xt7q833n075b https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7q833n075b/data/mets.xml Lexington, Ky. University of Kentucky 1963 1964 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 A Bulletin of the University of Kentucky Graduate School, 1963-1964 text A Bulletin of the University of Kentucky Graduate School, 1963-1964 1963 2016 true xt7q833n075b section xt7q833n075b UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY T “ng1? -

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3 1963-64 1 ‘
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i) A BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY

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A bulletin published mo’igithly, January to Octciher inc .u Y
the [University of Kentucléy, Lexington. Entered hfiec S _
‘ Mgr at the Postl'OffiCe, Lexington, Kentugéégudder l
off 16, 1924. Acceptance for mailing or special
p ’ Med for in Section 1103, Act of‘October 3, l i .
. ' 30,1920. Edited by the Department ongtiblic I
3 - re o lo ’nted under its direction. 53 ' ‘53
VOLUMESS JULY, 1963 NUMBER 7 ,

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 4 III I
.1 I“?!
i I III I
a I 71;;
Contents I I ‘
‘32: ' 5
_- ' Page I I
may ; 53H 1
: University Calendar for 1963-1964 4 I
1's ‘I j
$2 General Regulations of the Graduate School 7 .1 I ,
Iii ’ Subjects and Directors of Graduate Study 29 3 I
I __ Graduate Courses of Study 33 I [I ,
_ I: I 1. Agriculture and Home Economics 33 I x I
1 I l I 1
11. Arts and Sciences 57 I 1
i III. Commerce and Economics 143 :I
I F ‘ IV. Education 153
i V. Engineering 173 . I
1" v1. Law 193 I I
VII. Medicine 197 I 1
It .
VIII. Pharmacy 203 . I ‘ I I
. . I Fellows and Scholars for 1963-1964 205 ‘ I 1
The Graduate Council and Graduate Faculty 207 , I I
I I : '1- a
I. I I

 University Calendar for the Year 1963-64 3 N
. 1V.
'5‘ 1963 Fall Semester 3
_ S Augl Thursday—Last day to submit application and transcripts to Ad.3 IV
3- ‘ L missions Office for Fall Semester 1963-64 3' 1V
' 3 4 Sept. 3, 4 Tuesday and Wednesday—Classification, registration, and orients 1‘
tion for students not pro-registered 1‘
. Sept. 5 Thursday—Class work begins 3
. , Sept. 9 Monday—Last clay to enter an organized class for the Fall 1
Semester 1
Sept. 16 Monday—Last day to drop a course without a grade 1
-3 Sept. 17,18 Tuesday and \Vednesday—Last days for filing application for; 1
December degree in College Dean’s office
Oct. 11,12 Friday and Saturday—Graduate Record Examination 3
Nov. 28 Thursday—Thanksgiving holiday 3
__ Dec. 2 Monday—Last day to drop a class before final examinations I
3 Dec. 5 Thursday—Thesis deadline 3
Dec. 11 Wednesday—Last day to submit application and transcripts to All ]
missions Office for Spring Semester 1963-64 3
Dec. 16-21 Monday through Saturday—Final Examinations 7 3
Dec. 21 Saturday—End of Fall Semester
Dec. 23 Monday—All grades due in Registrar’s Office by 4:00 pm. A
1964 Spring Semester
Ian. 13-15 Monday, Tuesday, \Vednesday—Registration 3
Ian. 16 Thursday—Class work begins
Ian. 22 W ednesday—Last day to enter an organized class for the Spring3
- Semester
Ian. 27 Monday—Last day to drop a course without a grade
Ian. 29, 30 \Vednesday and Thursday—Last days for filing application to”
May degree in College Dean’s office
March 13,14 Friday and Saturday—Graduate Record Examination l
' March 14-22 Saturday noon through Sunday—Spring vacation. Class will3
begins Monday, March 23rd, at 8:00 am.
April 18 Saturday—Last day to drop a class before final examinations
April 23 Thursday—Thesis deadline
' May 4-9 Monday through Saturday—Final Examinations 3
3
. , l

 thxfinrkfiéw, 11
1 ' 111111191
,1 111111 1* ‘
] “1'1 1
1 , 111 ‘x 1
-64 1 May‘) Saturday—End of Spring Semester 11111 1
1 May‘) Saturday—Last day to submit application and transcripts to Ad- 1 J“ 7 ‘1
missions Office for 1964 Summer Session 1111 ‘
1 11" : 1 ‘
. 1 May 11 Monday—A11 grades due in Registrar’s Office by 4:00 pm. , 137,, 1 1
cnpts to 21:11 . 3
May 16 Saturday—Alumni Day 11 1 1
.1. 1
and orients May 17 Sunday—Baccalaureate Services 1' ‘
May 18 Monday—Ninety-seventh Annual Commencement 1, 1 1
for the Fall} 1964 Summer Session 1‘1 1
Iune 5, 6 Friday and Saturday—Registration , ' 11:1 . ' 1
lune 8 Monday—Class work begins 1 1 1 1
lication fora Iune 11 Thursday—Last day to enter an organized class 1 :11; 1
Iune 18 Thursday—Last day to drop a course without a grade 3 11 11
l 1 1une22,23 Monday and Tuesday—Last days for filing application for July 1'11 1
degree in College Dean’s office 1 1 ‘
nations Iune 26, 27 Friday and Saturday—Graduate Record Examination 1 I ‘
1u1y4 Saturday—Independence Day holiday I 1 1
iscripts to .111 July 13 Monday—Thesis deadline 1 1
1 July 31 F riday—End of Summer Session j 1 .
/ Augustl Saturday—Last day to submit application and transcripts to 1 - ‘
Admissions Office for Fall Semester 1964-65 1 ' 1
0 pm. August3 Monday—All grades due in Registrar’s Office by 4:00 pm. . 1 1
1 1 1
1 . .
1 1 .
1 1 1
1 . ' 1 1
, 1 1, 1
for the Sprint 1 .
plication for: 1
in 1 1
. Class “'01
.inations 1
1
1 .
1

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I f1 6 Graduate Sc ool I I
:, {El ,‘ ‘
a , I ‘ 1 l
w ' ALBERT DENNIS KIRWAN, M.A., LL.B., PH.D., Dean ll??? 5 '
- "l? 1' I
LEWIS W. COCHRAN, M.S., PH.D., Assocrate Dean I}? I - ; 1
‘\ I LUCY ROBERTA HOGAN, A.B., Administrative ASSistant ' 'jlz’fi 1
I “I I
, l , 2
III I ‘
= I": ; e I
til 5 3
1 1:13: I
= I Introductory Statement I 33 l 1
1" ‘
’ ‘ THE UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY began offering graduate work in 1870, 1 l
and awarding graduate degrees in 1876, although the Graduate School as l I {I I
‘ a distinct unit was not organized until 1912. j “ l‘ 1
The Graduate School is concerned With advanced study and research t~ l
carried on by the faculty and students of all colleges and departments. 1 ‘ l 1
’ Under it the total graduate resources of the University are merged in . g ‘ l
‘ order to promote the achievement of knowledge in an atmosphere of ‘1 ‘ l i
3 free and lively inquiry. l ‘2 i
l Graduate work is oflered in all colleges in the University. Directors ' 3. l {
i of graduate study in the various subjects are listed in this bulletin just 3 I i 1
l before the list Of courses. 1 II I
.. . l ‘ . I
_ The followmg advanced degrees are conferred: l l I
v ‘ l
3 3 MASTER OF ARTS MASTER OF SCIENCE IN NUCLEAR : ;[ ‘
- ( MASTER OF SCIENCE ENGINEERING 3 3
I g” MASTER OF SCIENCE IN AGRICULTURE MASTER OF SCIENCE IN PUBLIC ,1- 1
- '3‘" MASTER OF SCIENCE IN HOME HEALTH ‘ " I
A =f‘3- ECONOMICS CHEMICAL ENGINEER (CH.E.) ’ I ‘
g” , MASTER OF SCIENCE IN CIVIL ENGINEER (C.E.) ‘ I
g; AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING ELECTRICAL ENGINEER (E.E.) 3 1 v
M . , MASTER OF SCIENCE IN CIVIL MECHANICAL ENGINEER (M.E.) ' g
I ENGINEERING METALLURGICAL ENGINEER (MET.E.) I
_3 MASTER OF SCIENCE IN ELECTRICAL MINING ENGINEER (E.M.)
K j,3:-, ENGINEERING MASTER OF ARTS IN EDUCATION 3 ;
“h ’ MASTER OF SCIENCE IN LIBRARY MASTER OF SCIENCE IN EDUCATION 1 I
;, SCIENCE MASTER OF BUSINESS I ‘
Rm MASTER OF SCIENCE IN MECHANICAL ADMINISTRATION : T
,v ENGINEERING MASTER OF MUSIC ‘ v -
e MASTER OF SCIENCE IN SPECIALIST IN EDUCATION '
A I METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING DOCTOR OF EDUCATION (ED.D.) I I
3 ~ MASTER OF SCIENCE IN MINING DOCTOR OF ENGINEERING (ENGR.D.) ‘
: 3: .3 ENGINEERING DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY ‘ 1
l

 " 3 / GRADUATE SCHOOL
The degree of Doctor of Philosophy is offered with major work in the

. following fields: Agricultural Economics, Anatomy, Animal Science, 6
sex Biology, Biochemistry, Chemistry, Dairy Science, Diplomacy and later F
I ‘ , national Commerce, Economics, Education, English, Guidance and‘ p
» Counseling, History, Mathematics, Microbiology, Physics, Physiology, 0
j Political Science, Psychology, and in the combined fields of Sociology ti
' A and Rural Sociology. Minor work may be carried in any department t
offering graduate courses. ('
. ‘ v
5 t
' ' Organization of the Graduate School 2
THE GRADUATE FACULTY consists of the Dean of the Graduate School e
. and all persons appointed thereto by the President of the University in i
‘ the manner set forth below. As the chief University agency for the 1
promotion of the ideals of graduate study, it determines the policies of i
the Graduate School and makes recommendations to the University‘ ‘
Faculty on such matters as require the approval of that body, and it may ,
_ make recommendations on other matters to the President, or to other i
administrative officials. All rules affecting graduate work and the inaugu- I
ration of new graduate majors must be approved by the Graduate Faculty. I

New Graduate Faculty members may be proposed to the Dean of
the Graduate School at any time by the college deans and departmentl
heads concerned, or in the case of persons not attached to a college
faculty, by the Executive Vice-President of the University. Eligibility

' qualifications are as follows:
i l. The doctor’s degree or its equivalent in scholarly reputation.

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

3. Scholarly maturity and professional productivity as demonstratedl

by publications, editorial services, research surveys, creative With

or patents; and research in progress at the time of proposal. t

, 4. Definite interest in graduate work and the willingness to pat-
‘ ticipate in the graduate program.

Appointment to the Graduate Faculty is made by the President Oli
the University on nomination by the Dean of the Graduate School after
he and the Graduate Council have studied the credentials submitted ill.

> support of the proposed members.

Administrative ofiicers assigning teaching and other duties to mem‘
bers of the Graduate Faculty who are taking an active part in the graduate
program(i.e., are heavily engaged in directing theses, carrying on p10
ductive research, etc.) should make appropriate reduction in the duties

. required of such teachers.

 * III 9
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY / 9 i I. :; I
. I'I
vork in the THE DEAN AND HIs OFFICE. The Dean of the Graduate School is I II a I
ll ScienCe, charged with the administration of the policies adopted by the Graduate II I
and InterI Faculty and the University Faculty relating to graduate studies. He . IIIII'I . .
dance andI presides over all meetings of the Graduate FaCulty and calls meetings I I
Physiology,I of this faculty whenever he thinks it advisable or whenever requested
f Sociology to do so by one fourth of the membership. He makes recommendations I I }
department to the Graduate Faculty respecting the requirements for advanced III I
degrees, the regulations necessary to insure a high standard of graduate III I I
work, the departments of colleges authorized to offer courses leading I
I to graduate degrees, and all other aspects of the graduate program. He I
l appoints a committee for each graduate student, arranges for final , II: I _ I.
uate School examinations, advrses students with regard to their studies and. the III
Iniver5ity in requirements of the Graduate School, and in all other ways administers I II E 1
my for the the graduate program in the interests of efficrent instruction and the I
. olicies of highest attainment possrble on the part of each graduate student. He ;II I,
' 1:] . , I is respon51ble for determining and certifying to the Registrar candidates I
“WWII who have fulfilled requirements for advanced degrees, and he reports K I. .
and It I? annually to the President of the University on the work of the Graduate I‘ I I ‘
(:h t? 0t CI School and its needs. I
.at:lI‘::rIilgIItyI. The President and the Dean of the Graduate School are members . fl .
he Dean oI ex—officro of all committees of the Graduate Faculty. I . .I.
department, THE GRADUATE COUNCIL is composed of eleven members and the I I . I I
:0 a 'Cfflk‘ge Dean of the Graduate School, who is chairman. There are eight elected I I
- EhglblIIII representatives and three members appointed by the Dean of the Grad- I ‘
uate School. One of the elected members is from the College of . I I I
tation. Agriculture and Home Economics, two from the College of Arts and I
her Scrences, one from the College of Commerce, two from the College of I I.
' I Education, one from the College of Engineering, and one from the I
IemfmSU’Ite‘I. College of Medicine. The member or members from each of these I I I
:eatrve work, colleges are elected by the Graduate Faculty members in that college. : I
OPOSQI- The term of oflice of the elected and appointed members is three years, I:
ness to my and no member may succeed himself until three years have elapsed since ,I I
the completion of his last term. I.
Presi dent of The Graduate Council approves or disapproves proposals concerning .
School after gurses Offered for graduate credit, and advrses and lends assrstance to the .
submittedifl. Gcan 1n hrs execution of pohcres and regulations determmed by the ,
raduate Faculty. Specifically, the Council I
“£156 :13?ng: 1. Studies requests of departments relating to proposed graduate
to
ying on pro p grams. .
in the duties 2. Reviews existing programs and courses. . I:
. 3. In cooperation with the Dean, initiates recommendations to the I

 '1 10 / GRADUATE SCHOOL
' Graduate Faculty. (This procedure is not intended to preventa l
_ faculty member from bringing any recommendation or request‘
- "j; directly before the Graduate Faculty.)
‘ a The Graduate Council has only such authority as is herein grantedl
: . or such as the Dean or the Graduate Faculty may delegate to it. A!
, , ‘ majority of the Graduate Council constitutes a quorum for the tranel
action of business. '
, DIRECTORS OF GRADUATE STUDY. A director Of graduate studyl
’. serves as adviser to each student majoring in his area until the student
1 . has a thesis director. The director of graduate study then recommends 2
that this thesis director 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 classification 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 a semester
, must call this fact to the attention of the Dean so that a substitute may
be appointed.
Directors of graduate study make annual reports to the Dean of the
Graduate School on the progress and needs Of graduate work in their
areas in time to permit the Dean to use this information in his annual -
report to the President of the University.
The Dean of the Graduate School, with the advice 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 isr
department. By common consent, however, certain departments maybe ‘
grouped into an area; and in exceptional cases a department may he‘
divided into two or more areas.) The Directors of Graduate Study for .
the various areas are recommended to the President of the University(
. by the Dean of the Graduate School after he has conferred with thei
respective graduate stafis and college deans of the areas concerned. 1
ESTABLISHMENT AND MODIFICATION OF GRADUATE PROGRAMS. An
. area which wishes to establish a new graduate program or modify an
. existing one must submit its program to the Graduate Council, which ~,
will make recommendations concerning it to the Graduate Faculty. t
HONORARY DEGREES. The selection of candidates for honorary degreeS
originates in the Graduate Faculty, and the Graduate Faculty makes its
recommendations to the University Faculty.
, Honorary degrees are normally conferred at the May Commence-
' merit, but may be conferred at other times with the approval of thel

 .
.1‘?‘ i

I UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY / 11 ' l 1
[to preventa‘ Graduate Faculty. Recipients must be present in order to receive .ji! : "
on or request‘ honorary degrees. . . ‘

. i a
erein granted, ‘ Admission i ‘
gate to 1t. A '1, I r
for the trans-1 A student who is a graduate of a fully accredited institution of 1 i

1 higher learning and has a grade—point standing of 2.5 on a basis of 4.0 h i “
raduate studr‘ may apply for admission to the Graduate School by submitting to the l j
11 the student Dean of Admissions two official transcripts of his undergraduate courses 3’, ‘l ;' j
1 recommend: 2 and a written application at least a month before anticipated entrance. ;
or COmrnittee Application blanks may be obtained from the Dean of Admissions or ‘ . , i
e director of from the office of the Graduate School. A student with a grade—point j i
_ g theses. All‘ average of less than 2.5, or a graduate of a non—accredited institution, 5: ‘
dent’s adviser. i may be admitted only after entrance examinations and other evidence ‘, ‘ “
:ommend thati acceptable to the Department, the Dean of the Graduate School, and ‘ s_ " ‘
r of graduate i the Dean of Admissions indicate that he is capable of doing satisfactory . . i ‘
as a semester graduate work. Individual departments may establish higher require— . 1‘7 3
substitute may 1 merits. i i

It should be clearly understood that a graduate student may not be ‘ 3‘ f
3 Dean of the able to begin immediately a full graduate program leading to the degree 1 :
work in their he desires. It may be necessary for him to demonstrate his ability to ,
in his annual k write accurate and effective English or he may have to satisfy certain ,

i prerequisites which he omitted in his undergraduate curriculum. De- i i
of the college ficiencies are determined by the department in which the major work i h v.
imend to the is to be done. Ordinarily, a graduate student may begin a full program h 1' ,
ch into which in any field in which he has a balanced undergraduate major or its %
an area is a r equivalent. ‘ ;
ments maybe [ Admission to the Graduate School by the Dean of Admissions entitles 3 ‘i
:ment may be a student to take such courses as he desires, provided he has the neces— ; i ‘
uate Study for. my prerequisites. However, admission does not automatically make a i .1 1
the University ( student a candidate for a graduate degree. 1,}, ‘,
:rred with the i, Attendance in the Graduate School at the University of Kentucky is ,r 1i ‘;
ncerned. I not a right. It is a privilege which may be withdrawn by the University ‘ ‘ ‘
’ROGRAMS. An or any area of graduate study if it is deemed necessary by the Dean 1 ‘

, , of the Graduate School in order to safeguard the University’s standards . ‘

‘or “PM .an of scholarship and character. ‘

rounc1l, which , , :
6 Faculty. ‘
ADVANCED DEGREES FOR FACULTY MEMBERS . 1

)norary degrees .

:ulty makes its _ Members of the faculty of the University of Kentucky having a rank

hlgher than that of instructor may not be considered as candidates for . ‘
ry Commence: advanced degrees from this institution. They may take graduate courses, ‘
PProval 0f the i but these may not apply toward a degree from the University. 3

 -;: r 12 / GRADUATE SCHOOL ‘
° THE GRADUATE RECORD EXAMINATION Gel
a. All students working for graduate degrees must take the Graduate
' ' 1; Record Examination (the Area Tests, the Aptitude Test, and the;

' . * Advanced Test in the major subject). This must be done no later thanl A
. a? the first term of graduate work. (See the calendar at the front of this1 town
3 bulletin.) 1 part 1

' ‘ APPLICATION FOR FULL GRADUATE STANDING 1 “1::

1 A graduate student desiring to earn a graduate degree must be :tluiie
1 approved for full graduate standing by the department in which he? be at
: . intends to major and by the Graduate School. Application should be to be
made as soon as scores on the Graduate Record Examination are avail- excep
able, and in any case prior to the beginning of the semester or term in 1 be 0:
which the degree is sought. 1 501101
To be admitted to full graduate standing, 3 student (in addition to 1 given
meeting the admission requirements) must have scores on the Graduate 1 the (
Record Examination satisfactory to the department concerned and to 1 withi
the Dean of the Graduate School, and a B average or higher on all 1 assigr
.1 . graduate work completed at the University of Kentucky.

Graduate work taken before a student is admitted to full graduate
standing will be evaluated by the Director of Graduate Study in the 1 1:
major area and by the Dean of the Graduate School at the time the _ drop
‘ application for full graduate standing is considered. 1 his i1
CRADUATING SENIORS AS PART-TIME GRADUATE STUDENTS 2‘1"?
A senior in the University of Kentucky lacking no more than six onlyé
credit hours for graduation and having an undergraduate average of at ‘1 from

least 2.5 may register in the Graduate School with the consent of his 1

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 1 T
‘ an applicant for a degree. The total load of such a student may not 1 the 1
exceed twelve credit hours. The graduate residence assigned is one and 1 basis
one—half weeks for each credit hour of graduate work beyond the six or 1 ith
fewer credit hours needed to complete undergraduate requirements. The ' :Jdv'
incidental fee is that of a full-time student in the school in which more 1,;
than half of the work is taken. In cases where the load is evenly divided scale-
between the schools, the larger fee is assessed. Requirements for the 1 ‘
undergraduate degree must be completed during the semester in which A
‘ the student is allowed to register for part—time graduate work. Students 1 B
desiring to enroll in the Graduate School under these conditions must 1 C
fill out in duplicate a petition listing the course or courses to be taken E
in order to complete their undergraduate requirements. The petition I-
must be approved by both deans concerned. 1 S

 wmrilliii .1 j 1
I?!» l ,
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY / 13 1 1
General Requirements for All Advanced Degrees 71f" ‘ ‘
gildutafi: _ COURSES AND GRADES 7 7
er thanl All courses numbered 500 through 799 may be counted for credit ‘7 1
of thi31 toward a graduate degree provided they are approved as an appropriate 11 i 7
1 part of the student’s graduate program by his graduate adviser or com- 1 ‘1 7 7
‘ mittee. Courses numbered 400 to 499 carry graduate credit for non- 15g ‘ l
majors only. An over—all average of B on all work taken as a graduate 1‘
“St be student, as well as a B average on all work carrying graduate credit, must 1 7 ‘. 1 .
ich he? be attained before an advanced degree may be awarded. All work is 1 7
'UId be to be counted and none of it may be omitted in computing the average 1 f 1
3 avail- except those grades in courses which do not give graduate credit may 1 1 13 7
ermin1 be omitted from a student’s average by the Dean of the Graduate 1 7
. School on recommendation of the student’s adviser. D grades are not 1 ‘
tion to 1 given to graduate students. An “incomplete” (I), unless the Dean of 1 17 i 7
Edna“, the Graduate School grants an extension of time, must be removed 1
and to within one calendar year after the close of the term in which the I is ' 1 1 ‘
011 all 1 assigned if the student is to receive credit. 7 1 7
'aduatc 1 DROPPING OF COURSES i
1111; 1171: 1 During the first ten class days of the term a graduate student may 1‘
1 drop a regular course without a grade, provided he has the approval of 7 1 71
7 his instructor, his director of graduate study, and the Dean. Regular 1 ‘
NTS courses may not be dropped later in the term without the assignment 1 ‘
7 of a grade: W if a student withdraws passing, E if he is failing. However, ‘ 1 1 1
[an 5” 1 only under very special circumstances may he be allowed to withdraw ‘
3 (f’fhil 1 from a class within two weeks of the final examination period. 1 ‘7
o 18 1
0f the GRADES ‘. 1
17710112: 1 The official grades of graduate students are recorded in the office of 117 1
1e and 1 the. Registrar. The Registrar provides official transcripts on the same ,1‘ 1:
Six 01 bans as for undergraduate students. Also, he provides the Dean ’ ‘1
7. The : WIth the grades of all students in order that the Dean may be able to 3
7 more adv1se students concerning their programs. ‘
livided The grading of graduate students is done according to the following
or the , scale: 7 7
Wthh A—high achievement 4 grade points per credit
“dents B—satisfactory achievement 3 grade points per credit 1
F must l C—minimum passing grade 2 grade points per credit ‘
taken E—failure 0 grade points per credit ‘
Elmo“ I‘incomplete see explanation below 1
7. S—satisfactory see explanation below ‘

 ‘ 14 / GRADUATE SCHOOL
i A grade of I (incomplete) may be assigned to a graduate student inll’t‘
. . «a if a part of the work of a course remains undone and there is a reasonable A 5.1“
:«i possibility that a passing grade will result from completion of the work. _ dunn
' M No student may graduate with an I on his record without the permission i
* , of his adviser and the appr0val of the Dean of the Graduate School. ‘ C
}' A grade of S (satisfactory work in progress) may be recorded forl
A . . . ‘ . degre
students in graduate courses which carry no credit, and In graduate ualii
seminars, independent work courses, and research courses which extend i qth
. ' beyond the normal limits of a semester or summer term. The grade may 0 if
_ ' not be given to a student in a course carrying credit if the student has i f 4
' ' done unsatisfactory work or if he has failed to do a reasonable amount l 0 g;
p of work. The project must be substantially continuous in its progress. ‘ reguk:
When the work has been.completed, a final grade will be substituted for . x;
the S. -
Once a grade (other than an I or S) has been reported to the Regir ) $123]
trar’s Oflice, it may not be changed unless an error was made at the time 1. 1
‘ the grade was given and recorded, and then only upon the writtenI at];
unanimous approval of the instructor, the Registrar, and the Dean of‘ half
" ‘ the Graduate School. .
‘ satrsf
REGISTRATION AND CLASSIFICATION l 13130in
All students expecting graduate credit must be enrolled in the i eight
Graduate School. Graduate Students will conform to the general regin ( whet}
tration schedule of the University and may not enter later than the last cours
allowable date set by the Registrar. '1
Before registering, a graduate student must obtain his adviscr’s 31} mm
proval of his proposed program. \ final
i rests
STUDENT LOADS AND SHORT COURSES A
The normal load of a graduate student during any semester is twelve . md‘;
credit hours, and under no circumstances may it exceed fifteen credit i NO- .
. hours. In the summer session the normal load is six credit hours and ‘ A
the maximum nine. Graduate students serving in the University as; credn
assistants or part-time instructors should register for less than the normal
load, as determined by their advisers. Persons holding full-time working
or professional assignments, whether employed by the UniverSity or not, i b
may not take for graduate credit toward a degree in any single semester . COW
, or term more than 5 credit hours. A student may petition for a waiver Mlle]
of this rule if he meets the following conditions: (1) has satisfactorilt’ reSld‘
completed six credit hours of graduate work; (2) has attained higher ‘ recon
than national average scores on the aptitude and advanced tests of t