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«f?z/74. -*-••-•? UF THE Uiit, - -OtS tH UReAfcMNCMAMPAIOet UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS BOARD OF TRUSTEES Fifty-Seventh Report 1972-74 UNIVERSITY ...»

-- [ Page 95 ] --
(6) The Acting Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences at Chicago Circle has recommended to the Chancellor the appointment of Richard A. Monaco, presently Professor of Music at the Western College, Oxford, Ohio, as Professor of Music on indefinite tenure and Head of the Department of Music, beginning September 1, 1974, on an academic year service basis, at an annual salary of $21,000.

Dr. Monaco will replace Professor William Kaplan who has served as Acting Head of the Department of Music following the resignation of Professor Milan Kaderavek on September 1, 1972.

The nomination of Professor Monaco is supported by the Consultative Committee for the Headship of the Department of Music2 and by the faculty of the Department. The Chancellor has approved the recommendation, and the Vice President for Academic Development and Coordination concurs.

I recommend approval.

O n motion of Mr. H o w a r d, this appointment was approved.

David Mertz, Associate Professor of Biological Sciences, Chairman; Louise Anderson, Associate Professor of Biological Sciences; David Bardack, Associate Professor of Biological Sciences; Irene Blekys, Assistant in Biological Sciences; Bernard Greenberg, Professor of Biological Sciences; W. Ann Reynolds, Professor of Anatomy, Medical Center; Eliot Spiess, Professor of Biological Sciences; Andrew Tomb, Assistant Professor of Biological Sciences.

' William Kaplan, Associate Professor and Acting Head of Music, Chairman; Euana Gangware, Assistant Professor of Music; Richard Norton, Associate Professor of Music; Stanley Shapiro, Professor of Biological Sciences; Victor Weber, Assistant Professor of Music.

556 BOARD OF TRUSTEES [May 15

APPOINTMENTS T O T H E FACULTY

(7) The following new appointments to the faculty of the rank of Assistant Professor and above, and to certain administrative positions, have been approved since the previous meeting of the Board of Trustees.

Positions in the University are classified in the following categories and are designated in the budget by the symbols indicated: A — indefinite tenure; P — indefinite tenure, part-time service only; D —one year; E— nine months from the beginning of the academic year; F — one-year appointment ending other than August 20 or 31; G — special tenure; Cj— initial term appointment for a Professor or Associate Professor; T — terminal appointment, accompanied with or preceded by notice of nonreappointment; W — one-year appointment subject to special written agreement; Y — twelve months' service basis; X— percentages opposite X are for the academic year. Full-time summer service is indicated by "S"; 1-7 — indicates the number of years of service which will be credited at the end of the contract period toward completion of the probationary period relating to tenure.

Figures following a symbol indicate percentage of time if the appointment is on a part-time basis (e.g., D75 means one year on three-fourths time).

Chicago Circle

1. CHADWICK C. HANSEN, Professor of English, beginning September 1, 1974 (A), at an annual salary of $24,000.

2. LARRY M. JOSEPH, Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering in Energy Engineering, beginning March 16, 1974 (D), at an annual salary of $14,000.

3. SHELDON W. LIEBMAN, Assistant Professor of English, beginning September 1, 1974 (2), at an annual salary of $12,000.

4. STEVEN A. VERE, Assistant Professor of Information Engineering, beginning March 16, 1974 (D), at an annual salary of $14,650.

Medical Center

5. SILVIO ALADJEM, Associate Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, The Abraham Lincoln School of Medicine, College of Medicine, beginning July 1, 1974 (AY), at an annual salary of $40,000.

6. AUDLEY FRANCIS CONNOR, JR., Assistant Professor of Preventive Medicine and Community Health in The Abraham Lincoln School of Medicine, without salary, and Assistant Professor in the Community Health Program, University of Illinois Hospital, on 70 per cent time, beginning April 1, 1974 (DY70), at an annual salary of $21,000.

7. SUZANNE B. ERSKINE, Assistant Professor of Endodontics, College of Dentistry, on 60 per cent time, beginning July 1, 1974 (1Y60), at an annual salary of $10,200.

8. TERRY RYAN FARMER, Assistant Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, The Abraham Lincoln School of Medicine, College of Medicine, beginning July 1, 1974 (1Y), at an annual salary of $30,000.

9. KLARA GLOTTMANN TULSKY, School of Associated Medical Sciences Coordinator, Health Team Project; and Clinical Assistant Professor of Preventive Medicine, Department of Preventive Medicine and Community Health in The Abraham Lincoln School of Medicine, from April 1 through December 31, 1974 (G80;G20), at a salary of $18,000.

10. CHRISTOPHER STANLEY WENCKUS, Assistant Professor of Endodontics, College of Dentistry, on one-half time, beginning September 1, 1974 (DY50), at an annual salary of $8,500.

11. MARC JOEL ZIMRING, Assistant Professor of Fixed Partial Prosthodontics, College of Dentistry, on 60 per cent time, beginning March 1, 1974 (1Y60), at an annual salary of $11,600.

Urbana-Champaign

12. JAMES D. ANDERSON, Assistant Professor of Educational Policy Studies, beginning August 21, 1974 (1), at an annual salary of $17,500.

1974] UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS





13. MORTON C. CREDITOR, Associate Dean in the School of Basic Medical Sciences and Professor of Medicine, beginning July 1, 1974 (DY.AY), at an annual salary of $30,225.

14. RICHARD J. GAYLORD, Assistant Professor of Metallurgical Engineering in the Department of Metallurgy and Mining Engineering, beginning August 21, 1974 (1), at an annual salary of $13,500.

15. BETTINA W. PORTER, Assistant Professor and Program Leader in Home Economics Extension, beginning March 1, 1974 (DY), at an annual salary of $15,300.

16. SHIRLEY LOU WHITCHURCH, Assistant Professor and Program Leader in Home Economics Extension, beginning March 1, 1974 (DY), at an annual salary of $14,600.

Administrative Staff

17. JOHN O. HAYDEN, Assistant to the Director, University Computer Coordinating Office, beginning May 20, 1974 (DY), at an annual salary of $24,000.

18. CLARENCE SHELLEY, Dean of Student Services, Urbana, beginning June 1, 1974 (DY), at an annual salary of $21,640.

On motion of Mr. Swain, these appointments were confirmed.

SPECIAL UNDERGRADUATE INSTRUCTIONAL A N D C U R R I C U L U M

DEVELOPMENT AWARDS FOR PROJECTS COMPLETED

DURING T H E SUMMER OF 1 9 7 3 (8) At its meetings on March 21, 1973, and April 18, 1973, the Board of Trustees approved a total of twenty-six projects, involving thirty-one faculty members, for support during the summer of 1973 under the Urbana-Champaign program of Undergraduate Instructional Awards and the Chicago Circle program of Curriculum Development Awards. These awards generally provided a full-time salary for two months to the recipients for work on projects designed to improve the quality of undergraduate instruction. (There were two awards for projects of one month's duration and one award which provided half-time salary.) In December, 1972, and again in October, 1973, the Standard Oil (Indiana) Foundation made available a total of $5,000 for special awards for outstanding teaching by undergraduate faculty — $3,000 on each occasion for the teaching awards and $2,000 on each occasion to be deposited in the President's Contingency Fund. The sum of $6,000 has been held for special awards for projects conducted during the summer of 1973.

The Chancellors at the Chicago Circle and the Urbana-Champaign campuses each appointed a special committee to review the reports submitted by the grantees following the completion of their projects last summer. The committees were asked to select the most meritorious projects for recommendation to their respective chancellors. In the light of these recommendations, ten proposals were submitted to the Vice President for Academic Development and Coordination for consideration (four from the Chicago Circle campus and six from the UrbanaChampaign campus). After reviewing the reports and the endorsements, the Vice President for Academic Development and Coordination recommends that special awards of $1,000 be made for six of the ten projects as follows (in the instances where more than one person was involved in one project, the award will be shared

by the participants) :

Chicago Circle Campus CYNTHIA JAMESON, Associate Professor of Chemistry; LEONARD KOTIN, Assistant Professor of Chemistry; and C. F. Liu, Professor of Chemistry: "Restructuring Chemistry I I I : Introduction to Chemistry with Use of Video Tapes and Computer Terminals."

ROBERT ARZBAECHER, Professor of Electrical Engineering in Information Engineering: "Curriculum Articulation in Information Engineering: Modular Design and Computer-Assisted Learning."

DAVID WEIBLE, Assistant Professor of_ German: "Development of PLATO IV Programming for Vocabulary Learning in First Year German."

558 BOARD OF TRUSTEES [May 15 Urbana-Champaign Campus ALAN W. HANEY, Assistant Professor of Botany: "Computer Assisted Instruction for General Botany."

ROBERT A. JONES, Assistant Professor of Sociology: "Development of an Interdisciplinary 'Phenomenoiogical' Perspective in Sociology 100."

PAUL G. SCHMIDT, Assistant Professor of Chemistry and of Biochemistry, and J. A. KATZENELLENBOGEN, Assistant Professor of Chemistry: "The Chemistry of Life."

I concur.

On motion of Mr. Hahn, these recommendations were approved.

SABBATICAL LEAVES OF ABSENCE, 1 974-75 (9) The Chancellors at Chicago Circle and Urbana-Champaign have recommended that the following faculty members be given sabbatical leaves of absence in accordance with the provisions of the University of Illinois Statutes and on the terms and for the periods indicated.

The programs of research, study, and travel for which leaves are requested have been examined by the Research Boards at the two campuses, and the Vice President for Academic Development and Coordination has reviewed the applications for the leaves and recommends approval.

I concur.

Chicago Circle College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Department of Political Science DORIS A. GRABER, Professor of Political Science, winter quarter, 1974-75, threefourths pay.

Urbana-Champaign College of Fine and Applied Arts Department of Landscape Architecture ROBERT W. ZOLOMIJ, Assistant Professor of Landscape Architecture, second semester, 1974-75, full pay.

College of Liberal Arts and Sciences School of Humanities: Religious Studies Program VERNON K. ROBBINS, Assistant Professor of Religious Studies and of Classics, second semester, 1974-75, full pay.

Department of Mathematics ROBERT F. CRACGS, Assistant Professor of Mathematics, academic year, 1974-75, one-half pay.

JOHN W. GRAY, Professor of Mathematics, first semester, 1974-75, one-half pay.

On motion of Mr. Livingston, these leaves were granted as recommended.

DOCTOR O F ARTS IN CHEMISTRY, URBANA

(10) The Urbana-Champaign Senate recommends the establishment of a Doctor of Arts in Chemistry degree in the Department of Chemistry. The Chancellor concurs, as does the Acting Dean of the Graduate College, in the recommendation of the Senate.

The Doctor of Arts in Chemistry proposal has undergone extensive review on the Urbana-Champaign campus and has received support at all levels in recognition of the exceptional quality of the proposed program and the faculty that will be directing Doctor of Arts in Chemistry candidates.

The Doctor of Arts in Chemistry is designed for an able candidate who wishes to prepare for a position of educational leadership which requires a broad education well beyond the level of a master's degree in chemistry, but not the strong emphasis upon basic research which is provided by the Ph.D. program.

1974] UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS This alternate, advanced degree requires the satisfactory completion of twentyfour units, as for the Ph.D., but includes a broader range of advanced course work, some basic research experience, and a thesis based upon the study of a problem in the area of the candidate's professional goals. Additional specific requirements are the following: (1) fifteen units in the chemical sciences; (2) four units in a minor area or areas other than in the chemical sciences; (3) at least twelve units at the 400 level; (4) a "research" master's degree with a thesis (Chemistry 499) or an equivalent experience in basic chemical research; (S) a reading knowledge of German, French, or Russian, or an equivalent skill pertinent to the candidate's goals; (6) one or two years' internship as a part-time teaching assistant; and (7) passing of preliminary and final examinations. Requirements for admission to and for good standing in the program are the same as for Ph.D.

candidates.

Mankind's rapid advance in knowledge and technology has led to requirements in government, industry, and educational institutions for persons who have obtained an advanced professional education, but whose subsequent work will be neither doing original research nor teaching others how to do it. The main objective of this program is to meet such needs by providing a broader background and educational experience, a larger proportion of which will be pertinent to the future careers of the graduates. The faculty and resources of the Ph.D. program in the Department of Chemistry will provide the breadth and quality of graduate instruction necessary to make the proposed D.A. program a credible and acceptable alternative to the Ph.D.

It is estimated that the enrollment in the program will be two in the first year and increase to ten by the sixth year. It is not anticipated that the program will either increase the total number of graduate students in the department or require additional faculty or facilities for its operation, since it serves as an alternative program for students who would otherwise have been in the Ph.D. program.

Furthermore, the initial emphasis of the program upon candidates interested in two- and four-year college teaching would, as a by-product, help in maintaining and improving the effectiveness and quality of our undergraduate courses and programs in chemistry.

Operating resources required in the first and sixth years of the program are

estimated as follows:



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