xt7mkk94811f https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7mkk94811f/data/mets.xml Lexington, Kentucky University of Kentucky 1969147 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, 1969-14-nov7. text Minutes of the University of Kentucky Board of Trustees, 1969-14-nov7. 1969 2011 true xt7mkk94811f section xt7mkk94811f 

       Minutes of the Special Meeting of the Board of Trustees of the University
of Kentucky, Friday, November 7, 1969

       The Board of Trustees of the University of Kentucky, in accordance with
action taken at the October 21, 1969 meeting, met at 2:00 o'clock, Eastern
Standard Time, in the Board Room of the Administration Building on the University
campus on Friday, November 7, 1969 with the following members present: Mr.
Albert G. Clay, Vice Chairman; Mrs. Rexford S. Blazer, Secretary; Mr. William
R. Black; former Governor A. B. Chandler; Mr. Richard E. Cooper; Mr. George
W. Griffin; Mr. Robert H. Hillenmeyer; Mr. J. Robert Miller; Mr. B. Hudson
Milner; Mr. James H. Pence; Mr. Floyd H. Wright; Professor Robert W. Rudd,
non-voting faculty member; and Mr. Tim Futrell, non-voting student member.
Absent from the meeting were: Governor Louie B. Nunn, Mr. Wendell P. Butler,
Dr. Harry Denham, Dr. N. N. Nicholas, and Professor Paul Sears, non-voting
faculty member. Mr. Lawrence E. Forgy, Jr. , Deputy Commissioner of Finance
and Budget Director, Department of Finance, was a guest at the meeting, and the
University administration was represented by the following persons: President Otis
A. Singletary, Dr. Alvin L. Morris, Dr. Lewis W. Cochran, Dr. Glenwood L.
Creech, Dr. William R. Willard, Mr. G. J. Ruschell, and Dr. Donald B. Clapp.
Representatives of the various news media were also in attendance.

       A. Meeting Opened

       Mr. Clay, presiding in the absence of Governor Nunn, called the meeting
to order at 2:07 p. m. Following the invocation pronounced by Mr. Black and the
report by the Secretary that a quorum was present, Mr. Clay declared the meeting
officially open for the conduct of business at 2:10 o'clock.

       B. Biennial Budget Request for 1970-72 Approved

       Mr. Clay explained that this special meeting of the Board had been called for
the twofold purpose of (1) approving the University's biennial budget request, and
(2) adopting a statement for transmittal to the Council on Public Higher Education
relative to the University of Kentucky's position on a possible merger agreement
between the University of Kentucky and the University of Louisville. He thenturned
the meeting over to the President.

       President Singletary stated that each member of the Board had received
copies of the proposed budget request about a week prior to the meeting. Although
the members were already familiar with the request being made by the University
for operation of this institution during the next two years, he said he would like to
explain the method used in arriving at the amount requested, the source of income
and the proposed expenditure of this income, and the programs, both new and con-
tinuing, which the budget would support.



       In order to arrive at dollar figures to be requested, the estimated FTE
for the next two years must first be determined. Then, under the formula
established by the Council on Public Higher Education, it is possible to project
the faculty needs, administrative costs, student services, staff benefits, and
other institutional expenses generated by this anticipated enrollment. In es-
tablishing the formulas and standards, the Council has attempted to keep the
institutions of higher education in the state in competitive positions with their
respective benchmark institutions. At the present time faculty salaries at the
University of Kentucky are slightly below the median average of our benchmark
institutions. The 1970-72 Biennial Budget Request attempts to provide funds
sufficient to bring the University of Kentucky up to the median average of our
benchmark institutions, based on information supplied to the Council on Public
Higher Education by these institutions.

       The University obtains its income from four major sources: state ap-
propriations; general University sources, such as student fee income, federal
and county appropriations, endowment income, gifts and grants, sales and
services, and hospital income; auxiliary services; and restricted funds. The
estimated income for the 1970-71 fiscal year is $108, 338,400, or an increase
of $19, 656, 000 over the 1969-70 budget. For the second year of the biennium,
the total estimated income is $119, 504, 000, or an increase of $11, 165, 600.
The major portion of the increase in income will be expended in the instruction
program, with debt service and staff benefits requiring marked increases.

       A considerable part of the proposed budget will be used to provide sup-
port of present programs and to upgrade certain areas; however, some new
programs are proposed, including (1) support of two new programs in the College
of Engineering, the development of a Department of Industrial Engineering and
the implementation of courses of study in the area of Aerospace Engineering;
(2) the planning, construction and operation of two new community colleges
established by the 1968 Legislature; (3) support for two programs of instruction
at the baccalaureate level and support for the development and implementation of
a program of instruction for "Clinical Associates" inthe School of Allied Health
Professions; (4) support for development and irmplementation of new programs
of graduate study in the College of Dentistry; and (5) support for a funded retire-
ment program for full-time personnel not eligible under the present current
funded retirement program, and support for an income protection program in the
event of disability for all full-time personnel not eligible for the current disability
insurance program.

       In conclusion, Dr. Singletary expressed his appreciation and thanks for
the assistance given by Dr. Donald Clapp and his staff in the preparation of the
budget request and said that Dr. Clapp would be able to give more detailed infor-
mation should Board members wish to question him.

       Mr. Clay acknowledged, on behalf of the Board, the contribution which
Dr. Clapp had made and commended both Dr. Singletary and Dr. Clapp on the



realistic budget presented for approval. Governor Chandler made a motion that
the Board of Trustees approve the biennial budget request for 1970-72 for
transmittal to the Council on Public Higher Education for its consideration and
recommendations and further transmission to the Governor through the De-
partment of Finance. The motion was seconded by Mr. Hillenmeyer and all
present voted aye. (Budget Request Document for 1970-72 is available in the
official files of the Board of Trustees but is not made apart of the Minutes of the
November 7, 1969 meeting. )

       C. Statement on the University of Kentucky-University of Louisville
Affiliation Adopted

       President Singletary opened the discussion of a possible merger between
the University of Kentucky and the University of Louisville with the statement that
in his view there are at least three possible courses opentothe University of
Louisville: (1) to continue as a state related institution, i. e. , receive a certain
number of dollars but retain their present independent status; (2) come into the
state system as an independent college; or (3) come into the state system in some
kind of merger or closer affiliation agreement with the University of Kentucky.
The only one of these three choices before the University of Louisville of concern
to the University of Kentucky Board of Trustees is the merger or closer affiliation
agreement. Therefore, in accordance with instructions given him by the Board
of Trustees at the October 21 meeting, President Singletary and members of his
staff had met with President Strickler and members of his staff to determine
whether or not terms "mutually agreeable" did in fact exist relative to the merg-
ing of the two institutions. As a result of the discussions and the answers given
to certain specific questions raised by Dr. Singletary, he felt there are some
rather discernible and indentifiable differences about the merger and that terms
"mutually agreeable" did not in fact exist at this time in spite of what may have
transpired in the past.

       Mr. Clay thanked Dr. Singletary for carrying out the charge given him by
the Board with speed and dispatch and asked what action the Board wished to take
as a result of the report received from Dr. Singletary. Mr. Black requested per-
mission to read a statement which might be transmitted to the Council on Public
Higher Education as requested by that body. His statement follows:

                 Statement of the Board of Trustees of the
                           University of Kentucky
                        Concerning Affiliation of the
          University of Louisville and the University of Kentucky

                           November 7, 1969

       On July 28, 1969, The Board of Trustees of the University of Kentucky
  publicly expressed its belief that an affiliation between the University of



   Kentucky and the University of Louisville could be achieved, provided:

       (1)  the necessary funds could be made available without
             impairing the State's obligation to maintain its exist-
             ing system of higher education; and

       (2)  that conditions "mutually agreeable to the two Boards"
             could be worked out.

       On October 6, the Council on Public Higher Education passed a Resolution
   requesting that the Board of Trustees of the University of Kentucky submit to
   the Council its recommendations relating to Section 4 of House Resolution 91
   of the 1968 Kentucky General Assembly. This Resolution states: 'That the
   Board of Trustees of the University of Kentucky and the Board of Trustees of
   the University of Louisville are hereby directed to develop proposed legis-
   lation providing for closer affiliation of the University of Louisville and the
   University of Kentucky and to present the same for the consideration of the
   General AssembLy not later than at its next regular session. "

       At its meeting on October 21, 1969, this Board directed the President
   of the University of Kentucky to meet with the President of the University of
   Louisville to ascertain whether ''mutually agreeable" terms did in fact exist
   and to attempt "to resolve any matters not heretofore resolved. " Since that
   time, the President of the University of Kentucky has met with the President
   of the University of Louisville and has reported back to this body the results
   of his inquiries. On the basis of this report, it is clear that there is not
   mutual agreement on certain matters. These include: (1) the structure of
   the merged institution., (2) name of the merged institution, (3) structure of
   the Governing Board, (4) duties and responsibility of the new administration,
   and (5) future funding.

       Such being the case, the Board of Trustees of the University of Kentucky
   has no recommendation to forward to the Council on Public Higher Education
   at this time and hereby directs the President of the University of Kentucky to
   transmit this information to the Council on Public Higher Education.

       The Board recognizes the benefits to the State that would be derived
   through a closer affiliation between the University of Kentucky and the
   University of Louisville and does not intend this statement to imply an un-
   willingness to negotiate further. The Board reaffirms its desire to effect
   closer affiliation on conditions mutually acceptable to the two Boards and
   stands ready to meet with the Board of the University of Louisville upon

       In order to get the matter before the Board for action, Mr. Black moved that
the statement be adopted as the official position of the University of Kentucky rela-
tive to affiliation of the University of Louisville and the University of Kentucky. His
motion was seconded by Governor Chandler.



       Before the vote was taken Mr. Futrell stated that as the representative
of the student body on the Board of Trustees, he wished to endorse Mr. Black's
statement. He continued that Student Government had appointed a committee to
study the advantages and disadvantages of merger with regard particularly to
financial and academic implications for University of Kentucky students. This
committee had concluded that from the student viewpoint the University of
Louisville should be brought into the state system of higher education but that
"closer affiliation and cooperation should only be based on an informal basis in-
stead of a formal merger. ' Mr. Futrell felt, therefore, that his endorsement
was in accord with student views on the matter.

       The question being called for, all present voted in the affirmative.

       D. Executive Committee Authorized to Act for Board at
November 18, 1969 Meeting

       On motion by Governor Chandler, seconded by Mrs. Blazer, and passed
unanimously, the Board meeting established for November 18 was canceled and
the Executive Committee of the Board of Trustees was authorized to meet in its
stead and to act for the Board in receiving bids for the $28, 800, 000 Revenue
Bond Anticipation (Second Renewal) Notes at 2:00 o'clock on the afternoon of
November 18.

       E. Meeting Adjourned

       Having first determined that there was no further business to come before
the meeting, Mr. Clay called for a motion for adjournment. The motion being
duly made, seconded, and carried, the meeting adjourned at 2:37 p. m.

                                             Respectfully submitted,

Lucile T. Blazer, Secretary
Board of Trustees


I .


                              November 18, 1969


           Labor-management relations between public institutions and
     their employees was the subject of a symposium at the University
     over the weekend, attracting 11 nationally prominent negotiators
     and representatives in labor and management relations. William A.
     Tolman, conference chairman and director or the Labor Education
     Center (LEC) of the College of Business and Economics, said 27
     states have legislation which outlines how organization of public
     employees is to be conducted, and those states have had much less
     difficulty than those without acceptable legislation.

           "During the forthcoming session of the 1970 Kentucky General
     Assembly a subcommittee of the Joint Labor Committee plans to bring
     before the legislators a proposal designed to set up an orderly
     situation by which public employees could say whether they want to
     be represented or not," Tolman stated. Among symposium speakers
     were James Rademacher, president of the National Association of
     Letter Carriers; Robert L. Stutz, chairman of the Connecticut Board
     of Mediation and Arbitration; Jerry Wurf, president of the American
     Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees, AFL-CIO;
     Willoughby Abner, director of the National Center for Dispute
     Settlement; Joseph S. Murphy, vice president of the American Arbi-
     tration Association; Sam Ezelle, executive secretary, Kentucky State
     AFL-CIO, and Seymour Alloy, employee relations specialist, U. S. Air
     Force. UK participants included President Otis A. Singletary; Dr.
     Joseph L. Massie, acting dean of the College of Business and Eco-
     nomics; Larry Klein, editor of Growth and Change; Roger H. Rines,
     LEC instructor; Alvin Goldman, professor of law; Dr. H. K. Charles-
     worth, director of the Office of Development Services and Business
     ReseE~rch, and Dr. Carl Cabe, professor of business administration.


           A study at the University will furnish NASA with data showing
     whether or not animals are able to differentiate between the various
     levels of gravity. "If they can do so, we hope to learn if they
     will work to avoid specific environmental conditions," said Dr.
     Donald McCoy, assistant professor of psychology. He said it has
     been demonstrated that long periods of weightlessness can have phys-
     iological and perhaps behavioral effects on astronauts if they don't
0    exercise regularly.  "Eventually, engineers and scientists will find

ways to overcome gravitational problems."




      Community colleges in Kentucky occupy a unique position,
with University membership on the one hand and community
orientation on the other, Dean Ellis F. Hartford of the Commu-
nity College System said in his recent "State of the System"
report at the annual faculty conference. He said each college
is an integral part of the University, with the same standards
of admission and operation as the parent institution, and each
college, through its local advisory board and other ties, relates
itself to the needs of the community. He said that if the
colleges are not allowed to do their job, new institutions will
have to be created for that purpose.

      "The state should keep faith with the people of several
areas who gave money to get a community college established to
serve their needs. These people and the bondholders have an
equity in the System as it is currently organized," he stated.
Dear Hartford said the community colleges have been charged
with at least four functions: offering transfer curricula to
students who wish to complete the first two years of an under-
graduate degree; providing two-year associate degree programs
designed to prepare the student for immediate employment on a
technical or semi-professional level; offering continuing
educational opportunities for the citizens of the immediate
areas, and assisting students through guidance and counseling
services to define their capabilities and make sound career


      Seventeen students have been named to the University
Judicial Board. They are: Richard Fleischer, Cincinnati;
Michael Giles, Florissant, Mo.; William S. Johnson, Lexington;
James C. Lyne, Russellville; John Prather, Somerset; James R.
Stivers, Sudbury, Mass., and Edward D. White III, Louisville,
(all graduate students). Roger Church, Ashland; Ken Foree,
Bedford; David Lemaster, Pineville, Ray Sabbatine Jr., Erie,
Pa.; and Damon "alley, Magnolia; Susan Camenisch, Stanford;
Sue Dempsey, Lyndhurst, N. J.; Kate Elliston, Frankfort;
Mary Lou Swope Freason, Lexington, and Anita Puckett, Dayton,
Ohio (undergraduates). The appointments were made by Tim
Futrell, Student Government president, and approved by Dr.
Stuart Forth, acting vice president for student affairs. The
judicial board is charged with original jurisdiction over cases
involving alleged violations by students of University disci-
plinary offenses.


- 3 -


      Wayne Morse, the former senator from Oregon, recently
told a University audience that this country's $58-billion
federal education budget "gives us the political freedom which
grows out of the seedbed of literacy and economic choice of
the individual." In return for this expenditure, he said, our
country received a capital investment in skills and aptitudes.
Without it, there would be no space program or plan to re-
generate our physical environment. The higher incomes of
college graduates, he noted, repays the government through in-
come taxes.

      Speaking before the College of Education's third collo-
quium on education policy formulation, Morse said he was "greatly
indebted to President Otis A. Singletary and Prof. Richard Miller"
for their work during his chairmanship of the Senate subcommittee
on education. He reserved credit for educators for legislation
passed during his Senate tenure, which ended in 1968. Morse com-
pared subcommittee hearings to seminars where he and other senators
would "sit in as students." "Our most important procedure," he
said, "was that the experts made the record. This was invalu-
able to us on the Senate floor."


      The 13-student debate team this year has 10 novice debaters.
In athletic terms, this could be called a "re-building" year,
according to the debate coach, Dr. H. Howell Brady, director of
forensics. Novices Howell Hopson, Cadiz, and Jeff Lankford, Louis-
ville, launched the team's current activities in early October when
they entered the varsity tournament at Middle Tennessee University.
They won two and lost four. The varsity team of John Nelson, Eliza-
bethtown, and Jeff Lankford participated in the UK Invitational
Tournament at Lexington, winning five and losing one, making them
eligible for the eliminations. They were withdrawn from competition,
however, because they represented the host school. Eight students
attended the novice tournament at Morehead State University. The
four man team of Carl Brown, Dale Matthews, and Frank Campigotto,
all of Louisville, and Mike Thomas, Madisonville, won the first
place four-man team award. The team of Mary Perkins, Lexington;
Rebecca Ferris, Butler; Virginia Leach, Richmond, Va., and Teressa
Halsell, Louisville, won the second place four man award, and the
team of Brown and Matthews won first place affirmative team. Miss
Leach and Miss Halsell won first place negative team. Among the
top 10 speakers in the tournament were Thomas, Campigotto, Miss
Leach and Miss Halsell. Dr. Brady is assisted by Scott Wendelsdorf,
Nicholasville, former UK debater and first year law student. Other
team members are Danny Clark, Madisonville, and Jack Tolliver, Dan-
ville. The schedule this fall includes trips to Emory University;
Georgetown Universityl Purdue Universityp Notre Dame; University of
Miami (Fla.); University of Pittsburg; Northwestern University;
Western Kentucky University, and Murray State University.


- 4 -


      Leadership training is being conducted by the Inter-
Community College Student Council, whose members include the
presidents of community college student governments and two
other elected members from each college. One is a sophomore
and the other a freshman at each of the 15 institutions in the
Community College System. Mark Blair of Ashland Community
College, coordinator of the ICCSC, says the Council at his
institution is arranging tours of a new building scheduled to
open around January 1. Ashland members are working on a student
handbook for incoming students. Promotion of fraternities and
sororities is being conducted. Better communications between
students and faculty is another goal, Blair said. A student re-
presentative at faculty meetings would be helpful, he added.

      Gary Craft of Hazard Community College says the immediate
concern of council members at his college is the adoption of a
constitution. Their constitutional convention has been in a
stalemate. He said a more dynamic student government organization
is being sought. Jim Noplis said the establishment of a pop music
festival is one of the primary concerns of the student council at
Northern Community College.  "Proceeds will be used to install a
stereo system in the student lounge, establish scholarships, and
buy laboratory equipment," he said. The Lexington Technical
Institute student government is attempting to get a constitution
adopted, according to Dennis Wilmot, president. He says communi-
cation among students is limited. LTI hopes to participate in
the annual Mountain Dew Festival at Prestonsburg Community College,
held in the spring. Other goals include the publication of a news-
letter twice each semester, Wilmot said. He noted that LTI council
members are working toward a "more successful student assembly."
The festival at Prestonsburg is one of the principal activities
of the student congress there, says representative James Perry.
He said all community colleges in the system are invited to par-
ticipate. The program includes athletic events, a talent contest,
and a beauty pageant.

      The student congress at Prestonsburg is helping establish
new programs and schedule existing ones for two new buildings
under construction. Occupancy of the buildings is set for the be-
ginning of the second semester. Fred Montfort, representing the
student government at Jefferson Community College, notes that en-
rollment problems are foremost in the minds of faculty and students.
More than 1,000 applicants were turned away from Jefferson at the
beginning of the fall term because the because the facilities could
not accommodate them. Another goal of the student government at
Jefferson is better relations with city officials. Students hope
to establish a campus volunteer security force and an escort ser-
vice for co-eds who are walking on college grounds after dark.
Security is not adequate at the present time, Montfort says.
Community college student council presidents generally agree that
a community college can expect to draw audiences from distances
up to 100 miles if the musical groups being booked have sufficient
popular appeal to college and high school students.


- 5 -


      Expanded student participation in the governing affairs
of the University Community College System has been announced
bv Dean Ellis F. Hartford. Four sophomore students were ap-
pointed to serve on each of the four standing committees. The
dean said the students all are members of the Inter-Community
College Student Council and were nominated by their respective
student government associations. The system faculty council
voted its approval of the plan last July. Prior to that time,
students were authorized to serve on individual faculty com-
mittees within each college. The new appointments mark the first
time students have been included on system-wide committees, Dean
Hartford stated.

      The committees and the students appointed to them are:
Academic Planning--Karen Raub, Elizabethtown; Jerry Wright, Hender-
son; Clark Hennessey, Maysville, and Kathy Grover, Somerset. Cur-
riculum Studies---Susan Young, Ashland; Nora Beck, Hopkinsville;
Pat Hall, Prestonsburg, and Eddie Shawler, Forestry and Wood Tech-
nician School at Quicksand. Instructional Resources--Gene McClure,
Elizabethtown; Amy Mudd, Lexington Technical Institute, and Mildred
Oliver, Madisonville. Student Affairs--Connie O'Hearn, Jefferson;
Kenneth Mauser, Northern; Valerie Ford, Paducah, and Ronald Rasnick,
Southeast Community College.


      The Community College System and the Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools are cooperating in a mass accreditation
project for the system. It is the first undertaking of its kind
for either institution, according to Dr. R. G. Matheson, coordinator
of self studies for the community colleges. The first phase of the
project, a visitation to the central Lexington campus and a compar-
able visit to each of the community colleges individually began in
early November. There were simultaneous visits to Elizabethtown
and the Lexington Technical Institute. Accreditation visits were
made to Henderson and Northern Community Colleges November 5-9.
From November 9 to 12, the teams visited Hopkinsville and Ashland.
Somerset and Prestonsburg were observed beginning November 12.

      Each visit was to include three days of observation by
community college administrators, special technical personnel and
faculty members. They were to study each college to ascertain how
well its program, personnel, and facilities conform to the standards
of the Southern Association of Colleges for two-year institutions,
Dr. Matheson said. The uniqueness of the project is that the UK
system has not had an outside accreditation visit for its 15
community colleges. The Association has not visited a system as
such and has not tried the "back to back" simultaneous visit method
for a system heretofore. The remaining seven community colleges
will be visited next spring, or at the time of the visit to the
Lexington campus next fall, Dr. Matheson said.


- 6 -


      The College of Law has awarded a number of scholarships,
including those related to scholastic achievement, another as a
gift, and two memorial scholarships. The largest of the awards,
in the amount of $500, went to Herbert B. Sparks of Edmonton.
It was a gift of Charles Landrum Jr., Lexington attorney and
member of the 1942 law class. Among those receiving scholar-
ships in memory of William Mills, a graduate of the class of
1969, were Mark Arnzen, Fort Thomas, Edward Lusk, Cynthiana, and
Herbert Ponder, Henderson. Awards, given in the name of Frank
Murray, went to Toddy Ward, Lexington, Terry Morrison, Columbia,
and Sammy Knight, Murray. Murray was a former UK professor of
law. Additional recipients included Donald James, Ashland,
William Cooper, Elizabethtown, and Margaret Allison, Lexington.
A tuition scholarship was presented by the Kenton County Bar
Association to William T. Robinson, Fort Mitchell.


      National Educational Radio recently distributed to its more
than 200 member stations a half-hour interview program produced
by WBKY-FM, University educational radio station. The program
featured UK architect Herb Greene, discussing modern problems and
requirements of architecture with program host Don Wheeler. Greene
also talked about architecture of the past, architecture and the
other arts, and several of architectilre's greatest unresolved pro-
blems. Over the past two years, four other programs from the UK
"Interview" series, from which the Greene interview is drawn, have
been distributed by National Educational Radio. "Interview" is
produced by Susan Sutter, a senior majoring in telecommunications.
It is the second time NER has distributed nationally a program
produced by Miss Sutter at WBKY-FM.


      A serial publication in journalism and mass communications
has been added to the list of scholarly journals published at the
University. "Journalism Monographs," a serial, non-periodic
publication of the Association for Education in Journalism, is now
being printed as well as edited on campus. Number 12 in the series
was published last month by the printing department. Earlier issues
were published at the University of Texas. The editor, Prof.
Bruce H. Westley, founded the publication while he was at the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin. He came to UK in January as chairman of the
Department of Journalism.


      A mobile display of moon rocks and soil, plus other para-
phernalia related to the flight of Apollo 11 will visit the Univer-
sity early in 1970, according to Dean Robert M. Drake of the College
of Engineering. Dean Drake requested in a letter to NASA headquarters
that the touring display visit during the week of February 22. Found-
ers _Dav will be observed durinc that week.


- 7


      "Revolution and Social Change," a new course to be offered
at the University next spring, utilizes the talents of 12 pro-
fessors in six different departments in its 14 lectures. Sponsor-
ed by the Department of History in cooperation with the College
of Arts and Sciences, the three-hour course as taught by the 12
guest lecturers will concentrate primarily on the major social
and economic revolutions of this century. Both the American
Revolution of 1776 and the French Revolution of 1789 will be ex-
amined.. Weekly lectures will be held in Room CB 208 from 7-9 p.m.
Tuesdays and are open to the public. Students enrolled in the
class also will meet in one of two discussion sessions.


      The Lincoln School, a special school for high school students
who might otherwise not achieve their