xt7bg7371845 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7bg7371845/data/mets.xml Lexington, Kentucky (Fayette County) University of Kentucky Alumni Association 1970 v. : ill. ; 28 cm. Quarterly, Publication suspended 1922 and resumed with v. 1, no. 1 (May 1929); v. 5, no. 9 (May 1933) not published; issues for v. 37, no. 2-v. 40, no. 1 (spring 1966-spring 1969) incorrectly numbered as v. 38, no. 2-v. 43, no. 1; v. 40 (1969) complete in 3 no. journals  English [Lexington, Ky. : University of Kentucky Alumni Association, Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. Kentucky alumnus University of Kentucky. Kentucky alumni 2002- Kentucky alumnus monthly Kentucky alumnus, vol. 02, no. 41, 1970 text Kentucky alumnus, vol. 02, no. 41, 1970 1970 2012 true xt7bg7371845 section xt7bg7371845 i
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l , earth. that which still has value and ol examining the :4 ‘
l sj And thOse touches Ot the past, Out in the Open Once that which can provide true progress."
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   e of the projects that had proved unworkable or And, without becoming bogged down in specifics, —
\ f1&*\ _, ge, and for gaining renewed awareness that, after take some other views expressed through the report: .
` F" educating young Kentuckians really is the prime "Although the University has become complex, it i
. ose of the University. continues to recognize that it essentially has three major “
“Because of this renewed awareness of purpose, the functions—teaching, service, and research—and that if g
 iversity has increased the percentage of Kentuckians any of these could be considered the primary role, it F
 its student body and has put new emphasis on its would be teaching. ·i i
 dergraduate programs. “And at the heart of the teaching function lies the i _
"Certainly, the University recognizes the importance student, not just the student body but the individual j a
f out-of-state students and has no desire to make the student, each with separate needs and separate goals. ? ·
 demic atmosphere either static or provincial. How- “This separateness may sometimes seem obscured as "
 er. as a tax-supported institution, it must place its the University must think and plan for physical facilities s  
`orities on educating the young men and women of as well as educational content for ever-increasing num- i i
 Commonwealth, and, it will, of course, abide by the bers of students with ever—widening interests. But . . . I T
ision of the Kentucky Council on Public Iligher through University planning, the awareness of indi- *  
 ucation to limit out-of-state students to 15 per cent viduality remains even when it is not being spotlighted. f ‘
the total undergraduate enrollment in Kentucky col- "During the past two years, new programs have »  
 es and universities by 1973. been developed and new courses started to give UK stu-   _
“Similarly. the University assumes its statutory re- dents education that is relevant to today’s needs and   n
 nsibilities as the principal graduate school in the reflective of new information. X  
t monwealth and constantly upgrades and increases "Although scholarly research goes hand in hand with l   T
 programs offered in graduateeducation. .·\t the same effective teaching. the primary responsibility of the i   _
 e. however. it does not intend to develop the graduate University`s faculty—as of the University itself—is to “ ‘
 gram at the expense of its undergraduates. Instead. teach and to teach well. _
· past biennium has brought new and improved "An ever-enlarging part of the responsibility for l
ses of undergraduate instruction. new schools and educating young Kentuckians has been borne by UK’s L
 * degrees. increased concern for good teaching as Community College System .... A f
· as for sound scholarship." “The two-year colleges permit some students to begin I _' f
i
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Jddmj). the  lint}; lstrugmm #2, 0,, gmc Sm.,,t_    Ip _ .g   Q5  ., gzt p »     A |    E; 
ideas but,   E13! Nf7U(’I7ll)t’I‘ and will aceommo- ·   __'`     i i _ ; gg   `  `   *`*g`  
` for Chim:  ring gaTiS. It is open to the public ., gz _ —····     " g ~   ` V i j
¤ S etlmll and football ,E_’(1IH(‘.\`. .. . ·‘ r t' tz.-»’ i ` j
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l ,_ degree work while living at home and others to com- putting students on the governing boards of stat .
    jp plete preparation in some fields during only two years leges and universities, became ellcctive ..,,_ ·\ ._  
    " of study, They also serve as centers for continuing of trustees and administrators indicated that lla-j, ll
  A i education, community activities. and UK service to pleased that Kentucky had lcd the way nationa
  Q   people out in the state." passage of this law and were satislied with the it
  l i' Dr. Singlctary`s report outlined many things-the of information and ideas that it created,
  _' `_  service given to Kentuckians by the University, the way "(Yertainly, the administration and the laeulr i
  t  Q, research at the University is tied to both teaching and always to keep open lines ol` coinniunication up
      service, expansion of physical facilities, growth of the students and to maintain a climate in which itli
     lj Development Program. be exchanged freely and openly so long as the dia _  1 [Maury j
  ;  _ Then, it turned to the phase of college experience take place in a framework appropriate lor an .a_,_;
  Q la; most often recalled by alumni and most often discussed community.
    W by parents of students, the phase that might generally "The University is proud not only ol the t-lii,3
  j be labeled student life. students have made to maintain an atmosphere iiiur
  ly   “Since much of a student`s time is- spent outside the all can work and learn elfeetively but also of the as
  ·   l classroom, the University hopes that all‘activities that which their youthful idealism and enthusiasm ari
    W make up student life can become a part of the learning to help others."
  i   ) process, that students can be learning to live together That pride since has been reinforced by tht ·.;, 
  i     and in the world while acquiring a formal education. Xlrs. Richard NI. Nixon to projects in which tk ~tr;' 
ij . l l `"l`o accomplish this. many contacts must be estab- serve as volunteers.
i l   lished between student and faculty member and between .·\fter citing student participation in other y.trit·tl;. 
  i   [ student and administrator. ties such as Student (Zovernnient. student piililitg
    1 “Efforts to improve teaching. for example. have led intramural and intercollegiate athletics. and t-ulta:.Q 
      Y most units of the University to allow students to par- suits, the presidents report added:
§   » N ticipate in formal evaluation of teachers. Several devices. ".·\nd. even though students engage in these ata?.
  [ l including questionnaires, are used for this. and the other worthwhile projects that carry no acadeiait t. 
l. Q evaluation generally has proved effective. most continue to do well scholastically ....
  l “Increasingly, students are being placed on commit- "\\`ith such examples before it. the L`niversity—l..
E   tees concerned with University organization and opera- in mind that those who might act irresponsilwly tit `
  i tion .... very small part of its eitrollment—strives to coiintisr _
7   i “Communication between the administration and the views of those who would speak responsilily‘ * `
Z g students has been strengthened by the presence of a fulfilling the obligation of maintaining an institaxz 
li   non-voting student on the Board of Trustees. During which the rights of all to pursue an education will? 
j the biennium, the precedent-setting Kentucky statute. impeded.
. ".·\lthough occasional differences of opinion lit. 
l ’ . . Q   f _` , A groups on the campus may have been headlinetl. it
V l .;_ ti; . · " As     I `. activities do not make news. .t\ttention seltloaii
l   -  " ./;l`rl'* v i N ii - rected to the fact that more than a thousand iiiti
l ‘ t ,3*  ; -»#  .¢ '     es.   r . . ..
{ ,;,   ~ A  _.     I women at UK are engaged in teaching tlion~.i1· 
l j     {  “ · students in classes meeting at appointed hone PH
` `   Y   ‘ ` g`   / pointed days."
   'V V   r l   VQ s ` But that, as it was in the true past, is what lll? 
      j    if; if  V   versity is all about.
I         .lli'·S‘. lll('ll(ll`
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P]l(i{r¤gI`II])]l£ Ivy Mike Caitlin !
T . .• 1 r - L- —¤—`

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I I I!  n lnterv
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I I ll   best lead to a degradation of the state of irreversibility. The ulti-  iw li.i~ l
j I ·   quality of human life, and at its mate remedy is attainable only  iiiistixilii
I I worst may lead to the extinction through change and complete  `t11tt·lAn1‘
i» of that life. commitment to a life style that appiiiiitii
E   )_ The realization of the magni- permits man to live in continuous  cd li; tl
I   I tude of the gross insult to the harmony with his environment  tiiigi 'I
I I E environment in the name of prog- That such chonges in life style c lnstiti
I ress has developed slowly from andthe concomitant commitment rcciiiiiiiii
l the early warnings of a few per- to the effort will require at the llii·l1;1\‘i·
I l ceptive men, unfortunately proph- very minimum a reordering of  liiiw ii
    ets in their own time, to the re- personal and national goals and   ln t-ii
I cent ground swell of outrage priorities is understood. The chal- 'I)ilI’llt`lI
I from the general public. ln spite lenge is the greatest ever to con-  airily ii
I i of the ever larger volume of liter- front mankind. The alternative is li-int. \`
l " ature in the popular and technical oblivion. ·l;iti