xt7sxk84n35n https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7sxk84n35n/data/mets.xml Lexington, Ky. University of Kentucky 1961 1962 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 Bulletin of the University of Kentucky Graduate School, 1961-1962 text Bulletin of the University of Kentucky Graduate School, 1961-1962 1961 2016 true xt7sxk84n35n section xt7sxk84n35n .6;»:3‘-:L:‘ . l 4
Y ' , I *
15 ff”, .' glfr I 9' I 3:5:
ements 'f‘ ‘
19 if, if:'
70 ' ' l :g:
72 ‘ r; J :::I
' , E;-
123 1
21 i7
76 j I :3
79 1 l 1;.
4:] , l
ii , I ~’
Bl “ .
nacy 83 l 5‘ ' "
pinion .. 82 l f . g
Bil l ‘ '
: 34 l . 5
8'2 ‘ 6 .' '
37. ~ 3 _
32y ‘v .»
:ring g l .'
IIIIIIIIIIII 6.3 ' I I i i.
‘ l
87 l . .
lI‘l : . .
15, 16, 21 1 . .
41, 89 ;
l '
13 I j . .
88 5.. ‘ .
88 ;.=f,f V g .7
3-5 3?... I 7‘
( n :5... -' 1
till}- 21 I .
5a ,r‘s: « ; I
ll . ‘ 7»
r ' -' _
wmwifiafib,7 _ ‘*f ” I“: _._y-_ , ffi-x ,13- .3 ‘ I ;
913‘? If: V's-f "" - I 2“ 5.9551,; :‘ ;" "2:; f2} " I ‘. :iI V."-f’,"»;‘ .2‘ :0 "I v xii“. i ' ’
VL' 3 . f , l ' »
We? :‘ - . » I. 5. : a '7 1‘5! 5 7374.573 "57743.57 3315‘“ :-
rrs - '- -. ., ~.. ,_ , . j

 "I!“‘fir'IrI "I" ~ ‘ I
.1‘ ‘ ‘ I
. 3:. f .I .
‘ 1‘ L ADMINISTRATIVE ORGANIZATION I
‘Ii 3 .‘I': GENERAL I
" - » .iI } Frank Cruvcs Dickey, M.A., 131cm, LL.D., President I»
. II IIcrman l..cc Donovan. M.A., Ph.l)., LEI). l’rcsidcnt Emeritus I
‘ II Lco Martin Chinnlmrluin, M.A., Phil, LL11, Vice President I!
I . II Frank Dewcy Pcicrson, A.B., I...L.D., Vice. President (Business Administration)
. I I ‘. Arnold l)C\Vzll(l Alln‘iglii, M,S., Phil, Provost I
I 5 . f 1 . \l’illiuni Rol)crt \Villzird, 8.3., MI). DRPII... Vicc l’I‘csidcni (Albert B, ‘
I . I I}: Chandler I‘vlt‘dlt‘zll Ccnicr) I
. i I Bruce Fredcrick Dcnix), M.A., Director of University Oil Kentucky Press I
I . I I I; " Charles Fowler Elton. M.A., i’h.l)., Dean oi Admissions and Registrar II
I ”III u 1 Thomas Leo I'Innkins, l\'i.S., Director of Northern Kcnlucky Center I
I ‘ I ll. Clydc Lowis, M.A., Director of Ashlund Center I f
I . 'E'I . Richardson Killiourne Nolmclt, IRS, MID” Dirocior. Urii\'r:1‘. I I Jacob Rolicrt Meadow, M.A., I’II.D., Assistant. Dean, College of Arts and
If . . j I; . ‘ I: Sciences
| J ' ”Frank Ionics W'clcl‘a, M.A., I’li.l),. Dean oi? the College of Agriculture and \
I l ‘15 ' Home Economics; Director of the Experiment Station; Director of Agri- 'I
.I ‘Ii I. 1‘ .. ’ I cultural Extension "
I _‘ y' Maurice Stanley Wall, H.E. in lid, Edi)... Associate Dean, Collcgc of Agri-
. 'I .1 culture and I'Iornc Economics
.- Ill I .. I \Villiam Albert: Sony, l‘vi.S., Phi), fActing Director, ”ExI‘Iorirnc-ni: Station and I
I"‘II . “ Agricultural Extension, Acting I‘llcnn, College oi Agniculturc and Home
I ’. I . I If ' ‘3 . Economics I
I Ig'I, .II x - Robert Ezekiel Shaver, C.E., Dean of tho Collogrr of Enginccring; Director. I
I . I; I. Engineering Expcrimcnt Station I
. I I; \IVilliaun Lewis Matthews, II'., All, LL.r\'l., S._I.D., Deon, COllcgc of Law I
. h ,I ' . Lyman Vernon Ginger, M.A., Edd), Dean of the College of Education .
. 1' “I . ’ Cecil Clayton Carpcntcr, M.S., Phil, Dean of the College of Commerce I]
. V I ,; _ “ Earl Plait: Slono, PII.C., M.A., Dean of the College OI Pharmacy I
I ‘ I .‘ \Villium Robert ‘Nillard, 13.8., M.D., Di‘.l?.l’[., Dean of tho Collcgc Of Medicine I
I, ; I .I .‘ Howard L. Bost, B.B.A., I\Ii.A., Phil, Assistant: Vice President, Medical Center I
3 I I ' Richardson Killmurnc Nolmclc, 13.5., MILL, Assistant Dean, College of Medicine I
. I . Murcia. Allenc Duke, BS.> M.A., lFId.D., Dean of the College of Nursing ' Uni!
‘ Arnold DO\V‘.II(I Albright, MS” Ph.D., Executive Dean. Extended Programs i Post
I ‘ Raymon Dudley Iolmson, MA. in Ed, Edd), Executive Dean. Extended I for;
Programs 00“
‘ I r' “Albert Dennis Kirwan, M.A., LLB, Phil, Dean of the Graduate School I
I Lyle Ramsey Dawson, M8,, Ph.D., Acting Dean, Graduate School, 1960-61 I Volu
I I ‘3 On leave jun. 28, 1.961, to lim. 23, .1962. I
. ‘ "" On leave 1960431. I
' I

 3
3 BULLETIN OF THE
\
3 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY 3
tration) ..
3
be”. 3 JULY, 1961 3
3
3 3
Service 33
3 3
3
Graduate School
Sciences 3
't.‘ t d 3
” m 19 61-62 3
are and 3 3
3f Agri- ’3 33
.3 3 3
3f Agri- 3 3 3
3
ion and 3 3;
l Home 3 :
' 3
Director. 3 .
[\V 333 3
311 3
3113C 3’
lcdicine 3 3 3
1 Center 3
«ledicme 3 A bulletin published monthly, January to September inclusive, by the ‘ 3
g University of Kentucky, Lexington. Entered as Second-Class Matter at the 3
rams '3 Post Office, Lexington, Kentucky, under the Act of July 16, 1924. Acceptance
litended 3 for mailing at special rate of postage provided for in Section 1103, Act of 3
October 3, 1917, authorized June 30, 1920. Edited by the Department of .
1001 3 Public Relations and printed under its direction. 3 33
30-61 ' Volume 53 July, 1961 Number? 3
3 3
3

 Fi'fl' ‘1" ‘
L ‘1 l
i L
l - A‘ ‘ KENTUCKY RESEARCH FOUNDATION FELLOWS FOR 1961-62 l
l ‘ Joseph N. Binford History Versailles .
i V . ‘ ‘ David S. Hall Sociology Clenville, W. Va.
! ' Hughes B. Jenkins Physics Lexington 1 Fellt
‘ j ' Potu Narasimha Rao Plant Pathology India
I ‘ Claude C. Sturgill History Lexington ‘ Uni)
4‘ - ' ‘ ' Charles Norman Vittitoe Physics Lexington
. j 3 . “ Grac
- j ' ‘ HAGGIN FELLOWS AND SCHOLARS FOR 1961-62 W
l . " ‘l . ‘ Ray Alexander, Ir. Education Georgetown cm
«1 1 . Fay Charles Beardslee Commerce Clinton, Iowa 1
, § f Genevieve C. Carroll History Lexington ‘
l; '. . Alberta May Chapman Education Vine Grove {
‘ ‘; ‘ ‘L ‘ Ina Lou Cox Education Alexandria .
. 1 ‘ ‘ Charles Alvin Kalmer English Louisville J
. ~ . James Martin Kline Physics Lexington (
fl 1 i .1. ‘ Drewry Meece Education Fonthill .
1 , . Sarah Patricia Pyles Education Ashland ‘
i ' ‘ . Gerald Joseph Schwendeman Geography Lexington .
‘ 3 Charles Eugene Scruggs Modern Foreign Languages Lexington I
p ‘ ‘ Sue Davenport Ware ..........................Diplomacy Lexington lnde
(
1
I
2 ‘ ‘ l
y .

 ‘ l
l
l CONTENTS
'ersailles '
W. Va. Page ’
exington 1 Fellows and Scholars for 1961-62, List of 2 ;
India l l
i 1
exington ‘ University Calendar for 1961-62 5 I
exington i
l The Graduate Council and Graduate Faculty 7 i
‘| Graduate School, General Regulations 11
Subjects and Directors of Graduate Study 29 ,1
)rgetown [ Graduate Courses of Study 31 l,
m" Iowa [ I. Agriculture and Home Economics 31
exmg'ton l 5
1e Grove l II. Arts and Sciences 47 k
,exandria ‘1 III. Commerce and Economics 110 ‘
roursvrlle l IV. Education 118
.exmgton l
Fonthill 2 V. Engineering 133 . '
Ashland 1 VI. Law 146 i
.exington . :
.exington ‘ VII. Pharmacy 148 ‘
.exington Index 149 l
f .
J
‘ l
i i
i i
i
| l l
l

 IV” “5,... . .1. ‘
.I J j
w
i
i? ' 2‘
1961
:1 Aug.
w ? 1 .
1 ; > Sept.
l i ‘ Sept.
E ‘ ‘ Sept.
‘ ‘ 1; I ‘ I ~ ‘ Sept.
i ‘ ‘ Sept.
‘ 1‘ L ‘ I ‘ f Oct. 1
‘ ‘ ‘ ‘ ' Nov.
S x i ‘ i [ Dec.
E ‘ I W S 1962
M ‘ Jan.E
. i ‘ ‘ , ; 1mg
‘ ‘ 1 { Jam]
S I ‘ ‘ Ian.£
fl ‘ ‘2 H Ian.$
1 ‘ l: ‘ ‘1 _ Jami
; g ‘
. ‘ I
‘ Feb.
1 ‘ ‘ Feb.
‘ V I ‘ ' Feb.
‘ ‘ i ‘ Feb.
. : [
‘ I 1‘ Marc
1 ‘ April
{ May
. a May

 . UNIVERSITY CALENDAR FOR THE YEAR 1961-62
‘
‘ Fall Semester
I961
Aug. 14 Monday—Last date to submit application and transcripts to
Registrar’s Office for admission to the Fall Semester, 1961-
62 1
' l
Sept. 12-15 Registration and classification of all students 3
Sept. 18 Monday—Class work begins “
i
2 Sept. 28 Saturday—Last date one may enter an organized class for ‘
the Fall Semester “
Sept. 28 Thursday—Last date one may drop a course without a grade “
Sept. 29, 30 Friday and Saturday—Last days for filing application for a i
“ January degree in College Dean’s Office 3
“ Oct. 13, 14 Graduate Record Examination
- Nov. 22-27 Wednesday noon to Monday, 8:00 a.m.—Thanksgiving holdi- i
days .3
‘ Dec. 16 Saturday noon—Christmas holidays begin “
1962 9
“ Jan.3 Wednesday, 8:00 a.m.—Christmas holidays end ,
Jan. 8 Monday—Last date to submit application and transcripts to “
Registrar’s Ofiice for admission to the Spring Semester, “
1961—62 “
Jan. 10 Wednesday—Thesis deadline “
Jan. 20-25 Saturday through Thursday—Final examinations =
Ian. 25 Thursday—End of Fall Semester ‘1 E
_ Ian. 29 Monday—All grades due in Registrar’s Office by 4:00 p.m. 1
“ Spring Semester “
I Feb. 6 Tuesday—Class work begins “
Feb. 12 Monday—Last date one may enter an organized class for the
Spring Semester ‘
“ Feb. 16 F riday—Last date one may drop a course without a grade “
. Feb. 26, 27 Monday and Tuesday—Last days for filing application for . 2 l
‘ June degree in College Dean’s ofiice ‘
1‘ March 23, 24 Graduate Record Examination “
“ April 7-16 Saturday noon through Monday, 8:00 a.rn.—Spring vacation “
“ May 14 Monday—Thesis deadline “
May 28 Monday—Last date to submit application and transcripts to ‘ 2
Registrar’s Office for admission to the 1962 Summer Ses— j
sion ‘

 :m ."I'r' I . . :
. . I
I I
I I May 29-June 2 Tuesday through Saturday—Final examinations
. I June 2 Saturday, 12:00 noon—End of Spring Semester
. ; I I June4 Monday—All grades due by 4:00 p.m. in Registrar’s Office
June 9 Saturday—Alumni Day .
, ‘ June 10 Sunday—Baccalaureate Services
'II June 11 Monday—Ninety-fifth Annual Commencement
I - ; I _ Summer Session 1962 I
June 19 Tuesday—Classification and registration I
I ‘ , : June 20 Wednesday—Class work begins I
. I . June 23 Saturday—Last date one may enter an organized class for
I I I the Summer Session
I I . June 29, 80 Graduate Record Examination
I I I I June 30 Saturday—Last date one may drop a course without a grade
I I July 4 Wednesday—Independence Day holiday I $14K:
I I. ‘ July 5, 6 Thursday and Friday—Last days for filing applications for I JAMIE
. I 1 . August degree in College Dean's Office I JOHN
I 3 I July 21 Saturday—Thesis deadline I X'g
I . II . Aug. 10 Friday—End of 1962 Summer Session MOR]
I . I I Aug. 13 Monday—A11 grades due in Registrar’s Oflice by 4:00 pm. 51V;
I 1 I I. Aug. 20 Monday—Last date to submit application and transcripts to PAUL
I I I _ I . ' I Registrar’s Office for admission to the Fall Semester, 1962
‘I z _ , 63 I
I I II I I I OKRA
' ,- JACO
i~; ’. I ARN(
u I II II I RICH
II'I u I NATE
i I . I I (11F
I I I I JAME
. ' I MERl
I !j I I JOHN
I ROGI
. I I , I . CHAI
I ADOl
HAM
, RODI
, RICH
. . JOHN
. s I LOUI
I GEOI
I . ALFF
‘ ’ AUBE
I ELLI:
IAME
I “HLI
I GEOI
IAME
. DANA
. I LORE

 i
Office '
' THE GRADUATE COUNCIL AND GRADUATE FACULTY
‘ FRANK GRAVES DICKEY, M.A., PH.D. 1
President of the University l
ALBERT DENNIS KIRWAN, M.A., LL.B., PH.D. ‘
‘ Dean of the Graduate School 1
l
‘ MARGARET HOTCHKISS, PH.D. l
Secret Graduate Facul .
class for ary, ty 1
l
a grade THE GRADUATE COUNCIL |
JAMES S. CALVIN (Psychology) 1960-1963 .
' [ CARSIE HAMMONDS (Education) 1960-1963 .
trons for JAMES F. HOPKINS (History) 1959-1962 .
( JOHN T. MASTEN (Economics) 1958—1961 J
‘ W. K. PLUCKNETT (Chemistry) 1958—1961 5
H. ALEX ROMANOWITZ (Electrical Engineering) 1958-1961 ‘
MORRIS SCHERAGO (Microbiology) 1959-1962 J
G. WILLIAM SCHNEIDER (Agricultural Extension) 1959-1962 I
Own- M. n. TBABUE (Education) 1958—1961 f
:cripts t0 PAUL K. WHITAKER (Modern Foreign Languages) 1958-1961
er, 1962‘ i
[ THE GRADUATE FACULTY l
I OKRA JONES ABBOTT, M.S., PHD. Poultry Science ‘ l
JACOB HENRY ADLER, M.A., PH.D. English
ARNOLD DEWALD ALBRIGHT, M.S., PE.D. Education
RICHARD SWEET ALLEN, M.S. Physiology
NATHAN BRECKENRIDGE ALLISON, M.A., PH.D. Electrical Engineering ;
‘ JAMES WILLIAM ARCHDEACON, M.S., PE.D. Physiology i
MERL BAKER, M.S., M.E., PH.D. Mechanical Engineering 3
JOHN BALL, M.A., PHD. Sociology i
l ROGER WILLIAM BARBOUR, M.S., PH.D. Zoology i
' CHARLES ELMER BARNHART, M.S., PILD. Animal Husbandry
ADOLPH EDMUND BIGGE, M.A., PHD. Modern Foreign Languages J
HAROLD R. BINKLEY, M.S. in Ed., Ed.D. Education V
RODNEY ELMER BLACK, M.S., PHD. Chemistry J
V RICHARD LINN BLANTON, M.A., PE.D. Psychology . ‘1
. JOHN HARVEY BONDURANT, M.S., Pn.D. Ayicultural Economics J
l LOUIS L. BOYARSKY, M.S., PH.D. Physiology
| GEORGE KEYPORTS BRADY, M.A., PHD. English j
; ALFRED CHARLES BRAUER, M.A., PH.D. Zoology
AUBREY J. BROWN, M.S., PHD. Agricultural Economics 1
ELLIS V. BROWN, PH.D. Chemistry "
JAMES STEPHEN BROWN, M.A., PH.D. Rural Sociology J
l WILLIAM RANDALL BROWN, M.A., PH.D. Geology :
GEORGE BOYD BYERS, M.S., PILD. Agricultural Economics ‘ ‘
JAMES SUTHERLAND CALVIN, M.A., PH.D. Psychology .,
DANA GEORGE CARD, M.S., PH.D. Agricultural Economics ;
LOREN D. CARLSON, PHD. Medical Physiology
; i

 W..- "I v '
I ' . I
I
.‘ CECIL CLAYTON CARPENTER, M.S., PHD. Economics THO]
I JOHN MELVIN CARPENTER, M.A., PILD. Zoology Wm
I , WILBERT LESTER CARR, M.A., LL.D. Ancient Louguggg, ROB;
I ’ LUCIAN HUGH CARTER, M.A., PHD. Commerce I DoN
‘ WILLIS MERLE CARTER, M.S. in M.E., PH.D. Mechanical Engineering WILI
. I LEO MARTIN CHAMBERLAIN, M.A., PH.D., LL.D. Education I pAUI
I , LOREN JAMES CHAPMAN, M.A., PILD. Psychology pfiAs
3y i RICHARD ALEXANDER CHAPMAN, PILD. Plant Pathology I SIDN
:I MORRIS B. CIERLEY, M.A., Ed.D. Education I PRAI
‘ 1 THOMAS DIONYSUS CLARK, M.A., PH.D., er-r.D. History - EAR:
LEWIS WELLINGTON COCHRAN, PH.D. Physics JAME
. ‘ I A. LEE COLEMAN, M.A., PH.D. Rural Sociology VINC
I l ,: CARL BRUCE CONE, M.A., PHD. History I BER,
I V . ARTHUR LOUIS COOKE, M.A., PH.D. English , WILI
I I - FRANK GORDON COOLSEN, M.S. Commerce I Hm
I I , CHARLES MILTON COUGHENOUR, M.A., PILD. Rural Sociology Jonh
, ‘ VINCENT FREDERICK COWLING, M.A., PH.D. Mathematics I KARI
I ‘ ‘ . JOHN LEVI CUTLER, M.A., PH.D. English ROBE
_ LYLE RAMSAY DAWSON, M.S., PH.D. Chemistry ’ ROBE
I JESSE DEBOER, M.A., PH.D. Philosophy I LUCI
I . ‘3 WENDELL GARDEN DEMARCUS, M.S., PH.D. Physics SHEI
I I ‘ MERRELL DEVOE, M.E.A., PH.D. Economics MARI
§ 3 _, E STEPHEN DIACHUN, M.S., PH.D. Plant Pathology , ART}
i , . CHARLES FRANKLIN DIEHL, M.A., PH.D. Psychology I DON,
. I ,‘ , GRAHAM BENNETT DIMMICK, M.A., FELD. Psychology I ABBY
, I ' 1 » ; EUGENE CARTER DOLL, M.S., PH.D. Agronomy I JAME
- é ' I ; RAY HORN DUTT, M.S., PH.D. Animal Husbandry ‘. HER,
’ 1 ‘ I ‘ : WILLIAM CLEMENT EATON, M.A., PHD. History JOE]
‘ I I ‘ JAMES CLIFTON EAVES, M.A., PILD. Mathematics JOHN
" I I ; HARTLEY C. ECKSTROM, M.S., PH.D. Chemistry RICH
; ‘ 1 JAMES MARION EDNEY, M.A. Zoology JACO
I : ; OGDEN FRAZELLE EDWARDS, M.S., FIELD. Microbiology PAM
. I . , EMERY MYERS EMMERT, PHD. Horticulture ART,
I ~ I I JAMES MERTON ENGLAND, M.A., PH.D. History MM
1 I I BETSY WORTH ESTES, M.A., PH.D. Psychology I VERI,
I . y ' : ROBERT OWEN EVANS, M.A., PH.D. English VINO
. I l " GEORGE PATTERSON FAUST, M.A., PHD. English I EDW
-j I _ ERNEST NEWTON FERGUS, M.S., PHD. Agronomy . DUE,
I I I I _ f ‘ I VERNE CLIFFORD FINKNER, M.S., PH.D. Agronomy JOHN
l y - ROBERT BERNARD FITZGERALD, M.M. Music FR“
1 I I THOMAS R. FORD, M.A., PH.D. Sociology SALL
' ‘ I THEODORE RUSSELL FREEMAN, M.S. in AGR., PH.D. Dairy Science CAR},
I I I WESLEY PATTERSON GARRIGUS, M.S., PHD. Animal HusbandIY ' RAM,
1 I WILL D. GILLIAM, JR., M.A., PHD. History I WILL
‘ I LOIS A. GILLILAN, M.D., PILD. Anatomy I 3le
l LYMAN VERNON GINGER, MA. in En., Eo.D. Education I JOHN
I I JAMES WALTER GLADDEN, M.En., PILD. Sociology ‘ HERE
ADOLPH WINKLER GOODMAN, M.A., PILD. Madneman‘o JOHN
‘ ROBERT B. GRAINGER, M.A., PH.D. Animal HusbandIY JUAN
CHARLES WILLIAM HACKENSMITH, M.A., PILD. Physical Education HARE
, HOLMAN HAMILTON, PHD. History , who“
I WILLIAM BROOKS HAMILTON, M.S., PH.D. Hygiene and. Public Health I ROBE
‘ i ELLWOOD MEACHAM HAMMAKER, PHD. Chemistry MORI
‘ CARSIE HAMMONDS, MA. in En., PH.D. Education I c. w:
i RICHARD HANAU, M.S., PHD. Physics , n0U(
. HERBERT WALTER HARGREAVES, M.A., PHD. Economic ’ JOSEl
I ELLIS FORD HARTFORD, M.A., En.D. Education I RICH.
WILLIAM WARREN HAYNES, M.B.A., PILD. Economics GEOF
. WILBUR AUGUST HEINZ, M.S. Hygiene and Public Health I PAUL
SAMUEL CHARLES HITE, B.S. in CH.E., PHD. Chemical Engineerinl , DON
JAMES FRANKLIN HOPKINS, M.A., PK.D. History I DWIC
. MARGARET HOTCHKISS, PILD. Micsobiology WILL
I ‘ JAMES CHARLES HUMPHRIES, M.S., PH.D. Microbiology I ALBE
I
I

 l
I
conomiu THOMAS BARKSDALE HUTCHESON, JR., M.S., PH.D. Agronomy
Zoology wyATT MARION INSKO, JR., M.S., in AGR. Poultry Science
anguages ROBERT DVRENE JACOBS, M.A., PI{.D. English
lommerce \ DoN R. JACOBSON, M.S., PinD. Dairy Science
gineering WILLIAM HUGH JANSEN, PH.D. English
Education ’ PAUL R. JOHNSON, M.S., PH.D. Agricultural Economics 1
sychology PRASAD K. KADABA, M.S., PH.D. Electrical Engineering l
Pathology SIDNEY J, KAPLAN, M.A., PH.D. Sociology l
Education PRADYUMNA PRASAD KARAN, M.A., PH.D. Geography l
.. History ' EARL KAUFFMAN, JR., M.A., PH.D. Physical Education l
.. Physio JAMES DILLON KEMP, MS. in AGR., Pn.D. Animal Husbandry l
Sociology VINCENT PAUL KENNEY, M.S., FIELD. Physics ‘
.. History BERNARD DONALD KERN, M.S., PinD. Physics I
. English , WILLIAM H. KNISELY, M.S., PH.D. Anatomy I
Iommelce I FRANK KODMAN, IR., M.A., PHD. Psychology
Sociology JOHN KUIPER, M.A. Philosophy i
thematic: ‘ KARL OTTO LANCE, ENG.D. Mechanical Engineering
-. English ) ROBERT AMIS LAUDERDALE, JR., MS. in CH.E., Pir.D. Civil Engineering l
Chemistrv ROBERT L. LESTER, PHD. Medical Biochemistry 3
’hilosophy LUCILE L. LURRY, M.S., PH.D. Education E
.. Physics SHELBY THOMAS MCCLOY, PHD. History l
gcommie: MARCUS THOMAS McELLISTREM, M.S., PinD. Physics 1
Pathology , ARTHUR CRANE MoFARLAN, PH.D. Geology ,
‘sycholozy I DONALD WAYNE MACLAURY, M.S., PH.D. Poultry Science .
'sycholoiy l ABBY L. MARLATT, PH.D. Home Economics :
Agronomy 1 JAMES WALTER MARTIN, M.A. Economics J
{usbfimdrv .- HERBERT F. MASSEY, M.S., Pn.D. Agronomy .
" Hlstory JOE LOGAN MASSIE, M.A., PH.D. Economics . 1
“19“?“ JOHN TALBOT MASTEN, PH.D. Economics 1
0116mm RICHARD SHELBY MATEER, M.S., PH.D. Mining and Metallurgical Engineering 1,
-- 19°10” JACOB ROBERT MEADOW, M.S., Pn.D. Chemistry ‘
"0131010“ PARL L. MELLENBRUCH, M.A., PH.D. Psychology '
ofli°§m° ARTHUR KEISTER MOORE, M.A., PinD. English L
“15‘0“ JAMES T. MOORE, JR., M.A., ED.D. Education l
“Wm"? l VERNON ARMOR MUSSELMAN, M.En., Eo.D. Education J
Eng“? VINCENT EDWARD NELSON, PHD. Geology 1
5‘81“" i EDWARD LEE NEWBURY, M.A., PH.D. Psychology ?
A9011”? ' DURWARD OLDS, M.S., D.V.M., PH.D. Dairy science ‘
AND“? JOHN MILES PATTERSON, PHD. Chemistry ‘
W“ FRANK ACKLEN PATTIE, M.A., Pn.D. Psychology
“”3“” SALLIE ELIZABETH PENCE, M.A., Prr.D. Mathematics :
0’ 5°16“ , CARROLL DAVIDSON PHILLIPS, M3. in Asa, PH.D. Agricultural Economics 3
Husbénd‘l [ RALPH RUSSELL PICKETT, M.A., PH.D. Economics ;
Hm" WILLIAM KENNEDY PLUCKNETT, PH.D. Chemistry J
- MW“? ‘ EDWARD WARDER RANNELLS, M.A. Art }
Edusflm“ l JOHN C. REDMAN, MS in Aon., PinD. Agricultural Economics i
3001019” ‘ HERBERT PARKES RILEY, M.A., PH.D., Botany
athemah“ JOHN BISSELL ROBERTS, MS. in AGE. Agricultural Economics )
Hquand-‘l JUAN G. RODRIGUEZ, M.S., PH.D. Agricultural Entomology
Education HARRY ALEX ROMANOWITZ, M.S., PH.D. Electrical Engineering I
History , WIMBERLY CALVIN ROYSTER, M.A., PHD. Mathematics ‘
)lic Health A ROBERT WILLIAM RUDD, M.S., PHD. Agricultural Economics J
Chemistry * MORRIS SCHERAGO, D.V.M. Microbiology 3
Education , 0. WILLIAM SCHNEIDER, M.S., PHD. Horticultum
Physics ; riOUCLAs WRIGHT SCHWARTZ, PHD. Anthropology ‘
Economic! ’ JOSEPH RAYMOND SCHWENDEMAN, PILD. Geography
Education 1 RICHARD S. SCHWEET, M.S., PH.D. Medical Biochemistry i
Economi“ GEORGE W. SCHWERT, PILD. Medical Biochemistry l
)lic Health l PAUL G. SEARS, PHD. Chemistry 1
lngineerinl i DON CASH SEATON, M.S., ED.D. Physical Education l
History l DWIGHT MOODY SEATH, M.S., Pun. Dairy Science ;
.icmbioloy WILLIAM ALBERT SEAY, MS. in AGR., PH.D. Agronomy '
.icrobiolozl' [ ALBERTA WILSON SERVER, M.A., Docteur de l’Universite Modern Foreign Languages. 5
' l

 ‘, ,3, W, ,,,. ,, .
1 » 1
1 ROBERT EZEKIEL SHAVER, BS. in GE, GE. Civil Engineering
1 HILL SHINE, M.A., PH.D. English
‘ ‘ D. MILTON SHUFFETT, M.S., PILD. Agricultural Economics
', ‘ JONAH W. D. SKILES, M.A., PHD. Ancient Language; ‘
ELDON DEE SMITH, PHD. Agricultural Economics .
WALTER THOMAS SMITH, JR., PH.D. Chemistry ,»
‘ CHARLES ERNEST SNOW, A.M., PHD. Anthropology
‘ :y . HERBERT SORENSON, M.A., PILD. Education l
ERNEST MELVERN SPOKES, E.M, M.S. in E.M., PH.D. Mining Engineering 1
1 DEWEY GEORGE STEELE, M.S., PH.D. Animal Husbandry -.
, -; GRANVILLE WOOLMAN STOKES, M.S., PH.D. Plant Pathology
5 . ‘ ROBERT STRAUS, M.A., PILD. Sociology {
l ' , y 1 W. PAUL STREET, M.A., PH.D. Education C
[ 1 WILLIAM H. STROUBE, M.S., PHD. Agromomy \ thou:
l ‘ , THOMAS BRADLEY STROUP, M.A., Prr.D. English ' nude
1 l , MERRELL RODMAN SULLIVAN, M.A., PILD. Economics ‘ jects
\ l ‘ WILLIAM GREGORY SURVANT, M.S. in AGR., PH.D. Agronomy ) .1
l . WILLIS ANDERSON SUTTON, JR., M.A., PHD. Sociology l
l , ROY ERWIN SWIFT, M.S. im MET. and Mm. ENG., D.ENG. Mining and Metallurgy . 1\
3 f NORMAN LINN TAYLOR, M.S., PHD. Agronomy h
.y . . LAWRENCE SIDNEY THOMPSON, M.A., PH.D. Director, Lihrarier ll
- LEE HILL TOWNSEND, M.S., Pm.D. Agricultural Entomology h
j 1 : ERNEST GREENE TRIMBLE, PH.D. Political Science . h
; 1 ‘ WILLIAM DORNEY VALLEAU, PHD. Plant Pathology l ll
{ , ‘ AMRY VANDENBOSCH, PH.D. Diplomacy ‘ ll
; 1 KENNETH VANLANDINGHAM, M.A., PH.D. Political Science ‘
J I; ; WILLIAM FREDERICK WAGNER, M.S., PHD. Chemistry l 1‘
. ; , g ‘ ; THOMAS CAPELL WALKER, M.A., PH.D. Modern Foreign Languages v‘ IV
‘ n ' BENNETT HARRISON WALL, M.A., PH.D. History ll
3 , ‘ CLAIR SMITH WALTMAN, M.S., PHJ). Horticulhue h
‘ ‘ l WILLIAM SMITH WARD, M.A., PH.D. English I»
. 3 I ‘- MAX J. WASSERMAN, PILD. Diplomacy C
. , ' RALPH HOLDER WEAVER, M.S., PHD. Microbiology C
;.' GILBERT T. WEBSTER, M.S., PH.D. Agronomy « E
l ; FRANK JAMES WELCH, M.A., FIELD. Agriculture [ I»
; § HAROLD E. WETZEL, M.A. Social Work
: I ‘ l PAUL KNOWLTON WHITAKER, M.A., FED. Modern Foreign Languaga r I”
, 3 MARTIN MARSHALL WHITE, M.A., PH.D. Psychology 1V
. 3 -; RALPH F. WISEMAN, M.S., PILD. Microbiology IV
I} l l , l PATCH GREGORY WOOLFOLK, M.S. in AGR., PILD. Animal Husbandry IV
; ‘l‘ V. i KENNETH RICHARD WRIGHT, M.A., PH.D. Music 1t
. . l FRANCIS L. YOST, M.S., PHD. Physics I»
1 l S
. y I 1:
. ‘ y . E
l l I
l /‘
lowil
. Dajrl
. . Eng!
‘ , ‘ ics, I
i . Rural
3 l uate
1 i Engi:
' ing a
‘ [ sion
1 [ t“
l

 WWI
I
gineering
. English
conomics
Ianguages
$33,333 I; - THE GRADUATE SCHOOL I
320901qu ‘ ALBERT DENNIS KIRWAN, M.A., LL.B., PH.D., Dean I
s ucation I I
Igmeerin I
lusbandr: I; I
M010, I INTRODUCTORY STATEMENT I
€5,332: Graduate work is offered in all colleges in the University. Approximately 3 I
Agronomy I thousand courses acceptable for graduate credit are listed in the catalogue, I
,. English ' under the various departments. Directors of graduate study in the various sub- I
Economics I jects are listed in this bulletin just before the list of courses. I
Asgmomy I The following advanced degrees are conferred by the University: .‘
ociolo I
4.3mm“: . Master of Arts I
Agronomy Master of Science I
Libraries Master of Science in Agriculture II
Homology Master of Science in Home Economics I
a1 5mm .- Master of Science in Agricultural Engineering .
Iiatwm I Master of Science in Civil Engineering I
Epézg? I Master of Science in Electrical Engineering
Chemist; I Master of Science in Library Science I
Languages I Master of Science in Mechanical Engineering i
History Master of Science in Metallurgical Engineering I
orticulture Master of Science in Mining Engineering I
English Master of Science in Public Health I
Diplomacy Chemical Engineer (Ch.E.) 1
Icmbi°l°gy Civil Engineer (C.E.) ;
AgT°n°my ‘ Electrical Engineer (E.E.) I
lama/h": I Mechanical Engineer (M.E.) I
{I m I Metallurgical Engineer (Met.E.) I
ang‘mges . . . 1
Psychology Mmmg Engineer (E.M.)
imbiology Master of Arts in Education I
Husbandry Master of Science in Education
Music Master of Business Administration .
Physifl Master of Music I
‘ Specialist in Education
I Doctor of Education (Ed.D.) I
‘ Doctor of Engineering (Engr.D.) I
I Doctor of Philosophy I
The degree of Doctor of Philosophy is offered with major work in the fol— . I
lowing fields: Agricultural Economics, Animal Husbandry, Biology, Chemistry,
Dairy Science, Diplomacy and International Commerce, Economics, Education, I
. English, Guidance and Counseling, History, Mathematics, Microbiology, Phys- I I
I ics, Political Science, Psychology, and in the combined fields of Sociology and I
I Rural Sociology. Minor work may be carried in any department offering grad- I
I uate courses. The degree of Doctor of Engineering is offered in Metallurgical
I Engineering. I
l
I ADMISSION I
I
, . A student who is a graduate of a fully accredited institution of higher learn- I
I "g and has an overall standing of 2.5 on a basis of 4.0 may apply for admis- ,
$10!] to the Graduate School by submitting to the Registrar of the University I
I two official transcripts of undergraduate courses and a written application I
I I

 1‘11" 1:.- ‘i”? '1" ‘
- 1
1
l 12 UNIVERSITY or KENTUCKY
1 1 at least a month before anticipated entrance. Blanks for the latter may be pete
obtained from the Registrar or from the office of the Graduate School. A stu- 1 eitlu
“ ‘ dent without an average of 2.5, if admitted, is designated as an “unclassified" .
,3 student and may attain candidacy for a degree only upon conditions stated in 1 degr
' 1'1 - the section “Application for Full Graduate Standing”, below. 1 time
1 It should be clearly understood that a graduate student may not be able 1 requ
1 to begin immediately a full graduate program leading to the degree he desires, .
. 1 1 It may be necessary for him to satisfy certain prerequisites which he omitted 1 Grad
1 - 1 in his undergraduate curriculum. These will be determined by the department 5
1 1 1 I in which the major work is to be done. In brief, it may be stated that a grad. 1 hour
1 uate student may begin a full program in the fields in which he has the equiva- , regis
1 1 , ' lent of a balanced undergraduate major; in some cases the equivalent of an 1 Dem
1 ‘ ‘ _ undergraduate minor is adequate. 1 stud:
1 ‘ . Admission to the Graduate School by the Registrar entitles a student to take 1 of Si
1 1 . such courses as he or she desires, provided the necessary preparatory courses : sigm
1 1 have been taken. However, admission does not automatically make a student 1 worl
1 - ' 1 1 an applicant for a graduate degree. 1 men1
1 1 Attendance in the Graduate School at the University of Kentucky is not a 1 whic
1 1 1 right. It is a privilege which the student concedes may be withdrawn by the , divit
. 1 . ‘ University or any area of graduate study if it is deemed necessary by the Dean 1 meni
1 1 1 71 of the Graduate School in order to safeguard the University’s ideals of scholar- 1 whic
1 ship and character. 1 desir
1 ‘ '1 1 Advanced Degrees for Faculty Members 215:;
" ', Members of the faculty of the University of Kentucky having a rank higher
1 ‘ “ than that of instructor may not be considered as candidates for advanced de-
1 1 '1 grees from this institution.
1 . Cour:
’ 1 The Graduate Record Examination 1 1’
‘1. v ‘ ‘ All students working for graduate degrees should take three parts of the 1 400
' 5 _ . Graduate Record Examination (the Area Tests, the Aptitude Test, and the town
1 1 1 Advanced Test in the major subject). This should be done during the first term 1 of t}
ll 3 1 - of graduate work. (See the calendar at the front of this catalogue.) over-
1 1 '1 1 Application for Full Graduate Standing and the Graduate Record Examination 1 13::
‘1 1 . A graduate student desiring to earn a graduate degree must be approved 1 assig
1 : as an applicant and as a candidate for a degree by the department in which i 1\
1 ; he intends to major and by the Graduate School. This application should be 1 Grad
1 1 1 3 made as soon as scores on the Graduate Record Examination are available and 1
in any case prior to the beginning of the semester or term in which the degree 1 R9915
‘ is sought. ‘ E
To be admitted as a candidate for a master’s degree or an applicant fora direc
. 1 doctor’s degree a student must have met the following requirements: (1) an arel
' 1 1 average of at least 2.5 (midway between B and C) on a scale of 4.0 on all this1
1 1 previous college work; (2) satisfactory scores (in the opinion of the depart ‘ tion;
‘ ' ment concerned and the Dean of the Graduate School) on three parts of the 1 begii
Graduate Record Examination (the Area Tests, the Aptitude Test, and the 1 requ
‘ Advanced Test, if there is one, suitable to the student’s major); and (3) a3 ‘ indie
average or better on all Work taken while registered as a graduate student at 7
the University of Kentucky. A student not having a 2.5 average on all previouS Stude
college work may be admitted as a candidate for a master’s degree or an '1
' applicant for a doctor’s degree provided: (1) his performance on the Graduate mesh
Record Examination (in the opinion of the major area and the Dean of the ’ Work
Graduate School) is sufiiciently high; or (2) in the judgment of the mall” 1 fiftee
1 - area and the Dean of the Graduate School, he has demonstrated his com- 1 lher

 W73
3 GRADUATE SCHOOL BULLETIN 13
nay be petence in graduate work. (The Graduate Record Examination may be taken
A stu- 3 either before admission or during the first semester after admission.)
ssified” . Graduate work taken before students are admitted as “applicants for
ated in 3 degrees" will be evaluated by the major area and the Graduate School at the .
3 time the application for full graduate standing is considered, and the remaining 3
as able 3 requirements for the degree will be indicated, insofar as is feasible 3
3:31:23 1 Graduating Seniors as Part-Time Graduate Students 3
affinem Seniors of the University of Kentucky lacking no more than six semester '
a grad- 3 hours for graduation and having an undergraduate average of at least 2.5 may 3
equiva- ‘, register in the Graduate School with the consent of their college deans and the
t of an 3 Dean of the Graduate School. Approval of the appropriate director of graduate
3 study is required if the students are to be applicants for degrees. The total load 3
to take 3 of such a student shall not exceed twelve credits. The graduate residence as- 3
courses . signed shall be one and one-half weeks for each semester hour of graduate
student 3 work beyond the six or less credits needed to complete undergraduate require- 3
ments. The incidental fee shall be that of a full-time student in the school in 3'
is not a 3 which more than half of the work is taken. In cases where the load is evenly 3
, by the r divided between the schools, the larger fee, if any, shall be assessed. Require- 3
1e Dean 3 ments for the undergraduate degree must be completed during the semester in .
scholar- 3 which the student is allowed to register for part—time graduate work. Students ;
3 desiring to do this should fill out in duplicate a petition requesting such and
listing the course or courses to be taken to complete undergraduate require- T
k In h ments. Such a petition must be approved by both deans concerned.
‘3; er 3
need de GENERAL REQUIREMENTS FOR ALL ADVANCED DEGREES !
Courses, Grades, and the Mark "I" (Incomplete) 3
3 All courses listed in the Graduate School Bulletin (both those numbered 3
s of the 3 400 to 599 and those numbered 600 and above) may be counted as credit 3
and the toward a graduate degree provided they are approved as an appropriate part 3
irst term 3 of the student’s graduate program by his graduate adviser or committee. An 3'
over-all average of B on all work taken as a graduate student must be attained ‘
3 before an advanced degree may be awarded. An “incomplete” (I) must be con— 3
' verted within one calendar year after the close of the term in which the I is ,
lpPTOVCd assigned. ‘
in WhiCh ‘ No work is given graduate credit unless the student was enrolled in the 3
htfilld b3 3 Graduate School at the time during which the work was taken. 3
a e an 3 .
3e degree 3 Registration and Classification 3
‘ Before registering each semester a graduate student should confer with the 3
ant fora director of graduate study in his major subject. (Directors of graduate study 3
; (1) an are listed just ahead of the ca