Bicentennial Campaign is in the home stretch T he Bicentennial Campaign has reached 97 percent ofits $400 million goal-with five months remaining before the official ending date, June 30, 1995. The University has received $390 million in gifts and pledges to date. The results of the campaign are already evident. Our libraries are stronger, we have more scholarships for students, and we have new money for teaching awards, faculty fellowships and endowed professor- ships to recruit and retain the best eachers and researchers. Some schools and units still are working to reach their goals: Arts and Sciences, School of Education, Graduate School, Health Sciences Library, School of Information and Library Science and the Morehead Planetarium. "We want every school and unit of the University to taste suc- cess in the Bicentennial Campaign," said Matt Kupec ' 80, Bicentennial Campaign director. Law school awarded $200,000 to fund ethics program T he W.M. Keck Foundation has awarded a $200,000 grant o the University's School of Law to fund a model progranl for teaching legal ethics. The three-year grant will sup- port the Intergenerational Legal Ethics Program, a new national model that will use oral history methods to link law students and established lawyers in a joint investigation into the nature and importance of professional ethics. "We believe that much more ffort must be devoted to influ- encing the professional attitudes and values ofattorneys," Dean Judith Wegner said. "That is the primary goal of our new model." The law school started the
program's first course, "Oral
History Seminar," this fall under
the direction offormer trial lawyer
and judge Professor William H.
Bennett Jr., who has taught legal
ethics at the school for eight years.
During the next two years Bennett
will add another course and develop
a student-lawyer mentor program.
CAR 0 L. I N A A L. U M N IREVIEW