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Image 9 of Bulletin of the University of Kentucky, Volume 33 (1972-1973)

Part of University of Kentucky course catalogs, 1865-

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ii E FQ L The Teaching Function Services, the University and Educational Archives, the l. University Placement Service, The University Press of i` Out Of the unflclgmduate Colleges and the grjluegs Kentucky, Telecommunications Studios, the Indepen- scheolé Of America gomc the greater POl;‘°“ O _ t lc dent Study Program, the Extension Class Program, the nations leaders and its better citizens. ·T red currrcu a Evening Class Program, tho Community Couooo A Fi Of 3 _SmlC mllvelslty Should be SO dcsfnc end System, the Audio-Visual Services, the Department of ii teachings SO are OHICC if PIC' gi modern society. Much research, in other words, should l;]‘l“l‘$$l0“S» the Celllel for Dcvelobmcutill C mag}? r; be am with no companion Dara than are rage to scc t ¢ acme fm L¢=¤¤mg Rémccs fm Allied Hm » bovono tho orosont bordors of mun»S knowing and the Institute for Planning and Administration. {S; On the other hand, the research program of a state lT¤ . . . . . . university, and particularly a land-grant institution, History ig; cannot ignore the contemporary requirements of state and nation. Rather, the program should be effectively Over a century ago the miracle of public higher edu- corrclatcd with non-university research, and it should cation was mainly a dream. Among the eloquent spokes- seck solutions to thc acute problems of society whether ment of that dream was ]ohn B. Bowman, Hrst regent they arc ccouornic, tcclmological, social, cultural or of the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Kentucky moral. University, who said in 1865: _ _ I want to build up a people’s institution, a 8· Th€ Extended Selivlces Functlon great free university, eventually open and acces- _-i In thc main, the University is characterized by a sible to llla POOl'€$l bO)’ lll llla lalldi who lllaY _ concern for the life about it and by a zeal for service aallla alla leeallce all adllaallallublaallaal alla $llll‘ * to thc people whom it represents and who lend it sup- abla ial allY bll§llla·'>`$ Ol blelasslbll lll bla- _l Walll lb port. Thc state university has found that it cannot have lb Cllaaball lllls lvllbla lllallal vi aallleallalli $0 the dcsircd impact on society unless its teaching is lllaly llllllalllla blball allll axballallla lllllllallceslal cxtcndcd beyond the campus classroom, unless its re- 0lll_ labllblleall lllslllllllellsi and Olll advallclllg search is in some measure translated into economic and all’llllallOll» ll llla}’ lllllllaa a$ Olll great lll’al$» A social improvements, and unless its leadership and allll bless llle eellllllg lllllllOllS· gi cxamplc clcvatc the cultural and moral tone of the Hitherto, our colleges and universities have li ucarcr and farther communities in which it has its been accessible only to the cw, such are the *5.. . . scttmg. expenses attending them. VVc therefore want a 3 university with all the colleges attached, ivin¤ ._ g ¤ 4_ The Lihini-y Function education of the highest order to all classes. W/c , _ _ _ i want ample grounds and buildings and libraries, \V1thout an adequate library collection, a university ond oooorotus ond museums ond ondowmomis would End rtampossible to perform its teaching and and prize funds, and orofossors of great hoods ond research functions properly. But over and above these hoods mon of foul, ond ouorgv indeed wo wont 1'Cq·l111'Ct11C11lS, tl1C ])fC§Cl'\'2ll1011 of l)OOl