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A A . A
A I ' I I I a, I a I I
. . . . . . . . if
Arthur Salomon has built his Lexmgton based finanCIal serVIces practice by L - * (
helping clients make the most of the opportunities they face. Doing - ‘ " .
business in the Bluegrass for over 30 years has given him the chance to ,»
work with many charitably inclined individuals. For decades he has built '
an extensive knowledge base and network of colleagues specifically .
suited to assist clients in their endeavor to create a legacy. And he expects
to see more people seeking his wisdom in the coming years...
Why is Strategic Giving important to you?

l impress upon my clients that philanthropy is a means to creating a legacy. i believe the opportunity to give ua’c’ '0' 'e’co ' " l' v,.
planned properly, can be maximized to benefit the donor and donee. lwouldn’t say we have an obligation to help those around us, bu
i do think giving is a calling. l have advised families from many different walks of life, with varied financial means, nearly all have listed
charitable giving among their financial priorities.

Why have you chosen to specialize in this area of financial planning?

As millions of Baby Boomers retire over the next 20 years, i anticipate a substantial increase in philanthropic causes across the country as
wealth transfers from one generation to the next Having created thousands of individual financial plans over the years...l expect to see
more people coming into my office inquiring how they can not only pass on their assets to their heirs, but to the charitable areas and
institutions that mean the most to them.

How does one go about Planned Giving?

The means by which i have advised my clients are as varied as they themselves. Ultimately, we are limited only by the laws governing
planned giving and our own creativity. This is why I have assembled a number of CPA’s and Estate Planning attorneys across the
Bluegrass to assist me and my clients in customizing the plan that best fits their needs. in the first meeting with a client we ask ”Why do
you want to create a legacy?" Their answer serves as a foundation for our recommendations, whereupon building blocks can be
considered and reviewed.
isn't it expensive to engage in Planned Giving and administer trusts, hire attorneys, etc?

While some households We worked with have elaborate estate plans that incorporate charitable giving, it does not have to be
expensive. in some instances, something as simple as change of ownership or renaming of beneficiaries achieves the goal. But, should
an attorney or CPA be required for more advanced planning, be assured, we have at our disposal some of the best in the region and
their fees are quite reasonable.

Why notjust add my favorite charities in my will?

ltstill thrills me to this day to sit with charitably inclined clients and see the look on their faces when i show them how many times their
gift will multiply by using some advanced planning techniques. Gifting via will, is still gifting so i won’t knock it, but ifyou had the
opportunity to turn that same gift into 3, 5, or lO times as much, avoid probate and generate tax relief for you and your heirs, would you
not consider these options?

Salomon & Co lsn't Planned Giving only for the extremely wealthy?
SALOMON & CO. 800 928 0012 On the contrary. in fact, most studies on the subject have found that moderat
' ' income households give more as a percentage of total income, than do
859.266.0012 . , f . f . . . ,
legacyplan@salomonco.com wealthier households. And i m a irm believer that or those With limited mean-
3217 Summit Square Place appropriate planning can be an extremely valuable tool.
. w. Ste 250 _ . _ _ _
. Lexington, KY 40509 Thanks for your time today. i wrsh you well in your endeavor to help families
5’ I across the Bluegrass and beyond create legacres of their own.
4" '6 'V 4 N Augemnes & Adm-50W 5mm You are welcome. l encourage anyone interested in taking steps to create a
It 1/ C I A L Offered Through Ulises/Private Ledger legacy or finding out how to maximize their philanthropic goals to call. An
I C MemberNASD/SIPC . . . . , .
E S introductory meeting is free and carries no obligation.

 1/ ye Y ` " `
K ‘ 1 1 U F V C
1 L f
/ ` { _ p J Spring 2008 • Volume 79 • Number 1
L-  I l { l l St B h
eve es ear:
Governor of Kentucky
Fe a t u   S j j _ Steve Beshear, a native of Dawson Springs, is the 20th University of
Steve Beshmr 66AS’ 68 LAWZ5 the 61st Kentucky graduate to serve as head of state.
governor qfthe Commonwealth {Kentucky.
Photo: Commerce Cnoinet Creeztioe Services h h
Rig t On T e Money
Students benefit from the generosity of UK  _ V  }
John And Donna Ward: Alumni Association members and friends as  é ~i,e    `C
. . scholarships totaling about $80,000 are n   .. .
A Partnership With Success  ma  
awarded to undergraduates, graduate students M.,   il y rg;
]OhH and D(-mm C1*‘“°YW“d have Spent 40 years and rofessional de ree students B Linda Perr fw"; ° ‘ li
training horses resulting in more than 500 wins, P g ` y y J
including the 2001 Kentucky Derby with Monarchos.
By Robin Roenker UK Program Benefits BRAiNS
V/I  i___ Working toward a cure for Alzheimer’s disease, the Biologi-
ly   cally Resilient Adults in Neurological Studies (BRAiNS)
A ,   ,i·‘ { `· program at the UK Sanders-Brown Center on Aging helps
·  `“   1     researchers understand the diH*erence between changes that
p V, y    naturally come with aging and changes that
l, — Vr,V   _   `  V   signal aproblem. By Stephanie Hoovler
W,   Urf '   —  c · 
` `·"`;¢  rig; ‘..u`\;·j~: 7 .../Eli ,;
if   _, lin    _ Profiles In Blue: Tom Leach
  o g,  yr '    F Tom Leach, the “Voice of the WildcatsZ’ began ”° A
    Day 7   t   his sportscasting career at age 16. I·1e’s been  
  is    t   +5%    ,j hOm-md as Kemuelqz Sportscaster of the Year    
 L   ·v,,, ( J , g V four times and is a two—time winner ofthe `   ,_
    » A {T; gmac r ` ‘ prestigious Eclipse Award for excellence in \  er,  4
  , A pvic _E,  7 ·""""e"¤$y F coverage of Thoroughbred racing. , `
E' __ Y l'
W ` L
C y   L Departments
Opening Remarks
— A Presidential Conversation
L 3 Research
. in UK Beat
L Kp  Capital Campaign
1   {  Open Door
· *   .  
l 1. ‘ . ·     www.uka|umni.net °l

 Association Staff
Publisher: Stan Key *72
Associate Direeter/Editere Liz Derneren *62, ,76
O Managing Editor; Linde Perry *24
_ _ ® _ Advertising: Kelli Ela.m
I 1 mi     S O C1   H Senior Graphic Designer: 1 e11r116uns1eell
UNIVERSITY OE KENTUCKY eeeeeieeeeeee eeei dsDeteEntryOp eiiiei
Boa rd of Directors Gretchen Bower *03e Program Coordinator
MY L 2007 T J““e 30 2008 Linda Beiien1ie1deAee6iine Clerk 111
Paula Lca5;°I§f}f¥;$73 ,75 ED Candace @1eeneye seeierseppeee Associate 1
Pmidemrelect Nancy Culp: Administrative Services Assistant
Wiiliein scliiierze *72 LAW Leslie Hayes: Administrative Support Associate 1
Treasurer John Hoagland *29; Associate Director
Seerr E DMS U ED iu 11e11ewey*03eAsseeieee Director
Secretary . . .
, Diana Hern *70, *71; Principal Accountant
Stan Key 72 ED
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@. Dnene Bonifcr *91 CIS DeyidW Mese1ey *76 BE . _ .
hm B. Bryant ,67 BE mmm R. Mum ,5 1 CIS Darlene Simpson, Senior Dete Entry Operator
Micnee1Bne1esen *74 PHA 2nsen Van Bneen Mustian *24 BE Alyssa Thornton: Stag Support Associate ll
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2nene T Carlin *93 AG Jenies D. ~Denny** Neeyeu *63 PHA
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John 11. @1enienes *67 BE Sandy Bngie Patterson *62 AS * *
1ennW@e11ins*67 AS,’7lMED Been Meeeen 1¤ee1e*67 BE Ammm Magazme
Kevin Lcc @e11ins *24 AS Robert E Bideeed *37 *61 EN , VOI79 N9·I _ _
Bideeed E. @eePee *39 BE 1ee1yn 11eenden Beedeee *73 ED Iémrky AIM"; (ISSN 732-6297) is 1>¤bI¤SI¤<>d <1¤¤rt<>rIy
Wiuiam M. @enini *64 BE Randy Pratt *92 GS by the University ef Kentucky Alumni Association,
Dana Cox *27 @12 Deende Benisey *23 AS Leeeingten, Kentucky for its duesepeying members.
Mark @ey1e David B. Rattcrman *62 EN . . . . .
Herrv E- “t`·er·e" Crrrvere S8 AG G- DMI Rrrvermretr S9 BE @@32l.l§i;e`ii$£;eisgeieiiiiexlzeliiiuiiegigiidciiilgieiiiepi
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. , . . , Alumm do not necessarily represent the opinions of its editors,
Brree K DM U LAW R- M·e‘r·eIR·e‘rere U BE the UK Alumni Association nor the Universit er Kentucky
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Elaine Duncan *74 EN @endeee L. Sellars *96 *04 ED
Marianne Smith Edge ’77 AG David L. 2ne1een *66 BE
Ted Eiden *22 EN Robert 11. Simmons *90 EN
  MenenM eeee   H¤rg;T¤,R/yeh Us
1¤eu1 E. Fenwick *32AG 1. Tini 21einnee *20 DES '””’“ 2 “’”f"_
Ellen Ferguson *69-*71 Sharon 2eevens Small`76 *90 PHA UK Alumni ASSOCIQTIOU
Wiuien. G. Francis *62 A2, *73 LAW Meey Levi Smith *64 *20 ED King Alumni House
EV I; Eiicdngli QENS §¤¤¤§¤dIi-ISI1~§¤2¤¤S *93 BZEED Lexington, KY 40506-0119
in e yen ryc` 0 iza e . pringatc *7 _ _ _ _ _ _
Dm GPM ,69 EN hm A. Sm ,89 EN Telephone, 239 257 7164, 1 200 269 ALUM
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Kristina Bideeeu Harvey *01 CIS jenies E. Vogt *32 BE UK Abrrrmr Aeeeertrtren
Kelly Sullivan Holland *93 AS, *99 GS Becky Nekerviswalker *74 EN King Alumni House
J. Ch;is1Hopgood *84 BE, *87 LAW Creigl M. Weilece Z9 EN Lexington KY 405064)] 19
Kim cryD.Hornc`96NUR Davi Lyn cr`7 AS T1 11 Ig _2 8800 F Ig _ 2 106
Ann Ne1sen Hurst *20 BE Len Teis1eeWe11s *96 BE E °   E`; 51157 d   JX 59 if .3
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3hc11,M_ Kcy *91 1:HA W C1,_1mc1 Wh1tc*;3 *60 AG For duplicate mailings, please send both mailing
Virginia L. l®ltcr *00 NUR @neiseePnee L. Wnieniee ’74-’78 labels to the address ebeye.
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Barbara Leeeen *33 BE. *32 Ed 1»enie1eWi11ienis *91 AS
Diane M. Massic *79 @12 Bicneed M. Weniede *33 AG
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'I-BUD-333-SBT4 ' ukhaa Ith·::arO.uk·,.».Odu

 2 Presidential Conversation
Building A Better Commonwealth Starts At UK
  People are talking about the University of Kentucky for all the right reasons.
  ?   Thanks to the Top 20 Business Plan and the General Assembly’s support for
  it, we are doing something very different and very important in Kentucky —
· ii I J-: - and people across the nation are taking notice. Prom media coverage in the
    3* * ' New Mrk Nmes, the Chronicle me I·hg}aerEdumti0n, and USA Bday to re-
n __;_ cruiting some of the top minds from the nation’s top universities, the higher
    education world has its eyes squarely focused on the Commonwealth.
Evidence ofthe University of Kentucky’s push to become a Top 20 public
research university can be found across campus. We created 60 new faculty
T g positions to help improve retention and graduation rates. We kept tuition in-
y T creases in the single digits for the Hrst time since 2000 and invested in scholar-
A g _ ship programs to make sure UK is accessible to all Kentuckians.
{ -   That momentum is not just good for UK; it is great news for the Common-
wealth. States with Top 20 universities are places where citizens are more edu-
cated, healthier, and more Hnancially secure.
Take a look at the areas that house the nation’s strongest — and most globally competitive — economies. Be-
fore there was a Silicon Valley, there was Stanford University and the University of California-Berkeley. Before
there was a biotechnological beltway around Boston, there was Harvard University and the Massachusetts Insti-
tute of Technology. Before there was a Research Triangle Park in North Carolina, there were three great research
universities. This is not a chicken-and-egg debate; strong research universities hold the key to a state’s prosperity.
That message has been — and will continue to be — at the heart of the university’s conversations with Ken-
tucky’s policy makers. Although I acknowledge that the state’s hnancial outlook is not as rosy as we had hoped, I
believe we need to continue to invest in UK’s Top 20 plan if we care about solving Kentucky’s most pressing
As an alumni member, I hope you, too, will continue to champion what we are doing at the University of Ken-
tucky. Whether talking to one of Kentucky’s elected oHicials or simply to a friend or neighbor, Ihope you will
share the UK story. Together, we can change the Commonwealth.
Lee T. Todd]r.
S G G b I U G .
www.uka|umni.net 5 ((

 TM Effective In Reducing High Blood Pressure
People with high blood pressure may Hnd relief from Transcen- changes in blood pressure with the Transcendental Meditation tech-
dental Meditation (TM), according to a deHnitive new meta- nique are at least as great as the changes found with major changes
analysis of 107 published studies on stress reduction programs and in diet or exercise that doctors often recommend. Yet the Transcen-
high blood pressure. dental Meditation technique does not require changes in lifestyle.
The TM technique produces a statistically signihcant reduction in Thus many patients with mild hypertension or prehypertension may
high blood pressure that is not found with other forms of relax- be able to avoid the need to take blood pressure medications — all
ation, meditation, biofeedback or stress management. Blood pres- of which have adverse side effects. Individuals with more severe
sure changes for the TM technique included average reductions of forms of hypertension may be able to reduce the number or dosages
5.0 points on systolic blood pressure and 2.8 on diastolic blood of their BP medications under the guidance of their doctor.”
pressure, which were statistically signihcant, according to the review Anderson added that long-term changes in blood pressure of
The new meta-analysis was conducted by researchers at the this magnitude are associated with at least a 15 percent reduction
NII·I-funded Institute of Natural Medicine and Prevention at Ma- in rates of heart attack and stroke. “This is important to everyone
harishi University of Management and the University of Kentucky because cardiovascular disease is the number one cause of death in
College of Medicine. the US. and worldwide,” Anderson said.
According to Dr. ]ames Anderson, professor of medicine at UK The new information appeared in the December 2007 issue of
and co-author ofthe new meta-analysis, “The magnitude ofthe Current PQ/pertension Reports.
NIH Awards Professor New Commonwealth
$3.96 Million Grant Collaboratives Unveiled
A drug therapy to protect the US. population from the conse- UK President Lee T. Todd ]r. has announced 13 projects de-
quences of nuclear terrorism is being pioneered by scientists at the signed for directly impacting the quality of life in Kentucky. These
UK College of Pharmacy. The National Institutes of I·Iealth new Commonwealth Collaboratives aim to improve health, edu-
(NII·I) awarded Michael]ay, professor of pharmaceutical sciences cation, economic development, the environment and exposure to
in the UK College of Pharmacy, $3.96 million over the next two cultural events. The projects will receive $10,000 from Todd’s dis-
years to develop an orally administered treatment to be used in ra- cretionary funds in addition to other funding they already may
diation emergencies such as after exposure to radiological disper- have from other sources.
sion devices (RDDs) or dirty bombs. The projects cover many disciplines and include, for example, the:
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has determined • Clean Indoor Air Initiative (Nursing) to reduce exposure to
that a drug called diethylenetriaminepentaacetate (DTPA) is safe secondhand tobacco smoke and radon by encouraging more
and effective for the treatment of internal contamination. Cur- communities to adopt smoke-free policies.
rently, DPTA is not absorbed very well when administered orally, • ]ohnson Elementary School Project (Medicine), to encourag-
thus, it must be administered intravenously The ultimate goal of ing physical activity, healthy snacks, behavioral changes and
]ay’s study is to develop a highly bioavailable form of DTPA that also increase diagnosis and treatment of asthma.
can be administered orally, can be stored in the Strategic National • Kentucky Marketmaker (Agriculture), with state partners and
Stockpile, is stable and has a long shelf-life, can be distributed to using a Web-based tool, to link Kentucky food producers with
the at-risk population in a short period of time, can be self-admin- processors and/ or marketers to increase sales and markets.
istered with little risk of toxicity, and can effectively remove ra- • Kentucky Repertory Theatre Horse Cave Concert Series (Fine
dioactivity from a contaminated individual. Arts), to bring live performances by UK students and faculty
This grant comes in response to the encouraging results from musicians to a fairly low-income area.
]ay’s initial study in 2005 for which the NII·I awarded him $1.2 • Land Use Planning (Agriculture), to help local communities by
million. ]ay and his colleagues, Robert Yokel, professor and associ- assigning landscape architecture students to help develop land-
ate dean for research and graduate education, Patrick McNamara, use plans to manage future growth.
professor and chairman ofthe Department of Pharmaceutical Sci-
ences and Russ Mumper, professor and director ofthe Center for
Nanotechnology in Drug Delivery at the University of North Compiled from news reports
Carolina, began synthesizing a series of compounds and quickly about r e S ear eh at UK.
focused in on one that they will continue to study in the current _ _ _
Product development Phase, For more information about
research taking place at UK,
visit www.research.uky.edu
>) 6 Spring 2008

 HK B E at K
Initiative Will Help Ten U K Programs Ranked In Top Ten
Ad u   Students G rad uate National rankings based on faculty scholarly activity place 10
The University of Kentucky is partnering with the Council on UK academic departments among the top 10 when stacked
Postsecondary Education (CPE) on a statewide initiative to bring against their peers at other larger research institutions. The 2006-
Kentucky adults back to college. Eunded by a national grant, 07 Eaculty Scholarly Activity index by the Chronicle qffhgher Ed-
efforts to increase college access will focus on a mation ranks 7,294 individual doctoral programs in 104
tar et market of 310,000 adult students in the q disciplines at 354 institutions.
Blg d' h Thh h $  ThUKCll fA 'l ’ kd10h'
uegrass uring two p ases. e rst p ase, e o ege o gricu ture s programs were ran e t in
Project Graduate, aims to reach more than PROJE the bro ad category of Agricultural Sciences, and 10 individual
11,000 of these adults who have earned 90 or GRADUETE programs at UK were ranked nationally:
more credit hours but have not obtained a   ,V»~i • Clinical psychology (College of Arts and Sciences)
bachelor`s degree.   ranked Hrst.
UK has several initiatives to encourage these students to come • Anatomy (College of Medicine) ranked third.
back to college, including coordinated support with tutoring and • Plant Pathology (College of Agriculture) ranked fourth.
career services as well as information about Hnancial aid, admis- • Pharmaceutical Sciences Ph.D. (College of Pharmacy)
sion, and the registration processes. They also can take advantage ranked fourth.
of Adult Student Services, a resource center providing informa- • Plant sciences (College of Agriculture) ranked Hfth.
tion, assistance, and support to UK students 25 and over. • In Family and Human Sciences, Gerontology
Eor more information, contact Cecile McKinney, UK’s Project (College of Public Health) ranked sixth.
Graduate representative, at 859-257-3802 or 1-866-900-4685. • In European Studies, Hispanic Studies
(College of Arts and Sciences) ranked seventh.
• In Biological Sciences, Plant Physiology
N u rs I ng   En rollment Goa IS (College ofigriculture) ranked seveigth.
• Entomology College of Agriculture ranked ninth.
The UK College of Nursing successfully doubled enrollment • Nutrition (College of Medicine) ranked ninth.
for new students into its undergraduate B.S.N. program for the
2007-2008 school year. This comes in response to last year’s com-
mitment to double enrollment in an effort to alleviate the increas- •
ing nursing shortage in Kentucky and across the nation. U K Cha nd ler Hospltal O pens
This year, the college admitted 160 students. into the program New Pa rki ng G a rage
compared to 801ast year. To accommodate this dramatic increase
in student enrollment, three new faculty members have been UK Albert B. Chandler Hospital visitors and patients now
added with an expected Hve more over the next two years. use the hospital’s newly constructed parking garage. Located on
South Limestone between Conn Terrace and Transcript Av-
• • enue, the new garage replaces the parking structure which is
U K Pa n he | | en Ic C0 u n C II being removedbto provide space for the 1gW 1.2 million-square-
Leads   Natlon foot UK Chandler Hospital.
Shuttles depart from the ground level ofthe garage every
The UK Panhellenic Council received two national awards at three minutes, with one route taking visitors to the hospital
the National Panhellenic Conference in Chicago, Ill. The UK front loop and emergency department and another route serv-
council was one of only two Panhellenic Councils nationwide to ing the Kentucky Clinic.
receive two awards. The Panhellenic Council is the governing
body for 12 sororities, representing over 2,000 members, making
it the largest student organization on UK’s campus. __
Susan West, UK’s director of fraternity and sorority affairs, said, Q  ·T_    :r:r rr
“This council has won more National Panhellenic Conference Q, .  _ . ‘ rf if  QQ   ii i;
Awards than any other university which dehnitively puts them in l ·         ''‘’'  iii;   . _ _ —,  F;
the Top 20 of Greek systems nationwide.” VQ   *" il   T"   F — J T j—
  I  gin e~   #5}] j _..   _
    ' §  _   * *2 `“’· ’ ·
- BT     4 ¥ '  
www.uka|umni.net 7 ((

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Jam Stuckert Honored Wrth Volunteer Of The Year Award
“Volunteer committee chairs can be an honorary appointment He has con- I
with little or no involvement in the work to be done; but that is tributed time and
clearly not the case when ]im Stuckert agrees to lead. He leads by resources gener-    
example. He leads with great focus. He leads with graciousness ously to multiple W} Ig
and sincerity” campaigns ~     ~
This is one of many accolades in the letters nominating]im throughout the ll.;   _
Stuckert for the 2008 Bill Franklin Volunteer ofthe Year Award years, and has  
given by District 111 of the Council for the Advancement and been recognized .`.o·*°
Support of Education (CASE). as a member of _ __Vy     I
A native of Louisville, Stuckert earned a bachelor of science de- the Gatton Col- r; 
gree in mechanical engineering from the University of Kentucky lege of Business \
in 1960. He then enrolled in graduate school, completing a mas- and Economics
ter’s in business administration in 1961. Hall of Fame in 1997, the College of Engineering Hall of Distinc-
Stuckert and his wife, Diane Vittitow Stuckert ’61 ED, have tion in 2002, and the UK Alumni Association Hall of Distin-
been volunteers and active in fund-raising for many years on guished Alumni in 2000.
local, regional, and national levels. He served as the UK Alumni His love for UK, for its students, and for its future is apparent in
Association president in 1976 and has remained on the board of his unwavering support over the past 40 years, and we congratu-
directors. late him on this additional honor.
You ng Alumnr Profile: Anne Va nderhorst ’06
As a Phonathon caller working in the UK Office of Develop-
ment, Anne Vanderhorst saw the difference that students made .
every day in fund-raising efforts for the university. When she grad- D Id You Kn0W• • •
ulated fron;1 the UKbCo1llege ofArgs and Spgengeslsshe decidedftgaat , UK raised a total of $1,082,661,395
s e wante to ive ac in a speci c way. an er orst, now o t. ~ ~ ~ ~
Paul, Minn., bgcame a Young Fellow and in the process she created ln lts Capltal campalgno
a scholarship designated speciHcally for a Phonathon caller. ° 57.566 UK alumnl made C0ntrlbUt