xt7q5717mp0q https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7q5717mp0q/data/mets.xml Lexington, Kentucky University of Kentucky 19730915 minutes English University of Kentucky This digital resource may be freely searched and displayed.  Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically.  Physical rights are retained by the owning repository.  Copyright is retained in accordance with U. S. copyright laws.  For information about permissions to reproduce or publish, contact the Special Collections Research Center. Minutes of the University of Kentucky Board of Trustees Minutes of the University of Kentucky Board of Trustees, 1973-09-oct15. text Minutes of the University of Kentucky Board of Trustees, 1973-09-oct15. 1973 2011 true xt7q5717mp0q section xt7q5717mp0q 










      Minutes of the Meeting of the Board of Trustees of the University of
Kentucky, Monday, October 15, 1973


      The Board of Trustees of the University of Kentucky met in regular
session at 2:00 p.m. (Eastern Daylight Time) on Monday, October 15, 1973
in the Board Room on the 18th floor of the Patterson Office Tower on the
University campus with the following members answering the call of the roll:
Mr. Jesse M. Alverson, Jr., Mr. Thomas P. Bell, Mr. William R. Black,
Mrs. Rexford S. Blazer, Mr. Stanley Burlew, Mrs. Robert 0. Clark, Mr.
Albert G. Clay, Mr. Richard E. Cooper, Mr. John R. Crockett, Mr. George
W. Griffin, Mr. Garvice D. Kincaid, Professor Paul Oberst, Mr. Zirl A.
Palmer, Professor Paul G. Sears, Mr. William B. Sturgill, Judge James A.
Sutherland, Mr. James Flegle, and Dr. John R. Woodyard. Mr. Eugene Goss
was absent from the meeting. The University administration was represented
by President Otis A. Singletary; Vice Presidents Alvin L. Morris, Raymond
Hornback, Robert Zumwinkle, Stanley Wall, and Larry E. Forgy; Dr. Howard
Bost, Assistant Vice President for the Albert B. Chandler Medical Center; Dr.
Donald Clapp, Executive Assistant to the President and Budget Director; and
Mr. John Darsie, Legal Counsel. Representatives of the various news media
were in attendance.


      A. Meeting Opened

      Mr. Clay called the meeting to order at 2:00 o'clock. Following the
invocation pronounced by Judge Sutherland, the Secretary reported a quorum
present and Mr. Clay declared the meeting officially open for the conduct of
business at 2:03 p.m.


       B. Minutes Approved

       On motion duly made, seconded and carried, the reading of the Minutes
of the September 18, 1973 meeting was dispensed with and the Minutes were
approved as published.


       C. Resolution on Mr. Jacob H. Graves Adopted

       Mr. Bell read a resolution on Mr. Jacob H. Graves expressing ap-
preciation for his services while a member of the Board of Trustees, a copy
of which is included at the end of the Minutes.

      Mr. Bell moved that the resolution be adopted, spread upon the Minutes
of the meeting and a copy sent to Mr. Graves. His motion was seconded by
Professor Sears and passed without dissent. (See Resolution at the end of the
Minutes.)




 






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       D. President's Report to the Trustees

       President Singletary indicated that inasmuch as the members of the
Board had had an opportunity to read his monthly report prior to the meeting,
he would not discuss it in the interest of saving time. He then recommended
that the report be accepted. Mr. Clay received the report and ordered it
filed.


       E. Recommendations of the President (PR 2)

       Noting that the appointments and other staff changes in PR 2, Recom-
mendations of the President, were routine in nature, President Singletary
recommended its approval.

       There being no questions, on motion by Mr. Black, seconded by Judge
Sutherland and passed, PR 2 was approved as a whole and ordered made an
official part of the Minutes of the meeting. (See PR 2 at the end of the Minutes.)


       F. Approval of Degree Candidates (PR 4)

       President Singletary called attention to the list of candidates who had
completed requirements for their degrees in August, and recommended that he
be authorized to confer upon each individual whose name appears on the list,
the degree to which he is entitled.

      Without discussion, on motion by Professor Sears, seconded by Mr.
Palmer and passed, the President was authorized to confer the appropriate
degree upon each person whose name appears on the list presented as a part
of PR 4. (See PR 4 at the end of the Minutes..)


      G. Master of Public Administration and Master of Planning
Approved (PR 5)

      Stating that the two new graduate degree programs recommended in
PR S - The Master of Public Administration and the Master of Planning - had
gone through the required University procedures, President Singletary recom-
mended approval by the Board so that they might be submitted to the Council on
Public Higher Education for consideration by that body.

      At President Singletary's request Dr. Wimberly C. Royster, Dean of
the Graduate School, explained that the need for these two new programs had
been established and that provision had been made in the Biennial Budget
Request to fund them.




 






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       There being no questions, on motion by Mrs. Clark, seconded by Mr.
Burlew and passed, approval was given to the new degree programs - Master
of Public Administration and Master of Planning. (See PR 5 at the end of the
Minutes. )


       H. Approval of Amendment to Governing Regulations (PR 6)

       A proposed amendment to the wording of the third paragraph in Part IV
of the Governing Regulations was received and tabled at the September 18
meeting of the Board. President Singletary recommended that this proposed
amendment, a copy of which was a part of PR 6, be removed from the table
and approved.

       On motion by Professor Sears, seconded by Mrs. Blazer and passed,
paragraph three of Part IV of the Governing Regulations was amended as pro-
posed in PR 6. (See PR 6 at the end of the Minutes. )


       I.  Proposed Amendment to the Governing Regulations Received (PR 7)

       Dr. Singletary explained that the amendment to Part VII of the Governing
Regulations as proposed would designate the Honors Program as an educational
unit equivalent to a department and responsible to the Dean of Undergraduate
Studies. Further the amendment would designate the chief administrative officer
of the Honors Program as a director equivalent to a department chairman and the
Dean of Undergraduate Studies would be given the same authority and responsi-
bilities as those of a dean of a college in the administration of educational units
that might be transferred or developed under his office.

       Mr. Flegle commended this move on behalf of the student body and
Professor Sears expressed the opinion that the faculty would be pleased with the
proposed change.

       Mr. Clay, having first determined that there were no questions, called
for a motion. Dr. Woodyard moved that the amendment to Part VII of the
Governing Regulations as proposed in PR 7 be received and tabled pending action
at the next regular meeting of the Board. His motion was seconded by Mr.
Flegle and passed without dissent. (See PR 7 at the end of the Minutes.)


      J. Budget Revisions for 1973-74 Approved (PR 8)

      The next item on the agenda being recommended revisions of the 1973-74
budget, President Singletary indicated that Dr. Clapp, Budget Director, was
present and would be glad to answer any questions.




 






4



       There being no questions, on motion by Mr. Black, seconded by MIr.
Alverson and passed without dissent, thtu 1973-74 Budget Revisions recom-
mended in PR 8 were authorized and approved. (See PR 8 at the end of the
Minutes.


       K. Biennial Budget Request for 1974-76 Approved

       President Singletary opened his presentation of the 1 974-76 Budget
Request with an apology for the fact that it had not been possible to give the Board
members more than ten days in which to examine the document prior to its
adoption. He commended the staff of the Budget Office for the many extra hours
which had gone into its preparation and explained that the "squeeze'I was
caused by the deadlines established by the Council on Public Higher Education.

       The University's Budget Request is based on a format adopted by the
Council on Public Higher Education which provides that certain specific items
shall be considered as continuation costs while all other items requested shall
be considered on a priority basis. The Council format does not specifically
recognize certain continuation costs for the University of Kentucky and these
items are treated as first priorities under the heading "continuation other".
Funds requested under this heading cover obligations to persons retiring in
the coming biennium under the University's unfunded retirement program,
program continuation commitments under a Kellogg Foundation Grant to Allied
Health, costs of continuing current staff benefit programs, and maintenance and
operation costs for new buildings already committed which are to be occupied
during the coming biennium.

       In order to determine those items under program priorities many hours
are spent in meetings and discussion prior to arriving at a decision. Cuts are
made and the end result is that nobody is satisfied with the budget. The
programs which survive the cutting sessions are listed in the budget both in the
Transmittal Letter and in the Biennial Budget Summary.

       Dr. Singletary pointed out that there is nothing in the budget about
tuition because the Council on Public Higher Education sets the tuition rate. He
expressed the hope that the Council will decide not to increase tuition because
it would be unfortunate to price higher education out of the reach of many of
Kentucky students who possess the ability to benefit from such education but who
lack the financial ability to obtain it if the tuition becomes too high. He further
expressed the hope that the members of the Board of Trustees would support
this position.

       Dr. Singletary emphasized that the proposed budget was a minimal one
and represented only modest increases in terms of operations and expenses and
included very little for ncv programs. The actual dollar increase requested
amounts to $7, 519,300 for 1974-75 and $7,230,800 for 1975-76.




 







                                                                       5


       In conclusion Dr. Singletary again commended the Budget Office for the
excellent job they had done in preparing the budget request and recognized in
particular Mr. Kenneth Brandenburgh, a member of the staff who is leaving the
University to become Business Manager at Transylvania University but who
remained long enough to finish the budget.

       Mr. Clay joined President Singletary in expressing appreciation to Dr.
Clapp and his staff on behalf of the Board of Trustees. He then indicated that
the Budget Request must have Board of Trustees approval before submission to
the Council on Public Higher Education and called for a motion to that effect.
Mr. Palmer moved approval of the budget document and his motion was seconded
by Mr. Griffin. A voice vote was taken and there being no dissent the motion
carried.

       Mr. Kincaid questioned the wisdom of approving a budget when only a
few members of the Board had had an opportunity to examine it in advance. It
was pointed out that the budget document had been mailed to all members of the
Board of Trustees on October 5 and at Mr. Sturgill's request a show of hands
indicated that everyone present had received it in advance of the meeting.

       The budget document is not a part of the Minutes but a copy is included
in the official files of the Board of Trustees.


       L. Audits for 1972-73 Accepted (FCR 1)

       Mr. Sturgill, Chairman, reported that the Finance Committee had
reviewed the audit reports and related statements as submitted by the firm,
Coopers & Lybraxd and had found them to be acceptable. He explained that
copies of the reports and statements were mailed to members of the Board
along with other agenda items on October 5 and were also included in the packets
distributed to the Board members at the meeting. He then moved that the Board
accept the University of Kentucky Summary Financial Report 1972-73, Uni-
versity of Kentucky Detailed Financial Report June 30, 1973, University of
Kentucky Housing and Dining System Financial Report June 30, 1973, Purchasing
Letter 1972-73, and Cash Reconciliation June 30, 1973 as submitted by the firm
of Coopers & Lybrand. Mr. Alverson seconded the motion and it carried without
dissent. (FCR 1 is included at the end of the Minutes. The supporting financial
reports and statements are not a part of the Minutes but are included in the
official files of the meeting.)



       M. Report on Investments Accepted (ICR 1)

       Mr. Clay called for the quarterly report of the Investment Committee.
Mr. Kincaid, Committee Chairman, said that the report was routine in nature
and moved that it be accepted as presented in ICR 1. His motion was seconded
by Mr. Sturgill and passed. (See ICR 1 at the end of the Minutes. )




 






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      N. Medical Center Committee Report

      Mrs. Blazer, Chairman of the Medical Center Committee, reported that
the Committee had met on the morning of October 15 and had discussed changes
that will be made in the financial operations of the Hospital. The Committee is
not ready at this time to present a report but requested that the Medical Center
be permitted to make a report at the December meeting of the Board. The
Committee also requested that a report on the admission policies of the Medical
Center be included as a part of the December presentation.


      0. Student Volunteer Program Commended

      Mr. Bell called attention to item 4. in the President's report to the
Trustees which was concerned with the office of volunteer programs in the
Human Relations Center. This program has as its principal function the co-
ordination of student volunteers with off-campus agencies seeking help. He
expressed the opinion that this was a most commendable effort and suggested
that the Board of Trustees publicly express its appreciation for this worthwhile
program.

      Other members of the Board concurring in Mr. Bell's recommendation
Mr. Flegle was requested to write to the director commending her on the
program of student volunteers at the University of Kentucky.


      P. Senate Party Honoring the Board of Trustees Announced

      Dr. Paul Sears announced that the University Senate wished to invite the
members of the Board of Trustees to a social hour following the December 11
meeting of the Board. Formal invitations will be sent later but Board members
were requested to note the event in their calendars.


      Q. Meeting Adjourned

      Having determined that there was no further business to comne before the
Board of Trustees, on motion duly made, seconded and carried, the meeting
adjourned at 2:45 p. m.

                                             Respectfully submitted,




                                             Lucile T. Blazer, Secretary
                                             Board of Trustees

(The Resolution on Mr. Graves, PRs 2, 4, 5, 6, 7, and 8, FCR 1 and ICR 1
which follow are official parts of the Minutes of the meeting. )




 












RESOLUTION ON JACOB HUGHES GRAVES, III



The Board of Trustees notes with regret the termination of the services of

                     JACOB HUGHES GRAVES, III

as a member of the Board of Trustees of the University of Kentucky on
June 30, 1973.

Mr. Graves was appointed a member of the Board by Governor Wendell HI.
Ford under legislation enacted by the 1972 General Assembly which changed
the structure of the Board by removing the three ex-officio members and
replacing them with appointive members. This same legislation also pro-
vided for an additional member of the Board, thus increasing its size
from eighteen to nineteen members. The legislation further provided that
the four new members should be appointed for staggered terms and Mr.
Graves' appointment was for a one year period only.

In spite of the brevity of his term, he made his presence felt and his advice
and counsel were most helpful and very valuable at all times. He was
supportive of the University and its programs and generous with his time
and talents. His knowledge of the world of finance made him a particularly
valuable member of the Investment Committee of the Board.

The Board of Trustees wishes to make it a matter of record that Mr.
Graves was a most valued member of this Board during his all too brief
tenure and that his contributions will be remembered with appreciation by
all those who served with him.

NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED that this Resolution be adopted,
spread upon the Minutes of the meeting, and a copy sent to Mr. Graves.




 








                                                           FRIl


                PRESIDENT'S REPORT TO THE TRUSTEES

                         October 15, 1973


1.  PROGRAM ENCOURAGES UNDERGRADUATES IN RESEARCH

     The Undergraduate Research and Creativity Program has grown
steadily in number of participants and has provided "increasingly
important encouragement for students to engage in scholarly
activities," since its inception during the University's Centen-
nial Year, according to the program's current chairman.
     Daniel R. Reedy, chairman, this week appealed to the faculty
to find qualified students and to encourage enthusiasm in this
year's competition, which culminates in an Awards Night program
next April. He said the objectives are to stimulate creative
work on the part of all qualified undergraduates and to offer
a measure of recognition for individuals who demonstrate out-
standing achievement.

     Recognition is accorded in six areas: physical sciences; bio-
logical sciences; social sciences; humanities: critical/research;
humanities: creative, and creative work in the fine arts. Awards
in each category are $100 for first place, $50 for second, and
$25 for third.

     The prize papers are published each year in a single volume
and circulated to the winner-participants, the libraries, and to
the various deans.

     This year a special grant fund is again available to students
on a competitive basis to stimulate new attempts at creativity and
research. Mr. Reedy said it is the intention of the committee to
offer each student an opportunity to follow his individual creative
inclination.


2.  AUTOMATIC APPLICATION AVAILABLE TO ACT PARTICIPANTS

     Kentucky high school seniors who plan to attend the University
beginning next year now may apply for admission, housing and finan-
cial aid automatically when they take the American College Test.

     Dr. Elbert Ockerman, dean of admissions, said the seniors wcho
check the University as their first choice when they take the ACT no
longer will be required to fill out a formal application. "Students
who check UK as their second or third choice may still apply for ad-
mission by filling out the regular admission form," hle said. All
students seeking admission to UK and other state institutions are
required to take the ACT.




 





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3.   INITIATE CONTINUING EDUCATION COURSE FOR LAWYERS

     The first session of a continuing education program for those
in the legal profession was held Friday under the auspices of the
College of Law.

     Funded by the University, the new office was planned and im-
plemented by Dean George Hardy III of the College of Law, and
Glen W. Denham, Middlesboro, president of the Kentucky Bar Asso-
ciation, in consultation with bar association members. It will
provide a continuing series of conferences, seminars, and short
courses for practitioners in Kentucky and the mid-America region.

     Dean Hardy said complexity and specialization require that a
good program of continuing legal education be available to those in
the profession. In the future, lawyers may be required to attend a
specified number of hours of continuing education programs annually
in order to retain their licenses, as doctors and dentists already
are required to do in many states. The California Bar Association
has such a requirement for lawyers.



4.   STUDENT VOLUNTEERS ASSIST IN SEVERAL AREAS

     The office of volunteer programs in the Human Relations Center
has as its principal function the coordination of student volunteers
with off-campus agencies seeking help.

     "Many college students are concerned with social programs and
they're willing to give their time, energy and care on a person-to-
person basis," says Sharon Horstmeyer, program director. "Not only
do they bring additional manpower into community agencies that are
'underfunded and overwhelmed,' but many times they bring a refresh-
ing perspective leading to new approaches."

     The director said dozens of agencies or areas are helped by
student volunteers, but the number of available students does not
equal the number of requests.

     She said about 100 students have volunteered to help out each
semester. The volunteer program tries to match volunteer tasks to
the interests, backgrounds and skills of individual volunteers. It
sponsors conferences on volunteer services, canvasses community and
campus resources, and advises student groups of opportunities in
new programs.

     Volunteers tutor urban children, help with child feeding in day
care centers, work with neighborhood problems, teach arts and crafts,
visit retirement and nursing homes, and assist blind and handicapped
students.




 






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5.  FACULTY/STAFF ABROAD INCLUDES VISIT TO THAILAND PROJECT

     The following faculty and staff members are spending part or all
of the current year abroad: Dr. Willem Meijer, botany, has received
a grant from NSF-AID, to coordinate a program for the study of forest
areas as location sites for settlers after being logged, in Indonesia;
Dr. Jesse Sisken, cell biology, is spending his sabbatical year at
the Department of Anatomy, University of Copenhagen, beginning Aug. 1,
conducting research in the area of cell biology; Dr. Harold K.
Charlesworth, economics, also will be spending his sabbatical year
conducting research in the area of small-business entrepreneurial
organization under the auspices of the MARA Institute of Technology,
Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.

     Vincent Cusumano, Ph.D. candidate in agricultural economics,
was a visiting professor in research methodology at the Federal Uni-
versity of Santa Maria, Brazil, under the UK-FUSM program; Dr. Lewis
Cochran, vice-president for academic affairs, and Dr. Charles Barn-
hart, dean of the College of Agriculture, will spend two weeks in
Tihailand, conducting an on-site program review of the UK-AID project
in Tha Phra, Khon Kaen. Jon Dalton, director of the Human Relations
Center, spent three weeks with the Monterrey Institute of Technology,
Mexico, participating in the UK summer program there; Dr. Sheldon
Simon, political science, recently returned from an academic year
with the University of British Columbia, Vancouver, Canada, and an
extended lecture tour of Asia under the auspices of the USIA; and
Dr. Kurt Anschel, agricultural economics, visited Nepal to survey
Peace Corps activities in agriculture.



6.  NUMBER OF FOREIGN SCHOLARS VISIT HERE

     A number of foreign scholars have visited the University recently.
They include Manuel Dempere, director of Sociedad Administradora de
Credito Educativo and the Office of Student Services at the Universi-
dad de Oriente, Cumana, Venezuela, who spent two weeks consulting with
UK faculty and staff regarding general education curriculum, foreign
student advising, and financial support program for students studying
abroad.

     Dr. Freddy Rumawas, director of Research and Development, Insti-
tut Pertanian, Bogor, Indonesia, met with former colleagues and
mentors (he earned his MA degree here) regarding possible ways of
re-activating an institutional arrangement between UK and the Institut;
Muhammad Osman Wahidi, from Afghanistan, visited the Office for Ex-
periential Education and was particularly interested in the University
Year for Action program under that office, and Dr. Hamidou Sekou,
Head Director of the National School of Public Health in Niamey,
Niger, visited under the auspices of the Visiting Scholars Program of
the Institute for International Education and the UK State Department.
Dr. Sekou was particularly interested in Kentucky's community health
services, and visited with the Kentucky State Department of Health
in Frankfort, the Departments of Community Dentistry, Community Medi-
cine at the College of Medicine, and the Frontier Nursing Service at
Hyden.




 






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7.   DENTAL PROGRAM TAKEN TO EAST KENTUCKY STUDENTS

     Ten Southeastern Kentuckians, employees of dental offices
in the area, recently completed a six-weeks continuing education
course, "Introduction to Expanded Dental Duties," at Hazard Com-
munity College.

     Designed to teach basic dental assisting skills and selected
clinic procedures, the program was coordinated and taught by
College of Dentistry faculty and staff.

     Six complete dental operating rooms were transported from
Lexington to develop a temporary clinical training facility in
an art room at Hazard Community College.  Dr. Hector Bethart,
assistant professor of dental auxiliary personnel and project
director for the course, said: "What makes this program unique
is that we went to the students. The taching equipment is trans-
portable and can be used to train dental auxiliaries in any part
of the state to meet area needs."



8.   UNITED WAY RECOGNITION FOR HENDERSON COLLEGE

     United Way of eAmerica recently released statistics which
placed Henderson Community College second on a listing of some
40 colleges and universities in the nation that are located in
communities with total fund contribution between $100,000 and
$199,999. The Henderson Community College gift last year amounted
to $18 per capita. Contribution solicitation is under the direction
of Jim Long. Dr. William N. Price is serving as associate general
chairman of the Henderson United Fund.



9.  WEEKLY TELECAST ORIGINATES AT MAYSVILLE COLLEGE

     Maysville Community College is presenting a weekly half hour
live television broadcast from the college which is telecast
through Maysville Cable-Vision to approximately 8,000 viewers.
The broadcast is entitled "Inside Look," and is being coordinated
by new faculty member, Carol Polsgrove.



10. THREE ARE ON FULBRIGHTS

     Recent Fulbright grant recipients from the University are
Susan G. Wells, who will be at the University of Marburg, Germany;
Vyrle W. Owens, who is viewding comparative education in the
Philippines, and Mary Ann Ruehling, who has a travel grant to
the University of Heidelberg, Germany.




 






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11. UKRF RESEARCH GRANTS IN FIRST TWO MONTHS OVER $8 MILLION

     Research awards in August amounted to $1,281,807.39, bringing
the total for the first two months of the fiscal year to $8,520,025.23.
A number of community colleges received funds from the Veteran's Ad-
ministration to underwrite the cost-of-instruction to veteran's
programs. The biggest single grant was to the Ohio Valley Regional
Medical programs.

     COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE

     Animal Sciences--J. A. Boling, An Antibiotic for Steers, Elanco
Products Company, division of Eli Lilly and Company, $6,500. R. W.
Hemken, Protein Utilization by the Lactating Cow, Masonite Corpor-
ation, Hardboard Division, $5,000. Entomology--F. W. Knapp, Experi-
mental Pirethroids as controls for Mosquitoes and Flies, FMC
Corporation, $1,000. J. G. Rodriquez, Mites on Strawberries,
Union Carbide Corporation, $1,400. R. Thurston, Tobacco Insect
Control, Rohm and Haas Company Research Laboratories, $500. Home
Economics Exterision--D. A. Tichenor, Cooperative Program with Lees
Junior College on our Food and Nutrition Cooperative Extension Pro-
gram, Lees Junior College, $105.60 additional.

     COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE

     P. J. Amatuzzo, Form Follows Form Exhibition, Graham Foundation
for Advanced Studies in the Fine Arts, $1,200.

     COLLEGE OF BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS

     Office of Business Development and Government Services--H. K.
Charlesworth, Preliminary Report, Projected Impact of Black Lung
Program on Kentucky Coal Industry, Kentucky Department of Labor,
$952.50.

     COMMUNITY COLLEGE SYSTEM

     Ashland Community College--R. L. Goodpaster, Veterans' Cost-
of-Instruction Program, Department of Health, Education and Welfare,
U. S. Office of Education, $4,198.40. Elizabethtown--J. S. Owen,
Veterans' Cost-of-Instruction Program, USOE, $14,181.30. Hopkins-
ville--T. Riley and L. Ward, Veterans' Cost-of-Instruction Program,
USOE, $4,691.57. Jefferson--E. N. Maresz, Veterans' Cost-of-
Instruction Program, USOE, $35,719.71.

     COLLEGE OF EDUCATION

     Curriculum and Instruction--H. V. Barnard, Reading Program at
Kentucky State, Kentucky State University, $22,276. Educational
Psychology and Counseling--C. D. Auvenshine, Rehabilitation Counsel-
ing, Social Rehabilitation Service, $18,971.  Special Education--
M. Martinson, Training of Professional Personnel in Education of
Handicapped, USOE, $144,566.




 





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     COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING

     Civil Engineering--E. G. Foree, Waste Assimiliation Capacity
of Characteristic Water Quality Limited Stream Segments in Kentucky,
Kentucky Department of Natural Resources and Environmental Protection,
$40,000. Electrical Engineering--E. L. Steele, Inter-Systems Com-
munications Electronics, U.S. Department of the Air Force, $25,000.
Mechanical Engineering--J. Lienhard, Effects of Elevated Gravity
Upon Gas Flames, National Aeronautics and Space Administration,
$19,989. Office of Research and Engineering Services--R. Puckett,
Engineering Research, Central Associated Engineers, $250.

     GRADUATE SCHOOL

     A. D. Winer, Graduate School of Banking/Kentucky Banker's
Association Scholarship to Dennis J. Schuhmann, $2,500.

     OFFICE FOR INTERNATIONAL PROGRAMS

     D. Blythe, Kentucky.Partners of the Alliance, $500.

     OHIO VALLEY REGIONAL MEDICAL PROGRAM

     W. H. McBeath, Ohio Valley Regional Medical Programs, Regional
Medical Programs Service, Health Services and Mental Health Adminis-
tration, $326,826 additional.

     SCHOOL OF BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES

     M. H. Aleem, Support to Investigate Bio-Chemical Potentialities
in Immune Milk, Stolle Research and Development Corporation,
$6,000 additional.

     COLLEGE OF SOCIAL PROFESSIONS

     E. F. Witte, Evelyn J. Black Memorial Fund, Miscellaneous,
$50 additional. E. F. Witte and D. Miller, HUD Work-Study Program,
Kentucky Program Development Office, $1,600.

     UNIVERSITY EXTENSION

     Council On Aging--E. Kauffman, Pilot Demonstration Project to
Teach Proper Uses of Medicare/Medicaid to Older People, HEW, $30,613.

     COLLEGE OF ALLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS

     Admissions and Student Services--B. Bryan, New York Life Insur-
ance Company Scholarship, $8,725 additional. Clinical Pastoral
Counseling--R. S. Carpenter, UKRF Clinical Pastoral Education Account,
Miscellaneous, $115. Physical Therapy--R. V. McDougall, Physical
Therapy Development Fund, Commonwealth of Kentucky, $191.25 additional.
N. Smith, Social Services Miscellaneous, Helen C. Edmonds, $20;
additional.

     COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY



Administration--L. W. Hinderberger, Post-Doctoral Fellowship,




 






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Dr. Francisco Palomo, Department of Human Resources Development
World Health Organization, $1,819 additional. Admissions--G. W.
Hill, U. S. Army Scholarship Account, $9,000.

     COLLEGE OF MEDICINE

     Office of the Dean--S. Brown, Development of Criteria for the
Evaluation of Certificate of Need Proposals and Grant Reviews,
Bluegrass Regional Health Planning Council, Inc., $9,300. W. S.
Jordan, College of Medicine Alumni Association Fund, Miscellaneous,
$565.00 additional. F. Lemon, Continuing Education Development Fund,
Miscellaneous, $978.28 additional. J. Wolff, Jessie Smith Noyes
Foundation Grant for Southeastern Kentucky Health Professions
Scholarship Program, $75,000. J. Wolff, Appalachian Regional
Hospital Support for College of Medicine SAMA Summer Program,
$4,350. Anesthesiology--D. H. Morrow, Anesthetics and Pathophy-
siology of Arrhythmias, HEW, Career Development Award, $25,266
reduction. Community Medicine--G. Eddison, District Three State
TB Hospital Directorship, Kentucky Depa