Meanwhile, 30-year loans increased from 3.91 percent to 3.98 percent during the same period.
Freddie Mac's vice president and chief economist Frank Nothaft said rates were up in response to the solid employment report from May.
"Fixed mortgage rates crept up further this week following a solid employment report for May," Nothaft said. "The economy added 175,000 new jobs and the number of discouraged workers fell by 780,000 to the fewest since September 2009."
Despite marked rate increases, demand in the market hasn't waned. The Mortgage Bankers Association reported a 5 percent bump in the Purchase Index during the week ending June 7.
With fixed rates on the rise, more borrowers have been opting for adjustable-rate loans, as the share of all activity hit 7 percent.