xt7g7940sj9h https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7g7940sj9h/data/mets.xml Lexington, Kentucky (Fayette County) University of Kentucky 1966 yearbooks ukyrbk1966 English Taylor Publishing Company, Dallas, Texas Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. University of Kentucky Yearbook Collection Kentuckian 1966 University of Kentucky in Lexington text Kentuckian 1966 University of Kentucky in Lexington 1966 2012 true xt7g7940sj9h section xt7g7940sj9h     Kentuckian 1966 University of Kentucky in Lexington
Robert S. Young Editor
Sam Abell Managing Editor Table of Contents
The Year 4
Beauty 74
Undergraduate
Research 84
Pacesetters 90
Academics 102
Greeks 168
Athletics 240
Participation
Living Units 276
Student Government 300
Publications 311
Organizations 320
Military 367
Senior Class 384
Index 439  1966A year made unique by a mosaic of people, ideas, events and attitudes; a composite whose parts may fit smoothly or grudgingly, but always together; a microcosm where may be seen the protean nature of men and the immutability of man. 5      4
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11,    lyy\ + While a few of youth's restless rebels, fashioned in bushy facades, waged a papier mache' war against their fellow Americans for reasons varying from fear to intellectual curiosity, from fanaticism to sincere belief or perhaps just a longing for the highest of camp, the silent majority countered the move with the pen and a few with blood. Regardless of political philosophies, the latent emergence of SDS and YAF this year was a vibrant influence in arousing this hotbed of apathy.     I
17 The flushed face of a Professor when his all important lecture was interrupted by an unmuf-fled Honda 160, a BSA or even a Triumph; a near miss by a whining machine during an evening walk to the library; a helmeted female on a mighty 50; the aesthetic offerings of a skirted coed riding side-saddle behind her escort; and the amateur's inability to lean on the curves were all part of the rage for mean machines this year. The motorcycle reigned as a symbol of sophistication, perfect transportation, and virility. It was a progressive means to aid the student on the move, on the make, or on the mixis.  Centennial Homecoming (Or where have all the students gone?)
Thou shalt have no other social events before thee, in the presence of thy alums.
Thou shalt build floats of great proportion.
Thou shalt applaud with vigor the young Christians.
Thou shalt not drink, for thou art not an alum.
Thou shalt not commit hypocrisy.
Thou shalt honor the alums, that their influence may flow forth upon this institution.
Thou shalt acknowledge with humility the goodness of this offering.
Thou shalt not take the name of the coordinator in vain.
Thou shalt not make unto thee any graven likeness of such revelry, for the coordinator is a jealous coordinator.
    When we were high, we were very, very high; but when we were low, brother, it was hell. A year for the manic-depressive, the sanctum sanctorum of the fourth year arrived with ticker tape and press reviews, but somewhere in the shuffling insult was added to injury, and the most talented gridiron outfit in the nation demised. Salvaged in the wreck were more all-Americans and professional draft choices than any other collegiate team. The irony of the autumn was that lurking in the athletic shadows of the house that Rupp built was an era in the making.
24
     There is a cant of Christmas, and there is a cant of anti-Christmas. There are some people who want to throw their arms around you simply because it is Christmas; there are other people who want to strangle you simply because it is Christmas. Thus between those who appreciate and those who depreciate Christmas, it is difficult for an ordinary man to escape bruises.
Robert Lynd
29  Christmas and snow having long since lost any relationship, our winter of malcontent arrived at last with the epoch occurrence of classes being called off for a day. Those who remembered the 1962-63 ice age breathed a sigh of relief that this time there were no final exams at 7:30 in the morning. So everyone frolicked and cut classes and more classes, and so what.
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31 There once was a grill. It was a very old grill. A place where real people met, talked, gossiped, and laughed. A place where books were stolen, dates were made, tables were crowded, and the food was bad. For the past three years we have had a new grill, but at least the food hasn't changed. People sit for hours, blankly staring at each other, glued to an assigned seat, as if waiting for the world to begin again.   Self-expression has many faces, many moods. From the classroom to the stage, from the darkroom to the pagecreatively employing one's talents to fruition is an experience unparalleled. But far too many of us gaze into the distance for fulfillment, when at the proximity of our elbows lie boundless opportunities for satisfaction, achievement, and contribution. We live not in a wasteland, but in a throbbing world of endearing discovery.
35 36     Anything wild this deal? One-eyed jacks are wild. Give me two cards. You, Mitch? I'm out. One.
Anyone want a shot? Yeah. Me.
Why don't somebody go to the Chinaman's and bring back a load of chop suey?
Tennessee Williams 42 43 The atmosphere of our community was determined by its members. Whether in the midst of a crowd or by ourselves, we became relentlessly involved with our environmenteach coping with it according to his own needs and wishes. Some of us became chameleons, altering facades to fit the moment; some strived for integrity of character; others sought security in pomposity; while still others developed values in true perspective.
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While some stagnated, others became involved; some with ideas, others with people. Camaraderie abounded as acquaintances became friends, common interests were shared, and we began to care.
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46   49   There comes a time when we must be alone with our own minds, with ourselves as human beings; to contemplate what really is and what appears to be; to question opinion and look for fact; and to be awed by the world in which we live.
52  54   In the beginning there was a void; darkness covered the campus. The wise Dionysus saw that this was bad. Therefore he said, "Let there be weekends." He saw that this was good. And so have we; for two days of each week have been set aside for orgiastic rites in honor of that sacred edict.
57
-a    \   Little Kentucky Derby. Very little.
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      Finally spring arrived and old ways and days made way for new. To the rooftops, convertibles, courts, and bushes we ran: trying to live a little better and a little faster than we did during the previous months. Thoughts of what we should have done or could have done were brought about by the warm, lazy days of the new season; but summer anticipation finally won out. The year was only a vague memory.
70  No other graduating class of the University of Kentucky has seen more change than the senior class of 1966. Under the dynamic leadership of President John W. Oswald, our alma mater has matured into the academic institution it was meant to be. Dr. Oswaldwe salute you.
  1966
Kentuckian
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74          Undergraduate  Research must grow at the University of Kentucky. Research
surrounds us: the labs and libraries are populated with graduate students and professors making significant contributions to civilization. Yet there is only an embryonic program in the vital area of undergraduate research. Of course research means exhaustive work; and when the cheers from the football field have faded there will still be observations to make, data to process, conclusions to draw and possible failure to face ... for research has no warm-ups, halftimes or tournamentsit is a daily discipline in analytical thinking and exacting scientific procedure. But independent research can also be the creative capstone of a college career. For Betty Pettit, senior Honors student in the College of Nursing, undergraduate research is all of these things and more. It is a study that tries to isolate factors that may lessen the psychological and emotional reaction some children undergo after minor surgery. Throughout her two-year project Betty has received the complete, competent help from her advisor and from the staff of St. Joseph's Hospital, but in ultimate reality undergraduate research puts this STUDENT ON HER OWN.
The experiment was centered in the responses of two groups of 4, 5 and 6-year old children who came to St. Joseph's for minor surgery (tonsillectomies). One group, the experimental, was given complete knowledge on the what, why, where, when and how of the operation. The control group was not given this complete information (including tours of the building and operating facilities). After the operation the responses of the groups were compared to see if the first group fared better. Right: Betty checks on the post-surgical condition of one of the boys in the control group. Such observations are critical to her research. Below: she meets with a timid-to-scared girl in the experimental group. This first meeting is very important and Betty will try to win her confidence as she explains what the operation will be like.
I I-
 Two research tools are integral to the project. Betty shows them both to the young girl and her mother. The first is a book of color photographs that illustrate the entire operative procedure. The second is a questionnaire Betty gives to all parents. On it they will record the child's reactions after they leave the hospital. If Betty's hypothesis is correct, her observations, plus those of the parents on the questionnaire, will prove that the children in the experimental group benefited from such things as the photo book.
 Betty's experimental group procedure is thorough. At right she holds a mirror in which her young patient can see the tonsil area which will be the object of the operation.
After she is strapped onto a surgical cart, the patient receives last minute reassurances from Betty. Generally, if the pre-operative therapy has been effective, the patient is somewhat calm and relatively relaxed about the prospects of surgery. However, the true test will come when her post-operative reactions are seen and noted.
  Undergraduate research has its moments of apparent proof-as these two photographs show-but they can never be regarded as positive until weeks and even months of data compilation have proven them so. Left: a traumatized boy who was not in the experimental group is aided by Betty and a St. Josephs nurse immediately after surgery. Below: that once "timid-to-scared" girl is apparently proving by her excellent post-operative condition that Betty's hypothesis is valid.
89 The     Kentuckian Presents
The 1966
STUDENT PACESETTERS
A year, a university, a generation  all are directed by the step of the student. Thus there are many footfalls, many directions. Still, even through its own divisiveness, definite direction does exist; and existing it can be discovered and recorded. It is discovered in nine undergraduates and recorded on the following eleven pages as the first presentation of the University's Student Pacesetters. Selected by the Kentuckian editors, these eight seniors and one junior naturally have conflicting backgrounds and clashing goals. Yet they share several distinguished characteristics. In one manner or another they are all leaders, but each backs this with the greater good of personal accomplishment; and each sincerely seeks high quality and consistency over high office, even though the latter often follows. Because they do not regard themselves or their accomplishments with awe, neither should anyone else. Their pace is personally progressive and when a need is presented, they project their performance to fill it. Thus their assets have become public property and the University of Kentucky prospers with their pace. The pace set by ART HENDERSON has been quickly and continually progressive. He commenced and closed his undergraduate career with top honors: the Outstanding Freshman Engineer in 1962-63, and three years later the Hamilton Watch for the outstanding engineering graduate. Moreover, it was his talent to transfer the inherent precision of chemical engineering to the demanding co-chairmanship of the Student Centennial Committee. A host of other activities and attending accolades have come Art's way, but one in particular will determine his immediate concern: in January, 1967 he will begin a one year study of the chemical industry's potential in Latin America as one of the five United States Corning Glass Fellows. Thus, for the academic activist, a new direction . . . but the same pace. "Opening out and out" is the philosophical theme JOE NICKELL has been perfecting and publishing in poetry since 1964. This theme has also been the Nickell formula for working out his words: he begins with the barren essentials of existence and from them creates a statement that opens outward from dark to light, from limpness to life, in a continually encompassing motion. Like his poetry, Joe too has been on the move. In two years he has risen from key contributor to editor of STYLUS, and from there to publication in five national literary journals. At the same time he was directing the English Club's resurgent activity as president, Joe was preparing to pace the colonization of two new campus groups: the politically active Students for a Democratic Society and the campus coffee house, NEXUS. Raymond Barnhart's abstract collage reflects some of the seriousness that PEGGY BAILEY gave to her job as spokesman of UK fine arts. By applying the depth of Phi Beta Kappa level scholarship to her weekly Kernel previews, reviews and interviews, she proved that the lively arts could become ever livelier through critical approach and analysis. The campus world of creative sight, sound, stage and screen will not experience a second century flourish with only a strict increase in the quantity, and even quality, of artists. This will only occur when the artistic increase is balanced by a student body that will seriously attend the performances and appreciate the performers. Peggy, as articulate liaison between the two centuries, and between the artist and his audience, has set the pace for this approaching era.
93 For four years the name BETSY CLARK fit welland often into campus headlines. Typically, the headline heralded a significant appointment: ". . . Named Co-Chairman Of Student Centennial Committee"or citation: ". . . . Selected As Outstanding Unaffiliated Woman". There were, of course, a string of other stories ... for Honors student Betsy was in academic-leadership honor-aries from Alpha Lambda Delta to Mortar Board, and in student service from dorm advisory council to freshman guide. In retrospect then, the headlines seem but curiously intermittent reminders of a continuing story: that of a college career spent in the active quest for high quality.
  mf
 Leaping behind two stymied Tulane defenders, LARRY CONLEY fakes a shot while simultaneously flicking a fingertip-controlled pass to an open teammate. Such characteristically selfless style led the Wildcats to a 27-2 record, the NCAA finals, and the number one ranking in the nation. And to thousands of people from coast-to-coast Larry's court character, from courtesy to precision passes, became one of a great team's great trademarks.
This photograph of BRADY DEATON helping build a rural school in Colombia, South America, could also have been taken in Thailand or Ecuador. These are the locales where, for a significant part of the past four years, Brady has been integrally involved in the processes of agriculture and government as they interact and attempt to advance underdeveloped nations. In Thailand Brady was largely alone as he worked and taught for two years in the Peace Corps. Last summer he was a team member of the YMCA work camp-seminar in Colombia. This summer he was leader of another intercollegiate, inter-American team to Quito, Ecuador. To each assignment abroad Brady brought the full measure of his University studies in agriculture economics and political science. From each job he returned to UK to prepare and present research papers on his experiences. This spring one of these papers was cited and read at the Oswald Undergraduate Research Awards banquet. For a student who completely worked his way through college, this was only one of several singular accomplishments. He was vice-president of the Patterson Literary Society and won second place in its Kennedy Speech Competition. At the same time, he was also vice-president of the Dairy Club, and by tying for first place in the nation in individual scoring, he led the UK Dairy Judging squad to a fifth place team finish in the national championships. Perhaps he speaks best for all the Pacesetters when he seriously says that he is eagerly awaiting the day when he can finally "get out and really do something."
97  When TOM PADGETT was sophomore secretary of Circle K, he organized and became first president of a program destined for national prominence. Under his direction the Appalachian Volunteers program attracted several hundred UK students away from leisure-bound campus weekends and holidays and placed them in poverty ridden mountain communities. There they completely renovated over fifty one-room schoolhouses along with culturally enriching and partially repairing dozens more. From the success of the AV's, Tom has continued as an activist with a flair for excellent administration. This rare combination propelled him into the co-chairmanship of Homecoming and Founders Day Ball as well as the select Student Congress cabinet. Tom is the only junior among the Pacesetters.
An uncommonly pensive LINDA LAMPE belies her natural buoyancy but shows some of the seriousness it took for her to preside over and participate in a host of student activities. In campus government she was a member of the Student Centennial Committee and AWS; as a Greek she was Kappa president and their representative to Panhellenic; academically a sociology major, she also qualified for Eta Sigma Phi, Latin honorary. The 1962-66 record also shows that Linda was co-chairman of the Blue Marlin's show, sorority editor of the 1965 Kentuckian, and a member of Newman Club and the Committee of 240.  JIM MAHAN is probably the only UK student who will ever be able to clench the reins of his horse with the same confidence that he clenches his fist and summons the Marching Band to attention. Indeed, Jim may be the only student to be UK's drum major for three consecutive years. Between sports seasons he has remained musically active by being a baritonist in the Symphonic Band. Yet music was a study and an activity he only excelled in not his vocation. Jim majored in Animal Science Technology, a subject he has been learning all his life at the Mahan farm near Lexington. As an Ag major, he was a four year member and senior class president of Block and Bridle as well as vice-president of Alpha Zeta, national agriculture honorary. It is fitting that Jim, one of the University's outstanding student pacesetters, have for his major interest the raising and potential racing of Standard-breds.   Distinguished Kentucky Educators
This year, for the first time, the Kentuckian is recognizing a group of faculty members who have distinguished themselves as educators. In a time when the crush of responsibility and publicity has transferred many professors from the classroom to laboratories and libraries, these men have continued to maintain classes of the highest calibre. This does not mean that they haven't engaged in research. On the contrary, the projects, papers and books of several of the men are among the most significant research contributions made both here and in academic circles nationwide. Yet is clearly their accessibility to, and affinity for, students, that students selected them for this section. We do not contend that these six men exhaust the list of faculty members who have so distinguished themselves. The list is far longer. We do feel, however, that these men represent the type of teaching and educational excellence for which the University of Kentucky is striving.
104   107  James P. Alcorn
Chairman,
Department of Military Science
Melvin L. DeFleur
Professor- of Sociology
David A. B. Booth
Associate Professor of Political Science   PRESIDENT  JOHN   W. OSWALD
OUTLINES THE UNIVERSITY'S SECOND CENTURY
ACADEMIC PLAN
The following fifty-four pages present a photographic interpretation of what Kernel editors called "the biggest news story of the year". It is a continuing story of the University of Kentucky's new Academic Plan that begins this year, but which was initiated with the 1963 arrival of President John Wieland Oswald and will culminate in the education of every UK student from this fall forward. The genius of the plan centers in a vastly expanded enrollment for the Arts and Sciences College. Beginning this fall every freshman will choose five of eight A&S general studies areas (mathematics-philosophy, physical sciences, biological sciences, foreign languages, humanities, history, social sciences and behavioral sciences). During the first two years most students will take two courses in each of the five areas in addition to the studies prerequisite to their major work. Because the plan requires virtually the same curriculum for all freshmen and sophomores, it will not be difficult for a student to switch majors before he begins the specific learning-training needed when major work begins his junior year. The plan also insures a maximum opportunity for liberal arts depth as well as breadth before advanced major work begins. When the analysis goes into action this fall, the man directing it will be the same administrator who has guided the academic planning since June, 1964. That man is University Provost Dr. Lewis Cochran ... in charge of the change that keynotes UK's second century.
112  Math and Philosophy
Whether or not there is any importance to the fact that math and philosophy comprise the first unit of the new A&S College is immaterial. However, it is an acknowledged fact that the M-P area is of vital importance to any academic prospectus, and it is one that the University intends on improving and expanding. This expected expansion locally comes in an era when both empirical and eternal questions are accelerating dramatically on college campuses. More students are entering the professions that the computer age has createdthey will need math. And more students are asking questions like "Is God Dead"they will rely on the study of philosophy.
Dr. R. J. Chacon uses both hands to aid his philosophy lecture.
An advanced math proposition by Assistant Professor John Selden draws a puzzled head scratch from one
 Small seminars, such as this one in Advanced Symbolic Logic, are an asset to the study of philosophy. Dr. R. J. Chacon is the lecturer.
A two photo sequence shows that lively interchange between professor (Dr. Selden) and student on math problems still exists in the computer age.
"Suppose <0,
 Earl E critical
up a chemistry paper for
Physical Sciences
Combining the vast network of resources in the Departments of Astronomy, Chemistry, Geology and Physics, the second area of the introductory Arts and Sciences program is one of the largest. In this division freshmen will have the option of choosing two of seven sequences to fulfill the requirements. In departmental events this year, geology moved closer to a graduate program, a stronger link with the College of Engineering, and a separate building. Across the campus, the chemistry and physics departments were planning expansion of their relatively new building due to extensively increased use. The chemistry department was conducting such varied projects as a Federally financed 1.5 million dollar study of the relationship between cancer and smoking and research on the structure of meteorites.
appraisal
The skull of a gorilla that once haunted the Himalayas now haunts only the Halls of Ivy. Opposite: A student cautiously climbs down the frame of the 6 MeV Van de Graff Accelerator, one of only 23 such nuclear structures in the nation.   Ranging up over a ridge, one of the members of UK's Geology Department confronts the majestic vista of Crested Butte, Colorado. Part of the Gunnison National Forest, Crested Butte was the site for the 1965 Geology Summer Field Camp. Extended academic experiences such as this are a vital part of the University's total education program and are offered in many departments.
I 19 Biological Sciences
The third component of the reorganized Arts and Sciences College includes the Departments of Botany, Microbiology and Zoology. Within each of these departments there exists a complete stratification of available studies from which the interested freshman and sophomore can select and perhaps develop a major in later. In that regard, it is planned that the Biological Sciences will soon be able to vacate their Funkhouser headquarters for a new building. To do so would not be an exercise in luxury, but an act of necessity. The facilities of Funkhouser will not be able to train or tolerate the strain of the expected enrollment increase in Biological Sciences in the next few years. Concurrent with plans for a new building are measures being taken in regard to amplifying the faculty and the curriculum as well as setting up extension labs in unusual locales such as Monmouth and Carter Caves.
Ground-bound botany students clutch a leaf in the possible hope of gaining a tactile clue to its identity.
 With one hand to the board and the other to eye engaging notes, Pat Brown, graduate assistant in genet ics, lectures.
David J. Neilson, instructor in botany, peers through a student's scope.
t
 Above: Dr. Edwin Dale surveys a string of upperclassmen taking the General Histology final laboratory examination in the Funkhouser Building. Such timid, scope-to-scope tests are a staple item in the academic career of any student majoring in the biological sciences area.
Plucking up one of the many experimental cactus plants for a closer inspection, Herbert Parkes Riley, distinguished professor of botany, begins his daily inspection of greenhouse specimens.
122 Momentarily peering upward from her microscope, Jane McCormick scans the botany text for a clue to the slide experiment she is conducting. By using the textbook in conjunction with the lab, she maximizes the potential of both academic tools.
Advanced biology students have access to the department's finest equipment. Below, two upperclassmen regulate electronic tracer machinery in the Funkhouser radiation laboratory.
123 Modern Foreign Languages
Easily the most cosmopolitan and international area of A&S is the Department of Modern Foreign Languages. With the super-boom in student travel abroad combined with the advances in communication, the necessity of being grounded in at least one foreign language is imperative. French, German, Spanish, Russian, Italian and Japanese are all offered in MFL.
In a three photo sequence the vital interchange between teacher and student is shown. Despite all of the technological advances in communications science, the most rewarding learning procedure is still person-to-person language instruction.  With face-framing reach, a co-ed dabs and molds the final clay at the top of her figure study sculpture. This type of elongated form was a popular format in creative sculpture this year.
Stepping back for a better perspective of her painting, this student artist also applies a fine finishing stroke (below). Humanities
Amid an acceleration in the usual campus offering of concerts, galleries, lectures, readings and dramas, this was also a year for change-toward-growth in Humanities. In a major development, a School of Fine Arts has been established as the first important step in restructuring this area. Included in the area of Humanities are literature, music and art. For the last two areas, the new "School" status is a step toward the approaching year when the proposed Fine Arts Center will be built as a modern supplement to the existing building. Included in the plans for the structure are greatly needed studios and performing auditoriums.
Personal instruction "to the note" is one of the Music Dept's greatest assets. Here Assistant Professor Lewis S. Danfelt assists Charles Barrett.
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With a characteristic flick of her hand, Dr. Taranow chides her freshman English honors class into lively discussion. Such small seminars, the hallmark of up-perdivision and graduate level studies, are a boon to any student's education  especially freshmen.
The juxtaposition of two photographs, (below and opposite), taken at UK only months apart shows that the historic conflict in artistic taste is still very much alive. nibioric connicT
 At left: Michael Milkovich, associate professor of art, explains a classical work by the Ricci Brothers, while two contemporary
 130 Department of History
The sixth sphere of the new plan is the Department of History. This is an appropriate inclusion, for the department has long served as a training study area for students who have found history a valuable concern but have not gone on to major in. This aspect of the department will continue to flourish, as will the upperdivision and graduate level. In the latter area the department maintains the same high interest level, but adds intensive research and seminars as a stimulus for scholarship.
History comes alive in a three photograph sequence of Dr. William C. Eaton's upper division class. In the first photograph (upper left) Dr. Eaton questions Bonnie Bradley. Her antimated reply (lower left) engages the attention of the class. Then Dr. Eaton's repartee (below) ignites the seminar into laughter. Such light moments are of inestimatable value to any class and often illuminate the most serious scholarship with incisiveness. Clockwise from the far left: Ron St. Clair. Linda Wood, Jim Otto, Dr Eaton Bonnie Bradley, Harvey Davis, and Cheryl Redman.
 While two proctors take attendance, Dr. Frank J. Essene immediately begins his microphone aided lecture in anthropology.
Social Sciences
Man is the main concern of the seventh section of the Academic Plan undergraduate program. In this department students will study man in government (political science), man in evolution (anthropology), and man in society (sociology). These are the three departments that compose the recently formed Social Sciences area. From these three distinct, yet critically interrelated studies, the freshmen will choose two of eight survey courses.
Two studies in abstract isolation taken during Sociology lecture class. At far right, a girl twirls a pencil through her hair as a nervous habit while she listens to the lecture. At immediate right, the classic head-in-hand posture in focus parallels the same head-in-hand of the professor who looms out of focus.
132
  Behavioral Sciences
In a concession to the importance the Behavioral Sciences are assumingand will continue to assumein our society, the administration correctly included this department in the new academic plan. Now, the only courses offered are in the still small Department of Psychology. Homeless since the 1961 burning of Neville Hall, the department this year moved into renovated Kastle Hall. A new perception lab, animal labs, and mirrored one-way observation rooms have been set up as an asset to the undergraduate program and an advance structure for the coming graduate program for Ph.D. candidates. Also planned this year was construction of an automated lab for recording reactions.
Graduate student Larry Bare vaccinates a rat against Western Equine -Encephalitis.
134 While Frank Murray and Joseph Aponte demonstrate the physical characteristics of sound waves, a class of introductory psychology students jockey for prime viewing positions.
Dr. Edward Engel, associate professor of psychology, conducts an experiment in the department's new perception lab.
135  Physical Education
From required freshman courses to sophisticated speciality sections, the UK Physical Education Department is one of the country's finest. Survey courses include three forms of the dance, horseback riding, fencing, tennis and judo. Several unique courses are offered the advanced undergraduate and graduate student: Adolph Rupp's Championship Basketball text has its home at the