ' ' cant’s work by his special committee. Only courses numbered above

‘ 100 in the University catalogue are considered as of graduate status.
. , The number and extent of such courses is determined by the special
1 committee.
' REQUIREMENTS FOR CANDIDATES
' RESIDENCE
1 A minimum of three collegiate years of resident graduate work,
i ' of Which at least the last year must be spent at the University of Ken-
. tucky, is required for the doctorate. The full time of each of these
i years must be spent in study. Part-time students and those holding
‘ ‘ assistantships or engaging in other outside activities will of course be
. L - required to take a proportionately longer time.
1 . Candidates for the doctor’s degree who major in the College of
. Education may not satisfy residence requirements entirely by attend-
ance in Summer Sessions, but must attend at least two semesters dur-
_‘ ‘ ing the regular college year. (See announcement under EDUCATION).
‘ While it is expected that a well-prepared student of good ability
~ 3 ‘ may secure the degree upon the completion of three years of study, it ,
‘ should be understood that this time requirement is a minimum and
is wholly secondary to the matter of scholarship. Neither time spent
1 in study, however long, nor the accumulation of facts, however great
i _ in amount, nor the completion of advanced courses, however numer-
i ous, can be substituted for independent thinking and original research.
' * Work done in other institutions of learning may be accepted
' toward the doctorate at the University of Kentucky but no work is
, credited which has not been done in a college or university of recog-
‘ nized standing or in a research laboratory.
, LANGUAGE REQUIREMENTS
The applicant must give evidence of having a good reading knowl-
edge and of being able to translate at sight at least two modern foreign
. languages. This proficiency is determined by examinations conducted
. by the respective language departments. The German department will

 GRADUATE SCHOOL BULLETIN ‘ 11
examine applicants once each semester and once during the summer
a session. The dates for such examinations will be on record in the
-ast Graduate School office. Ordinarily French and German are expected
:en- to be offered, but other languages may be substituted on recommenda-
the tion of the special committee if it is considered that such languages
and are of greater importance in the special field of work. The language
requirements must be satisfied before the applicant can be admitted
act. to the qualifying examination‘
me
in QUALIFYING EXAMINATION
the Applicants for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy are required to
pass a Qualifying Examination. This examination shall be taken dur-
Qli- ing the second semester of the second year of residence. The examina-
)ve tion shall be both oral and written and shall cover both major and
us. minor subjects. It shall be prepared and given to the applicant by a
ial committee of five to be appointed by the Dean of the Graduate School.
The language requirements must have been met before the qualifying
examination is taken. No applicant may proceed to his final examina-
tion until one year of work has been completed after he has passed
the qualifying examination. If the applicant fails to pass the quali-
k, fying examination, no re—examination shall be allowed except upon the
n- recommendation of the special committee and the approval of the
so Graduate Committee. If the applicant passes the qualifying examina-
1g tion he is then considered as a candidate for the degree and may make
)0 formal application for his rating.
)f DISSERTATION
1- Each candidate must present a dissertation covering his thesis
F- . work. This dissertation must give evidence of the candidate’s ability
to carry on independent investigation and must be satisfactory in style
Y and composition. It must represent a definite contribution to the
t knowledge of his subject, must be the result of independent work,
i I must include original research and must in some way add to or other-
t wise modify what was previously known on the subject. Two bound
t typewritten copies of the thesis and an abstract of not less than 1,200
- ‘ nor more than 3,000 words must be formally presented to the Dean of
. the Graduate School at least four weekssbefore the final examination.
PRINTING or DISSERTATION
One hundred printed copies Of the dissertation must be presented
. to the University within one year from the time when the degree is
conferred. Not later than one week before the conferring of the de-
gree the candidate must deposit with the Business Agent of the Uni-
versity the sum of $50.00, this amount to be returned if the printed
copies are received within the time specified. The University does not
obligate itself to publish the thesis but if in the judgment of the Gradu-

 1 1 12 UNIVERSITY or KENTUCKY
1
- 1 ' _ 1 1 ate Committee the thesis or an abstract of same should be published,
1 1 the University reserves the privilege of so doing.—
, ' 1 Or~ 1 '
:1 1 ‘1' ‘ The candidate may have the dissertation printed at his own ex-
1 1 1' pense, in which case he must present one hundred copies to the Uni-
, 1 , 1 versity before the degree is granted. It” the candidate has the disser-
1 1 3 51 tation printed at his own expense, he will be expected to use good
1 1, j 1 substantial paper and sightly typography. A page four by six inches
1 1 1 1 with outside margin of at least one inch is recommended. The disser—
1 1 tati‘on must have a cover and title page and the latter, in addition to
1 1 1 the title and the name of the author, must bear the following inscrip-
., ‘ 1 1 1 tion:
1 _, 1 L. 1 “A dissertation submitted in partial fulfillment of the require-
- - 31 ‘-1' 1 ments for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in the University of 1
111 , Kentucky.”
' 1 1 1 ‘1 If the dissertation is published in a technical journal or other
. 1 1 recognized educational publication, the reprints will be accepted if
1 1 presented with special printed covers and proper title page.
‘ 1 -‘ 1
1 APPLICATION
11 1 All candidates who desire to be admitted to the final examination
11 -; 1 must file an application, approved by the Dean of the Graduate School,
1 1 with the Registrar of the University at least three weeks before the
, _ . 1 . 1 examination is held.
1 . 1
' 1 j 11' 1 FINAL EXAMINATION
- 1 3 1 After the acceptance of the dissertation by the special committee
,1 1 and the Dean of the Graduate School, the candidate shall be given a
, 1 , .1 final oral examination by a committee of five members which shall in-
1 1 clude the Head of the Major Department or his delegate presiding, one
1 1 1 1 additional professor selected by the major department, one professor
1 ' ‘ 1 selected by each of the minor departments and additional members (to
1 1 make the total of five) selected by the Dean of the Graduate School.
1 1 The President of the University and the Dean of the Graduate School
, 1 are ea: ojj'icio members of all examining committees.
1 1, - 1 The final examination shall not be held until at least one year
1 .. 1 after the student has been accepted as a candidate for the degree.
1 1 The completion of three years of residence work confers no right
, 1 upon the student to be so examined.
1 1
1 1 RECOMMENDATION
1 ., After the final examination has been passed, the name of the can-
1 1 ‘ 1 didate will be presented to the University Senate for recommendation
1 1 1 to the Board of Trustees for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in
_ ' course.
, 1 . 1—K

 GRADUATE SCHOOL BULLETIN 13

'hed

, ’ FELLOWSHIPS AND SCHOLARSHIPS
For the encouragement of research and scholarship the following

' fellowships and scholarships have been established:
ex- Ten University scholarships with a stipend of $200.00 each.

Uni- Five University fellowships with a stipend of. $400.00 each.

‘56“ One Registrar’s fellowship with a stipend of $500.00.

Cood

:hes Scholars and fellows will be expected to devote their whole time

ser— to graduate work, and no teaching or other departmental work may

1 to be required of them. Students employed as assistants in departments

l‘ip- should as a rule take two years to satisfy a year’s requirement. .

. Fellowships and scholarships are open to those who already hold,

”'5‘ or will receive at the close of the academic year, a bachelor’s degree

‘ of from any college or university of good standing, provided the student

has shown some special aptitude for the line of work he desires to '
1e1- pursue.
it The primary object of these appointments is to stimulate research
and not to give pecuniary aid. No departmental duties of any kind
will be required of fellows and scholars. Candidates for the awards
must be graduates of standard colleges or universities and must show
on evidence of high scholarship and fitness for graduate study. No stu-
Dl dent should apply for the award who does not cherish a real and earnest
‘Je’ desire to do research work. The appointments are made for one year
only but may be renewed if it can be satisfactorily shown that the
prosecution of research undertaken should continue.
Forms for making application may be secured from the Dean of

‘e the Graduate School, University of Kentucky, Lexington, Kentucky.

(a All applications should be on file not later than the 15th of April.

1.

e GRADUATE STUDENTS NOT CANDIDATES FOR A DEGREE

1.

3 Graduate students who are not candidates for an advanced degree
are not required to designate major or minor subjects, but may elect

1' their work with a view to the special purpose for which they are in
attendance at the University.

. Any course of study announced for advanced undergraduates and
graduates is open for election by such students upon the same condi-
tions that are imposed upon those who are candidates for degrees.

Should a graduate student, who has not arranged for his work
with a view to obtaining a degree, subsequently desire to become a.
candidate for a degree, the amount of credit he is to receive for work
already done will be determined at the time he applies for admission
to candidacy for the degree.

No work is given graduate credit unless the student was enrolled
in the Graduate School at the time during which the work was taken.

 , ‘ 1 -
' i
i ' i4 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY '
. . 3 > THE GRADUATE CLUB
' . . All graduate students are members of the Graduate Club, in which
. they are ekpected to take an active part; The club serves the purpose
77 ‘ 1 of developing an esprit de corps among graduate students and provide
'7 p 3 ' Ways and means for securing prominent men for addresses on various
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£2,233 GRADUATE COURSES OF STUDY
The courses offered for graduate work are listed under the follow-
ing groups:
I. LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES
Ancient Languages
English
German
Journalism
Library Science
Romance Languages
11. SOCIAL SCIENCES
Archaeology (See Biological Sciences)
Commerce
Commercial Education (See Education)
Economics
Educational Psychology (See Education)
Farm Economics (See Agriculture)
History
History of Education (See Education)
Law (See Law)
Markets and Rural Finance (See Agriculture)
Philosophy
' Philosophy of Education (See Education)
Political Science
Psychology
Sociology
III. BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES
Agronomy (See Agriculture) '
Anatomy and Physiology
Animal Industry ‘(See Agriculture) '
Animal Pathology (See Agriculture)
Anthropology and Archaeology
Bacteriology
Botany .
Entomology (See Agriculture)
Horticulture (See Agriculture)
Hygiene
Psychology (See Social Sciences)
Zoology

 ‘ '1 16 UNIVERSITY or KENTUCKY
2 ‘ IV. PHYSICAL SCIENCES
i ‘ Chemistry
1 V _ Engineering (See Engineering)
1' ‘ . ’ Geology
'- i _ Mathematics and Astronomy
‘t V . Physics
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' t '1 . V. AGRICULTURE
i 3 i Agricultural Education (See Education)
‘ V} 1 j ‘ Agronomy
t = Animal Industry
., v; ‘ 3 Animal Pathology
- , i ‘- Entomology
, , _ v1 .. .. Farm Economics
H, V Home Economics
, t 1 Home Economics Education (See Education)
' . ‘ Horticulture
t 3: V Markets and Rural Finance
, ‘ . , i VI. EDUCATION .
‘ : Administration
, ‘ ' Agricultural Education
‘ ,_ ‘ 3 Commercial Education
- ; V} Educational Psychology
1 ‘ t: 3 Elementary Education
‘ ' ' i ”V t History of Education
. E 3' l i Home Economics Education
. . t g» i ; Philosophy of Education
1 , 3 3 Physical Education
1 . 1 : Secondary Education
' {t . i 3 VII. ENGINEERING _
- . Civil Engineering
5 V . Electrical Engineering
' 1 Mechanical Engineering
.‘ pMetallurgical Engineering
I ' .i ‘t Mining Engineering
‘ t ' l V VIII. FINE ARTS '
t l ‘ Art
. i ‘ 1 Music
t I IX. LAW
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 I. LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES
ANCIENT LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES
LATIN
109—LATIN LITERATURE (Selections). The authors read will '
probably be: Juvenal (Selected Satires); Martial (Selected Epi-
grams). These writers will be read for their literary value, and for
the light they throw on the political and social life in Rome at the
CIOSe of the first century.
Prerequisite: Latin 7 or 8. 3 credits; 1st semester (Jones)
110——LATIN LITERATURE (Selections). The authors read will
probably be: Suetonius (Claudius and Nero); Seneca (Selections).
The private life of the Caesars is discussed in detail. The principles of
the Stoic Philosophy are explained. '
Prerequisite: Latin 7 or 8. 3 credits; 2nd semester (Jones)
114a—LATIN COMPOSITION. The course will begin with easy
passages in connected discourse and will proceed to more difficult se-
lections.
Prerequisite: Latin 5. 1 credit; lst semester (Jones)
114b—LATIN COMPOSITION. A continuation of 114a.
Prerequisite: Latin 5. 1 credit; 2nd semester (Jones)
120—GREEK CIVILIZATION (given entirely in English). A brief
review of Ancient Greek history; the private and public life of the
people; archaeology.
Prerequisite: Junior Standing. 3 credits; 1st semester (Jones)
121—ROMAN CIVILIZATION (given entirely in English). A brief
review of. Roman history;