09/06/1969

UCCSN Board of Regents' Meeting Minutes
September 6-7, 1969








09-06-1969

Pages 188-235

BOARD OF REGENTS

UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA SYSTEM

September 6, 1969



The Board of Regents met on the above date in the Donald C.

Moyer Student Union, University of Nevada, Las Vegas.



Members present: Mr. James H. Bilbray

Mr. Procter Hug, Jr.

Mr. Archie C. Grant

Mr. Harold Jacobsen

Mrs. Molly Knudtsen

Louis Lombardi, M. D.

Mr. R. J. Ronzone

Mr. Albert Seeliger

Dr. Juanita White



Members absent: Fred M. Anderson, M. D.

Mr. Thomas Bell



Others present: Chancellor Neil D. Humphrey

President N. Edd Miller, UNR

President R. J. Zorn, UNLV

Acting Director Joseph Warburton, DRI

Mr. Daniel Walsh, Chief Deputy Attorney General

Vice President Donald H. Baepler, UNLV

Mr. Herman Westfall, Business Manager, UNLV

Mr. Edward Olsen, Director of Information, UNR

Mr. Mark Hughes, Director of Information, UNLV

Dr. Gary Peltier, Senate Chairman, UNR

Dr. Robert Boord, Senate Chairman, UNLV

Dr. Don Fowler, Senate Chairman, DRI

Mr. Jim Hardesty, ASUN President



The meeting was called to order by Chairman Hug at 9:15 A.M.



1. Approval of Minutes of Previous Meeting



Upon motion by Mr. Jacobsen, seconded by Mr. Seeliger, the

minutes of the regular meeting of July 12, 1969 were approv-

ed as distributed.



2. Report of Personnel Actions



Upon motion by Mr. Bilbray, seconded by Mrs. Knudtsen, the

following appointments were approved as recommended by the

appropriate officers:



UNLV



BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS



Chan Young Bang, Graduate Assistant, academic year 1969-70

- $2500 (replacement for Colton)



Douglas Roger Ponn, Graduate Assistant, academic year 1969-

70 - $2500 (replacement for Guffey)



COLLEGE OF EDUCATION



Mark G. Beals, Associate Professor of Special Education,

academic year 1969-70 - $12,950 (Federal funding)



Douglas Gene Carder, Graduate Assistant, academic year

1969-70 - $2700 (second year appointment)



Lou Mims Chitwood, Graduate Assistant, academic year 1969-

70 - $2500 (new position)



Pamela Hicks, Graduate Assistant, academic year 1969-70 -

$2500 (new position)



Thomas Edward Wilson, Lecturer in Elementary Education,

academic year 1969-70 - $15,500 (priviate funding)



COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS



Jack Eugene Garver, Assistant Professor of Art, academic

year 1969-70 - $9500 (one year replacement for Pfaffl, on

leave of absence)



COLLEGE OF GENERAL AND TECHNICAL STUDIES



Harold L. Feikes, Adjunct Professor of Nursing, academic

year 1969-70



Marilyn Ingram, Instructor and Inter-Campus Nursing Project

Director, academic year 1969-70 - $9325 (new position)



Sister Marie Mc Donald, Adjunct Professor of Nursing,

academic year 1969-70



Harry J. Mc Kinnon, Jr., Adjust Professor of Nursing,

academic year 1969-70



Ramon B. Pence, Adjunct Associate Professor of Radiographic

Technology, academic year 1969-60



Duane Tabor Pierce, Lecturer in Radiologic Technology,

academic year 1969-70 - $12,100 (replacement for Paris)



Nancy Victorine Spano, Assistant Professor of Nursing,

academic year 1969-70 - $10,625 (new position)



Cleta Margo Whipple, Instructor in Nursing Laboratory,

academic year 1969-70 - $8675 (replacement for L. Hunt)



COLLEGE OF HUMANITIES



Ruth Caroline Dolin, Graduate Assistant, academic year

1969-70 - $3000 (new position)



Elfriede J. Formann, Graduate Assistant, academic year

1969-70 - $3000 (new position)



Margaret Mc Farland Ivey, Graduate Assistant, academic

year 1969-70 - $3000 (new position)



Diane Claire Jones, Graduate Assistant, academic year 1969-

70 - $3000 (new position)



Muriel Irene Lem, Graduate Assistant, academic year 1969-

70 - $3000 (new position)



Adalberto Manuel Meneses, Graduate Assistant, academic year

1969-70 - $3000 (new position)



David Marc Till, Graduate Assistant, academic year 1969-70

- $2500 (replacement for Rodrigues)



Sheilah Ruth Wilson, Assistant Professor of Spanish, aca-

demic year 1969-70 - $9500 (new position)



David R. Youngblood, Graduate Assistant, academic year

1969-70 - $2700 (second year appointment) (replacement for

Jeppeson)



COLLEGE OF SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS



William Daniel Holder, Graduate Assistant, academic year

1969-70 - $2500 (new position)



Pong Nen Lem, Adjunct Assistant Professor of Engineering,

academic year 1969-70



Ali Hussain Shalash, Associate Professor of Geography,

academic year 1969-70 - $14,225 (replacement for Rodney

Griffin, on leave of absence)



Mary Helen Wells, Graduate Assistant, academic year 1969-

70 - $2500 (new position)



COLLEGE OF SOCIAL SCIENCE



Karen Coleen Barbour, Graduate Assistant, academic year

1969-70 - $1250 (1/2 time, new position)



Carlos Henry Brandenburg, Graduate Assistant, academic

year 1969-70 - $1250 (1/2 time, new position)



John Griffin Curry, Assistant Professor of Sociology,

academic year 1969-70 - $11,375 (replacement for Ronald

C. Parton, 1-year appointment)



Linda Gail Estrin, Graduate Assistant, academic year 1969-

70 - $1250 (1/2 time, new position)



Robert Charles Koettel, Assistant Professor of Psychology,

academic year 1969-70 - $12,125 (new position)



Arne K. Langvad, Instructor in Sociology, academic year

1969-70 - $9000 (1-year replacement for Roger Miller)



Esther Diana Small, Lecturer in Social Services, academic

year 1969-70 - $12,125 (new position, Federal funding)



Lillian J. Sondgeroth, Graduate Assistant, academic year

1969-70 - $1250 (1/2 time, new position)



Tanya Weir, Graduate Assistant, academic year 1969-70 -

$2500 (new position)



Martin Saul Wilner, Graduate Assistant, academic year 1969-

70 - $1250 (1/2 time)



Blaine Thomas Yoho, Graduate Assistant, academic year 1969-

70 - $2500 (new position)



HOTEL ADMINISTRATION



Jo Beth Adamson, Assistant Professor of Hotel Administra-

tion, academic year 1969-70 - $11,000 (replacement for

Bussell)



LIBRARY



Robert Bellanti, Serials Librarian, Rank I, 9/1/69-6/30/70

- $6400 (annual base of $7680 for fiscal year)



BOOKSTORE



Melba Hnrcir, Manager, 9/1/69-6/30/70 - $7000 (annual base

of $9240)



UNR



COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE



Ted P. Bendure, Assistant Extension Agent, White Pine

County, 8/15/69-6/30/70 - $7680 annual rate (replacement

for Fred Mills)



Leonard Burns, Area Youth Extension Specialist, 8/1/69-

6/30/70 - $10,410 annual rate (replacement for Lyle Mc Neal)



Betty J. Campbell, Associate Professor of Home Economics,

Spring semester, 1970 - $15,075 annual rate (replacement

for Peggy Kimsey, contingency Ph. D. by 2/1/70)



Floyd John Green, Graduate Research Assistant in Biochemis-

try (Cancer Research Laboratory), academic year 1969-70 -

$2750 (new position)



Charles L. Harms, County Extension Agronomist, 7/14/69-

6/30/60 - $9630 (new position)



Julia Lewis Hoff, Lecturer in Home Economics, academic year

1969-70 - $7700 (new position)



John B. Laxague, Graduate Research Assistent in Animal

Science, 1/3 time, 9/1/69-5/31/70 - $1499.94 (replacement

for Robert Hartman)



Roger Allen Lewis, Assistant Professor of Biochemistry,

9/1/69-6/30/70 - $11,850 annual rate (replacement for

Clifton Blincoe on sabbatical leave)



Barbara Malone, Supervisor, Pre-Kindergarten Program,

academic year 1969-70 - $8375 (new position)



Nancy D. Olsen, Graduate Research Assistant in Home

Economics, academic year 1969-70 - $2500 (replacement

for Agnes Yang)



Arleen C. Otto, Professor of Home Economics, academic year

1969-70 - $17,875 (replacement for Ruth Dunn)



Gary R. Shaeffer, Graduate Research Assistant in Agricul-

tural Economics, academic year 1969-70 - $2750



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE



Alea K. Beito, Graduate Assistant in Psychology, 1/4 time,

academic year 1969-70 - $1250 (1/2 replacement for Marjorie

Preuss)



Renee E. Brinson, Graduate Assistant in Foreign Languages

and Literatures, academic year 1969-70 - $2500 (replace-

ment for Dona Sorich)



Linda L. Bufton, Student Assistant in Biology, 1/4 time,

academic year 1969-70 - $1050 (replacement for Ada

Natalino)



John Albert Cox, Lecturer in Social Services and Correc-

tions, 8/1/69-6/30/70 - $12,300 annual rate (new position)



Robert Edward Dannon, Graduate Assistant in Foreign Lan-

guages, academic year 1969-70 - $2500 (new position)



Martin N. Dantes, Student Assistant in Anthropology, 1/4

time, academic year 1969-70 - $1050 (temporary position)



Amy Jane Dansie, Graduate Assistant in Anthropology,

academic year 1969-70 - $2500 (new position)



Lawrence E. Deighton, Graduate Assistant in Foreign Lan-

guages, academic year 1969-70 - $2500 (new position)



Harold J. Depoali, Graduate Assistant in History, academic

year 1969-70 - $2500 (replacement for Harlan Hague)



Wayne Patrick Duncan, Graduate Assistant in Chemistry,

academic year 1969-70 - $2700 (replacement for Robert Smith)



Larry Michael Een, Graduate Assistant in English, academic

year 1969-70 - $2900 (replacement for James Gault)



Sevilla Gross Een, Lecturer in English, 1/2 time, academic

year 1969-70 - $3200 (temporary position)



Dale E. Flansaas, Graduate Assistant in Health, P. E. and

Recreation, academic year 1969-70 - $2700 (replacement

for Diane Cohen)



Michael N. Flansaas, Graduate Assistant in Health, P. E.

and Recreation, academic year 1969-70 - $2500 (replace-

ment for C. E. Stookey)



John Gregg Folkes, Lecturer in History, academic year

1969-70 - $9125 (new temporary position)



John Gallian, Graduate Assistant in Biology, academic year

1969-70 - $2500 (replacement for William Clark)



John W. Garberson, Lecturer in Journalism, academic year

1969-70 - $10,625 (new position)



Mary Jo Gillespie, Graduate Assistant in Physics, academic

year 1969-70 - $2900 (replacement for Paul Williams)



Husain F. Haddawy, Associate Professor of English, academic

year 1969-70 - $14,225 (new position)



Timothy G. Haller, Graduate Assistant in Political Science,

academic year 1969-70 - $2500 (replacement for Robert

Gillham)



Thomas L. Harrington, Assistant Professor of Psychology,

academic year 1969-70 - $10,625 (replacement for William

Wallace)



Benjamin W. Hazard, Lecturer in Art, academic year 1969-70

- $9650 (replacement for Charles Ross, on sabbatical leave)



Ralph Hoffman, Graduate Assistant in Biology, academic year

1969-70 - $2500 (replacement for Edward Lanigar)



Terry M. Howard, Graduate Assistant in History, academic

year 1969-70 - $2500 (new position)



Denis Humphrey, Student Assistant in Biology, 1/4 time,

academic year 1969-70 - $1050 (new temporary position)



Sidney David Johnson, Assistant Professor of Philosophy,

academic year 1969-70 - $9500 (new position, contingent

upon completion of Ph. D. by September 1, 1969)



Tetsuden Kashima, Graduate Assistant in Sociology, aca-

demic year 1969-70 - $2900 (new position)



Russell Neale Keat, Visiting Exchange Lecturer in Psy-

chology, academic year 1969-70 - $5125 (exchange for

Paul Secord)



John L. Lahren, Graduate Assistant in Psychology, 1/4 time,

academic year 1969-70 - $1350 (1/2 replacement for Marjorie

Preuss)



Dennis William Lum, Graduate Assistant in Political Sci-

ence, academic year 1969-70 - $2500 (replacement for

Donald Jones)



Fred W. Maher, Graduate Assistant in English, academic

year 1969-70 - $2900 (replacement for Roberta Coon)



John R. Marschall, Lecturer in History, 1/2 time, academic

year 1969-70 - $5687.50 (temporary position)



William C. Metz, Assistant Professor of Journalism, aca-

demic year 1969-70 - $11,375 (replacement for William

Ward)



Dennis G. Minister, Student Assistant in Biology, 1/4 time,

academic year 1969-70 - $1050 (temporary position)



Cheryl K. Peterson, Graduate Assistant in History, academic

year 1969-70 - $2500 (replacement for Allan Kilen)



James B. Reed, Graduate Assistant in Political Science,

academic year 1969-70 - $2500 (replacement for Stephen

Peek)



Ronald K. Remington, Graduate Assistant in Psychology,

academic year 1969-70 - $2700 (research)



Robert D. Roy, Graduate Assistant in Anthropology, aca-

demic year 1969-70 - $2500 (new position)



James M. Ryan, Graduate Assistant in Biology, academic

year 1969-70 - $2500 (replacement for Lillian Mayberry)



Frederick M. Smiley, Graduate Assistant in English, aca-

demic year 1969-70 - $2700 (new position)



Anthony Spanos, Graduate Assistant in Foreign Languages,

academic year 1969-70 - $2500 (new position)



Sister Myra Stratton, Graduate Assistant in English, aca-

demic year 1969-70 - $2900 (replacement for T. Brychta)



James T. Toney, Graduate Assistant in Anthropology, aca-

demic year 1969-70 - $2700 (new position)



Carol D. Tresner, Graduate Assistant in Philosophy, aca-

demic year 1969-70 - $2500 (new position)



Jose L. Varela-Ibarra, Lecturer in Foreign Languages, aca-

demic year 1969-70 - $9650 (temporary replacement for E.

Echevarria)



Larry A. White, Lecturer in Speech and Drama, academic year

1969-70 - $9875 (replacement for Bernard Anderson on sab-

batical leave)



COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION



Daniel J. Culbert, Graduate Assistant in B. B. & E. R., 1/4

time, academic year 1969-70 - $1250 (replacement for Kimun

Lee)



John E. Dittrich, Lecturer in Management, academic year

1969-70 - $10,250 (vacant position, formerly Robert Coe)



William R. Eadington, Assistant Professor of Economics,

academic year 1969-70 - $11,000 (replacement for Chester

Kearney)



Robert L. Nor Velle, Graduate Assistant in B. B. & E. R.,

1/4 time, academic year 1969-70 - $1250 (new temporary

position)



Michael E. Vader, Graduate Assistant in Marketing, 1/4

time, academic year 1969-70 - $1250 (replacement for John

Tedford)



Rosaline H. Weaver, Lecturer in Accounting, academic year

1969-70 - $9500 (new position)



COLLEGE OF EDUCATION



Fred W. Bowers, Student Assistant in Chemistry, 1/4 time,

academic year 1969-70 - $1050 (1/2 replacement for Dean

Evans)



Robert N. Gebhardt, Graduate Assistant in General Profes-

sional Education, academic year 1969-70 - $2500 (replace-

ment for Curtis Freemont)



John N. Huftile, Graduate Assistant in Nevada Small Schools

Special Services, academic year 1969-70 - $2500 (new posi-

tion)



Martha Ann Jessup, Graduate Assistant in Reading Clinic,

academic year 1969-70 - $2500 (new position)



Jean Pagni Smith, Graduate Assistant in Research and Educa-

tional Planning Center, academic year 1969-70 - $2500 (new

position)



Mary Ruth Young, Associate Professor of Elementary Educa-

tion, academic year 1969-70 - $11,250 (vacant position,

formerly Mrs. Abbott)



MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES



Salim Akhtar, Assistant Professor of Metallurgy, 9/1/69-

6/30/70 - $13,200 annual rate (replacement for John Butler)



James L. Hendricks, Assistant Professor of Chemical Engi-

neering, academic year 1969-70 - $10,625 (new position,

contingency upon completion of Ph. D. by September 1)



Albert Roberts, Visiting Professor of Mining Engineering,

academic year 1969-70 - $14,500 (replacement for Robert

L. Burns)



NEVADA TECHNICAL INSTITUTE



Eric S. White, Lecturer in Engineering Technology, academic

year 1969-70 - $9125 (vacant position)



ORVIS SCHOOL OF NURSING



Karen M. Winkler, Instructor in Nursing, academic year

1969-70 - $9000 (replacement for Sharon Cunningham)



OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT



John P. West, Director, Equal Opportunity Program, 1/2

time September through May, full time June, July and

August 1970 - $8460 annual rate (new position)



OFFICE OF STUDENT AFFAIRS



Stephen H. Dollinger, Counselor, Financial Aids, Talent

Search, 8/15/69-6/15/70 - $8025 (new position)



Edmond Lewis, Counselor, Financial Aids, Talent Search,

8/15/69-6/15/70 - $7375 (new position for UNLV)



ELKO COMMUNITY COLLEGE



Delna M. Day, Instructor-Coordinator School of Practical

Nursing, 7/1/69-6/30/70 - $9000



Russell J. Lundgren, Math-Physics Instructor, 9/1/69-

6/30/70 - $10,200



Hobart P. Sturm, Assistant to the President, 7/1/69-

6/30/70 - $12,000



Elizabeth R. Sturm, Librarian, 7/1/69-6/30/70 - $1.00,

1/2 time.



Chancellor Humphrey called special attention to the

appointment of Mrs. Elizabeth Sturm at Elko Community

College, noting that she had been offered a 1/2 time

appointment, but had declined to accept a salary of $1

per year in order that the funds could be used for other

positions.



Motion by Mr. Bilbray, seconded by Mr. Seeliger, carried

unanimously that Mrs. Sturm be officially commended on

behalf of the Board for this generous gift of her services

to Elko Community College.



3. Acceptance of Gifts



President Zorn presented the following gifts and grants

received by UNLV:



Library



Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Cone, Greensboro, North Carolina -

$250 in honor of Mrs. Barbara Schick.



Mr. Charles C. Dunaif, New York, New York - $250 in honor

of Mrs. Barbara Schick.



U-WAH UN Study Club, Las Vegas - $100



Mr. and Mrs. Charles Adams, Las Vegas - $29.50



Mr. and Mrs. James Cashman, Jr. and Mr. and Mrs. Charles

Siefert, Las Vegas - $20 in memory of Mr. Milt Herth.



Mr. and Mrs. James M. Dunne, Las Vegas - $10 in memory

of Mr. Madison Martin.



Mr. John H. Mc Name, Las Vegas - $10 in memory of Kathryn

Perkins.



Mr. Joseph M. Foley, Las Vegas - $10 in memory of Mr. Ben

Zenoff.



Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Mlynarczyk, Las Vegas - $10 in memory

of Mrs. Ruth Pownall.



Mr. Bill Ireland, University of Nevada, Las Vegas - $10

in memory of Mr. Rene Arceneaux.



Mr. and Mrs. Harry Allen, Las Vegas - $10 in memory of

Mr. Edward Powell.



Mr. and Mrs. Garland Ronnow, Las Vegas - $10 in memory of

Mrs. Jennie Lee.



Mrs. Leonard Rhodes, Las Vegas - $7.50 in memory of Mrs.

Georgia Woodbury.



Mr. and Mrs. Walter P. Casey, Las Vegas - $7.50 in memory

of Mr. Madison Martin.



Mr. and Mrs. Millard Sloan, Las Vegas - $5 in memory of

Mrs. Georgia Woodbury.



UNLV Athletic Program:



Dr. Robert A. Lysgaard, Las Vegas - $1000



Music Concert Series:



Dr. Howard Chase, University of Nevada, Las Vegas - $15



Scholarships



Reynolds Electrical and Engineering Company, Las Vegas -

$5000



General Henry H. Arnold Educational Funds Awards Committee,

Educational Testing Service, Princeton, New Jersey - $3700



Riviera Employees Foundation, Las Vegas - $1000



Saints and Sinners of Las Vegas, South Las Vegas - $750



Elks National Foundation, Chicago, Illinois - $600



Pennsylvania Hotel-Motor Inn Association, Harrisburg,

Pennsylvania - $500



Las Vegas Chapter of Executive Secretaries, Las Vegas - $400



Las Vegas BPW Club, Las Vegas - $200



University of Science and Art, Denver, Colorado - $164.50



Fallsmen Chapter of the SPRBQSA, Idaho Falls, Idaho - $100



Delta Kappa Gamma Society, Las Vegas - $50



Grants



Department of Health Education and Welfare, Washington,

D. C.:



$25,000 Library Special Purpose

5,000 Library Basic

3,848 Library Supplemental



Performing Arts Center:



Mr. and Mrs. James Cashman, Las Vegas - $2500

Mr. Paul D. Mc Dermott, Las Vegas - $2000

Dr. and Mrs. Chester D. Lockwood, Las Vegas - $250

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Panos, Las Vegas - $2000

Dr. and Mrs. Harvey L. Daiell, Las Vegas - $1160

Mr. Herman Kishner, Las Vegas - $1000

Mr. Irwin Kishner, Las Vegas - $1000

Dr. and Mrs. William H. Wilson, Las Vegas - $1000

Mr. William R. Morse, Las Vegas - $400

Dr. and Mrs. Robert R. Belliveau, Las Vegas - $250

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cherry, Las Vegas - $250

Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Brown, Las Vegas - $200

Dr. and Mrs. R. H. Raizin, Las Vegas - $200

Mrs. Ruth C. Ferron, Las Vegas - $30 in memory of Mr.

Milton Herth and Mr. Madison Martin



Miscellaneous



Nevada Resort Association, Las Vegas - $54,777 for the

Hotel Administration School.



Miss Helen R. Thompson, Las Vegas - $16,664.32 for funding

of a University position in remedial reading.



Mr. Albert L. Cunningham, Las Vegas - Fan Palm tree valued

at $35.



President Miller presented the following gifts and grants

received by UNR:



Library



Dr. Fred M. Anderson, Reno - medical journals.



Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Baldecchi, Reno - "The Movies, Mr.

Griffith and Me", by Lillian Gish, presented in memory

of Mary Margaret Horgan.



Mr. Kenneth L. Ball, San Francisco, California - approxi-

mately 60 items valued at $90.



Dean Roberta J. Barnes, University of Nevada, Reno - "Indian

Foreign Policy, 1947-54", by Dr. J. C. Kundra.



Mrs. Ruth Bunker, Reno - Nevada periodicals, photographs of

the Reno Wheelmen's Club and other materials.



Miss Ruth M. Coffin, San Francisco, California - photograph

of the Nevada Cavalry.



Judge Clark J. Guild and Clark J. Guild, Jr., Reno - $20

in memory of Joe Viani and William T. Mathews.



Mrs. Gerald B. Hartley, Jr., Reno - books, records and

other material, much of it in Russian.



Mr. Henry G. Iverson, Reno - A. I. M. E. books for the

Mackay School of Mines Library.



Mr. Andrew C. Jackson, Nevada Technical Institute - 90

books.



Mr. and Mrs. Harold Jacobsen, Carson City - $5 in memory

of Lena Mc Culloch.



Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnson, Fernley - $5 in memory of

Lena Mc Culloch.



Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnson, Sparks - $5 in memory of

Russell Stowell.



Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Knoblaugh, Tiffin, Ohio - $10 in memory

of H. Patton Willard.



Mr. D. G. Mc Bride, Virginia City - large number of Law

books from the estates of Judge Bartlett and other attor-

neys. Value at $1180.



Mr. and Mrs. Roy Obestor, Reno - 3 cartons of periodicals.



Mr. and Mrs. Al Seeliger, Carson City - $7 in memory of

Charlotte L. Jepson.



Mr. John Sears, Washington, D. C. - 2 copies of "The

Evolution of the Gear Art" by Darle W. Dudley.



Mr. Fred Whited, Jr., Reno - 15 volume "Encyclopedia of

Social Sciences" and 23 volume set of the "Works of

Thackeray".



Mackay School of Mines



Amax Exploration, Inc., New York, New York - $500 toward

purchase of ore microscopes for use in the ore microscopy

laboratory.



ASARCO Foundation, New York City, New York - $750 matching

scholarship contribution.



Federal Resources Corporation, Salt Lake City, Utah - $500

to assist in the purchase of ore microscopes.



Mrs. Julian Hughes, Tonopah - maps and reports.



Dr. L. E. Lombardi, Reno - $15 in memory of Mr. Hugh

Chessher.



Southern Pacific Company, San Francisco, California - Worden

Gravity Meter.



Newmont Mining Corporation, New York City, New York - $3976

to cover cost of scholarships to be awarded to Larry Noble

and James Gibbs.



Phelps Dodge Corporation, New York City, New York - $1000

to assist in purchase of ore microscopes for use in the

ore microscopy laboratory.



Miscellaneous



Alumni Association - $2235 donated by 58 members.



The Newspaper Fund, Inc., Princeton, New Jersey - $625 to

the Journalism Department.



Dr. L. E. Lombardi, Reno - $15 to the College of Business

Administration in memory of Ben Edwards.



Mrs. Lilika G. Newman, Reno - library materials to the Col-

lege of Engineering Library in memory of her late husband.



International Society for the Protection of Mustangs and

Burros, Reno - $2000 to the UNR fund for Wild Horse and

Burro Studies.



Contributions to the New Athletic Complex in Memory of Mr.

Buck Burkham:



Mr. and Mrs. Gene Baum, Reno - $10

Mr. Bruce Burkham, Reno - $20

Mrs. Ruth Burkham, Reno - $20

Mr. and Mrs. Zelph Calder, Reno - $5

Employees of Nevada Transit and Children that Rode

Bus #29, Sparks - $27.50

Mr. Clarence Shipley, Yerington - $10



Scholarships



Anonymous - $125 scholarship awarded to Tanya Wilson.



Armanko Office Supply, Reno - $200 to Physics Department.



Mrs. Luise S. Champion, Reno - $10 to the John W. Kenney

Jr. Scholarship Fund.



Shirley Chang, Reno - $200 to the Nevada-Chinese Pioneer

Scholarship Fund.



Eugene Benjamin and Co., Sacramento, California - $150 in

Nursing.



The Luke B. Hancock Foundation, Palo Alto, California -

$6000 to 11 Eagle Scouts who have been given awards under

the Eagle Scout Scholarship Program.



Miss Reno Pageant, Sparks - $500 to Nancy Mehlum, Miss

Reno of 1969.



Nevada Independent Insurance Agents, Carson City - $500

to the Paul Hammel Memorial Scholarship Fund.



Nevada State Pharmaceutical Association, Sparks - $150

Scholarship in Nursing for Dianne Du Four.



Nevada Telephone-Telegraph Co., Reno - $250



New Park Mining Company, Salt Lake City, Utah - $150 to

support educational activities, Mackay School of Mines.



Northern District Nevada Society of Public Accountants,

Reno - $100 scholarship awarded to Winifred L. Moy.



Ralston Purina Company, St. Louis, Missouri - $500 awarded

to John Sustacha, Agriculture student.



Reno Emblem Club No. 372, Reno - $200 awarded to Miss

Kathleen Turner, Speech Therapy student.



Rotary Club of Reno, Reno - $1050 awarded to 4 students.



The Scherman Foundation, New York City - $250 to assist

Korean Music students.



The J. R. Simplot Company, Boise, Idaho - $500 awarded to

Daniel J. Keuscher, Mackay School of Mines.



Soroptimist Club of Reno, Reno - $500 to the outstanding

Junior girl.



Teddy "Bear" Havas Motors - $1000 as 2 scholarships awarded

to a member of the debate team and 1 to an Art major.



Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth W. Yeates, Glenbrook - $300 awarded

annually to a student in the Department of Psychology.



Grants



Department of Health, Education and Welfare, Public Health

Service, Washington, D. C.:



$124,278 Training Grant Intercampus Nursing Education

Project under direction of Mrs. A. Ezell.



$6,068 Research Grant, Temporal Integration in Behavior

under direction of Beatrice Gardner.



$9,857 Training Grant, Professional Nurse Traineeship

Program, under direction of Dr. Alene Dickinson.



$11,604 Medical Library Resource Grant under direction

of Dr. George T. Smith.



$74,100 Training Grant for Improvement in Nurse Train-

ing under direction of Dr. Helen Nahm.



$29,940 - Nursing student loan.



Allie M. Lee Cancer Research Project - $6000 annual grant

under direction of Dr. Dean Fletcher.



Department of Health, Education and Welfare, Office of

Education, Washington, D. C.:



$57,200 Reasearch Grant, Social Psychology of Education,

under direction of Dr. Paul Secord.



$5,423 College Library Resources Program, Nevada

Technical Institute.



$17,904 College Library Resources Program under direc-

tion of Harold Morehouse.



$122,100 Nevada Small Schools Special Services Project,

under direction of Dr. Charles Bartl.



$36,300 Grant for Prospective Teacher Fellowship Pro-

gram, under direction of Dr. R. D. Willey.



W. K. Kellogg Foundation, $214,360 to the School of Medical

Sciences, first payment of a 3-year commitment.



National Endowment for the Humanities - $35,000 for "Program

of Interdisciplinary Seminars in the Philosophy of Inquiry",

under the direction of Professors William T. Scott and

William H. Halberstadt.



Max C. Fleischmann Foundation - $30,600 for the first of

three years for the University's part in the Juvenile

Court Judges' Program.



United States Department of Justice - $12,500 to be used

for issuance of loans and/or grants in connection with

the Law Enforcement Education Program (LEEP).



Nevada State Council on the Arts, Reno - $3,225 for the

Arts Festival.



Acting Director Warburton presented the following gifts

and grants received by DRI:



Anonymous - $1000 for use of the Center for Water Resources.



National Science Foundation - $18,400 for "Archeological

Excavations in Meadow Valley", under direction of Dr.

Don Fowler.



Public Health Service:



$7,082 for "Toxicity of Turpenes as Air Pollutants",

under direction of Dr. George Smith.



$10,900 for "Adaptations in Mammals and Man to Desert

and Mountain", under direction of D. B. Dill.



$16,982 for "Fetal Blood Flow and Pulmonary Artery

Hypertension", under direction of Dr. G. Smith.



Nevada Fish and Game Commission, Reno - $12,216 for "Big

Sheep Habitat", under direction of Dr. W. G. Bradley.



Motion by Dr. Lombardi, seconded by Mr. Jacobsen, carried

without dissent that the gifts and grants be accepted as

presented and the Secretary be requested to send notes of

thanks to the donors.



4. Edwin W. Stadtmuller Estate



Chancellor Humphrey reported as follows on the bequest from

Edwin W. Stadtmuller, deceased:



Under the terms of the will of Edwin W. Stadtmuller,

of San Francisco, California, the University of Nevada

will receive "the sum of $25,000 to be held by that

institution as a separate and distinct scholarship fund

designated 'The Frederick and Anna Stadtmuller Scholar-

ship'." The will specifies that the "University of

Nevada shall invest the proceeds of this bequest as it

shall deem advisable, and that only the income from the

bequest shall be disbursed for scholarship purposes."

"...the University of Nevada shall have full discretion

to designate the recipient of the scholarhsip, and

that it may, in its discretion, designate 2 or more

recipients to share concurrently in the proceeds of

the scholarship."



Information in our files indicate that Mr. Stadtmuller's

father had a mercantile business in northern Nevada,

presumably in the 1800's. His brother, Frederick, grad-

uated from the University of Nevada in 1892 and later

served on its faculty as a Chemistry professor. His

sister-in-law, Clara Field Stadtmuller (widow of Fred-

erick) left a bequest to the University in 1955, the

income from which is used for the Frederick Stadtmuller

Memorial Scholarships. (Her estate was valued at the

time at about $30,000.) According to correspondence

on file, Mr. Edwin W. Stadtmuller was originally the

sole beneficiary under his sister-in-law's will but

prevailed upon her to change the terms of the will to

leave her estate to the University of Nevada in memory

of his brother and her husband.



Frederick and Anna Stadtmuller are assumed to have

been the parents of Frederick and Edwin.



Chancellor Humphrey noted that this item was included for

information at this point and it was his intention to refer

the matter to the Advisory Cabinet for the purpose of de-

veloping recommendations on the allocation of the funds in

accordance with the criteria on scholarships adopted earlier

by the Board.



5. Lambertucci Mining Claim



President Miller reported as follows:



Mr. Domenico Lambertucci of Tonopah, Nevada, bequeathed

"to the University of Nevada, to be used by the Mackay

School of Mines" 68 patented and 54 unpatented mining

claims, in and around Tonopah, that have potential

value for silver and/or uranium and exist in 6 separate

parcels, as follows: (a) one patented claim in the

Divide district, (b) one patented claim in Tonopah,

(c) three continguous patented claims about 300 yards

southwest of Tonopah, (d) 63 patented and 34 unpatented

claims, all contiguous, about one mile west of Tonopah

and south of the highway, (e) eight continguous unpat-

ented claims, approximately one mile northwest of

Tonopah, on the west side of the road, and (f) twelve

contiguous unpatented claims on the east side of the

road from (e). During the Summers of 1968 and 1969

MSM performed the assessment work on the 54 unpatented

claims.



On August 22, 1969 the District Court in Goldfield,

Esmeralda County approved the settlement of the

Lambertucci estate. As part of the settlement, the

Deputy Attorney General of Nevada representing U of

N, Executor of the Lambertucci estate, and representa-

tives of all heirs agreed to some minor exchanges of

surface rights, in order to prevent a contest of the

will, by certain heirs, which could have been detri-

mental to the interests of U of N. This action does

not impair the mineral rights of the mining claims be-

queathed to U of N.



The School has received some 15 requests from individu-

als and mining companies interested in examining those

claims with the thought of leasing or purchasing. For

the benefit of U of N and MSM information on these

claims should be prepared and made public immediately;

otherwise, an entire field season will be lost and the

University will face a cost of some $5000 to perform

the assessment work in 1970 on the unpatented claims.

Adjunct Professor Fred Humphrey has agreed to manage

these mining claims for the University.



President Miller recommended that the Board authorize the

Mackay School of Mines to proceed as follows:



(1) To inform the public, by advertising or newspaper

notices, that these mining claims may now be examined

by interested parties, and



(2) To prepare and distribute "Lease and Bond" documents,

commonly used for State-owned lands or by the mineral

industry, so as to receive bids to lease, purchase or

for other business proposals for these mining claims.



Chancellor Humphrey concurred.



Motion by Dr. Lombardi, seconded by Mr. Ronzone, carried

without dissent that the above recommendation be approved

subject to final approval by the Board of Regents of any

proposals received.



6. Approval of Purchase in Excess of $5000, UNLV



President Zorn reported that the College of Science and

Mathematics had requested the purchase of an electronic

calculator with the following specifications:



1 Model 360 SE Electronic Package

4 Model 360 K Keyboards

1 Extension Cable 50'

2 Extension Cables 100'



Those requested to bid and their price quotations were:



SCM Corporation No Bid

Perkin Elmer No Bid

Friden No Bid

Monroe International No Bid

Hewlett Packard $17,630.44

Wang Laboratories 6,220.00



President Zorn recommended that the bid of Wang Laboratories

be accepted. Chancellor Humphrey concurred.



Motion by Mr. Grant, seconded by Mr. Seeliger, carried with-

out dissent that the above purchase be approved as recom-

mended.



7. Approval of Request for Easement, UNLV



President Zorn recommended that a 10' by 25' easement,

located on the edge of the parking area adjacent to Frazier

Hall, be granted to the Las Vegas Water District to allow

for the installation of a water meter in connection with

the extension of the water loop to be constructed on Campus.



Chancellor Humphrey concurred.



Motion by Mr. Bilbray, seconded by Mr. Jacobsen, carried

without dissent that the easement be granted as requested.



8. UNLV Land Acquisition



President Zorn recalled that the 1969 Legislature appropri-

ated $591,000 to the State Planning Board for the acquisi-

tion of land for UNLV and 3 parcels of property were speci-

fied. 2 of the parcels have been acquired. No action was

taken on the third parcel; instead, the Board of Regents

requested the State Planning Board to use the $26,298.21

remaining in the 1969 appropriation account to acquire

approximately 2 acres of property immediately south of the

Boy Scout development. This property is presently held

by the UNLV Land Foundation.



Dr. Zorn reported that the State Planning Board and the

Legislative Commission, to whom the matter was referred,

have determined that appropriated funds may not be used

for the purchase of this property in that it was not

specified in the Capital Improvement Program adopted by

the Legislature. At the suggestion of the Legislative

Commission, the State Planning Board requested the Board

of Examiners and the Interim Finance Committee to make

the money available for the acquisition of this parcel of

land and revert the fund balance in the 1969 appropriation.

This request is under consideration and an answer is ex-

pected when the Interim Finance Committee meets.



9. Signature Authority



President Zorn noted that UNLV presently has an emergency

checking account with a maximum of $2000 in the Bank of

Las Vegas, University Branch, with Business Manager Herman

Westfall as the only authorized signature. He recommended

that Carroll Ross, UNLV Controller, also be designated as

an authorized signatory on this account and the Adminis-

tration be directed to increase his bond from $10,000 to

$250,000. Chancellor Humphrey concurred.



Motion by Dr. Lombardi, seconded by Mr. Bilbray, carried

without dissent that the above recommendation be approved.



10. Student Insurance



President Zorn reported that CSUN had arranged with Travel-

er's Insurance for medical and hospital coverage at $16.25

per semester. This provides extended coverage on a 24-hour

basis for a 9-month period.



11. Auto Safety-Driving School Facility



President Miller presented a proposal by the Engineering

Design Technology Department, Nevada Technical Institute,

that an agreement with Opposite Lock Enterprises be ap-

proved for the establishment of a combined driver-training

and research facility at Stead Campus, under the following

conditions:



The University property that will be involved is the

currently unused parking lot located on the southeast

corner of the intersection of Cocoa and Vida Streets

at Stead Campus. This parking lot is approximately

90 x 160 yards and is surfaced with an asphalt surface

that is now degenerated and "dead". There is currently

no other plan for utilization of this lot. Opposite

Lock Enterprises proposed to perform suitable sealing

and preparation measures to enable use of the lot as a

training facility.



Establishment of this facility will primarily provide

a site for the training of drivers in emergency control.

The secondary purpose of the facility will be to pro-

vide a site for conducting certain phases of the pro-

posed University of Nevada safety research.



The actual facility that will be constructed will con-

sist of a curved simulated roadway approximately 300

yards long and 30 feet wide. The surface will be com-

posed of a material which will provide a deliberately

low coefficient friction.



Opposite Lock Enterprises will provide all maintenance

of the facility but will not be required to provide

facilities of maintenance above and beyond those re-

quired for operation of their school.



The University of Nevada, through negotiated scheduling,

may utilize the facility for up to 8 daylight hours per

week throughout the year. This utilization by the Uni-

versity is deemed to be sufficient compensation by

Opposite Lock Enterprises for use of the land and park-

ing lot.



It is proposed that the arrangements outlined above

shall be in effect for 2 years (September 1, 1969 to

August 31, 1971).



In light of the fact that both the training and re-

search activities will be long term efforts, it is

assumed that a permanent agreement will be negotiated

by the University and Opposite Lock Enterprises in

August of 1971.



President Miller recommended approval of this proposal, sub-

ject to approval of the Department of Health, Education and

Welfare, and of the Attorney General. Chancellor Humphrey

concurred.



Motion by Mr. Jacobsen, seconded by Mr. Seeliger, carried

without dissent that the above recommendation be approved.



12. Proposed Acquisition of University Property by the State

Highway Department



Chancellor Humphrey recalled that in December 1964 the

Department of Highways informed the University of the

Department's interest in acquiring a portion of Valley

Road Farm for the construction of Interstate 80. (Nego-

tiations for the sale of 12.95 acres, the maximum area

to be taken by the Highway Department, have been handled

by an ad hoc committee composed of Dean Dale W. Bohmont,

Dr. Ray Ely, Mr. Edward Pine and Mr. Humphrey.)



Mr. Humphrey further noted that on June 20, 1967 the Highway

Department offered $301,270 for the 12.95 acres and the Uni-

versity made a counter-offer of $1,455,000 on July 10, 1967.

On July 8, 1969 the Highway Department made a subsequent

offer of $440,000. Mr. Humphrey stated that appraisals have

been secured by both the University and the State Highway

Department but, for reasons of negotiations, proposed that

those appraisals continue to be held confidential.



Chancellor Humphrey recommended that the Board of Regents

formally receive this latest offer by the State Highway

Department but take no action to either approve or reject

the offer and, in accordance with the advice received from

the Attorney General, appoint legal counsel to represent

the University in negotiations with the State Highway De-

partment. He recommended that the firm of Goldwater,

Taber, Hill and Mortimer of Reno be so designated.



He also reported that the State Highway Department had

requested the right to enter and occupy needed portions

of Valley Road Farm so that work on the freeway would not

be delayed while negotiations proceed. Mr. Humphrey recom-

mended that this request not be granted but that it be

referred to counsel with authority granted to the Adminis-

tration to follow such advice as legal counsel should offer.



Mr. Jacobsen expressed concern over this procedure and

stated that he would prefer to have the matter of access

referred back to the Board at a subsequent meeting. Mr.

Walsh expressed concern over the possible delay.



Mr. Ronzone moved that the Chancellor's recommendations be

approved. Motion seconded by Mrs. Knudtsen.



Mr. Jacobsen moved that the above motion be amended to

delete the delegation of authority to the Administration.

Motion failed for lack of second.



Original motion carried with Mr. Jacobsen opposing.



13. New Degree Program in Atmospheric Physics, UNR



President Miller recalled that in July, the Board approved

on first reading a proposal for an option in Atmospheric

Physics to the existing Master of Science degree in Physics.

He recommended final approval of the proposal. Chancellor

Humphrey concurred.



Motion by Mrs. Knudtsen, seconded by Dr. Lombardi, carried

without dissent that the proposal be approved.



14. Increase in Evening Division and Extension Part-Time Teach-

ing Pay Rate, UNR



President Miller recalled that in July the Board approved

an increase in Evening Division and Extension salaries

for UNLV from $200 to $250 per credit, with the understand-

ing that a report from UNR would be submitted at a later

date. He noted that the Executive Committee of the UNR

Senate has requested that a similar increase be approved

as in interim measure for UNR, effective September 1, 1969.

President Miller recommended approval. Chancellor Humphrey

concurred.



Mrs. Knudtsen expressed concern that the Extension programs,

particularly those in the less populated areas, might be

severely restricted if class enrollment quotas were raised

to keep the classes self-supporting.



Chancellor Humphrey recalled that in July when this increase

was being considered for UNLV, an analysis was presented

which indicated the average number of students required at

$200 per credit and the number required at $250 per credit.



(Note to Minutes: The analysis presented in July indicated

that the breakeven point for self-supporting programs would

be: Salary of $200 per credit requires 11 students at $19

per credit. Salary of $250 per credit requires 14 students

at $19 per credit.)



Mr. Jacobsen expressed concern that such an increase might

prove impossible to fund. Chancellor Humphrey stated that

the Administration believed the increase to be financially

feasible but agreed to submit a report concerning possible

financial difficulties and possible sources of revenue to

subsidize these programs where necessary.



Motion by Dr. Lombardi, seconded by Mr. Ronzone, carried

with Mr. Jacobsen opposing that the salary increase be

approved for UNR as recommended.



15. Capital Improvement Fee Revenue Bonds for Physical Science

Building



Chancellor Humphrey recommended adoption by the Board of

the necessary resolution as prepared by the University's

bond counsel, to authorize the issuance by the Board of

Regents of revenue bonds of 1969, dated May 1, 1969,

in the amount of $1,651,000 and to authorize the public

sale of such revenue bonds. Mr. Humphrey noted that the

proceeds from the sale of the Revenue Bond of 1969 will be

used to help finance Phase I of the Physical Science Project

(Chemistry and Lecture Demonstration buildings) on the Reno

Campus. He further noted that the Federal government, under

Title III of the Higher Education Facilities Act of 1963,

has committed itself to purchase this issue at an annual

interest rate of 3%. Consequently, no other bids were

anticipated.



Motion by Mr. Grant, seconded by Mr. Jacobsen, carried

without dissent that the following resolutions be adopted

as recommended.



RESOLUTION NO. 69-5



A RESOLUTION AUTHORIZING THE ISSUANCE BY THE BOARD OF

REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA OF THE UNIVERSITY'S

SECURITIES DESIGNATED AS THE "UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA

CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT FEE REVENUE BONDS OF 1969", DATED

MAY 1, 1969, IN THE AGGREGATE PRINCIPAL AMOUNT OF

$1,651,000.00, FOR THE PURPOSE OF DEFRAYING IN PART

THE COST OF THE CONSTRUCTION AND OTHER ACQUISITION

ON THE BEHALF AND IN THE NAME OF THE UNIVERSITY OF

THE CHEMISTRY AND LECTURE BUILDINGS OF THE PHYSICAL

SCIENCE BUILDING PROJECT, PHASE I, ON THE CAMPUS OF

THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA, RENO, AND EQUIPMENT AND

FURNISHINGS THEREFOR, AND STRUCTURES, IMPROVEMENTS

AND OTHER APPURTENANCES RELATING THERETO; PROVIDING

THE FORMS, TERMS AND CONDITIONS OF THE BONDS, THE

MANNER OF THEIR EXECUTION, THE METHOD OF THEIR PAY-

MENT AND THE SECURITY THEREFOR, INCLUDING WITHOUT

LIMITATION PROVISIONS FOR THE CONVERSION OF A BOND

FROM ONE SIZE OF DENOMINATION TO OTHER DEMONINATIONS;

PROVIDING FOR THE DISPOSITION OF REVENUES DERIVED FROM

CERTAIN FEES AND OTHER CHARGES FROM STUDENTS ATTENDING

THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA, RENO, AND OF OTHER REVENUES

PERTAINING THERETO; PROVIDING OTHER DETAILS CONCERNING

SUCH BONDS AND FACILITIES AT SUCH CAMPUS INCLUDING BUT

NOT LIMITED TO COVENANTS AND AGREEMENTS IN CONNECTION

THEREWITH; RATIFYING ACTION HERETOFORE TAKEN TOWARD

ACQUIRING SUCH CHEMISTRY AND LECTURE BUILDING FACILI-

TIES AND ISSUING SUCH BONDS; AND REPEALING ALL RESOLU-

TIONS IN CONFLICT HEREWITH.



RESOLUTION NO. 69-6



A RESOLUTION AUTHORIZING THE PUBLIC SALE OF THE SECURI-

TIES OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA DESIGNATED AS THE

"UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT FEE REVENUE

BONDS OF 1969", IN THE PRINCIPAL AMOUNT OF $1,651,000;

PROVIDING THE FORM OF THE NOTICE OF SUCH SALE; PROVID-

ING FOR GIVING NOTICE OF THE SALE AND OTHER DETAILS IN

CONNECTION THEREWITH; AND REPEALING ALL RESOLUTIONS IN

CONFLICT HEREWITH.



16. Married Student Housing, UNR



President Miller presented a report from UNR concerning the

availability of low-cost housing for married students (copy

of report filed with permanent minutes). President Zorn

stated that a report from UNLV would be presented at a

subsequent meeting.



Mr. Bilbray spoke of the housing at the Campus at Santa

Barbara of the University of California where University

land had been leased for construction of low-cost private

housing and suggested this possibility be investigated at

UNLV.



Mr. Jacobsen asked whether this was not an instance of of-

fering a solution before a problem exists, noting that

there is presently no information available to indicate

need. He suggested that a survey be completed prior to

consideration of such a proposal. Mr. Bilbray agreed

that a study should be made but requested that this pos-

sibility be considered during the course of the survey and

also requested that at the appropriate time the Attorney

General be requested to determine the legality of such

use of University property.



17. College of Education Building, UNLV



President Zorn recalled that in July the Board approved

the preliminary plans for the UNLV College of Education

building but expressed concern that its proposed location

might encroach upon the mall and block the visual impact

of the Performing Arts building. Subsequently, he said,

Jack Miller, architect for the Education building, and

James Mc Daniel, architect for the Performing Arts Center,

reviewed the plans and determined that the original siting

is acceptable. President Zorn stated that an alternative

site was considered, 40 feet west, but was rejected because

it encroached upon the site of another proposed building

and interfered with expansion of the Library.



Mr. Hancock agreed that the site was satisfactory and that

the two projects are architecturally compatible. He re-

ported that the final plans for the Education building

should be available soon after the first of the year.



18. College of Education Building, UNR



Dean Edmund J. Cain reported that all groups concerned have

reviewed the preliminary plans for the College of Education

building and have concurred in acceptance and approval. He

introduced Mr. Graham Erskine, architect for the project,

who presented drawings and photographs dipicting the proj-

ect.



Mr. Hancock stated that the State Planning Board has review-

ed the preliminary plans and recommended that the architect

be instructed to proceed with working drawings. President

Miller and Chancellor Humphrey concurred.



Motion by Dr. Lombardi, seconded by Mr. Jacobsen, carried

without dissent that the preliminary plans be approved as

presented.



19. Approval of Final Plans, Water Distribution System



Mr. Hancock presented the final plans for the construction

of a water distribution system through the UNLV Campus. He

noted that the plans have been reviewed by UNLV plant engi-

neering staff and by the State Planning Board and recommend-

ed approval. President Zorn and Chancellor Humphrey con-

curred.



Motion by Mr. Bilbray, seconded by Dr. Lombardi, carried

without dissent that the final plans be approved as recom-

mended.



20. Approval of Final Plans, Social Science Elevator, UNLV



Mr. Hancock presented a verbal report on the status of

the plans for the elevator to be installed in the Social

Science building. He recommended approval by the Board

and requested that the project be authorized to proceed.

President Zorn and Chancellor Humphrey concurred.



Motion by Dr. Lombardi, seconded by Mr. Ronzone, carried

without dissent that the final plans be approved and

authorization be granted for the project to proceed.



21. Approval of Preliminary Plans for Humanities Building, UNLV



President Zorn, Vice President Baepler and Dean Byrns spoke

of the staff review of the preliminary plans for the Humani-

ties building, all stating that they were in full agreement

that the plans as developed by the architects were entirely

acceptable, and fully within the scope developed by the

University.



Mr. Harris P. Sharp, architect, presented drawings and

photographs of the project together with color slides

depicting the interior design of the building.



President Zorn recommended approval of the preliminary

plans as presented. Chancellor Humphrey concurred.



Motion by Mr. Grant, seconded by Mr. Ronzone, carried

without dissent that the preliminary plans be approved.



22. Approval of Preliminary Plans for Physics Building,

Phase II, UNR



At the request of President Miller, this item was deferred

until the October meeting.



23. Rousseau Endowment for Historical Research



Chancellor Humphrey reported that the Rousseau Endowment

for Historical Research (1-71-6011) is currently valued at

$10,174 (6-30-69) and the income account (1-51-6011) has

accumulated earnings of $7,326.88. This endowment fund

was received by the University in 1933. The pertinent

part of the bequest provides that the income from the fund

shall be "devoted to the purpose of historical research

relative to Nevada and the West, to the printing of the

results of such research, and to the collection and purchase

of books, pamphlets, periodicals and other documents needful

for such research. It shall be the purpose of such research

to furnish a true history of Nevada, touching the life of

its aboriginal inhabitants as well as the development of its

political, industrial, educational and other social insti-

tutions after the coming of the white man." The bequest

also provides "all books and monographs representing re-

search carried on through the aid of this fund or printed

through the aid thereof, shall bear the imprint: The

Margaret Elizabeth Rousseau Foundation for Historical Re-

search, or shall contain other appropriate acknowledge-

ments."



President Miller presented a proposal by Kenneth Carpenter

and Mary Ellen Glass that the current balance in the

Rousseau income account and the future annual earnings of

the endowment be used to support the Oral History Project,

UNR Library. Details for the proposal are filed with the

permanent minutes. President Miller recommended approval

of the proposal and Chancellor Humphrey concurred.



Motion by Dr. Lombardi, seconded by Mr. Seeliger, carried

without dissent that the proposal for the use of the

Rousseau funds be approved as presented.



24. Bid Openings, UNR



A. President Miller reported that bids were opened on

August 20 for 207 items of open-end office supplies.

He noted that bids were received on 193 items and no

bids on 14 items.



Bidders No. of Items Low



Armanko's Office Supply Co., Reno 82

H. S. Crocker, Reno 94

Blake, Moffit and Towne 7

Keelox, San Francisco 5

Siri Office Equipment, Reno 5

Tenneco Chemicals 0

193



President Miller recommended award of 6-month open-end

contracts to the above bidders on those items for which

they submitted the low bid.



Motion by Mr. Seeliger, seconded by Mr. Jacobsen, car-

ried without dissent that the above recommendation be

approved.



B. President Miller reported that bids were opened on

August 21 for 10 tons of calf feeder for Ladino Dairy

Facility. A single bid of $1020 was received from

Albers, Inc., Reno, and funds are available from Agri-

cultural Experiment Station Sales account. (Less than

$5000; no action required.)



C. President Miller reported that bids were opened on

August 26 for vacuum cleaners and floor cleaning sup-

plies. Bids were received from 7 bidders and the low

bidder in each category as was follows:



Colberg Supply, San Francisco

(10 vacuum cleaners) $ 702.41

Monarch Foods, Reno

(10 drums, floor wax) 1,012.00

Inland Chemical Company, Reno

(18 drums, cleaner) 1,416.49

West Chemical Products, Sacramento

(10 drums, floor finish) 985.05

Total $4,115.95



President Miller noted that bids were also received

from City Janitorial, Madison Chemical, and Blake

Moffit and Towne. (Less than $5000; no action re-

quired.)



D. President Miller reported that a public auction was

held in Fallon August 27 for the sale of 2 residences

located at Newlands Field Laboratory. He noted that

the highest oral bid received was from Mr. Charles

York of Fallon and was for $1500 for both buildings.

President Miller stated that Dean Bohmont and Busi-

ness Manager Pine recommended acceptance of the bid

and he concurred.



Mr. Grant moved that the above recommendation be ap-

proved. Motion seconded by Mr. Ronzone.



Mr. Jacobsen expressed concern that no information was

available on why the residences were being sold or

whether there was more than one oral bid received. He

moved to table action until the October meeting. Motion

seconded by Mrs. Knudtsen, carried with the following

roll call vote:



Yes - Regents Bilbray, Hug, Jacobsen, Knudtsen,

Seeliger

No - Regents Grant, Lombardi, Ronzone, White

Absent - Regents Anderson and Bell



25. Report of Mail Ballot



President Miller reported that 10 affirmative responses have

been received to the mail ballot of August 18 requesting

approval of certain purchases in excess of $5000 (copy of

mail ballot filed with permanent minutes).



President Miller recommended confirmation of the votes

cast by mail. Chancellor Humphrey concurred.



Motion by Mr. Seeliger, seconded by Mr. Bilbray, carried

without dissent that the results of the mail ballot of

August 18 be approved.



26. Progress Report on Capital Improvement Projects



Progress reports from the UNR Business Manager and from

the State Planning Board were distributed for information.



27. Elko Community College Budget



Chancellor Humphrey reported that the Elko Community College

Advisory Board has recommended a revision to its 1969-70

Work Program (revision filed with permanent minutes). He

noted that the effect of this amendment is to place an ad-

ditional $5000 of non-appropriated revenue in the Contin-

gency Reserve where it will be available for transfer to

expenditure accounts as needed.



Chancellor Humphrey recommended approval.



Motion by Mr. Bilbray, seconded by Mr. Jacobsen, carried

without dissent that the revision to the Work Program be

approved as recommended.



28. Status Report on Elko Community College



Chancellor Humphrey reported as follows:



Elko Community College has been granted correspondent

status by the Northwest Association of Secondary and

Higher Schools, Commission on Higher Schools. This

status will be recognized until December 1969, at which

time the Commission will consider an extension of this

recognition based upon a progress report to be filed

by November 1, 1969. Full accreditation will be sought

in 1971 after the first degrees have been awarded. Dr.

J. F. Bemis, Executive Director of the Commission on

Higher Education, made certain recommendations concern-

ing library and outside consultation which are being

explored.



Presidents Zorn and Miller, after review with appropri-

ate faculty, have specified that Elko Community College

will be given a B listing in the categories developed

by the American Association of Collegiate Registrars

and Admission Officers. This would mean the ECC credits

would be accepted at UNR and UNLV after the student had

completed 15 credits in residence at UNR or UNLV with

at least a C average. When ECC is fully accredited,

credits will be transferable without restriction, sub-

ject only to established University policy as speci-

fied in the catalogs. (See President Miller's memo of

July 28, 1969, attached.)



The Elko Community College Advisory Board, meeting

July 15, 1969, in conjunction with representatives of

the Board of Regents and the State Board of Education,

adopted the following proposal:



Burnell Larson drafted a proposal to be made to

the Board of Regents as follows:



It is recommended that students otherwise not

acceptable to the University of Nevada, who

have successfully, or with a C average, passed

ECC transfer courses totaling less than 15

semester hours, be permitted to admit to the

regular University System or as special students

in the University System.



Procedure: The procedure, if authorized,

should be accomplished by considerating each

case individually, and only in the event that

the student transfers due to circumstances

beyond the control of the student.



It was the opinion of some, that the recommendation

should be more specific - that all credits earned

should be transferable, or none. Mr. Larson agreed

that in this case, he would delete the procedure

from his proposal.



Motion by Mr. Marfisi, seconded by Mr. Schultz and

carried without dissent, that Mr. Larson's proposal

be accepted as stated.



The intent of this action is understood to be a request

that a student who is not otherwise admissable to UNR

or UNLV become eligible for admission after having com-

pleted one or more courses at ECC with a C average.

Existing policy would allow a student 21 years of age

or older or a high school graduate to: (1) attend UNR

as a nondegree student and register for a maximum of

6 semester credits; or (2) attend UNLV as a special

student and register for a maximum of 8 semester cred-

its.



By means of a copy of this memorandum, this request

from the Elko Community College Advisory Board is

being referred by Presidents Zorn and Miller for their

recommendations and comments.



Chancellor Humphrey stated that a report concerning the

resolution of this matter would be presented to the Board

in October.



29. Consultant for Elko Community College



Chancellor Humphrey reported that Dr. James F. Bemis, Exec-

utive Director, Commission on Higher Schools, Northwest

Association of Secondary and Higher Schools, visited Elko

Community College in July and recommended that it be recog-

nized as a correspondent until December 1969, and that a

progress report be filed November 15, 1969. Included in

Dr. Bemis' comments was a recommendation that a consultant

be retained to advise the College and the System during

the accreditation period. He suggested that a Community

College Administrator who was familiar with the accredit-

ing process would be most helpful.



Chancellor Humphrey stated that he had negotiated with Dr.

James L. Taylor, President of the College of Southern

Idaho, a Community College in Twin Falls, Idaho, to pro-

vide this consultation. He estimated that necessary con-

sultation during the 1969-70 academic year will cost ap-

proximately $2000 based on a fee of $125 per day plus

mileage and per diem. However, he said, the money is

not available within the Elko Community College 1969-70

budget. He recommended that an Independent Contractor

Agreement be approved for Dr. Taylor and that $2000 be

made available by transfer from the Board of Regents

Special Projects Fund to pay for his services.



Motion by Mr. Bilbray, seconded by Mr. Seeliger, carried

without dissent that the above recommendation be approved.



The meeting adjourned for lunch, followed by an Executive Ses-

sion. The regular meeting reconvened at 3:10 P.M.



30. Admissions Procedures for Paroled Convicts



Chancellor Humphrey recalled that in September 1966 the

Board of Regents approved specific procedures for the ad-

mission of paroled convicts and of students with psychi-

atric problems (filed with permanent minutes). He noted

that Dr. Anderson, while serving as Chairman, had sug-

gested that it would be appropriate for this matter to

be discussed again by the Board. Accordingly, review by

both Campus officers and their staffs was requested.

Chancellor Humphrey requested the Presidents to comment

on the policy statement which had been developed.



President Zorn stated that the policy statement reported

in the agenda had been developed jointly by Dr. Jack

Shirley, Mr. Dallas Norton and Vice President Baepler.

Both President Zorn and President Miller endorsed the

policy statement as follows and recommended its adoption

to replace that policy adopted in 1966. Chancellor

Humphrey concurred.



A. PURPOSE: To determine the capability of an applicant

with a criminal record or psychiatric problem to bene-

fit from University attendance and whether such at-

tendance would in any way endanger a member of the

University community.



B. POLICY: Admission of applicants with criminal records,

psychiatric problems, or for special cases as deter-

mined by the Dean of Students.



1. A screening committee appointed by the Dean of

Students shall review each applicant's file and

make a recommendation to the Director of Admis-

sions for final action.



a) The screening committee shall be authorized

to establish procedural guidelines subject

to the approval of the President.



b) The composition of the screening committees

and the background information required will

vary with the type of case being considered.



2. Action taken by the Director of Admissions is final,

subject to appeal to the President.



3. After enrollment, a student admitted under this

policy shall be responsible to an official appoint-

ed by the screening committee. This official will

work with the appropriate parole officers, psy-

chiatrists and the medical and health services,

with total regard to the well-being of the individ-

ual.



4. The University reserves the right to request the

withdrawal of any student whose continuance is

considered detrimental to his or her health or

the health of others, or whose conduct is unsatis-

factory.



Motion by Mr. Bilbray, seconded by Dr. Lombardi, carried

without dissent that the policy statement be approved as

recommended.



31. Air Conditioning Computer Facility



Chancellor Humphrey submitted the following request from

Mr. Niels H. Anderson, Director of the Computing Center:



The physical environment of the SDS Sigma 7 computer

located in the Water Resources building has been

suspected as contributing to irregular performance

of the computer. Therefore, an analysis of the

electric power input to the building and air con-

ditioning of the computer room has been made by SDS

engineers. This analysis revealed the need for a

line-flow stabilizing device for the electric power

and increased air conditioning capability. The SDS

Corporation intends to install at their expense a

motor generator to correct power fluctuations. This

installation is reported to cost about $30,000.



The air conditioning requirement stated briefly is as

follows: The room in which the computer is located

receives its air conditioning by diverting the air

flow from the air conditioning system which serves

the entire building. The present system which sup-

ports the computer room is capable of providing ap-

proximately 5 tons of temperature controlled air

conditioning. Present installed computer equipment

generates sufficient heat to require approximately

13 1/2 tons of air conditioning.



In February 1968 the SDS Corporation advised the

University that temperature in the computer room

should center at 70 degrees farenheit plus or minus

3 degrees, and humidity should be held at 50% plus

or minus 5% variation. Actual readings from temper-

ature-humidity recording devices are logging tem-

peratures from 60 degrees to 80 degrees and humidity

from 20% to 60%. It is the conclusion of both Uni-

versity officials and SDS engineering representatives

that air conditioning within recommended tolerances

must be provided for reliable computer performance.

Accordingly, the University Business Office estimated

the cost to install a 15 ton air conditioning system

which will provide temperature and humidity control

within recommended limits. This estimate came to

$12,300.



It is recommended that $12,300 be granted to the Bus-

iness Manager, UNR, and he be authorized to initiate

action to correct air conditioning deficiencies in

the computer room, Water Resources building.



Mr. Humphrey noted that budgeted monies are not available

for this purpose and requested authorization to use the

following unrestricted endowment income accounts:



51-7001 Miscellaneous Endowment Income $ 941.65

51-7002 Dimmitt Endowment Income 4,090.46

51-7004 Ellicott Endowment Income 3,009.30

51-7003 Daniels Endowment Income 943.54

51-7005 Christensen Endowment Income 2,799.07

Total $11,784.02



Mr. Humphrey further recommended that the remaining $515.98

required be transferred from the Farrington Gift Fund (51-

4090), an unrestricted gift account which currently has

a balance of $3,368.06.



Motion by Mr. Jacobsen, seconded by Mr. Bilbray, carried

without dissent that the above recommendation be approved.



32. Estate of Alan Ladd Johnston



Chancellor Humphrey noted that, as had been previously re-

ported, the will of Alan Ladd Johnston, deceased, provides

that the University of Nevada, Reno, shall receive 1/3 of

the estate to establish the Alan Ladd Johnston Scholarship

Fund for needy and deserving students. The will has been

admitted to probate and the estate is appraised at the

amount of $1,675,927.81. Included in the assets are stocks

in 4 closely-held corporations, as follows:



# Shares Stocks Appraised Value



436 The Chevy Chase Land Co. $138,450

@$325.00 per share



6851 23/27 Columbia Channel Gold Mining Co. 5,550

@$.81 per share



552 The Newlands Co. 6,072

@$11.00 per share



104 Sharlands Investment Corp. 2,418

@$23.25 per share

Total $152,490



Mr. Humphrey noted that also included in the assets is a

1/44 interest as tenant in common in the Call building,

74 New Montgomery Street, San Francisco. This interest is

appraised at $67,235.



Mr. Humphrey further noted that the co-executors of this

estate (First National Bank of Nevada and A. N. Cohen,

Esq. of San Francisco) had contacted him requesting the

University's reaction to the possible sale of these assets,

at their appraised value, to the other shareholders or

other tenants in common.



Mr. Humphrey stated that he believed the best way to eval-

uate such a proposition would be to assume that these

assets were in the investment folio of the Endowment Fund

and to determine whether or not it would be avaisable to

retain these assets or to convert them, at their appraised

value, to cash and reinvest the cash in securities of sim-

ilar quality to those usually held by the Endowment Fund.

He noted that he had discussed the matter with the two

public members of the Investment Advisory Committee and,

based upon this review, recommended that the Regents agree

to the sale of the assets at not less than their appraised

value.



Motion by Mr. Grant, seconded by Mrs. Knudtsen, carried

without dissent that the Chancellor's recommendation be

approved.



33. Amendment to By-Laws



Chancellor Humphrey noted that in July the Board approved

on first reading a proposed revision to its By-Laws. This

revision concerns procedures for the creation of certain

administrative positions and the filling of vacancies oc-

curring in these positions. The proposed revision reads

as follows:



1. Amend Article VI, Section 1, as follows:



The Chancellor of the University of Nevada System shall

be appointed by the Board of Regents as prescribed by

law, and he shall serve at the pleasure of the Board.



Whenever a vacancy occurs in the position of Chancellor,

a faculty-student committee shall be established to

assist the Board in the recruitment and screening of

candidates. The committee shall proportionately repre-

sent the faculty of each Division of the System; pro-

vided, however, that no Division shall have less than

one member nor more than four members. The faculty

members shall be selected under procedures established

by the respective Faculty Senates. The Student Body

Presidents of each instructional Division shall be

ex-officio members of the committee. The commitees

will present a slate of unranked candidates to the

Board and the committee shall meet with the Board in

executive session to discuss the proposed candidates.

The Division officers shall also meet with the Board

of Regents on this matter and give the Board the

benefit of their advice.



2. Amend Article VI, Section 3e, as follows:



e. To nominate for the approval of the Board of Regents

the President of the University of Nevada, Reno, the

President of University of Nevada, Las Vegas, the

Director of the Desert Research Institute, the Di-

rector of the Community College Division, any of-

ficer designated as a Vice Chancellor and such

other officers and professional staff as shall

report directly to the Chancellor. The Chancellor

shall, in making a nomination to the Board for

President, UNR, President, UNLV, Director, DRI

or Director, Community College Division consult

with the faculty of the Division involved. The

Chancellor shall in making a nomination for a Vice

Chancellor or other officer with line responsibil-

ities, consult with all the faculties of the Uni-

versity System. The Chancellor has no obligation

to consult with faculty concerning his nominations

for staff officers. "Consultation" shall involve

the use of a faculty or faculty-student recruit-

ment and screening committee and faculty members

shall be selected under procedures established by

the respective Faculty Senates. Student Body

Presidents shall be ex-officio members of recruit-

ment and screening committees for Presidents. Re-

cruitment and screening committees for Vice Chan-

cellors or other line officers whose responsibil-

ities include more than one Division, shall pro-

portionately represent the faculty of the Division

affected; provided, however, that no Division

shall have less than one member nor more than four

members. Committees shall present an unranked

slate of candidates through the Chancellor to the

Board of Regents. The committee shall meet with

the Board and the Chancellor in executive session

to discuss the proposed candidates. Final deci-

sion is to rest with the Board of Regents.



3. Amend Article VI, Section 6, as follows:



Section 6, The Presidents of the University of Nevada,

Reno and University of Nevada, Las Vegas shall have

the following responsibilities and duties for their

institutions:



C. To appoint all officers and employees of their

units provided that the Board of Regents shall

approve appointment of persons responsible di-

rectly to a President, of all Deans and Directors

and of persons to tenure. The President shall,

in making a nomination to the Board of Regents

for a Dean or Director consult with the faculty.

The President has no obligation to consult with

faculty concerning his nomination for staff of-

ficers or non-academic line positions. "Consul-

tation" shall involve the use of a faculty-stu-

dent recruitment and screening committee and

faculty members shall be selected under procedures

established by the Faculty Senate for positions

of a University-wide nature. For administrative

positions relating to a single administrative

unit the recruitment and screening committee shall

be selected by the President after discussion with

and participation by the faculty of that unit.

An appropriate student representative shall be a

member of these committees. Committees shall

present an unranked slate of candidates through

the President to the Board of Regents. The com-

mittee shall meet with the Board of Regents, the

President and the Chancellor, in executive session

to discuss the proposed candidates. Final decision

is to rest with the Board of Regents.



4. Add Section 7 as follows:



Section 7. Whenever the Chancellor, a President or a

Division Director wishes to establish a new position

of the level of a Vice Chancellor, President, Vice

President, Dean or Director which has significant im-

pact on the teaching or research responsibilities of

the University or Division involved, he shall consult

with the Faculty Senate or Senates in a meaningful

manner. The establishment of staff positions or non-

academic line positions is not involved by this regu-

lation.



5. Add Section 8 as follows:



Section 8. The Director of the Desert Research Insti-

tute and the Director of the Community College Divi-

sion shall follow the procedure outlined for Presidents

in Section 6C and Section 7 of Article VI, modified

only to the extent that those officers' responsibility

for personnel might differ from the Presidents of UNR

and UNLV.



Mr. Humphrey recommended final approval.



Motion by Mr. Jacobsen, seconded by Mr. Bilbray, carried

without dissent that the revision to the By-Laws be ap-

proved.



Motion by Mr. Seeliger, seconded by Mrs. Knudtsen, carried

without dissent that the By-Laws be further amended to add

to the second paragraph of Article VI, Section 1, as amended

above, the following sentance: "Final decision is to rest

with the Board of Regents." Final action will be requested

at the November meeting.



34. Report of the Investment Advisory Committee Meeting of

July 11, 1969



Dr. Lombardi presented the minutes of the July 11 meeting

of the Investment Advisory Committee, as follows:



The Committee met at 12 noon in the Hardy Room, Jot

Travis Student Union, UNR.



Present were: Committee members, Dr. Louis Lombardi

Chairman, Mrs. Molly Knudtsen, Mr. Tom Bell, Dr. Fred

M. Anderson, Mr. Albert Seeliger; Public members J.

Bergen; Consultant Dr. Robert C. Weems, Jr.; Bank

representatives E. Thayer Bigelow and Walter Bradley.

Also attending were Mr. Procter Hug, Jr. and Chancel-

lor Neil D. Humphrey.



A letter dated July 7, 1969 from the First National

Bank of Nevada to Mr. Humphrey with an offer to purchase

the University's 1/4 interest in the Clay-Peters build-

ing at 130 North Virginia Street was discussed. It was

agreed that the University's interest should not be sold

at this time.



Mr. Bradley distributed a two page document titled

"Investment Policy" dated June 11, 1969. It was noted

that this was the document distributed to the Bank's

Investment Advisory Committee and was presented here

for informational purposes only.



Mr. Humphrey was requested to investigate whether or

not there is a restriction on the two shares of Ameri-

can Broadcasting Co. stock in the Agency Account.

(Note: This has been done and it is reported here

for information purposes that this stock was a part

of the Anine Bloch Christensen Endowment and there

are no restrictions.)



In Mr. Bradley's memorandum of July 3, 1969 enclosing

the Portfolio Investment Review he stated that a re-

duction of liquidity at this time is not recommended.

However, he did recommend that the Committee replace

the $50,000 Federal Land Bank bonds maturing July 15,

1969 with Southwest Bell Telephone 8% bonds or equiv-

alent, which are AAA. No exception was taken to the

recommendation.



It was agreed that Mr. Bradley would distribute a

list of recommended purchases to all members of the

Committee and upon receipt of the recommendation,

each member would telephone his vote to Mr. Bradley.

It was agreed that 500 shares of Atlantic-Richfield

would be purchased for approximately $50,000.



The Committee agreed to sell: (1) 1020 shares of

Purex Corp., Ltd., (2) 300 shares of Kerr-Mc Gee

stock and convertible bonds, (3) 100 shares of Du Pont

and 300 shares of Union Carbide, and (4) 1500 shares

of Union-Camp Corp.



Dr. Weems suggested looking into the possible change of

White Motor Co. stock for convertible bonds in White

Motor Co. It was agreed that Mr. Bradley will investi-

gate this and report at the next meeting of the Commit-

tee.



Meeting adjourned at 1:30 P.M.



Submitted by Neil D. Humphrey,

Chancellor and Secretary

Investment Advisory Committee



Motion by Dr. Lombardi, seconded by Mr. Grant, carried

without dissent that the actions of the Investment

Advisory Committee be confirmed.



35. Report of the Development Committee Meeting of September 5,

1969



Mr. Seeliger reported that the Development Committee met on

Friday, September 5, 1969, to hear reports from the two

Presidents and their respective Directors of Development,

Mr. Raymond Germain, UNLV, and Mr. R. Borden Reams, UNR,

concerning fund raising activities presently being pursued.

In addition to a general report on fund raising efforts,

both officers reported on their activities with the alumni

associations.



36. Report of the Meeting of the Committee of the Whole, Sep-

tember 5, 1969



Mr. Hug, in Mr. Bell's absence, presented the minutes of

the meeting of the Committee of the Whole, as follows:



The Committee of the Whole Meeting #2

Friday, September 5, 1969



1. The Committee reviewed a proposal that the exist-

ing Special Education program within the College

of Education, UNLV be given Departmental status.

Upon motion by Mr. Grant, seconded by Mr. Ronzone,

the Committee voted to recommend that this pro-

posal be presented to the Board of Regents for a

first reading at the September 6 meeting with the

objective of a second reading and action at the

October meeting, with a recommendation of approval.



2. In accordance with the plan of action adopted by

the Committee of the Whole at its first meeting on

July 11, a report was presented by Mr. Don Jessup,

Institutional Studies Officer, on the direct and

indirect costs of instruction by Department, Col-

lege, University and System. In addition to a

document reflecting the cost per student credit,

the cost per FTE, and the cost per adjusted student

credit by level of instruction for 1968-69, Mr.

Jessup also presented graphic illustrations of

pertinent information contained in the document.



Several suggestions were made by those present for

modifications or additions to the document which

is intended for revision and publication on a con-

tinuing basis. The information contained therein

will be used in a variety of ways in the prepara-

tion of the 1971-73 budget request.



The next step will be to present these same cost

figures based on the 1969-70 budget following the

Fall enrollment.



Motion by Mr. Grant, seconded by Mr. Ronzone, carried with-

out dissent that the report of the Committee of the Whole

be accepted and further moved that the recommendation of

the Committee concerning the establishment of a new De-

partment of Special Education within the College of Educa-

tion, UNLV, be approved on first reading and resubmitted

at the October meeting for final action.



The meeting adjourned at 3:20 P.M.

09-06-1969