xt7zkh0dz98r https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7zkh0dz98r/data/mets.xml  University of Kentucky 1996 1997 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 1996-1997 University of Kentucky text Fact Booklet 1996-1997 University of Kentucky 1996 2019 true xt7zkh0dz98r section xt7zkh0dz98r l ’ 7 i "
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January 1997 1 r
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1
I am leased to )rovide 011 with this fact booklet which contains a brief Communit Colle e S stem. In addition, tuition increases for this ear are

9,1..y, . . y.g.y .1 ..y_,
summary 01 the University of Kentucky’s 1996—97 Operating and Capital near to or below inflationary levels, continuing the reversal of the shift of the
Budnet and a rofile of ertinent facts about the Universit . Althouvh the cost of education from state su ort to the students.
c P P . Y c ‘ PP

’ 1996-98 Commonwealth Budget for Kentucky didn’t provide the level of . . . , . _ ‘ . ‘
support requested for higher education. the Governor recommended and the A1,“? included m [hm lact bOOklifi ls .inf0imation on the many excellent
Legislature approved a 4% increase for higher education. This increase was mmfitlves WEIWHY datf [he IIJmVCIMtY :15 Wdellf £15 liklllelm facts abou:

. 1 . . . . . . ' ‘ 'v ‘ U ' " Z ‘ l" ' ’1" ‘1 ) '

distributed to the higher education institutions based on the funding model enio ment, ”1.1310“. an 065’ ”46659910“ ’ it.” y T (1319’ lcx‘crna
supported by the University presidents and adopted by the Council on Higher SUPPOIL the :ltalffing an}ph’m:n&1.ltibimy COHCCUOHS’ an ant space.
Education. Therefore, within this overall 4% increase and after funding for equipment, an we status 0 new a“ 1 165‘
CUI‘I‘em SETViCCS» 60% 0f the new funds weredist‘ributed 10 deal With equity 1 am honored to continue to work with the faculty, staff and students at the
concerns: A 5151111110111“ amount 0f the 991111)’ funds W215 “119(33th 19 the University, the Governor and the members of the General Assembly and all the
Community College System, which has been historically underfunded Within supporters of the University of Kentucky in making the University of
the system 91 higher education 1“ K§lltUCkY The 9151 131101le 101' the Kentucky an even better university on behalfofthe people of Kentucky.
allocation of those equity lunds was improvement of the salaries of the 1
Community College System faculty, and I am pleased that this budget Sincerely,
contains an average salary increase of slightly over 9% for those faculty

7 members. M

1 Overall, the 1996—97 appropriation, which included the equity distribution and W / ’ 2: ; y

I special program and capital appropriations, constituted a favorable state .

, commitment to both the University of Kentucky University System and the Charles T- Wethington, J'-

1 PreSident 1

 a “a ”t ivi The Academic ualit of the Un1ver51t of Kentuck
mafia i;— ~..v any 1&3sz
terrace is Widely recognized. l
h Nearl 80 ercent of the 1996 Universit S stein freshmen D The S eech Communication Association ranks the
Y P Y Y P _ _ . _
have ACT scores of 22 or higher, with 60 percent scoring doctoral program in communication eleventh best in the
between 22 and 27. (The national average is 20.9.) nation in a survey of experts in the communication field.
D UK has enrolled 73 National Merit Scholars in the current . UK receives high marks from a number Of publications for
freshman class. The high school grade point average for the quality of its academic programs: l
thlS freshman Class IS 3’43 -- a new record at UK! / [1.5. News and World Report ranks UK 26th in the Top 50 l
h A national study has demonstrated that the Community ”national universities" for offering a quality education at !
College System has one of the highest rates of transfer in a relatively rsasonable COSt' k C 11 f \
the nation —— 36 percent compared to a national average of ‘/ lglhsarfiealc); gird/€21; liférigflprsellfnsigeeig9e9g guide-
22 ercent, .
p ' . . _ _ _ book of the nation‘s "Best Graduate Schools."
’ The UK faculty ‘5 hlgle qualified Wltl} approximately 97 J US. News and World Report ranks the College of
percent on the Lexmgton Campus havmg the highest Medicine as one of the top 10 primary care medical ]
2 degree available in the“ fields. schools in the US. for the sixth consecutive year. l

 1
— M
, Maximizing Access to Higher Education is a High
l Priority of the University of Kentucky
0 UK is educating nearly 70,000 students. In 1995—96, D In 1996, the University of Kentucky agreed to operate a
the UniverSity -— including the University System in campus of Hazard Community College on the Lees College
Lexington and the Community College System —— educated campus in Jackson, Kentucky.
45 tftd t tt d' bl‘ 11
)r . percen 0- s u en S a en mg pu 1C CO eges and D The Outreach Center for Science and Health Career
7 un1ver81t1es 1n Kentucky. _ , , , , ,
0 1 Opportunities has recelved $1 m11l10n from the N ational
; ) Enrollment in UK's statewide network of 14 community Institute of General Medical Sciences to attract and retain
at colleges exceeds 43,000 and has nearly doubled over the underrepresented minorities to biomedical research careers.
l past decade.
0 An $800,000 Advanced Technological Education grant from
the National Science Foundation is providing state—0f—
, the—art networked computer teaching laboratories on each
1 of the 14 community college campuses.
3

 RESEARCH .
E‘C‘rfit-Eii-Iiéi’fif’" ‘ "1311331315 '7‘ fl 1
1: “13.22;: its“ UK is One of the Major Research Institutions 1n the 1
Ezi?$’c3.~a7ififi~gli§fz’fi’c5 .147 ' i
_ _ ,1 Unlted States. 1
:isin‘thibr':Iii'litiihmi‘rkfalslan‘azfi'e‘za 1
. . . . . 1
D The Carnegie Foundatlon has de51gnated 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 U.S., is one of ten original Alzheimer's
universities so ranked. Disease Research Centers funded by the National Institutes
of Health.
D The Kentucky Injury Prevention and Research Center . .
received a $497,000 federal grant from the National Institute ’ The UniverSity Of Kentucky faculty and staff last year 1
for Occupational Health and Safety to fund research and attracted over $114 mllhon 111 outside grants, contracts 1
training programs aimed at reducing construction—related and gifts —— a solid testimonial to their talent and expertise
injuries in Kentucky and a positive contribution to the state's economy!
0 In 1995-96, the UK/UofL Joint Center for the Study of
. Educational Policy completed its fourth annual Review of
Research Related to KER/1 and implemented a five—year study
of the effects of KERA on elementary students, teachers, and
4 schools.

 l
1
= PUBLIC SERVICE
1 m
l . . . .
. The Univer81ty of Kentucky's Public Serv1ce Programs Reach Out
1 into Every County in the Commonwealth.
. D The UK Cooperative Extension Service makes more than D The Primary At-Risk Children Program was designed by the
S 5 million service contacts every year, extending to each of College of Social Work to promote academic success and
tes the 120 COUHUGS- school attendance for at—risk children, to attenuate existing
9 The Center for Robotics and Manufacturing Systems behav10ral problems, and to WOW“ long-term primary
1 manages a Manufacturing Information Network that allows prevention for dellnquent behav10r.
‘ Kentucky companies and individuals to request documents, . The College of Fine Arts, in cooperation with PNC Bank,
e ' patent searches, and other “90.355qu technical 1nformat1on. has opened the Downtown Gallery to enhance the cultural
Requests are typically filled Wlthm 48 hours. life of the community by exhibiting the works of UK art
9 The UK telemedicine network provides immediate faculty, alumni, 51116161115. and visiting artists.
consultations to primary care providers at rural sites such as . In 1995 96 the communit - - ~
. . . . . 7 - , y colleges prov1ded continuing
1d the St' Clalre MedicalCenter 1n Morehead, the Blg Sand} education courses and community service activities to
' 3:1 Primary Care Center 1n Prestonsburg; the ARH June over 500 000 citizens
an Buchanan Clinic in Hindman; and the Elliot County Clinic ' '
in Sandy Hook. 5

 . 1
ENROLLMENT - Community College System
Fall 1996 Headcount (Prehminary) Headcount and Full-Time Equivalent (FTE) ‘
F ull-time Part-time Total 5 01000 ' [
Ashland 1,324 1,153 2,477 46,069 48’0“ 48’3") 45,581 43674
Elizabethtown 1,388 2,090 3,478 40,000 [40758 431619 ’ I
Hazard 1,539 831 2.370 ’ ,
Henderson 572 551 1,123 :
Hopkinsville 664 2,088 2,752 30,000 1
Jefferson 3,150 6,119 9,269 ’ 26,808 27,125
Lexington 3,209 2,291 5.500 20000 23,767 22,941 25,535 25,870 25’1“ 25’202 . |
Madisonville 1,058 1,520 2,578 ’ 19,245
Maysvillc 641 731 1,372 ,
Owensboro 1,049 1,265 2,314 10,000 11,554 ”“397 ‘ ,
Paducah 1,386 1,456 2,842 FTE
Prestonsburg 1,699 999 2,698 7
Somerset L576 979 2555 0 1980 // 1985 // 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996
Southeast 1,632 714 2,346 <
6 Total 20,887 22,787 43,674 Fa“ semesm‘

 1
1 N ROLLMEN T - Umversfiy System
= 1 mm
1 Headcount and Full—Time Equivalent (FTE) Fall 1996 Headcount (Prehmmary)
30,000 '
Full-time Part-time Total
74 257000 , Undergraduate 14,729 2,312 17,041
23,509 23’081 24,132 24,197 24,288 24,217 24378 24,061 Gradua1e 2,481 2,501 5,042
_ 20 000 20 966 20 290 Professmnal 1,267 86 1,353
1 ’ 19,588 ’ 18646 19,563 19,784 20,021 20,012 ’ 20,223 HouseStaff/Postdoctoral 625 — 625
15,000 FTE 17,077 Total 19,102 4,959 24,061
I .
10,000 .
5,000
0
)6 1980 // 1985 // 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996
Fall Semester 7

 1 996 FRESHMAN PROFILE — Universrty System ,
______—_—_—_———————
MM—

ln Fall 1996, the University enrolled 2,637 l

- - 3:

freshmen, havmg a record high school GPA of I ‘ 135 1
3.43 and including: 125 1
125 17] 12.5,. 1

. 1 l ' - #1..”
9 125 Governor s Scholars 3 113 ”WW/V1133 l
9 118 l-llgh School Valedlctorians “'3 11 Mfgéflofiilfvij 1

894,

3.43 824/ "82 ’ 8*
ngh School GPA 34;!” 43 44 1
15 ”/7923; 1

l—l———l—l———l—+—~—l 7 g 26
8 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996

 ANNUAL 'I'UITION & FEES
= —-——————_._—
1 ReSIdent Tumon & Fees Comblned 1 996-97
$3,200 —
3 $2 916 . . .

121% 1 $2,800 ’ ReSIdent Tuition Fees
9 r a Graduate 35 2,580 515 336
<1” i 87 400 W3“

1 5’ Magyéyé Undergraduate 2,340 336
‘ $2,000 $1 680 92/2/41 - Community College 1,000 80
81,600 N 0n-ReSIdent
$1 ,00 $3,549 Graduate 5» 7,740 $ 336
73 1757 ’é« Undergraduate 7,020 336
, 1 $800 6:9”,i9vjwjggsgr/ $1,080 Community College 3,000 80
$682998?“
1 $400 2’15.,;~::’x::,,,;,;,;;;.,;gv,?;le: wv $580 2,: . 1 ‘ V I . 1 L
1 $390 ' Tu1tion and fees at Lexmgton are $1956.00
1 $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
1 996
Academic Year 9

 141$ 2.7011213 ib~')‘~'~‘1?' Ls") 31a;raq§';¢g§%§3§;4
‘31 DEGREES (iONEERRED
.’-,.5f,{;-1fi * ’“171‘111‘ch‘1135-51
3‘1: “"115; 1
Efifipi‘a? _ «3'53» 17¢;ng , #39539529915 —_
€5{"”'7‘.a‘-1:5£: -.’;. “5;; .yrf1‘Q‘lc 5-K? '1’1. wage;
r£3451¥§fl~§wdrffiwril¢ 3213539335212
H150"NEE-Tyffizffi‘gffiziif? 7: i-Txa’fiégztkfi 4,000
53111333115:15215331215333}: 233321121362: _ 3,687 3,708 1 ,
V . V ‘ fl - 3 500 , . . . . . , , 3’444 —
l 995 96 3’1” 3 003 Ag“
' 3,008 1 3 .
— 31000 ' ' ' ' 2,859 2,780 - ,, 2,781 , 2’83“ A“
21672 2,613 2,635 3321:: 3m.
I ASSOCIate 31708 21500 Bi11
Baccalaureate 31003 c111
’ Gladuata 11269 15::
Professional 353 11500 ,, ' ' " 1137 1190' 1,294 11,269 131111
1,084 ’ ’ W :33 Eng
’ w , 234:3 F _
y 3;, 333;; 313 a1, 13333 .- % g 0"
51'“! 1‘a:‘:»'1..11I€5 ‘4’ 157%: r "L j > ,/ 'Ir‘s'i‘g" (/14 21:": :3 " '>“ 1
500 285%; 329'? 326 3°3 1 :0“
0 31 ' 33%" .33 - 1 L“
85—86 // 90.91 91.92 92.93 9394 94-95 95-96 1
10 Academic Year

 t ____________ [MW
708 a, First First
' Discipline Associate Baccalaureate Master’s * Doctoral Professional Discipline Associate Baccalaureate Master’s * Doctoral Professional

Agriculture - 127 23 20 - Letters - 125 18 7 —
Architecture » 59 - — — Library Scicncc ~ - 92 - —
Area Studies - — — - — Mathematics — 31 22 7 -
Biological/Life Sciences — 137 18 33 - Medicine - - - » 89
Business/Management 570 51 l 74 14 < Pharm D. , - - - 77
Communications 4 189 10 3 — Physical Sciences - 51 1 1 19 —
Computer/Info Sciences 130 53 20 2 » Precision Production 14 — - — -
Dentistry - — < - 50 Protective Services 27 - — — -
Education — 231 149 48 - Psychology — 147 12 9 —
Engineering 69 342 95 21 - Public Affairs 76 104 214 4 —
Fine and Applied Arts 14 106 20 3 — Social Sciences » 241 67 19 -

t Foreign Languages - 28 20 3 — Interdisciplinary 1.742 19 — - -

‘ Health Professions 1,044 380 141 24 -
Home Economics 18 122 27 — - Total 3,708 3,003 1,033 236 353

1 Law — - - » 137

I

1 Includes Specialist degrees

1 11

|

 FACULTY SALARIES - Commumty College System
UK All-Ranks Benchmark Percent Below or Above the Benchmark Median
Fall Average Salary Median Salary 1.0% _1% 5
1996 $35,768 _0%
1995 33,251 $35,222 -1.0% -.2%
1994 32,260 35,039 '3-0‘70
1993 31,389 32,531 jZZO
1992 30,358 30,341 5:07: 4.2% 35%
1991 30,434 30,480 41.0% ”53% ' 55%
1990 28,530 31,601 -7.0%
1989 26,582 28,777 ZZZ 8.4% -7.6% _7_9%
1988 25,177 27,479 40.0% 9
1987 25,125 26,524 _11_0% '9-7%
1986 24,012 25,056 42.0%
1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1
12 * Available in early spring 1997

 = FACULTY SALARIES — University System
E
n . Percent Below or Above the Benchmark Median UK All-Ranks Benchmark
1.0% Fall Average Salary Median Salary
0% 1996 $57,024
10% 1995 55,297 $57,617
-2.0% 4.3% 1994 53,750 54,899
33:: .317. 3.4% 91% 1993 52,152 53,962
_5_0% 40% 1992 50,602 52,235
5% 60% 1991 50,414 51,062
-7.0% 1990 46,298 50,152
8.090.781 -777. 1989 42,008 46,957
1 133; 8.8% 1988 39.604 44,620
_11_(,% 40.5% 1987 38,715 42,461
,5 1 42.0% -1 1.2% 1986 37,055 40.21 1
1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995
Available in early spring 1997 I3

 A L U MI J 1 Boone campbe“
977
Kenton L203
__.—_.__.—_——-———-—————— Gallatin B’aCke" _— ,u
c M 56 Grant Pendlelon 289 ————
arm 1
B ( iount f R ' n >1
O 951 63 CC 94 Rubenson 963 202 1251 l1
Owen _ 66 Boyd '1
H 109 Harrlsun Flcm’n
Fall 1996
177 449
1.106 Scott
Franklin Bath Rowan
Jefferson Shelby 2.012 "075 B°um°n 111 275 Elliott
19’477 769 775 27 Lawrence
Wood71°rd Fayette Mongg708mery 311
Bullilt Slag-13cm Anderson 1‘5 1 250% Clark Menlfee Morgan
Meade 625 45° Jessamlne 1'036 Powell 25 97 Jogggon Marlin
Hancock 3‘“ 1-678 119 240
165 Netson Mercer Mad. Wotle Magellln
Henderson Brecklnndge 934 Washington 565 1 of?” Esllll 73 254
11745 DaVless 303 Hardin 229 80 1e Garrard , 55 Lee Floyd
Unlon 2,573 3 405 V mam 1.759 Plke
, - 881 245 55
588 w b I Lame Mam" 220 1.074
e ser 291 ‘
424 McLean Ohio Grayson 391 L'ggg'“ Jackson 0255'” Knott
270 363 429 Taykx Fiockcastle 58 Perry 519
Crlltenden H k' Han 3‘2 Casey 151 1,268
Lll/lngston Muhlenberg 4‘ 22 Pulaski Laurel 182 Leslie 995
257 Caldwell 75‘ . 516 339
McCraken 380 Adalr 2,081
Ballard
331 2,799 Lyon Warren Barren Magma ‘52 Russe” Knox R1
194 Christian 816 310 379 172 Harlan
(2 » 21175 ”’93” , 2,120 * -
arllsle Marshall Todd 182 _ Cumberland Wame _ i
13“ 591 Trigg 24s . Allen 64 49“ Whfl'ey Be” ‘
Graves Slmpson _ Monroe Cllnlon McCreary 456 742
chkman 338 4a
684 131 52 156 374
55 Galloway
Fulton 303 >1- I , I 1) C . J , .
14 107 11C m LS onmlllnlty College System and Ulzlverszh/ Sl/sfcm Alzlllmz

 I f BOOHE Campbell
294 Kenton 292
696 —
.\ fl Gallalin Bracken ————
: “‘ .—'———‘——_—‘—‘——‘——— 28 Pendlelon “35
‘ f 0 ° ‘ >5 T bl 03:0“ Grant 55 Mason Lewis Greenup
"m e 9 ‘35 Robertson 453 174 751
,l By County 0 rigln .3 5,
H . , Henry 59 Harrison _ h 1 Fleming Carter 1.389
Fall 1996 Enrollment (Preliminary) 01mm 94 “2 “'35:,“ 222 303
588 ' SUD" Rowan
Franklin 430 Bourbon Bath 77 Elliotl
Jelierson Shelby 516 344 35 32 Lawrence
10230 238 Wobdlord Fayette Mongtynery 292
Spencer “2 7,945 Clark Menilee Morgan
Bullitt 45 “1:75” , 407 12 37 ““5““ Manln
Meade 537 Jessamine Powell 468 257
Hancock 295 Mercer 705 59 Wolte Magolfin
160 . ”also” 241 Madison . 110 197
Breckrnndge 528 Washington 323 E5"” Floyd
Henggson 133171955 181 Hardin 99 Boyle Garrard 37 I115): Breathlll 1.236 Pike
Union 2.051 2.603 L we Marion 258 as 400 1.024
353 a 139 Lincoln Owsiey Knott
Webster McLean . Grayson 210 119 Jackson 104 Per
394 Ohm Rockcaslle 48 'y 469
229 336 284 Taylor 117 956
Crittenden . Hart Green 139 016:5), Clay Letcher
170 HOPk'"5 Butler 39 r 90 . 772
1 579 Edmonson 09 . Laurel Leslie
’ Muhlenberg 28 Pulaski 400
Livmgston 704 la Adair 1,064 545
177 Caldwell 11 69 ll
Metca e Russe
l Ballard M205?" Lynn 194 Warren Barren 13 247 K12? Harlan
‘69 ‘ 115 Christian 193 “7 ‘ 1.007
3. ‘ _ 2,257 L093“ Cumberland Wayne Whitley Bell
. Carlisle Marshall . To“ 37 A116,, 32 Clinton 255 McCrearV 233 765
91 411 "'99 1‘“ Simpson 25 Monroe 168 339
. Graves 155 15
Hickman 479 39
48 Galloway , ._ . fi - ~ 7
Fm" 87 * Includes Corriirrziiirti/ College Sir/stem 17nd Urizucisrri/ Si/stciir Strait/11‘s 15
36 ‘ ‘

 3m; :25: i r w $3,313; Revrsed Budget Budget
“ State Appropriation $ 330,337,800 39 345,945,900
Tuition and Fees 124,737,000 130,676,600
Federal and Local Appropriations 21,434,900 21,434,500
Sales and Services of Educational Activities 29,883,100 45,436,000
Endowment and Investment Income 9,089,400 9,421,300
Sales and Services of Auxiliary Enterprises 38,563,900 42,603,300
Gifts and Grants 15,267,000 66,093,200
Hospital 218,241,100 226,381,000
Fund Balances 17,338,200 15,820,100
Affiliated Corporations 125,239,900 140,678,600
Restricted Funds 77,351,300 89,459,800
Total $1,007,483,600 $1,133,950,300

16

 Instruction is 242450.000 is 275.01 3. 100 "2’
Research 121007.200 130517300 ”*
Public Service 88.907.400 14| 226.000
Academic Support 66.960200 76.883200
Student Services 24.224700 25.558.700
Institutional Support 44.077.500 48.288300
Operations and Maintenance 45.868.100 46.846.900
Student Financial Aid 59.838400 61.665400
Mandatory 'l‘ransl‘ers (Debt Service) 32.808800 33.018.200
Auxiliary Services 61 .794.900 67.914300
Hospital 218.646.400 227.0 I 3.900
Total $1,007,483,600 $1,133,950,300
Category
Personnel Costs 559888.300 647589.800
Openuing EXPCHSCS 358.357.5400 3Q3..908200
lVlandatory Transfers (Debt Service) til-321490 41-53870”
Capital Outlay 47.916.800 50.923.600
Total $1,007,483,600 $1,133,950.300 17

 /————__———_—__—————__
. . . University System Community College System
Spectal Appropriations
Debt Service Adjustment 8 470.800 513 5.400
Operations and Maintenance of New Facilities 567.300 -
Engineering Education Enhancement 300,000 -
St. Claire Medical Ccnter/MoSU/UL Regional Health Science Center 200.000 -
Small Business Development Center 175,000 -
Licking Valley Extended Campus Center at Cynthiana-Maysville Community College - 50.000
Fixed Costs
Employee Benefits 537.100 259.500
Utilities 265.600 120.100
Continuation Costs
Compensation Increase (3.2% Merit Pool) 5.599.900 1“ 2,284,500 ‘
Operating Expense Increase (3%) 838.100 ’ 255,000 1‘
Library Acquisitions (10%) 147.900 :“ 76.200
Program] Improvement
Faculty Salary Adjustment (5.82%) - 2.440.000
Retirement Equalization 260.000 48.100
Faculty Positions - 307,600
Part-Time Instruction - 400.000
Total $ 9,361,700 $ 6,246,400
3‘ Remainder of compensation increase. operating increase, and library acquisitions increase
18 supported by tuition. other University income or reallocation.

 1 996-97 CAPITAL BUDGET (In Millions)
_-= __——_—
tem _ _ University System Community College System
Capital Pr0_]ects ‘
New Facilities: :15 36,1 11S 27.9
Hopkinsville Regional Technical Training Center ($1 1.4J'; Ashland Classroom Building ($5.5M:
Prestonsburg Classroom/Health Education Building ($5.5)': Hazard Classroom and Faculty Offices ($5.5)1;
Animal Science Research Center Phase 1 ($12.5)‘1 Fraternity House Replacement ($3.0); Aging/Allied
Health Building ($1.0 for DesignF; Communication and Network System and Ancillary Services Building
($4.8): KGS Well Sample and Core Repository ($1.0); Hospital Facilities (8138)
Program Renovations 20.2 —
Scheduled Maintenance 23 1,5 1
Life Safety Projects 6.6 1 .3
Utility Projects/Land Imprtwement/Acquisitions/Other 5.4 1.2 1
Equipment
Computing 10,5 33
Other Instructional 3.1 1.9
Research 1 1,1 ,
Auxiliary, Communications. Office, Physical Plant, Other 6.4 ,7
Other - Hospital 16.2 -
Library Books 59 ,8
Total $123.8 ‘5 37.6
1 Special state appropriation.
2 Includes special state appropriation of $500,000.
3 Includes special state appropriation of$3()0,000 for Southeast Falkenstine Hall Renovation Phase I.
4 Includcs special stale appropriation of $800,000 for hilztdisoitville Student/Auditoritnn Parking.
NOTE: The 1996797 capital budget is supported by nonrecurring funds ($8.9); recurring general funds ($19.2): restricted funds (58.8): 19
affiliates (SI—1.1): bond proceeds (510.7): and special state approprialiens/current plant funds ($99.7).

 EXTERNAL SUPPORT - Obtained by Faculty and Staff
5 '
1995—96 ,,,, W ,,4, 4
By Category of Support , $93 0 $101.9 4,
(In Millions) “”0 $923 ‘ ‘
Instruction 35 16.4 $80 59% 58% $
Research 76.1 $70.0 $70.0 627 60% 51%
Public Service 19.9 $60 5559-“ 65% 0 ,
Other l.7 59% 56% ., . , , , $
1‘0“" 3‘ 114-1 1140 57% ,4 $
269* 33% 23% 20%
By Source $20 15% 13% 13% 35% 5 8
Federal 58% 27% 23% 31% 20% 22% 22% 18% 22%
’1, State 20% $0
- Business, Industry, Other 22% 88-89 89-90 90-91 91-92 92—93 93-94 94—95 95-96
20 Fiscal Year

 = —-———.—_.——_—___
1 $40 ‘ $39.0
137-” 1995—96
$33 $31.6 (In Millions)
830 1528.7 ,
5526-1 $263 Alumni 313 6.9
*2: $202 $20.8 $21.4 Non-Alumni 1 1.7
$20 Corporation s/Foundations 1 6.4
$15 $14.7 Trusts/Associations 4.0
‘ Total $ 39.0
$10
7 $0
’ 86-87 87—88 88-89 89-90 90—91 91-92 92-93 93—94 94-95 95-96
Fiscal Year 21

 FACULTY AND STAFF
University System Community College
System

1995-96 Educational Hospital ‘
— & General & Auxiliary Total %T0tal Total %T0tal (
Full-Time Employees 1
Executive/Administrativat/Managerial 299 88 387 3.8% 104 4.7% 1

Faculty 1,796 — 1,796 17.4% 1,119 50.9%
Other Professional 1,693 1,569 3,262 31.7% 279 12.7% I
Secretarial/Clerical 1,328 770 2,098 20.4% 495 22.5% i
Technical/Paraprofessional 702 333 1,035 10.0% 21 1.0% 1
Skilled Crafts 257 23 280 2.7% — 0.0% 1
Service/Maintenance 777 671 1,448 14.0% 179 8.2% E

Total 6,852 3,454 10,306 100.0% 2,197 100.0%
I
1

22 '

 : %
ge 1995—96 University System Community College System 1:551:51»,fosewage;
— Newer’ ““3”~’..2J:~
Volumes Held 2,633,632 476,863 {,2 r2234;
Current Periodical Titles 26,394 3,650 c ,
Microtorms 5,593,370 360,470 41:53» “fly;
Audio-Visual Materials 71,546 45,1 19 315*‘412’54czfitifil:97“?
In addition to the above, the Library’s collections include over 237,000 maps; over 5,000 Oral History program
interviews; 274 current state, national, and international newspapers; the University Archives; 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, 13 branch libraries, and 18 libraries within the Community College System. The
NOTIS library system provides an on—line catalog for the holdings of all University libraries.
23

 LAND AND SPACE >+
_——___—__— _
wwawma‘rw Community UHiVEISitY
5737133’251‘1Wg'x3”;§w*1; 1 995 ‘96 College System System Other” Total
Egggggfégyv if: Acreage 1,075 684 23,662 25,421 1
”‘3” ,3», Assignable Square Footage in Buildings***

Lgszyagyggflgggg"21:3, Classroom 28 3,099 1 8 6,59 1 7 5 ,5 l 4 545,204
‘fgigizvs”glgfi‘igé‘fg‘f551‘vér Laboratory 349,323 921 ,580 64, 197 1 .335, 100
Office 360,495 1,369,126 120,262 1,849,883
Study 181,677 279,252 7,41 1 468,340
Special 40,932 642,594 450,982 1,134,508
General 274,546 603,843 110,330 988,719 ‘
Support 60,926 1,523,243 235,544 1,819,713 L
Health Care 276 382,827 19,011 402,1 14
Residential — 1,245,819 159,334 1,405,153 I
Unclassified 26,935 177,425 177,144 381.504 15
Total 1,578,209 7,332,300 1,419,729 10,330,238 ']
Excludes space provided at no cost
Includes research farms, Robinson Forest, substations, 4—1-1 camps, Adena Park, and leased space
24 Based on 11111 1995 Physical Facilities Inventory

 _ 2
Inventory Net Change Inventory Net Change Inventory
1 6/30/94 1994—95 6/30/95 1995-96 6/30/96
421 Educational and General
Educational Aids $ 42.887.000 8 3,113,000 $ 46,000,000 fl; 2.470.000 $ 48.470.000
Research 51,558,000 2.031.000 53,589,000 2.755.000 56.344.000
204 Physical Plant 1.161.000 307,000 1,468,000 127.000 1,595,000
100 Computing 74,946,000 3,727,000 78,673,000 (3,588,000) 75.085.000
883 Communications 4,727,000 613,000 5.340.000 455.000 5.795.000
340 Office 19,721 .000 1,919,000 21.640.000 1.627.000 23,267,000
50§ Other 1 1,789,000 773.000 12,562,000 676,000 13.238.000
fl: Subtotal 206,789,000 12,483,000 219,272,000 4,522,000 223,794,000
11;: Hospital 63,996,000 2.795.000 66,791,000 5.928.000 72.719.000
504 Auxiliary Enterprises 4,445,000 356,000 4,801,000 397.000 5.198.000
238 Total $275,230,000 $ 15,634,000 $290,864,000 $ 10,847,000 $301,711,000
25

 5 —
Funding Anticipated
Under Construction Scope Source On Llne Date
Parking Structure 15 10,300,000 Agency Fall 1996
KGS Well Sample and Core Repository Building 1,500,000 Agency Spring 1997
Hazardous Materials Facility 2,500,000 State/Agency Spring 1997
Hospital: Critical Care Center Shell/Pediatric Facility 10,600,000 Agency Spring 1997
Tennis Stadium 1,576,000 Private Spring 1997
Ashland: Classroom Building 5,810,000 ' State Spring 1997
W. T. Young Library 58,000,000 Private/Non—Public Fall 1997
Fraternity House Replacement 3,000,000 Private/Agency Fall 1997
Medical Center Research Building Shelled Space Fit Up 3,910,000 Federal/Agency Fall 1997
Aging/Allied Health Phase 1 9,460,000 Federal/Private/Agency Spring 1998
In Planning and Design
Hopkinsville: Regional Technical Training Center 1 1,695,000 3 State Fall 1997
Center for Academic and Tutorial Services (CATS) 2,000,000 Private Fall 1997
Hazard: Classroom/Economic Development Building — Phase I 14,250,000 7’ Federal/State/Agency Spring 1998
Prestonsburg: Classroom/Health Education Building 5,500,000 State Spring 1998
Animal Science Research Center Phase 1 12,480,000 State Fall 1998
Aging/Allied Health Phase II 980,000 4 State/Agency -
1 - Includes design funds of $310,000 3 — Includes design funds of $750,000
26 2 7 Includes design funds of $250,000 4 - Design funds

 W
1 Board of Trustees
te
President
7 Charles T. Wethington, Jr.
7 .__..____________________
7 . .
7 Special Assistant for Assistant to the President Vice I’res1dent . D' 1 l'Athl t' L 'lC ‘ l
7 Academic Affairs for Administrative Affairs for University Rela‘lons 'r“ or 0 6 ‘cs . 9g“ y 0““5‘ 1
Juanita W. Fleming John J. Piecoro. Jr. Joseph T‘ BUFCh C'M‘ Newton Rmhdld 11' Plyma e
5 _ViC€ President Vice President Vice President Vice President Vice President
ff" Research and for Information Systems for Management for Fiscal Affairs for University Relations
Graduate Studies and Budget
Fitzgerald B. Brzimwell Eugene R. Williams Edward A. Carter George J. DeBin Joseph T. Burch
fl
3
Chancellor Chancellor Chancellor
for the for the Community for the
Lexington Campus College System Medical Center
Elisabeth A. Zinser Ben W. Carr James W. Holsingcr 27

 BOARD OF TRUSTEES
, l
1
Alan Aj a Student Member (1997) Robert P. Meriwether, M.D. Paducah (1998) 1
Ted B. Bates Alumni Member (2000) Billy Joe Miles Owensboro (2001) 1
Kay Shropshire Bell Alumni Member (1998) Jimmy Jack Miller Faculty Member (1998) 1
Edward T. Breathitt Lexington (2001) Elissa Plattner Camp Springs (1998)
Paul W. Chellgren Ashland (1997) Deborah Powell, M.D. Faculty Member (1998) 1
Robert N. Clay Versailles (1997) Steven S. Reed Louisville (2000) 1
Merwin Grayson, Jr. Crescent Springs (2001) C. Frank Shoop Lexington (2002)
John R. "Jack" Guthrie Alumni Member (2002) Lois Weinberg Hindman (1997) 1
James F. Hardymon Barrington, RI (1999) Martin Welenken Louisville ( 1999)
Loys Mather Faculty Member (1999) Billy B. Wilcoxson Lexington (2002) 1
l
1
28 1

 _ w
1865 Agricultural and Mechanical College (A&M) 1956 Medical Center authorized by General Assembly; Paducah Community College established;
established as part of Kentucky University Frank G. Dickey became President Hazard Community College established:
' 1869 James K. Patterson became President of A&M 1957 Ashland Extension Center established Maysville Community College established;
1878 A&M separated from Kentucky University 1959 Patterson School of Diplomacy established: Madisonville Community College established
998) 1882 A&M moved to current location in Lexington Honors Program initiated 1969 College of Social Work established; Otis A.
001 1885 Agricultural Experiment Station opened 1960 Medical Center opened: College of Medicine Singletary became President
) 1889 College of Agriculture established admitted first class; College of Nursing admitted 1970 College of Library and Information Science
998) 1908 College of Arts and Sciences established; College first class; Henderson Extension Center established; established
998) of Law established: A&M name changed to “State Southeast Extension Center established 1976 College of Communications established:
University. Lexington. Kentucky" 1962 College of Dentistry admitted first class; College of Fine Arts established
998) 1909 A collection of books was moved into the Carnegie University Hospital opened 1982 University reorganized with a Central
000 Building and named University Library 1963 John W. Oswald became President Administration and three sectors headed by
) 1911 Henry S. Barker became President ofState 1964 Community College System established; Chancellors (Lexington Campus. Medical
002) University ' Elizabethtown Community College established: Center. and Community College System)
997 1916 State University renamed University of Kentucky Prestonsburg Community College established: 1984 LTI became Lexington Community College
) 1917 Frank L. McVey became President of University of College of Architecture established 1986 Owensboro Community College established
999) Kentucky; Graduate Schoolestablished 1965 Hopkinsville Community College established; 1987 David P. Roselle became President
002 1918 College of Engineering established Somerset Community College established; 1990 Charles T. Wethington. Jr. became President
) 1923 College of Education established Lexington Technical Institute (LTI) established 1993 College of Library and Information Science
1925 College of Business and Economics e