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        Minutes of the Meeting of the Executive Committee of the Board of Trustees
of the University of Kentucky, October 16, 1953.


        The Executive Comrnittee of the Board of Trustees of the University of
Kentucky met in the Office of the President Friday, October 16, 1953, at 10:30 a. m.,
with the following members present: Guy A. Huguelet, Chairman; R. P. Hobson,
J. C. Everett and Harper Gatton.  Absent: Smith D. Broadbent.  Also present
were President H. L. Donovan and Secretary Frank D. Peterson.


        A. Approval of Minutes.

        On motion duly made, seconded and carried, the mdinutes of the Executive
Committee of July 17, 1953, were approved as published.


        B. Report of the Comptroller.

        The Comptroller made financial report for the first quarter of the current
fiscal year, as of September 30, 1953.  The report consisted of a balance sheet
and a statement of income and expenditures for July, August and September.

        The report was examined by members of the Committee and explained by
the Comptroller.  Upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, the report was
authorized received and filed.


        C. State Requisitions and Other Purchases Approved.

        President Donovan submitted a letter from the Comptroller listing state
requisitions and other documents authorized and purchases made by the Comptrol-
ler' s Office for the period July 1 through September 30, 1953. He read the fol-
lowing letter:

                                                    October 3, 1953

      Dr. H. L. Donovan, President
      University of Kentucky

      My dear President Donovan:

               I submit a list of state requisitions, advices of emergency
      purchases, special purchase orders and departmental purchases
      which have been made by the purchasing division from July 1, 1953
      through September 30, 1953, yet to be approved by the Board of
      Trustees.  The listing below gives the numbers of the documents
      requesting the purchase or actually issued as purchase orders,
      which documents are made a part of this record and are held in the
      Office of the Conmptroller subject to inspection. The purchases
      have been made on properly drawn documents at the request of the
      various departments and have been charged against available funds.




 






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                   State Requisitions numbered   1 through 301
                   Emergencies                     1 through 81
                   University D Orders       16460 through 16510
                   Special Orders                  1 through 902.

                   The foregoing record of purchases is respectfully sub-
        mitted with the request that they be approved by the Board of Trustees,
        thereby ratifying the action of the Comptroller in making the pur-
        chases.

                                             Respectfully submitted,

                                 (Signed)    Frank D. Peterson
                                              Comptroller.


        Members of the Committee being sufficiently advised, on motion duly
made, seconded and carried,

                   State Requisitions numbered   I through 301
                   Emergencies                     I through 81
                   University D Orders       16460 through 16510
                   Special Orders                  1 through 902

were authorized approved, and the action of the Comptroller in making the pur-
chases as indicated was ratified.


        D. Budget Changes.

        President Donovan submitted a list of budget changes, as evidenced by
Form 26, Payroll Change - Budget Transfer. He advised that the increases and
decreases reveal a net decrease in budgets of $9, 7Z9. 01. He recommended that
these changes, as evidenced by letter from the Comptroller, be authorized and
approved.

        Upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, the list of budget in-
creases and decreases was approved and ratified, and the list was directed to
be filed with the Secretary of the Board.

        E. Rental of Northern Extension Center.

        President Donovan submitted a lease agreement between the Board of Ed-
ucation of the City of Covington and the University of Kentucky, for the use of
facilities of the Board of Education of the City of Covington, for the operation of
the University of Kentucky Northern Extension Center.

        President Donovan explained that the lease was for adequate and suit-
able classroom and office space in the First District School and Holmes High
School buildings, where there will be no conflict with requirements of the students
in the city schools. The contract is a continuation of an existing contract and
carries a rental for space, heat, light, water and general toilet facilities in the




 










sum of $2, 500. 00, for a twelve-months period.



       Upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, the contract was approved
and authorized executed on behalf of the University.


       F. Meeting of the Association of Governing Boards.
                  b..  
       President Donovan called attention to a meeting of the Association of Gov-
erning Boards of State Universities and Allied Institutions for 1953. The Associ-
ation meeting will be held at the University of Florida from November 30 through -
December 5, 1953.

       President Donovan advised that the University would pay the expenses of
any of the Board members who could attend the meeting and represent the Universi-
ty.  Members of the Committee present expressed interest but were unable to
arrange to make the trip.


       G. Doctor Cochran to Do Outside Work.

       President Donovan submitted a request from Dr. Lewis W. Cochran, As-
sistant Professor of Physics, to serve as consultant at Oak Ridge National Labora-
tory.  The request was recommended by Professor Webb, Acting Head of the
Department of Physics, and concurred in by Dr. M. M. White, Dean of the College
of Arts and Sciences.  President Donovan explained that Doctor Cochran would
probably visit the Laboratory at Oak Ridge about one day a month, and that his
services as special consultant would not interfere with his teaching schedule at the
Unive r sity.

       The Committee was advised that the work required of Doctor Cochran
was of a special type and not readily obtainable elsewhere.  The President recom-
mended that the request be granted.

       Upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, the Committee concurred
in the recommendation of the President.


       H. Gifts.

                                 From: Miss Virginia Clark, Lexington, Ky.
                                        --Check for $50. 00.

       President Donovan reported receipt of check for $50. 00 from Miss Virginia
Clark, Lexington, who wished the fund placed to the credit of Account 30440A, the
Victor Hammer Graphic Arts Collection.  He recommended that the check be ac -
cepted.

       Upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, the gift of $50. 00 from
Miss Virginia Clark was ordered accepted and the President was requested to
thank her for her generosity.




 






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                                From: Anonymous Donor - Check for $1500. 00.

       President Donovan reported receipt of check for $1500. 00 from a friend
of the University who wishes to remain anonymous, given to Account 3044-A, the
Victor Hammer Graphic Arts Collection.  He recommended that it be accepted.

       On motion duly made, seconded and carried, the check of an anonymous
donor in the amount of $1500. 00 was ordered accepted and President Donovan was
requested to acknowledge the gift.


                                From: Anonymous Donor - - Check for $25. 00
                                       and Check for $50. 00,

       President Donovan reported receipt of two checks, $25. 00 and $50. 00,
from an anonymous donor, who gave them as an addition to the Victor Hammer
Graphic Arts Collection account.  He recommended their acceptance.

       Upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, two checks, for $25. 00
and $50. 00 respectively, presented to the University by an anonymous donor, were
ordered accepted, and President Donovan was requested to write a letter of ap-
preciation to the donor.


                                From: Anonymous Donor -- Check for $10. 00.

       President Donovan reported receipt of check for $10. 00 from an anony-
mous donor and explained that over a period of three years, this person has sub-
scribed the sum of $360. 00 to the Victor Hammer Graphic Arts Collection
account.  He recommended that the check be accepted and added to the proper
account.

       Upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, the check for $10. 00 was
ordered accepted, and President Donovan was requested to write a letter of ap-
preciation for it.


                                From: Anonymous Donor - Check for $100. 00.

      President Donovan reported receipt of check for $100. 00 from an anonymous
donor and stated this donor has subscribed $300. 00 to the Victor Hammer Graphic
Arts Collection, and wishes this check placed to that account.  He recommended
acceptance of the gift.

      Upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, the check for $100. 00 was
ordered accepted and placed to credit of the proper account, and President Donovan
was requested to thank the donor.


                                From: Anonymous Donor - $1. 00.

      President Donovan reported gift of $1. 00 given to the Victor Hammer Graphic
Arts Collection, and recommended that the gift be accepted and placed in the above
account.




 






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       Upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, the gift of $1. 00 was
ordered accepted, and President Donovan was requested to thank the donor.


                                       From: Dr. HI. M. Lydenberg -- $5. 00.

       President Donovan reported receipt of check for $5. 00 from Dr. H. M.
Lydenberg, who wished the sum placed to the credit of the Victor Hammer Graphic
Arts Collection account. He recommended that it be accepted.

       Upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, the gift of $5. 00 was ordered
accepted and President Donovan was requested to thank Dr. Lydenberg for the
gift.


                                       From: Miss Emilie Vardin Smith - -
                                                Check for $5. 00.

       President Donovan reported receipt of check for $5. 00 from Miss Emilie
Vardin Smith, made to the Victor Hammer Graphic Arts Collection account.
He recommended that it be accepted.

       Upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, the gift of $5. 00 was
ordered accepted and President Donovan was requested to thank Miss Smith for
her gift.


                                       From: Miss Katherine Caldwell - Check
                                                for $15. 00.

      President Donovan reported receipt of check for $15. 00 from Miss Kath-
erine Caldwell, to be placed to the credit of the Victor Hammer Graphic Arts
Collection account. He recommended that it be accepted.

      Upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, the gift of $15. 00 was or-
dered accepted and President Donovan was requested to thank Miss Caldwell for
her gift.


                                       From: Middle West Soil Improvement
                                                Committee--$1200. 00.

      President Donovan read a letter from Dean Frank J. Welch, which en-
closed a check for $1200. 00 from the Middle West Soil Improvement Committee,
He stated that this contribution was to be used for research in the soils work of
the Department of Agronomy and would be most helpful to the Experiment Sta-
tion. He recommended its acceptance.

      Upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, the gift of $l1O00. 00 by
the Middle West Soil Improvement Committee was ordered accepted, and President
Donovan was requested to thank the donors for the gift.




 






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                                       From: The Purcell Company, Lexington,
                                              Ky. --Proposed Gift of Scholar-
                                              ship in College of Commerce.

      President Donovan reported to the Committee that The Purcell Company,
through its General Manager, has offered to furnish an annual scholarship in
the amount of $250. 00 to the College of Commerce. He recommended that this
scholarship grant be accepted.

      Upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, the gift of an annual schol-
arship to the College of Commerce by The Purcell Company was ordered accepted,
and the President was requested to express the appreciation of the Committee to
the Company.


                                       From: Mr. William Scott Snead, St.
                                              Louis, Mo. -- Phoenix Hotel
                                              Day Book.

      President Donovan read the following letter to the Committee:


                   THE EMERSON ELECTRIC MFG. CO.
                             St. Louis 21, Mo.


                                             October 1, 1953


     Mr. H. L. Donovan, President
     University of Kentucky
     Lexington, Kentucky

     Dear Mr. Donovan:

     You wrote me on July 29 that the University would be glad to have the
     Day Book used by the Phoenix Hotel. I replied that this was at our
     place in Virginia and I would send it to you as soon as I could. I spent
     last week in Virginia, and I am very happy to send you the Day Book
     under separate cover.  I am sure your Librarian will find it of interest.

     The account of John Clay appears on page 17, and that of Henry Clay
     starts on page 27 and is carried forward to page 66.  I understand his
     famous "Junto" used to be held at the Phoenix Hotel.

     The account of Charles Scott, who probably was General Charles Scott,
     one of my forebears, appears or. page 39. Since there is only one
     entry, he apparently was more abstentious than some of the other gentle-
     men, or else he could pay in cash, which I rather doubt.

     On page 48 is an account of Charles W. Byrd, no doubt related to the
     Byrd family of Virginia.  He used to ride over, as the entry shows
     breakfast for his horse.  He not only indulged in food and drink, but also




 






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      used to obtain cash from the hotel, as evidenced by the entries in the ac-
      count.

      A pound at that time was apparently worth three and a third dollars,
      which is more than the two dollars and eighty cents it is worth now. When
      Mr. Byrd' s account got too high, he used to send his negro man, Ned,
      to work it out, as shown by the credit side of the account.

      No doubt your Librarian will find other interesting entries.

      I am also enclosing for your library a copy of "An American Saga",
      which I prepared in 1952.  This is a genealogy of my branch of the Snead
      family.

      John Smith Snead married the daughter of Captain Postlethwaite and this
      is how the Day Book got into the possession of my family.  John Smith
      Snead was the founder of the Bank of Louisville, and was also a member
      of the Committee of seven that drafted the charter of incorporation for
      Louisville, His son, Charles Scott Snead, my grandfather, lived at the
      corner of Fourth and Chestnut Streets in Louisville, and was a prominent
      manufacturer there.

      I think it only fitting that this Day Book should be in your library, and
      I am very happy to send it to you.

                                           Sincerely,

                                (Signed)  William Scott Snead



       Upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, the gift of the Phoenix Hotel
Day Book by Mr. William Scott Snead, president of The Emerson Electric Mfg.
Company, St. Louis, Mo., was ordered accepted, and President Donovan was re-
quested to express to Mr. Snead the very great pleasure of the Executive Commit-
tee in accepting this gift.


                                         From: Mr. J. Stephen Watkins -- $300. 00.

       President Donovan reported that he was in receipt of a letter from Dr.
T. D. Clark, head of the Department of History, informing him that a gift of $300. 00
from Mr. J. Stephen Watkins had enabled the University Library to become owner
of a tremendously interesting collection of Zachary Taylor letters, including the
one notifying him that he had been nominated as the Whig candidate for President
of the United States, and a letter Millard Fillmore wrote to Mrs. Taylor telling
her she could use the White House until it was convenient for her to move. Re
stated that there were 42 letters in all, representing a real addition to the Uni-
versity Library' s manuiscript collection. President Donovan recommended that
the gift be accepted.

       Upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, the gift of $300. 00 from
Mr. J. Stephen Watkins was ordered accepted, and the President was requested
to express to Mr. Watkins the very great value that the University will place on
this gift.




 






8



       I. Death of Jacob Long.

       President Donovan stated that he regretted to report the death of Mr. Jacob
Long, skilled laborer in the Department of Animal Husbandry. Mr. Long began
work with the Experiment Station in 1924, and has been in the Experiment Station' s
employ until his death on September 25, 1953.

       Members of the Committee expressed sorrow to learn of the passing of
Mr. Long, and upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, authorized the
record of his death spread upon the minutes.



       J. Death of Mr. Obie B. Redd.

       President Donovan stated that he regretted to report the death of Mr. Obie
B. Redd, former Assistant County Agent in Greenup County, Greenup, Ky. Mr.
Redd died the night of September 18 after a lingering illness. He had been on
sick leave without pay since July 1, 1953.

       Members of the Committee expressed sorrow for the passing of Mr. Redd,
and upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, authorized record made in
the minutes.



       K. Request of Joseph Camille Marek.

       Chairman Guy A. Huguelet read a letter which he had received from Mr.
George E. Overbey, attorney at Law, Murray, Ky., making inquiry concerning
an injury said to have been sustained by Joseph Camille Marek while a student
on the campus of the University of Kentucky.

       Mr. Huguelet answered Mr. Oberbey' s letter to the effect that the case
had been submitted to the Executive Committee at its meeting on May 16, 1953,
and the Committee declined to take favorable action.

       The case was again reviewed. Mr. Joseph MArek was attending a class
in Romance Philology in room 306b, Miller Hall. A chair apparently collapsed
with him and he fell to the floor, striking his head. Mr. Marek stated that he
was taken to the University infirmary and, after a few hours, the doctor released
him, and he went to his home. Additional pains have appeared in the neck and
back of the head, and he has visited several specialists.

       The Committee reviewed its action of May 16, 1953, and, after consid-
erable discussion of the request of Mr. Marek through his attorney, George E.
Overbey, on motion duly made, seconded and carried, declined to take any
further action.



      L. Services of Doctor Chamberlain Commended.

      President Donovan read to members of the Committee a letter he had




 










received from the Specialists Division, International Educational Exchange Ser-
vice, Washington, D. C., expressing appreciation for the services of Dr. Leo
M. Chamberlain, July 17 to September 18, 1953. He read the letter.


                        DEPARTMENT OF STATE


                                                  October 12, 1953.

         My dear Dr, Donovan:

             I should like to express the Department' s appreciation to
         you and the University for making it possible for Dr. Leo M.
         Chamberlain to accept our invitation to spend three months in
         India and Pakistan under the Educational Exchange Program.

             As you know, Dr. Chamberlain devoted these three month' s
         to a most rigorous schedule of formal and informal talks on all
         aspects of American life and institutions, as well as education
         before Indian and Pakistani universities, colleges, Rotary Clubs,
         and other groups; and as evidence of the type of job he performed
         I have taken the following excerpts from reports on his trip
         submitted by our Foreign. Service posts in these countries.

                 "Dr. Chamberlain, who has toured India extensive -
             ly under USIS (United States Information Service) auspices,
             is a stimulating and tactful speaker, His tact and friend-
             liness generally forstalled critical questions with the
             result that his audiences were most receptive. . . Dr.
             Chamberlain also lectured at the Indian Institute of
             Technology, Kharagpur, where he made an excellent
             impression upon some of India' s best young scientists."

                 "During Dr. Chamberlain' s period in India, July
             17 - September 18, he carried out a solid job of touring
             in some of the more important off-the-beaten track
             colleges.

                 "Dr. Chamberlain was a conscientious and effective
             tourer. He accepted a difficult assignment, and despite
             heat and personal inconveniences, he met all of his en-
             gagements." '

             I think that the following concluding remarks on Dr. Chamber-
         lain' s trip made by th~. Embassy at New Delhi well expresses the
         feeling of those of us in the Department who have had the pleasure
         of knowing and working with him:

                 "The Embassy has real admiration for what Dr. Chamber-
             lain did in India, and owes him a debt of gratitude.  There
             are no spectacular results, but the cordial reception he




 






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           received in every center is evidence that from the standpoint
           of making friends for the United States, at a critical time
           in India-US relationships, Dr. Chamberlain performed a
           valuable service. is

                                        Sincerely yours,

                      (Signed)         Harold E. Howland
                                        Specialists Division
                         International Educational Exchange Service



       Members of the Committee were pleased to learn of the valuable services
rendered by Doctor Chamberlain to the United States Information Service, and
upon motion duly made, seconded and carried, authorized the letter from the
State Department spread upon the minutes.



       M. Small Dormitories Assigned to House Football Boys.

       President Donovan made a brief report to the Executive Committee concern-
ing progress being made in the construction of six small dormitories. He report-
ed that these houses will be ready for occupancy in January, 1954. He recalled
that these houses were to be occupied by fraternities at the University.

       Upon announcement by the Administration that these small dormitories
would be constructed by the University, many of the fraternities indicated deep
interest in occupying them, and five fraternities actually obligated themselves
to lease these facilities. Since obligations were entered into, one fraternity
has been placed on probation because of an average scholastic record of the mem-
bers of the fraternity falling below a standing of 1. 3. This fraternity, believing
that it might be operating at some disadvantage, has requested to be released
from its signed obligation.  Their request was reviewed by the President and
the Comptroller and, after due consideration, was granted. Four of the houses
have been assigned to other fraternities and leases have been executed.

       President Donovan advised the Committee that the remaining two small
units could be used as an annex to the men, s dormitory or be assigned to house
members of the University of Kentucky football squad or some other organized
group. They should be occupied beginning February, in order to receive income
to meet interest and principal payments per schedule.

       Members of the Committee discussed the use of these units, and upon
motion duly made, seconded and carried, the two houses were authorized to be
used for housing members of the University of Kentucky football squad. These
units are to be leased by the University of Kentucky Athletic Association and
operated as self-sustaining units under the supervision of the University Comptrol-
ler.




 






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       N. Appointments and Other Staff Changes.

       President Donovan submitted staff appointments, reappointments, salary
adjustments, leaves of absence, resignations, promotions and other staff changes
requested by deans and heads of departments.


COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

Appointments

       Clarence Hall Albro, Jr. , Part-time Instructor, Department of Modern
Foreign Languages, for ten months, effective September 1, 1953,

       Hugo Zelzer, Visiting Lecturer, Department of Music, for ten months,
effective September 1, 1953.

       Beulah Theobald, reappointed Visiting Lecturer, Department of Social Work,
for one semester, effective September 1, 1953.

       Jean L. Ryan, Part-time Instructor, Department of Physics, for nine
months, effective October 1, 1953.

     . Gloria Haynie, Secretary, Department of Physics, for ten months, ef-
fective September 8, 1953.

       Richard Blanton, Part-time Instructor, Department of Psychology, for ten
months, effective September 1, 1953.

       Cephas E. Bevins, Part-time Instructor, Department of Mathematics
and Astronomy, for ten months, effective September 1, 1953.

       Thomas S. Rowland,Part.time Instructor, Department of Mathematics
and Astronomy, for ten months, effective September 1, 1953.

       Lee S. Caldwell, Part-time Instructor, Department of Psychology, effective
September 1, 1953. (reappointment)

       Penelope Kerr Young, Part-time Librarian, Department of Geology,
for nine months, effective October 1, 1953.


Promotion

      Dr. Lynn Jacobsen, Instructor, Department of Geology, promoted to the
rank of Assistant Professor, effective October 16, 1953.


Salary Adjustment

      Dr. J. R Meadow, Department of Chemistry, adjustment in salary, to
supervise a research contract with the Geschickter Fund for Medical Research.




 






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Leave of Absence

       J. Reid Sterrett, Associate Professor, sabbatical leave from September
1953 through January 1954.


Re signations

       Edward J. Kline, new appointment, Part-time Instructor in Chemistry,
effective September 1, 1953.

       George K. Farney, Half-time Instructor in Physics, effective September
30, 1953.

       Carolyn Reed, Part-time Librarian and Assistant, Department of Geology,
effective September 30, 1953.



COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND HOME ECONOMICS

Appointments

      Mrs. Bernice Vansickle Beers, emergency and temporary Instructor,
Department of Home Economics, for fall semester only, effective October 1,
1953.

      Louise Monroe Jett, Assistant Chemist, Feed and Fertilizer, effective
October 16, 1953.

      Charles Frank Buck, Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry and As-
sistant Animal Husbandman, Department of Animal Husbandry, effective September
16, 1953.

      George Mallory Boush, Assistant Entomologist, Department of Entomology
and Botany, effective January 1, 1954.

      Jo Ann Bryant, Clerk, Wayne County, effective September 28, 1953.

      Norma Valoise Smith, Clerk, Allen County, effective September 28, 1953.

      Virginia Elaine Phelps, Clerk, Trimble County, effective September 1,
19 53.

      Mary Wanda Froedge, Clerk, Monroe County, effective September 1,
1953,

      Mrs. Frances L, Young, re-entering works Clerk, McCreary County,
efceriv~ October 1, 1953. (Was absent from 9-15-5Z through 9-30-53 due to
injury).



      Betty Linney Ruck, Typist, Agricultural Economics, effective October
1, 1953.




 









Change in Date to Report for Employment

       Marian Bartlett, Field Agent in Home Furnishings, Department of Home
Demonstration, unable to report on August 17 as appointed, reporting effective
October 1, 1953.


Salary Adjustments

       Dallas Milton Shuffett, Assistant in Agricultural Marketing, adjustment in
salary, effective October 1, 1953.

       Loretta Joy Vice, Clerk-stenographer, Administration (Records), adjust-
ment in Salary, effective October 1, 1953.

       Nila Ray Evans, Clerk-stenographer, Administration (Records), adjust-
ment in salary, effective October 1, 1953.

       Mrs. Eloise E. James, Clerk, Department of Home Economics, made
Assistant Instructor, with adjustment in salary, effective October 1, 1953.


Leaves of Absence

       Eddie Daniel, Field Agent in Agricultural Economics, granted Sabbatical
leave in order to study at Harvard University for his Ph. D., effective October
16, 1953 through July 15, 1954.

       L. J. Horlacher, Associate Dean, continuation of leave to act as Counsellor
and Advisor for the College of Agriculture of Iran, effective July 1, 1953 through
May 31, 1954.

       William E. Jackson, Jr., Field Agent in Forestry, return from leave,
effective October 1, 1953.


Change in Title

       Statie Erikson, Professor and Head of Department of Home Economics,
title changed to Director of School of Home Economics, effective July 1, 1953.


Re signations

       Analie Francis, Stenographer, Agricultural Economics, effective Sep-
tember 30, 1953.

       Virginia McDowell Zierzow, Clerk-Stenographer, Feed and Fertilizer,
effective September 30, 1953.

      Edith Blanton Blevins, Clerk-Stenographer, Feed and Fertilizer, effective
October 1, 1953,



       Betty C. Kirk, Stenographer -Payroll Clerk, Administration, effective
September 16, 1953.




 






14



       Shirley Jean Downing, Clerk, Allen County, effective September 30, 1953.

       Blanche Bushong, Clerk, Monroe County, effective August 31, 1953.

       Mrs. Barbara B. Griffith, Trimnble County, effective August 31, 1953.

       Gary Nell Roberts, Clerk, Wayne County, effective September 12, 1953.

       Mabel G. Richards, Assistant Bacteriologist, Department of Animal
Pathology, effective September 30, 1953.

       Bernice Souleyrette, Clerk, McCreary County, effective September 30,
 1953.

       James E. Hemingway, Farm Laborer, termination, has been on military
leave since January 16, 1951, effective August 31, 1953.


Deceased

       Obie Bernard Redd, Assistant County Agent, Hardinsburg, Ky., September
18, 1953.

       Jacob Long, Skilled Laborer, Department of Animal Husbandry, Septem-
ber 24, 1953.


COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING

Appointment

      Maurice K. Marshall, Instructor, Department of Mechanical Engineering,
effective October 15, 1953.


COLLEGE OF EDUCATION

Appointments

      Patricia Ann Wells, Secretary, Administration, effective September 14, 1953,

      Eva Charity Runden, Visiting Professor, University School, for Fall
Semester, effective September 1, 1953.


COLLEGE OF COMMERCE

Appointment

      Patsey Field Harney, Secretary, Bureau of Business Research, effective
October 5, 1953,


Resignation
      Mrs. Merle Smith, Secretary, Bureau of Business Research, effective
October 3, 1953.




 






15



OFFICE OF THE VICE PRESIDENT

Return from Leave of Absence

       Leo M. Chamberlain, Vice President, return from leave one month earlier
than requested, return effective October 1, 1953.


REGISTRAR, S OFFICE

Appointment

       Mary Sue Porter Crawford, Clerk, effective October 1, 1953.


Re signations

       R. L. Tuthill, University Registrar, to become Registrar at Duke Uni-
versity, effective January 31, 1954.

       Maryanne Tanner, Clerk, effecti