xt7d251fjp5f https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7d251fjp5f/data/mets.xml Lexington, Kentucky University of Kentucky 1939044 minutes English University of Kentucky Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. Minutes of the University of Kentucky Board of Trustees Minutes of the University of Kentucky Board of Trustees, 1939-04-apr4. text Minutes of the University of Kentucky Board of Trustees, 1939-04-apr4. 1939 2011 true xt7d251fjp5f section xt7d251fjp5f 

     Minutes of the Regular Meeting of the Board of Trustees,
University of Kentucky, April 4, 1959.

     The regular April meeting of the Board of Trustees, Universi-
ty of Kentucky, was held in the President's Office and the Student
Union Building, Tuesday, April 4, 1939.    The members of the
Board present were Judge Richard C. Stoll, Chairman of the Execu-
tive Committee; H. S. Cleveland, Judge John Cooper, Marshall Barnes,
Harper Gatton, Louis Hillenmeyer, H. W. Peters, Superintendent of
Public Instruction; Lee Kirkpatrick, and Mrs. Paul G. Blazer of
Ashland, new member, this being her first attendance.    President
McVey and Secretary D. H. Peak were present.    Mrs. Blazer was
cordially welcomed, and she graciously assumed her duties as a
Board member.

     1. Approval of Minutes.

     The minutes of the meeting of the Board of Trustees of December
13, 193e, and the minutes of the meetings of the Executive Commit-
tee of January 18, February 17, and March 15, 1939, were approved
as published and corrected.

     2. Board of Trustees - Membership.

     The membership of the Board of Trustees of the University of
Kentucky is now made up as follows:

     Ex-Officio Members:
        A. B. Chandler, Governor of the State of Kentucky
        Harry W. Peters, Superintendent of Public Instruction
        Garth Ferguson, Commissioner of Agriculture.

     M1embers from State at Large:
        Harper Gatton, 1940
        John S. Cooper, 1940
        Richard C. Stoll, 1942
        R. P. Hobson, 1942
        Lee Kirkpatrick, 1944
        trs. Paul G. Blazer, 1944.

     Alumni Members:
        James Park, 1940
        Louis Hillenmeyer, 1942
        Larshall Barnes, 1944.

     State Board of Agoriculture members:
        Tohn Newcomb, 1940
        D. D. Stewart, 1942
        H. S. Cleveland, 1944.



     3. President's Quarterly Report.

     The President made his regular quarterly report which, on
motion and second, was accepted and ordered recorded in the min-

               Quarterly Report of the President

     This is the third quarterly meeting of the Board of Trustees
for the year 1938-1939,   The membership of the Board has been
changed since the last meeting by the addition of two members,
the Honorable Robert P. Hobson of Louisville, Kentucky, and Mrs.
Paul G. Blazer of Ashland, Kentucky.    ts. Blazer is the first
woman to hold a place on the Board of Trustees.   In that respect
her presence here today is the beginning of new history, that I
am sure will prove to be of profit to the Board.   Without ques-
tion, I voice the feeling of the Board of Trustees in extending
to these two new members a cordial welcome in carrying on the
great work of the University of Kentucky.

     The most important matter ta come before the April meeting
of the Board of Trustees is the budget.   Some years ago the
Board passed a resolution that the budget for the coming year
must be presented at the April meeting.   This is a wise regula-
tion, and it has been followed now for a decade.

     The amounts available for expenditure in the operation of
the University and its different activities do not vary much
from the previous year.   The appropriations of the State are on
a biennial basis, and this is the second year of the biennium.
Other items of income, such as receipts from the federal govern-
ment, are about the same, and in the opinion of the Business
Agent and myself, it is not advisable to increase the estimate
of student fees.   This amount has been advanced slightly over
last year.   Some changes in the income statement will be found
in the budget now in your hands.   One is the elimination of the
residence halls, cafeteria add dining halls from the general
fund.   These expenditures have been set up in separate budgets
as will be seen in the budget arrangement.   In the income an
item appears this year that has not been included before.    You
will note, therefore, that the total receipts from the general
fund amount to $1,349,446.50, and the expenditure   set up against
this income is $1,314,052.18, leaving a balance of $35,394.32.
An attempt has been made to show all the activities in which the
University is engaged, so there appear in this budget the income
and expenditures of the Department of Athletics, the income and
expenditures of the Student Union building, lie Post Office, Book
Store, and commitments.   The commitments under which arc placed
the expenditures for the payment of the amortization charges of
the two bond issues, the men's dormitories, and the warehouse
occupied by the Department of Buildings and Grounds, amount
to 864,700.   Against this amount there are offsets amounting to



     Practically no expansion of funds has been made in the
budget for the coming year.   A few changes in minor salaries
have been made, but nothing further has been done in adding to
other salaries due to the necessity of balancing the budget.

     Members of the Board of Trustees are familiar with the
building program that has been carried on during the past three
years.   The construction provided for in the first issue of bonds
has been completed and the buildings occupied.   They will recall
that this program included a Law School building, a heating plant
and underground connections, the erection of two new Engineering
College buildings and the remodeling and enlargement of a third,
the construction of a Student Union building and an addition to
the Experiment Station building.   The second bond issue nrovided
for further construction in the erection of a biological sciences
building, a new residence hall for women and a home economics
building. The residence hall for women is rapidly approaching
completion and the second part of the biological sciences building
is under construction at the present time.   The rise in prices
in materials and labor has delayed the placing of contracts for
the home economics building.   Efforts are being made to secure
additional funds from the PWA in order to construct a building
on the original plans.

     For many years there has been considerable agitation through-
out the State and at the University itself for the construction
c a field house in which basketball and other activities may be
housed.   Suggestions appearing in the newspapers and in the con-
versation of many people call for a very large building for the
different activities which are to be given a place in the new
structure.   To do all of that is impossible.   More recently
Governor Chandler has stated that he would be willing to provide
850,000 from his contingent fund and from other sources it may
be possible to raise fifteen to twenty thouBand dollars.    The
best that might be done would be to set up a project under the
provisions of the WPA, the WPA furnishing the labor, the University
the materials, for a building 150 feet by 300 feet at an approx-
imate cost of 8200,000.   Furnishing the building would cost
from $30,000 to $40,000 more.   In all this discussion there is
one point that I have insisted upon, and that is that the Uni-
versity cannot and must not go in debt for this building.    I si
sure that the Board of Trustees would welcome this construction
if amounts could be found without increasing the indebtedness of
the University.   In saying this, I do not wish to be regarded as
unsympathetic toward the project.   I am, in fact, glad if we
can have it, but this is a fundamental consideration in any pro-
posal that might be made regarding the now structure.



     As the women's residence hall nears completion, it is neces-
sary to keep in mind the fact that furnishings will be required
to make this building useful and effective.   A committee is now
studying the needs of the hall and is asking for unofficial bids
on the cost of providing equipment which they think necessary.
'hen these have been fully tabulated they will be presented to
the Executive Committee or the Board for their consideration,
The cost of equipment will amount to a considerable sum of money.
As things look now, it may be possible to take care of all, or
the major part, from the accumulated surpluses arising out of the
operation of Patterson aond Boyd Halls in the past years.

     It is hoped that the proposal presented to the Executive
Committee in January to enlarge the facilities of the ments res-
idence halls may be carried out.   That proposal included the
modification of the basement rosms in the three ments dormitories
at a cost of aporoximately $o10,000-`12,000.  This addition to
the facilities of the buildin-'s would increase the number of
places in the buildings by 50.   The income from the occunants
would take care of the loan negotiated for the purpose of making
the changes in the buildings.

     The legislature at its last session in 1938 provided an ap-
propriation of $30,000 for two years with whrlich the Library
might purchase books.   The Library has been at work making
necessary lists and issuing the orders for the purchase of these
books.   It might be said here that this money has Materially
enriched the University Library,   The University Library has nowr
something over 250,000 volumes, which makes it the sixth along
libraries in the institutions of the South.   The General Educa-
tion Board in its grant for the betterment of rural and social
economics allowed 44,000 for books in these fields.    Some books
are now being Durchased under the grant.

     It might be interesting to stop at this point and state
that the University has been in receipt of a considerable number
of gifts in the past twenty years.   Among the gifts, the Ja.:les
K. Patterson Fund, amounting today to $286,7?l7.76;  a grant of.
$}50,000 from the General Education Board for the erection of
the buildings of the College of Education: the legislature an-
propriated a similar sun.   Gifts of the alumni in building the
Stadium band Frading the grounds amounted to 8102,265.65.   Gifts
of citizens, alumni and friends of the University for the erection
of the Memorial Building amounted to $114,816.50,    A grant of
$20,000 for two years from the General Education Board was made
to increase the facilities in the field of rural and social
economics.   A grant of $10,000 for each of two years, and now to
be extended a third year, from the Carne-j'ie Corporation was made
to carry on a community music study in the State.    The gift of
an art library--photographs and the like, from the Carnegie Cor-
poration is valued at $so00.    The gift of the Carnegie Corpora-
tion for the advancement of the study of music includei records
of the works of music masters and a fine phonograph amounted to
82,.000   A gift of :2,000 from the Carnegie Corporation for the



purchase of materials in the field of the graphic arts was re-
ceived two years ago.   The largest gift was received in December
last from Mrs. Margaret Voorhies Haggin, under the provision of
the Margaret Voorhtes Haggin Trust established in memory of James
B. Haggin, her late husband.   The amount of this gift, since it
is in the form of income from trustes set aside for the University,
is one that I am unable to estimate, but it will prove of very
great value to the University through the years.

     This list of gifts and bequests to the University is highly
interesting, because it points to the possibility of the Universi-
ty coming into a larger appreciation from the people of the State.
It may hope to come into other gifts in carrying on the work of
the University.   The university of a state has the advantage of
living through the life of the State.   There is every indication
that it will last while the state lasts.   Consequently, the
university can look forward to not a few years, but life that may
well extend into the centuries.

     The advance and growth of the University in the eyes of the
public is measured by two things: first, the number of buildings
which are to be found on the campus, and second, student atten-
dance.   Both of these evidences of growth are apparent to all
observers, but not so apparent are the many developments in the
University that go with a larger student body and increase its
usefulness.   Departments, bureaus and offices are called upon to
do more and more things with the passage of each year, and under
the philosophy that a state university ought to serve the Common-
wealth, these requests and demands reach an impressive point.
In writing this paragraph I had in mind emphasis upon the increase
in the amount of business which the University does, most of which
falls in one form or another, upon the office of the Business
Agent.   The methods used in that office have not been changed
since the inauguration of the present plan.   A few adding rna-
chines have been placed there and two more people have been given
positions on the staff of the Business Agent.    The time, however,
has come when the work of the office should be speeded up. This
might be made possible through the use of business machines, Two
studies have been made of the work of the oflce, but no satisfactory
conclusion was brought out from these studies.    I think that the
coming year might be very well devoted to some changes in the
office, so that the heavy burden resting on the Business Agent
might be lightened, and the work of mcounting speeded up.

     It might be, too, that the whi-ole organization of the Universi-
ty should be reviewed, since the plan of organization set up some
twenty years ago was written at a time when the University was
comparatively small.   Since then the situation has changed
greatly and problems arise which are delayed in their solution by
the procedure that we now have.    Certainly, the re-studying of
the University organization might well be undertaken in vi-lv! of
the increased activities, operations and expenditures which the
University now carries on,



     4. Financial Rcport.

     The Business Agent stated that he was unable to complete the
financial report for March, 1939, in time to submit it to this
meeting.   The President then read the financial report for Feb-
ruary, 1939.   This was published in the minutes of March 15,

     5. Budget for Year, July 1, 1939, to June 30, 1940.

     President McVey presented the proposed budget for the Uni-
versity for fiscal year July 1, 1939, to June 30, 1940.   This
budget showus the income appropriated and estimated and the esti-
mate of expenditures in the aggregate to be for the Division of
Colleges (General Fund) income $71,349 446.50, expenditures
$1,311,156.23  reserve not allocated t38,390.27; Experiment Sta-
tion, income 8404,937.O0, expenditures, $404,937.00; Extension
Division, income, $723,553.18, expenditures, $723,553.18. Service
funds (dormitories and cafeteria), income $124,362.51; expendi-
tures $110,496.85; balance $13,865.66.

     The budget was carefully examined by the members of the Board,
the items therein being explained and commented on by President
MbcVey.  On motion of r.' Peters, seconded by Ljr. Gatton, which
motion carried by unanimous vote, the pronosed budget was adopted,
subject to future modifications by the Board or Executive CommIt-
tee, and the following endorsement was made thereon:

                     Action on the Budget

          Budget accepted as basis of expenditures for
          the year 1939-40, and provision for income
          and expenditures approved.

                          (Signed) Richard C. Stoll
                                   Vice-Chairman of the Board
                                        of Trustees

                          (Signed)  D. H. Peak
April 4, 1939                      Secretary of the Board of

The budget is made a part of these minutes.   See Volume, Budget



     6. Organ - Radio Studios.

     President MicVey reported that Hillgreen, Lane & Company,
builders of Organs, Alliance, Ohio, had made quotation.    In
course of discussion, it was stated that an electric organ could
be installed at much less expense and that maintenance cost
thereof would be very small.    The Hammond and Orgatron electric
organs were mentioned.   Mjrs. Blazer stated that she has a Ham-
mond organ in her home, that she preferred it for home use, but
that, on account of greater volume, the other make might be more
desirable for the Radio Studios.    President McVey stated that a
pipe organ is preferred by the Radio Department.    Action was de-
ferred, pending further consideration of the cost of installation
of an electric organ, and the practicability of its use in the

     7. Furniture - New Women's Residence Hall.

     President MoVey stated that it is necessary to take action
at once in the matter of purchase of furniture for the new
Women's Residence Hall.   He presented a letter from the Dean of
Women in regard thereto.

     The question of availability of funds lwas then discussed_.
The Business Agent stated that requisition for purchase would
have to be placed with the State Division of Purchases with re-
quest that the order be made at once and the charge deferred to
1939-1940 budgeted funds; that on the first of July the only
funds available in entirety for that purpose will be the State
appropriation for general expenditures of the University; that
during the year balances and excess income from the Halls may be
diverted to use of general expenditures in lieu of the expendi-
ture for the furniture.

     Thereupon, on motion of Mr. Peters, duly seconded, the fol-
lowing resolution was passed:

          Resolved, that the Business Agent have prepared
     and submitted to the State Division of Purchases a
     reouisition for furniture and equipment for new Women's
     Residence Hall in an amount not to exceed $18,000.00
     and that request be made to the State Department of
     Finance that the charge therefor be made to the General
     Approprifaion fund of the University.    The requisition
     should give definite specifications as to kind, char-
     acter and quality of the furniture and equipment desired.
     The names of concerns qualified to bid thereon may be
     submitted with the requisition.



     8. Insurance.

     The Committee appointed to revise the fire and tornado in-
surance schedule under State Division of Insurance, consisting of
President Frank L. McVey, Dean James H. Graham, Dean Thomas P.
Cooper, Superintendent M. J. Crutcher, and Business Agent D. H..
Peak, made the following report:

     The Committee on Fire and Tornado Insurance reports the fol-
lowing changes on College property:

     Certificate #510. Neville Hall -- Contents reduced from
$10,000 to $5,000.

     Certificate #511.  Memorial Hall    Contents increased from
820,000 to 840,000.

     Certificate #t513.  Service Building -- Building increased
from $20,000 to p25,000.    Contents increased from k2,000 to

     Certificate #514.  Teacher Training Building -- Building
decreased from $150,000 to S"75,000. Contents increased from
820,000 to $30,000.

     Certificate #515. Teacher Training Building Gymnasium --
Building decreased from $20,000 to 810,000.

     Certificate #516. ivIcVey Hall -  Building decreased from
8150,000 to $50,000.   Contents decreased from $50,000 to $25,000.

     Certificate #519. lvining Laboratory -- Contents increased
from $2,000 to $5,000.

     Certificate #521,  Library Building -- Building decreased
from $250,000 to $125,000.    Contents increased from $100,000 to

     Certificate #522. Bradley Hall - Building increased from
$50,000 to $75,000.

     Certificate #528.   Presidentts Residence -- Contents de-
creased from $1,700 to $1,000.

     Certificate #529. Transformer Room #1 -- Contents increased
from $500 to $1,500.

     Certificate #532. Agricultural 7hnfineering Building -
Building increased from   $25,000 to $40,000.

     Certificate p534.  Transformer Room #2. -- Building decreased
from $1,000 to $500.    Contents Increased from $1,000 to "3,000,



     Certificate #733.   Old Law Building -- Building increased
from $20,000 to $30,000. Contents increased fronm $5,000 to

     Certificate #784. Lafferty Hall. Building decreased from
$20,000 to $10,000.  Contents decreased from $49,000 to ZlO,000.

     It is recommended that insurance of $10,000 be placed on the
new Biological Sciences building and lO,0O0 on the contents of
the building; that $10,000 builder's risk be placed on the new
Girls' Hall.

     It is also recommended that the proner insurance, fire and
tornado, be Dlaced on the Engineering Camp now in process of con-
struction at Robinson Station at such time as may be recommended
by the Dean of the College of Engineering.

     The Committee further recommends that the following changes
be made in insurance schedules of Experiment Station pro ;erty:

     Fertilizer Building, size 24' x 321, one story, gable roof,
frame construction, concrete foundation and floor, roof covering
prepared roll roofing ----- Fire, $500.        Tornado $500.

     Remodeled Heifer Barn, at rear of Dairy Barn, size 30t-91 x
86X, two-story frame stricture having a gambrel roof covered
with asbestos shingles. Barn used for young heifers and storage
of feeds and hay        -Fire  1500.          Tornado $1500.

     New Feed-Mlixing 11achine and Storage Building at Poultry
Farm, size 20' x 20', one-story frame structure on concrete founda-
tion, roof covered with asphalt shingles - Fire 8500.Tornado

      36 one-story frame structures roofed with built up asphalted
roll roofing consisting of 20 small laying houses 12 x 12,
worth O100 each - - - - - - -Fire 81500.    Tornado $1500.
9 brooder houses, 10 x 12 average value 850 each. Fire $300.
Tornado 8300. 7 range shelters, 8 x 8, average value '20 each.
Fire $100. Tornado l)00.

      Add to Item 433 - One smiall dwelling.  Thi-s is a five-room
frame cottage, composition roof, front and back porches, brick
porches, brick pillars.   The cottage is built in the shape of a
T, three rooms in front, two rooms in back, all rooms 14 x 16.
This makes for Item 433 - 5 small dwellings, 81200 each,
Fire $6000.  Tornado 83000.

      On motion and second, which carried, the changes and in-
 creased insurance recommended by the Committee were anproved and
 authorized.   The revision of the schedule other than new insur-
 ance to be made as of July 1, 1939.



     9. Housing Men Students.

     At the March meeting of the Executive Committee, Dean Graham
was authorized to develop and to report Vossibilities for financing
the renovations of basement space in Men s dormitozisin order to
provide for more facilities for housing men students (Ser,. 11).
He reported as follows: That he had taken the matter up with Mr.
W. R. Springate as representative of the Security and Bond Com-
pany, Lexington, and that Mr. Springate had submitted the propo-
sition to raise $12,000 for the purpose of remodeling the dbrmi-
tory space.   He presented to the Board the letter of i.Tr. Springate
setting forth the proposal.

     The proposal thus submitted was studied and discussed, and
it appeared doubtful that the proposal comes within the legal re-
quirements of loans to the University.   Therefore, on motion of
Mr. Cooper, seconded by Mr. Gatton, this matter was referred to
the Executive Committee with power to act.

    10. Field House.

    President MlcVey presented the question of erection of a field
house, stating that it presented two major problems; first, that
of financing the project; second, that of location of the build-
ing.   Comments of M. E. Potter, head of the Department of Phys-
ical Education, were presented, in which he pointed out the need
of the building and made suggestions as to its location.    It
was stated further that the question of financing the project
has been discussed with the Board of Commerce of the City of Lex-
ington, and suggestion has been made that the City of Lexington
aid the University of Kentucky in the erection of a building that
might be used also as an auditorium for the City and University,
as well as a field house for athletic events and University use
by the Department of Athletics and the Department of Physical Ed-

     It was the consensus of opinion that consideration may be
given to such a plan, when presented to the Board.    There being
no definite proposal for securing funds for the project, no ac-
tion was taken by the Board.

    11. W. P. A. Work on the Camus,

Report of Campus Committee:


                              11 .
                                 March 22, 1939

    Dr. Frank L. McVey
    University of Kentucky

    Dear President McVey:

              Pursuant to your instructions to the Cam7pus
    Committee, I am submitting a report on the various
    sections of walk to be considered for construction
    under W. P. A. project.    I have listed these by num-
    ber and if you would kindly designate the order in
    which you would like to have this work done it would
    be very helpful to the committee.    The apnroximate
    number of square feet is 27,000.    In figuring the
    amount of money necessary for the University to nut
    up for material believe that 81,000.00 would enable
    us to operate until the first of July.    This is
    figured on the basis that vwe already have some sand,
    cement and stone that can be charged to thds project.
    This amount of work, namely, 27,000 square feat of
    walk and the 81,000.00 for material will not use
    all of the fund that we have in this project for la-
    bor.   That amount as it stands now is apjoximately

          I will await further instructions from you con-
    cerning this.

                              (Signed)  N. R. Elliott
                                        Campus Committee
Sections considered:

Various sections considered.                 Approximate number
   To be concreted,                          of square feet

No. 1 -   Armory Building                         2,100

No. 2 -   North Adm. Building                     3,485

No, 3  -  Rose St. to Library Steps               1,900
          Library Steps to Dr. McVey's
          drive                                    300

No. 4 -   Pence Hall Area main walk and
          connecting walks                       9,930

No. 5     Rose St. to drive back of
          Kastle Hall                            2,040

No. 6  - Rose St. To Nursery school
          (Washington Avenue)                    1,450

No. 7  -  On Rose St. from Washington
          Avenue to Rose St. entrance to
          University                              1,200

No. 8  -  Maxwell Place to Rose Street Ent.       3,825



     On motion, duly seconded and carried, it was ordered that
President McVey may authorize the Committee to proceed with work
on sections Nos. 2, 4, 5, 6 and 7.

     12. Use of Gymnasium for Negro Choral Festival.

     President McVey presented the following request for use of
the Gymnasium:

                         IN KENTUCKY


     1 9 3 9

     Dr. Frank L. McVey, President,
     University of Kentucky,
     Lexington, Kentucky.

     Dear Dr. 1McVey:

     We are planning on conducting a Negro Choral Festival
     in Lexington on Sunday, May 7th, with groups from eiytlt
     towns taking part, and are expecting an attendance of
     at least 2,000 persons.   No admission will be charged.

     Dr, Willem van de Wall of your university has been as-
     sisting us in organizing the event, and he has suggested
     that we might be able to secure the use of your Alumni
     Gym on the date mentioned - from 3:00 P.M. to 5:30 P.M.

     The Festival will be broadcasted, and the amount of in-
     terest already displayed by negro groups would indicate
     that there is even a possibility of a national hook-up.
     The affair will, ve hope, become an annual one and do
     much to stimulate interest in negro folk music.

     We are hoping we can secure your support in our under-
     taking and trust that you will see fit to permit us to
     use the gym.   If you desire, our programs will state
     that the University of Kentucky and the W. P. A. are
     sponsoring the event.

     Very truly yours,


     (Sis'ned) Austin J. Welch
               State Director of Recreation.



     The President stated that the Community Music Program being
carried on by Dr. Willem van de Wall, under the Carnegie Grant,
has been assisting Negro groups in the State, and that results
appear satisfactory.   After discussion, it was deemed consis-
tent and advisable for the University to help forward such a
worthy project.

     On motion and second, which carried, the use of the Gym-
nasium was granted to Austin J. Welch for the purpose of holding
a Negro Choral Festival, Sunday, May 7, 1939, from 3:00 to 5:30

    President hbVey was authorized to take such steps as he
deemed proper and necessary for arranging a stage and seats for
the occasion.

     13. P. W. A. - College Docket - 1305-F.

     a. Extension of Time of Contracts.

     President McVey stated the regulations of the Public Works
Administration require a resolution covering an extension of
time for the completion of all contracts.   In lieu of separate
resolutions for each contract, it seemed advisable to request
an extension of time for certain contracts under Docket No. Ky.

     Therefore, upon motion duly made and seconded, it was re-
solved that the, completion dates for the following list of con-
tracts, now being executed upon the campus of the University of
Kentucky, and under P. W. A. Docket No. Ky. 1305-F be extended,
as noted below, and that the Secretary of the Board is authorized
and directed to furnish authentic copies of this resolution to
the Regional Director.

                                       Original     Approved
Contract           Particulars         Completion   New Completion
No.                                      Date          Date

1000       Women's Dormitory (Gen-
               eral)                   4/26/39        7/1/39

1030       Women's Dormitory
            (Heat. & Vent.)            5/24/39       7/1/39

1040       Women' s Dormitory
            (Electrical)               5/24/39       7/l/39

2100       Bio. Sciences Bldg.
            (General)                  6/14/39      101/39
2130       Bio. Sciences Bldg.
            (Heat. & Vent.)            6/31/39      10/1/39



2140    Bio. Sciences Bldg.

     b. Statius of Docket 1305.



                                                   CONTRACT TOTAL
   NO.   _                       AMOUNT  OYDERS   CHG.ORD. COST

1000     Dormitory-General      161,700. -9,597,56 152,102.
                                      00                44

1030        "    -Heat & Vent.    8,400.             8,400.
                                       00               00

1040             -Elect.Work     12,395.            12,395.
                                       00               00

1050        "    -Elevator        7,560.             7,560. 180,
                                       00               00  457.44

2000     Bio.Sciences - Piers     6,020.             6,020.
                                      00                00

2100                  -General  242,600. -13,236. 229,363.
                                      00      95        05
2130                  -Heating   17,350.            17,350.
                                      00                00
2140            " -Elect.Work    19,98