xt7q2b8vdt2x https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7q2b8vdt2x/data/mets.xml  University of Kentucky 1997 1998 2013ua031 booklets  English University of Kentucky Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. University of Kentucky Fact Books Fact Booklet 1997-1998 University of Kentucky text Fact Booklet 1997-1998 University of Kentucky 1997 2019 true xt7q2b8vdt2x section xt7q2b8vdt2x l , FACT BOOKLET ‘
1997— 1998 a
.V i ._ g _ University of Kentucky I:

 $Wi 0F ”hat? I

§ ”195% 5 January 1998

f x— =

85 “a
I am pleased to provide you with this fact booklet which contains a brief during 1997—98 for graduate student SUPPOFL new [6563111311 initiatives, and the reno- tw<
summary of the University of Kentucky’s 1997—98 Operating and Capital Budget, a vation of research space and faCilities in order to move forward on the goal for the p05
profile of pertinent facts about the University, and information about the many ex— UanCI‘Slty‘Of Kentucky 0f becoming ranked nationally in the top twenty public re- cui
cellent programs underway at the University, search institutions. The $4.0 million remains in the Research Challenge‘Trust Fund are
The appropriation to higher education for 1997—98 represented a 3% in- pending resolution by the CounCil on l’ostsecondary Education (CPE) of the criteria Gr:

crease in the operating appropriation. As was the case in 1996-97, the increase was and process for application for these funds. _ _ ‘ ant
distributed to the higher education institutions based on the Council on Higher The remainder 016199798 promises to be an excning and challenging one cat.
Education funding model; i.e., within the overall 3% increase and after funding for for the University 9f Kentucky. The CPE has put forth a budget recommendation 1‘21‘ Un
current services, 60% of the new funds were distributed to deal with equity con— 1998‘2000 Whlcll mdUdSS a 29% current SSI'V'CSS increase “1_ 1998‘99 and a 2-8 /” ' elig
cerns, a significant portion of which was allocated to the Community College Sys— cun'ent SCFYI?‘?S increase In 1999200“. funding for the operations and maintenance as \
tem to help redress the long-standing inequity in the funding level of the commu— 0f new faCilities coming on line} part1c1pauon 1“ E} 5’25 ““1110“ bond p001 (to be the
nity colleges. With that distribution we were able [0 develop a budget which, along matched on a dollarfor dollar basis) for deferred maintenance-and government man- plai
with some reallocation, met continuation needs as well as modest program needs in dated prejects; funding for the Mechanical 511$“ng Budding 39d Phase H 0f the l cha
the University System and which continued to address salary and position catch-up Aging/Allied Health Budding} and PaTUClPaUOH 1“ a research. equipment and W30- legi
needs in the Community College System. As a result of the Special Session in May, ratory replacement or acqmsmo“ bfimfil [3001 Of ”RFD $30 million for the Univers1ty the
additional operating support of some $1.5 million was appropriated directly to the 0f KCHFPCk)’ and UQIVPI‘SIFY 0f LOUISVIHC. In addition. the CPE has recommended mat
University System and $4.0 million was appropriated to the Research Challenge an additional $10 million in the Research Challenge Trust Fund for debt serv1ce on bilit
Trust Fund for the University of Kentucky. The $1.5 million is being utilized a bond issue to create the Endowment for Research Excellence.

 = \u—"——\
To step up to the challenge of being ranked nationally in the top in 1998 which would target endowments for academic excellence. The fact
reno- twenty public universities (and let me remind you that we are starting from a that the new W, T. Young Library will be opening this spring furthers our
31 the position ol‘strengtli ~ having moved up to the 45th ranking and having met our ability to move forward academically.
1‘: 16‘ current strategic planning goals relating to increased external support), we It is with the sustained commitment from the state as well as sig—
led are currently embarking on a number of initiatives. First, 1 have appointed a nificant private support that we can all work together to build this University
rterra Graduate Education and Research Task Force to identif institutional streneths into one of the nation's great universities.
. . . y _ b e
and recommend those strateg1c prrortty areas for investment in graduate edu—
3:116 cation and research consistent with the mission and current strengths of the
)n or ~,..~ . ., . - . ~ ~ ,
7 80/ Untycistty.‘ The Task Force Report W111 be used to position the Unrvcrs1ty for Smcerely,
-- 0 ' eligrbiltty tor the $4 m1llion currently 1n the Research Challenge Trust Fund
lance as well as for funds added to that Trust Fund. That report is completed. Also,
to be the University has underway a comprehensive review of its current strategic : Z 5 M %
”23:1“ plan. Critical elements of that review will be designed to meet the research
) t 6 ‘ e , , . . , ' . . , ‘ . . ' , t ' ,
1' b _ challenge as well as to deal wtth‘ other aspects of the recent h1ghcr educatton Charles T. Wetlnngton, Jr.
‘1 .0 1eg1slatron. The revtsed plan w1ll be finalized in spring 1998. Last sprtng, President
:rStty the Universitiy began fundraising in the Fund for Academic Excellence to
lded match state appropriations in the incentive trust funds. We also have a feasi-
36 0” bilit stud underwa in antici ation of a ma'or ca ital cam aiUn bettinninU
Y y Y P l P P o o o
l

 f ' ,, ; ’ ” The Academic Quality of the Universfiy of Kentucky

' ' 49‘ " ’ " i“? f w is widely recognized.

D Total student enrollment was more than 24,100 in fall 1997, 9 The UK faculty is highly qualified with approximately 97 .
reflecting a slight increase over the 1996 fall enrollment. percent having the highest degree available in their fields.
Preliminary graduate SChOOl enrollment was recorded at 5'289 0 UK receives high marks from a number of publications for the .
students and professmnal enrollment at 1,868 students. quality of its academic programs:

0 UK has enrolled 56 National Merit Scholars, 126 Governor's / US. News and World Report ranks UK 26th in the Top 50 ‘
Scholars and 125 high school valedictorians in the current ”national universities." ' .
freshman Class“ The high SChOOl grade 130111t average for this / US. News and World Report ranks the College of Pharmacy
freshman class is 3.45 -- a new IBCOTC] at UK! third best in its annual ”America's Best Graduate Schools"

0 At Lexington Community College, 5,558 students are issue. p 5
pursuing associate degrees in 15 programs. Of that number, \/ 7775’ Student Guide 150 AHICTICH'S 100 Best College Buys
3,365 are full-time students. includes UK and highlights the university's outstanding

research programs and teaching facilities.
2

 M
___—______________._—__————————
Max1mizmg Access to Higher Education is a High
Priority of the UniverSity of Kentucky
0 UK reaches beyond its Lexington campus to offer a number D The College of Medicine encourages young people to
of joint doctoral programs at the University of Louisville as consider medical, science and health-related careers with
well as the regional universities, programs overseen by the Outreach Center for Science
. . . . . . and Health Career Opportunities. Since 1993, the center
’ UK continued strengthening ties Wlth the UiiiverSity Of . has interacted with more than 25,000 students.
LouiSVille, launching a new JOIHt doctoral program in SOCial
, work, the first of its kind in Kentucky. 0 The new W. T. Young Library neared the end of construction
. . . . . as the fall semester began, and plans called for opening the
. UK 8.5 tablished. the Robinson Scholars pmgram’ WhICh W111 351,350 square—foot facility in spring 1998. The library will seat
prOVide free tuition to selected students in 29 eastern Kentucky ‘ . . ~
. i . more than 4,000 patrons and house 1.2 million volumes.
counties who complete high school With acceptable grade _
5 point averages. The program, funded by the E. 0. Robinson 9 UK 15 educating OVGT 65,000 students. In 1996—97, the
Trust, inducted 162 eighth graders into its first class in June University —- including the University System in Lexington and
1997, and will support the students by offering counseling and the Community College System —- educated 45 percent of the
cultural opportunities throughout their high school years. A students attending public colleges and universities in Kentucky,
new group of eighth graders will be selected each spring.
3

 , _ , -R SEARC =
, , , , , 9 UK is One of the Ma]or Research Institutions in the a
' ’ ’ ,, United States.
i
D The Carnegie Foundation has designated UK as a Research D The Sanders—Brown Center on Aging, one of the premier
University of the First Class, one of only 59 public aging centers in the US, is one of ten original Alzheimer's
universities so ranked. Disease Research Centers funded by the National Institutes .
’ UK improved its standing among all national research Of Health, ‘
universities, rising frorn72nd to 66th over .a'recent three-year . The University of Kentucky faculty and staff last year ,
period. Among all PUth research universmes, UK rose to attracted over $125 million in outside grants, contracts and
45th gifts -- a solid testimonial to their talent and expertise and a .
. The U. S. Department of Energy awarded a $2.1 million grant positive Contribution to the state's economy!
to the Center for Applied Energy Research to evaluate coal ‘ . . . I
liquefaction processes. ’ The Kentucky EPSCoR Office was awarded $1.8 million from
the National Science Foundation for work stimulating
' research into carbon—based materials, the theory of complex
materials and developmental neurobiology, and in support of the
Kentucky Center for Structural Biology.
4

 é
. . , . .
. The UniverSity of Kentucky 5 Public Serv1ce Programs Reach Out
into Every County in the Commonwealth.
9 The UK Cooperative Extension Service makes more than 5 0 The UK Chandler Medical Center opened its $10.6 million
million service contacts every year, extending to each of the Children's Hospital, providing 12 pediatric intensive care units, 38
120 counties. private acute care units, 70 pediatric specialists, 200 pediatric
d t1 100 t 1' cf 'l't d ‘ -d
0 The UK Industrial Extension Service, operated by the Center nurses an more .1811 s-uppor personne m 1 ac1 1 y esignc
. . to serve Kentucky 3 ill and in]ured childien.
‘ for Robotics and Manufacturing Systems, annually performs
, more than400 engineeringassistance projects for small and p The UK College Of Dentistry launched a new program in 29
nlediUIn'Sled manufacturmg companies. eastern Kentucky counties to apply dental sealant to children's
. The UK telemedicine network has used compressed video teeth to help reduce tooth decay. The program is funded through .
. . . . . . the E. 0. Robinson Trust.
1 and audiographic systems to prov1de immediate consultations to
primary care prov1ders servmg more than 3‘00 P9991115 at 51195 _ D The Singletary Center for the Arts hosted 369 events in the last
across Kentucky. Examples of currently active Sites are: St. Claire year, attracting nearly 109,000 people to concerts by the
Medical Center 1“ Morehead, 318 Sandy Primary Care Center 1“ Lexington Philharmonic Orchestra, the Central Kentucky Youth
Prestonsburg, ARH June Buchanan Chmc 1“ Hindman, LeWIS . . Orchestra, elementary and secondary school music and choral
County Primary Care Center in Vanceburg, Carter County Clinic groups and UK bands and groups.
in Olive Hill and the Elliott County Clinic in Sandy Hook. 5

 ENROLLMENT - Commumty College System .
Fall 1997 HewPrehmlnary) Headcount and Full—Time Equivalent (FTE) '
Full-time Part-time Total 50,000 ' . ' ' ' 1
Ashland 1,260 1,011 2,271 “’06,, 43,046 48’3"? 45 581 ,
Elizabethtown 1,529 2.066 3,595 40,000 , 40753 , ,, ~ ' ’ 43251? 43167441957 :
Hazard 1,463 761 2,224 ’ 1 '
Henderson 566 509 1,075 I ’ / I , [y , ;
Hopkinsville 658 1,866 2,524 30,000 ’ ” : , . , Q, , ,, , , y '
Jefferson 3,075 5,592 8,667 , , 1 26,808 27,125 ' ,
Lexington 3,365 2,193 5,558 20 000 , , 22,941 2553 , , 25’870 25"“ 25’2” 24,730 ,,
Madisonville 1,032 1,380 2,412 ’ 19,2454
Maysville 651 643 1,294 j ' i
Owensboro 1,119 1,181 2,300 10,000 11,554 .
Paducah 1,413 1,381 2,794 FTE
Prestonsburg 1,687 886 2,573 0
Somerset 1,648 910 25558 1980//1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997
Southeast 1,477 635 2,1 12
6 Total 20,943 21,014 41,957 Fa“ 56111651“

 ' ENROLLMENT - Umversrty System
#
Headcount and Full—Time Equivalent (FTE) Fall 1997 Headcount (Preliminary)
Full-time Part-time Total
25,000 , , . , . . , . , ,, Undergraduate 14,790 2,224 17,014
23,509 23 081: 24,132 24,197 24,238, 24,217: 249378 24,061 24,171 Graduate 2,476 2,666 5,142
20,000 , ’ , . , » ,, ' . Postdoctoral 147 — 147
19,588 18 646 19,563 19,784 20,021 20,012 20,290 20,223 20,307 Professional 1,304 86 1,390
15,000 . FTE -- y . . HouseStaff 478 - 478
g Total 19,195 4,976 24,171
10,000 ' ,
' 5,000 , ,
0
1980 //1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997
Fall Semester 7

 Y Y
_ ———-—-—————-—-—-—————’—_— =
In fall 1997, the University enrolled 2,626
freshmen, having a record high school GPA of 135 ‘ ' 135' ' ' * 126
3.45 and including: 125 . ,. . . ' ,. W $3,
D 126 Governor s Scholars 115 ' 113 ' “gaggfiagfisfiw ’
5 125 High School Valedictorlans m%£§m 105 112 ’ s?§§§§g§%§g$%§%$§§§é§§ $2,
9 56 National Merit Scholars — 95 99 , Wygéggggfiggéfgégwgfifig $2
. «MmAMmamM»e§a§$m ,
, 4 Mn. 236%“Wéazwawmmmwfiwvw“Waswfism
3 39 3 40 3 43 3 45 85 . «269296626266 $1,
' 7s * 2 fiwwtiéggagéfis‘gym 82 9%éafiia‘gfiv“ .
3-34 > , wfiwgfiegfifi“ 77 {WW $1
. 24%? Mawww” 67 9%
3 23 ' , . 55 96662225666622“ $
3-21 ' . $69666 56 -
, . . a ' 5W raga“
, ngh School GPA ., ., fijgfiy 44 _
, ’ 35 9%???
|——|———1———1—+—|——|———| 25 3? 26
1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997
8

 M
__________—____._—___—_——————~
Resident Tuition & Fees Combined 1997-98
’ 2,976 . . .
$2 800 , _ . $ ReSIdent Tllltlon Fees
’ Q, ygeieee/gg Graduate $ 2,640 $ 336
M e 31% ': ié’W;A;7,';; ”we/3%
$4? $2,400 ggggégge“ m Undergraduate 2,400 336
iii $2 000 6 0 Wgeeeeéeeaee? - Community College * 1,020 80 4*
. ’ $1’ 8 geeeeeeeeeeeeeee
. we feed gaffe Non-Resident
a ‘ $1 200 fig??? Graduate 3% 7,920 $ 336
g: ’ $752 . My Undergraduate 7,200 336
. $800 fife; $1,100 Community College 3,060 80 e
' g“ iQX/ifiiggvizv , 0M. .
$400 W $580
$390 :“ Tuition and fees at Lexington are $1,956.00
$0 Mandatory fees at Prestonsburg are $251.50
80-81 82-83 84-85 86-87 88-89 90-91 92-93 94-95 96-97 97-98
[997
Academic Year 9

 3,597 31687 31708 Disciplin

3,500 . . , . . , , 37.4.44 ., ' , . ,,, .
1 996-97 3 008 3’1” 3,003 3,133 Agrigultt
3,000 , ~ ,, ’ 2,859 ,. 2 780 , , 2,781 . 2,336 . , . . Arch1tect
2,635 ’ . s Biologic:
- Associatefi‘ 3,956 2,500 , , , . .. . , . ,. . , ,1 , 2 .. , .. . ..,, . 22:21::
- Baccalaureate 3,133 2 000 , 2 :3 , , ,, ,, ,, } , 4 . ' , ,, ,, , , _ . , Compute
%;8 Graduate 1,272 ’ ,3 , . . . ' ‘ . 5532:}?
Professional 352 11500 ' ' " .1 "1190 :I. 1294' ~ ""1',269‘ . ""1‘,272 ‘ Engineer
1,000 ' ? ' /” “ 862 ' ' W , ' ( Foreionl
4‘ The number of Associate degrees 88 8;” 92/3 ' ‘8’ j , ’~ '. Health P
conferred by Lexington Community 500 276/468 ' “2851/ ' 5% 326m ' 9“ ’ , Home E

90-91 91-92 92-93 93-94 94-95 95-96 96-97
10 Academic Year

 . DEGREES CONFERRED - 13 Disc1p11ne
My
______—__—_____.—.——.————————————
’ First First
Discipline Associate Baccalaureate Master’s 7‘ Doctoral Professional Discipline Associate Baccalaureate Master’s ’ Doctoral Professional
Agriculture - 148 35 11 — Letters - 131 19 8 —
Architecture - 65 — - — Library Science — - 82 - -
Biological/Life Sciences — 160 11 36 — Mathematics - 32 22 16 —
Business/Management 624 61 1 81 18 - Medicine - — — - 88
Communications » 21 1 6 7 — Pharm D. — — - — 74
Computer/Info Sciences 1 1 1 52 24 4 — Physical Sciences — 34 14 17 .
Dentistry — — » — 46 Precision Production 18 — — - -

7 Education - 21 l 157 29 » Protective Services 27 - - — -
Engineering 81 340 72 3O — Psychology — 163 9 9 ,
Fine and Applied Arts 1 l 92 22 1 — Public Affairs 72 92 238 3 - '
Foreign Languages - 3O 4 2 ~ Social Sciences — 293 64 25 —

1 Health Professions 1,075 303 142 24 — Interdisciplinary 1,910 29 - » —
Home Economics 27 136 30 — -
Law - - - — 144 Total 3,956 3,133 1,032 240 352

Includes Specialist degrees
1 l

 FACULTY SALARIES - Community College System 1
M =

Percent Below or Above the Benchmark Median .

UK All-Ranks Benchmark

Fall Average Salary Median Salary 1'33: ' '1% ' 1
1996 $35,768 $36,166 _1:0% . , ”2% . _]
1995 33,251 35,222 -2.0% ' ‘ '1'1% -:
1994 32,260 35,039 "30% ’ ' -3
1993 31,389 32,531 fit-3:77: j, ' ,1 ,. ”3.5% M” -:
1992 30,358 30,341 80% -5.3% , . . , . . j;

' -5.6% ‘
1991 30,434 30,480 -7.0% - ' .. , ~ , , -'
-8.0% . , _7_6% . , . _:
1990 28,530 31,601 _9 0% ,. . -8.4% , , .‘7-9% ,. . .. . , _1
1989 26,582 28,777 _10'0% _. . . . H .. , . , , . . ‘ _1;
1988 25,177 27,479 41:00,}, . ., -9.7% , , ,. . .. _ _1
1987 25,125 26,524 -12.0% ' ., ' * ‘ -1:

1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996
12

 1 FACULTY SALARIES - Unlversrty System
______—_____’_______———’————_——————————_——
. Percent Below or Above the Benchmark Median
1.0 % _. UK All-Ranks Benchmark
_0% Fall Average Salary Median Salary
-1.0% - 1996 $57,024 $58,916
-2-0% -1-3% _2.1% 1995 55,297 57,617
313:: _, 3.1% 34% ' -3.2% 1994 53,750 54,899
5.0% . 4.0% 1993 52,152 53,962
- -6.0% * '* ' ' 1992 50,602 52,235
-7.0% ‘ ‘ 1991 50,414 51,062
. :3ng 83% ' ”7% .. , 1990 46,298 50,152
-10_0% » 1989 42,008 46,957
41.0% , 40.5% . . ,, . , 1988 39,604 44,620
410% “ll-2% ' 1987 38,715 42,461
1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996
13

 L MNI Boone campbe"
1'064 Kenton 1‘20 f
2.233 ‘1
Gallatin Bracken — p —
fl ‘
—————————————-——-—-—-———— 51 Grant Pendleton 3" ‘
Carroll 134 Mason L - Greenu
. . 245 aw1$ P
B Count of Re51dence * '
y y Owen Ha 'son 74 Boyd
111 '" Fleming 2 867
Henry . Carter .
F 11 1997 a...
a 1,119 Scott R
Franklin Bath owan
1 137 Bourbon -
' (‘1
Jefferson Shelby 2.074 810 130 306 Egg Lamence
20'853 804 Woodlord Fayette Montgomery 328
Spencer Anderson 1.639 25,035 Clark 384 Menilee Morgan
strum 132 3 . 1,056 33 96 J°““5°” Martin
Meade 709 48 Jessamine Powell 597 276
“WWW 364 N l Mercer 1'784 128 Walla Magolfin
192 . . 95°" 602 Madison _ 86 298
Henderson Brecklnndge 1,033 Washington 1 126 Esllll Floyd
1 B71 Daviess 319 Hardin 233 Boyle Garrard 94 Lee Breathitt 1,911 Pike
”"1“" I my 3536 L Marian 59" 278 57 253 1.119
628 Webster 33926 322 Lincoln Jackson Owsley Knot! 1‘
450 McLean Ohio Grayson 897 R k astle 56 40 Perry 571
279 414 453 Taylor “123 1,363 l,
. 314 S '
Crittenden H k' Hart Green 0322‘] Clay Letchar r
158 DP "‘5 Butler ‘50 194 3 1 11° '
1 857 Edmonson 121 - Laurel Leslie ' 1
- » ' Muhlenberg 46 Pulaski ,
LIVlngston 834 23 , 2 105 623 395
268 Caldwell figr .
Ballard Mgcgléen Lyon 419 Warren Barren Magrilie Rig?“ Knox Harlan
405 ' 212 Christian Logan 859 326 w "32 2,225
Cumbenand ayne .
Carliste Marshall 2'1“ Todd 200 All 64 526 W232“ Bell
152 Graves 653 Tngg 25° Simpson 4:” Monroe Clinton Meirzary 833
Hickman 725 354 132 51 ‘79
60 Galloway .
14 T32” 32° ’* Includes Community College System and Universzty System Alumni

 S I UDENTS Boone campbe"
f 309 Kenton 312
.‘ 725
l _______________———————————_——'_— Gallalin 3'3““ __—_—._
‘ C ll 33 Pendlelon 143
' ' arro , 52 .
l B Count of On in * ‘12" ”3:3"
‘ 61 Robertson 1 56 726
0‘7“?) Harrison 42 Boyd
' ' Hen , Fleming Caner 1.271
Fall 1997 Enrollment (Preliminary) oraram m” 4% Nicholas 249 307
592 Scott 105
Franklin Bath Rowan
Jefferson Shelby 498 438 mum” 29 76 Elliott
9 643 260 316 28 Lawrence
’ Woodford Fayette Monlgomery 27a
_ Spencer Anderson 407 7.910 Clark 150 Menifee Morgan
Bullm 54 _ 413 12 Johnson »
Meade 535 174 Jessamine 32 Martin
Hancock 325 711 PWG" 45° 2‘36
151 Nelson Mercy Madison 54 Wolfe Magotfin
. . ‘ 4 ‘
Henderson _ Brecylgnsndge . 532 Washington 23 329 Earl! 87 208 Floyd
391 Dal/less Hardln 102 B I G d 42 Lee ,
. 0y 9 arrar 1.286 Pike
Unlon 2-080 2,725 , 253 88 124 Breathltt
358 Laws M1332" . 399 923
ll WEE?” McLean Ohio Grayson 202 “$308M Jackson ngfey Knoll
‘ 188 318 244 Taylor Emma's 54 Fig? 465
l.
. Crinenden _ Han 153 Casey ‘34
r 157 Hapklns Butler 106 Green 157 Clay Leicher
r
r Livingston ”49 "1thme 32 Edmgson 68 Pulaski Laurel 119 Leslie 694
150 Caldwell 7‘ 4 Aoalr 1.054 535 349
Ballard M222?” Lyon 208 Warren Barren Melcalle 76 Russell Knox
‘66 ' 99 Christian Logan 190 102 11 252 157 “39:“
. 1.941 W
Caggsle Masha" T Todd 97 A“ ““23”” C. 23ng M C Whitley Bell
‘ . en inton c rea 716
, Graves 425 14:89 106 SImPSOn 29 Monroe 177 334 ry 201
Hickman 487 43 18
57 Galloway
“33’" 105 * Includes Community College System and Universzty System Students (Nole: LCC enrolled 5,332 Sllldc’nls from 101 Kentucky counties) 1 5

 Xw“:«$§‘:% . .
gig? wfgeéifi REVENUE (In Mllhons)
“5: - M M; A: :2”? University System Community College System
N7~§Sawi~iflf§§f RBVised BUdget Budget ReVised Budget Budget PI‘O
{fish}? :32 2““ ”.«.“w?:..~s 1996-97 1997-98 1996-97 1997 -98 Ir
Source of Funds 1;
State Appropriation $ 263.3 $ 2726 $ 82.6 $ 87.4 A
Tuition and Fees 88.9 92.0 40.8 41.0 5
Federal and Local Appropriations 21.7 21.6 — — Ir
Sales and Services of Educational Activities 45.1 50.5 1.8 2.0 C
Endowment and Investment Income 8.6 9.2 0.8 0.8 3
Sales and Services of Auxiliary Enterprises 31.8 33.3 8.6 8.9 ' IV
Gifts and Grants 66.4 69.8 — 0.1 A.
Hospital 243.3 252.8 — — TOE
Fund Balances 18.7 10.8 2.3 1.7 ,
Affiliated Corporations 131.9 136.6 9.9 10.6 C31
Restricted Funds 53.4 54.4 36.3 39.5 F
Total $ 973.1 3; 1,003.6 $ 183.1 $ 192.0 1E
C
1 6 T01

 (In Millions) EXPENDITURES =5 , , j if / ' " , ,'
University System Community College System i ‘ , ' ' M ' , ,
Revised Budget Budget Revised Budget Budget j' . . ; ; ' . ,

Program 1996-97 1997-98 1996-97 1997-98 . . f . .y . . . .. ,. .
Instruction 8 206.1 S 214.9 8 67.7 $ 77.4 'i f, 4 '. , , ,
Research 130.8 131.4 — -
Public Service 127.9 136.7 14.8 8.5
Academic Support 673 65.7 13.5 13.9
Student Services 17.0 17.8 8.8 9.1
Institutional Support 36.6 35.5 12.9 13.8
Operations and Maintenance 359 36,6 12.5 14.4
Student Financial Aid 29.7 31.5 32,0 33.7

- Mandatory Transfers (Debt Service) 20.7 20,8 12,3 12,3
Auxiliary Services 57.1 . 59.9 8.6 8.9
Hospital 244.0 252.8 - -
V Total $ 973.1 33 1,003.6 $ 183.1 53 192.0

Category
Personnel Costs 550.3 576.5 100.0 103.5
Operating Expenses 344.3 353.1 62.7 68.4
Mandatory Transfers (Debt Service) 29.0 29.3 12.3 12.3
Capital Outlay 49.5 44.7 8.1 7.8

Total $ 973.1 $ 1,003.6 $ 183.1 $ 192.0 17

 199 7-98 CAPITAL BUDGET - UniverSIty System (In Millions)
§E =
Capital Projects University System
New Facilities: 8 15.9 Cap
Expansion of West Kentucky Substation ($1.8), Tennis Stadium ($1.6), Career NE
Planning and Placement Center ($2.0), Fraternity House Replacement ($2.0), Hospital PP
Facilities ($8.5) 5?
Program Renovations 19.8 L1
Scheduled Maintenance 2.3 Ul
Life Safety Projects — Eq“
Utility Projects/Land Improvement/Acquisitions/Other 25.0 0
Equipment 3'
Computing 15.7 Al
Other Instructional 1.0 I
Research 9.3 .01
Auxiliary, Communications, Office, Physical Plant, Other 5.4 L1?
Other — Hospital 25.3 To”
Library Books 6.]
Total $ 125.8 NO’I
NOTE: The 1997—98 capital budget is supported by nonrecurring funds ($3.8); recurring general funds ($21.9); restricted
funds ($8.1); affiliates ($10.9); and current plant funds ($81.1).
18

 1 997—98 CAPITAL BUDGET - Community College System (In Millions)

Capital Projects Community College System

New Facilities —

Program Renovations -

Scheduled Maintenance 95 1.]

Life Safety Projects 0.2

Utility Projects/Land Improvement/Acquisitions/Other —
Equipment

Computing 1.3

Other Instructional 2.6

Research —

Auxiliary, Communications, Office, Physical Plant, Other 1.6

Other - Hospital —
Library Books 0.9
Total $ 7.7
NOTE: The 1997—98 capital budget is supported by nonrecurring funds ($1.2); recurring general funds ($3.9); restricted

funds ($1.6); and affiliates ($1.0).
19

 EXTERNAL SUPPORT - Obtalned by Faculty and Staff
HR __—
1996-97 $140 _ , , ,. . , . . . $45
* $125.6
By Category of Support $120 ,, ,,., , . $1163 $114.1 $40
(In Millions) $35
' $100 .. . . . . $98.0 $1013
Instruction $ 14.8 $923 / 5817 $30
, , 0
Research 9 l .6 "‘ . , , ' 59 %
$80 $70 0 , 7 58% $25
Public Service 18.1 $596 , 370-0 , ' , x 62% 50% , I, ,
Other 1.1 $60 ' ' ', ’ , ,. 657,“ , , , . $20
5. 59% 56% " ' ' , , W. . 18
By Source ' W; . 2 1W”. if? ”fig egg 810
Federal 58% $20 8” "W WW Mg «92% M“
N State 20% 27% 28% 31% 20% 22% 22% 18% 22% 22% $5
uiAIKAKJ/LI: ’ ' $ 0
- :{1:;: $0
Busmess’ Induwy’ Other 22% 88-89 89-90 90-91 91-92 92-93 93-94 94-95 95-96 96-97
* Includes $11.5 million obtained by Community College System faculty and staff. F. 1 Y
20 Includes $3.6 millionin gifts forresearch. ISCZI ear

 E fit—W!
$45 , . .. , . , ..
$39.0 $4M 1996—97
$40 ’ ‘ ' ' $37.0 “ ' ‘ 7f?—
(In Millions)
$35 . . , , . . .. $31.6 .
i 28.7 .
$30 ‘ $26.1 ‘3 . $26.8 . Alumnl . $ 1 l .8
$25 , , Non—Alumni 7.5
$20.2 $20.8 $21.4 Corporations/Foundations 19.1
$20 ' ' ' ' Trusts/Associations 3.0
$15 ‘ ' ’ Total $ 414*
$10 . ,, .
$5 ,. *lncludes $6.0 million in private giving to the
$0 Community College System.
87-88 88-89 89-90 90-91 91-92 92-93 93-94 94-95 95-96 96-97
Fiscal Year 21

 FACULTY AND STAFF

% =
University System Community College
System

1 996_97 Educational Hospital V011
— & General & Auxiliary Total %Total Total %Total C1“
Full-Time Employees ' Mic
Executive/Administrative/Managerial 309 94 403 3.8% 100 4.4% Au<
Faculty 1,832 — 1,832 17.5% 1,144 49.7% In a
Other Professional 1,760 1,631 3,391 32.4% 329 14.3% stab
Secretarial/Clerical 1,308 811 2,119 20.2% 508 22.1% Poli
Technical/Paraprofessional 678 335 1,013 9.7% 28 1.2% W1:
Skilled Crafts 261 21 282 2.7% - 0.0% {3:13
Service/Maintenance 776 654 1,430 13.7% 191 8.3% CD
Total 6,924 3,546 10,470 100.0 % 2,300* 100.0 % Lib‘
7, Total number of full—time employees at Lexington Community College is 210, including 124 faculty. ‘8:in

 LIBRARY COLLECTIONS

University System Community College System p, , , , , ,_ , ,
Volumes Held 2,679,084 476,863 "7 7
Current Periodical Titles 26,142 3,650 «3;:
Microforms 5,727,331 360,470 , [I] . ,, f I;
Audio—Visual Materials 72,264 45,119 3»I,2:}:L::.. : ,2. " g.
In addition to the above, the Library’s collections include 238,677 maps; over 5,200 Oral History program interviews; 284 current
state, national, and international newspapers; the University Archives and Records Program; Audio-Visual Archives; the Modern
Political Archives; the Bert T. Combs Appalachian Collection, including the Appalachian Regional Commission Archives; and the
W. Hugh Peal Collection of 19th century English and related literature. The library is a regional depository for US. government ,
publications and is also a depository for European Economic Community and Canadian publications, British Parliamentary
Papers, Kentucky government publications, and technical reports from federal agencies, all selectively collected. Numerous
CD ROM and on—line databases are accessible in the main and branch libraries.
Library sites include the Margaret 1. King Library, 12 branch libraries, and 19 libraries within the Community College System. The
William T. Young Library will open in spring 1998. The NOTIS library system provides an on—line catalog for the holdings of all
University libraries. ‘ 2 3

 LAND AND SPACE *
M
~, g Acreage 1,075 684 23,656 25,415
i; 2:363:61 Assignable Square Footage in Buildings’Z‘W Edu
l? ivM»/?»¢"§WM‘W/g%>§géi Classroom 521,920 2103814 1,470 734,204
12m:€)15;.mw:z.¢1 mi3:;2155225twas/«iezmazé.:11%mmzx/glzyze/gam;a; Laboratory 362,099 9757924 27,010 1,365,033
Office 695,449 1,392,067 34,049 2,121 ,565
Study 197,777 277,715 — 475,492
Special 45,637 632,454 450,941 1,129,032
General 269,281 588,870 101,313 959,464
Support 62,538 1,540,745 211,416 1,814,699
Health Care 6,580 390,987 2,500 400,067
Residential — 1,207,719 158,774 1,366,493 8111]
Unclassified 60,807 212,087 177,138 450,032
Hos
Total 2,222,088 7,429,382 1,164,611 10,816,081 All)
Excludes space provided at no cost; includes leased space
Includes research farms, Robinson Forest, substations, 4—H camps, and Adena Park Tot:
24 “‘3‘ Based on fall 1996 Physical Facilities Inventory

 an Millions) GENERAL EQUIPMENT INVENTORIES
/_—_—_—————————-———'———
Inventory 6/30/96 Net Change 6/30/97 Inventory 6/30/97
University Community University Community University Community
System College System System College System System College System
Educational and General
Educational Aids 8 43.6 8 4.8 8 (1.0) 8 0.8 8 42.6 8 5.6
Research 55.3 1.1 3.5 (0.1) 58.8 1.0
Physical Plant 1.2 0.3 0.1 - 1.3 0.3
Computing 62.9 122 (0.9) 1.3 62.0 13.5
Communications 5.4 0.4 0.9 - 6.3 04
Office 18.0 5.3 (0.5) 0.4 17.5 5.7
Other 12.0 1.3 1.2 0.2 13.2 1.5
Subtotal 8 198.4 8 25.4 8 3.3 8 2.6 8 201.7 8 28.0
Hospital 72.7 — 3.7 — 76.4 -
Auxiliary Enterprises 4.8 Q4 (09) _ 39 0.4
Total 8 275.9 8 25.8 8 6.1 8 2.6 8 282.0 8 28.4
25

 HWIESW :
Funding Anticipated
Scope Source On-Line Date
Under Construction - University System
W. T. Young Library 35 58,000,000 Private/Non—Public Spring 1998
Fraternity House Replacement 5,850,000 Private/Agency Fall 1998
Aging/Allied Health Phase 1 9,460,000 Federal/Private/Agency Spring 1998
Center for Academic and Tutorial Services (CATS) 2,600,000 Private Spring 1998
Animal Science Research Center Phase 1 12,480,000 State Summer 1999
Cooperstown/Shawneetown Renovation Phase 11 3,025,000 Agency Spring 1998
In Planning and Design - University System
Aging/Allied Health Phase 11 500,000 1 State Fall 2001
Fine Arts Information Center - King North Renovations 2,000,000 Private/Agency Fall 1998
Career Planning and Placement Center 2,000,000 Private/Agency Spring 1999
Expansion of West Kentucky Substation 1,800,000 Restricted/Federal Fall 1998 ‘
Communications and Network Systems and Ancillary Programs 4,800,000 Agency Fall 1999 31
Under Construction - Community College System Fills
Hopkinsville: Regional Technical Training Center 8 11,695,000: State Spring 1998
Hazzard: Classroom/Economic Development Building Phase 1 14,250,000 Federal/State/Private Spring 1998
In Planning and Design - Community College System
Prestonsburg: Classroom/Health Education Building 5,500,000 State Summer 1999
| - Design funds
26 2 - Includes design funds of 8250.000 3 - Includes design funds of 8750.000

 Board of Trustees
President
Charles T. Wcthington, Jr,
Special Assistant for Assistant to the President Vice President _ D‘ t fAthl t' L l C ‘ 1
Academic Affairs for Administrative Affairs for Umvcrsrty Relations irec or 0 e lcs cga ounse
4 V l ' v . - 4‘ )
Juanita W, Fleming Joseph T. Burch CM. Newton Rlchald E. Plym 11L
_Vice President Vice President Vice President Vice President Vice President
for Research and for Information Svstems for Management for Fiscal Affairs for Universit Relations
1 y
Graduate Studies and Budget .
Fitzgerald B. Brumwcu Eugene R. Williams Edward A, Carter George J, DeBm Joseph T. Burch
Chancellor Chancellor Chancellor
for the for the Community for the
Lexington Campus College System Medical Center
Elisabeth A. Zinscr Ben W. Carr James W. Holsingcr 27

 " BOARD OF TRUSTEES
E357
- ‘ 1869i
1878/
Ted B. Bates Alumni Member (2000) Billy Joe Miles Owensboro (2001) 1222:
Kay Shropshire Bell Alumni Member (1998) Elissa Plattner Camp Springs (1998) 188%
Edward T. Breathitt Lexington (2001) Steven 5. Reed Louisville (2000) 1908i
Paul W. Chellgren Ashland (2003) Daniel R. Reedy Faculty Member (1998)
Melanie Cruz Student Member (1998) C. Frank Shoop Lexington (2002) 1303
Merwin Grayson, Jr. Crescent Springs (2001) W. Grady Stumbo Hindman (2003)
John R. "Jack" Guthrie Alumni Member (2002) Martin Welenken Louisville (1999) Big
James F. Hardymon Barrington, RI ( 1999) JOEtta Y. Wickliffe Harrodsburg (2003)
Loys L. Mather Faculty Member (1999) Billy B. Wilcoxson Lexington (2002) 113::
Robert P. Meriwether, M.D. Paducah (1998) 1925
131%
28

 _______________———————-—-——————-—_——___________________————-———
1865 Agricultural and Mechanical College (A&M) 1956 Frank G. Dickey became President Hazard Community College established;
established as part of Kentucky University 1957 Ashland Extension Center established Maysville Community College established:
1869 James K. Patterson became President ofA&M 1959 Patterson School of Diplomacy established Madisonville Community College established
1878 A&M separated from Kentucky University 1960 Medical Center established; College of Medicine 1969 College of Social Work established; Otis A.
1882 A&M moved to current location in Lexington admitted first class;