xt7j6q1sfw7q https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7j6q1sfw7q/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky. Libraries Lexington, Kentucky University of Kentucky Alumni Association 1993 journals  English University of Kentucky Alumni Association Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. Kentucky alumnus Kentucky Alumnus, vol. 63, no. 3, 1993 text images Kentucky Alumnus, vol. 63, no. 3, 1993 1993 2012 true xt7j6q1sfw7q section xt7j6q1sfw7q t`
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Ag Preiecl 2000 Q? Q 'v`0A°  
Music Celebrates 75    
Cochran en the Course  
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i COVER 1993-94 OFFICERS   I C I H
ii Mesa Food Products,  
Inc. in Louisville shows PRESIDENT ,,,,,, , ,, ,
what A Project 2000 is T. Eu ene . . ,
2,,, ,,bf,_C,,m,,,g Spmgi,,S_J,._ 67 School of Music Celebrotes 75th Anmversory Music 6
, jobs- Here Kwurckr L<¢b=¤¤¤¤ classes began at UK in 1917-18, but it was 1923 before a
gl`O\Vl] COI`!] is p1`O· _ _ · _ _ • ·
A Cessed imo com Chips. PRESIDENTELECT depaitment was cieated in a 1eo1gan1zat1on of the College of
Michael A_ Arts and Sciences ordered b President Frank McVe Y.
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Burleson "74
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. VOL 63 my 3 ISNO732 "“ cm" Kentucky’s Growth Mochme Ag Project 2000 plans to 'I I
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Al“‘“““S ‘S P“bl‘Sh°‘l W‘ll‘*““ L M*"°“ ,59 new jobs in Kentucky’s agricultural communities during the
quarterly by the Tampa, Fla. _
University of Kentucky next Seven yew S·
_ Alumni Association, SECRETARY
. fmd.H°St C°mmu“` Bob C' Wh"ak°" 58 Cochran on the COUTSB Russ Cochran talks about life on 23
I ICHUODS, Inc., Frankfort _ 7
Lexington, Kenttieity. the Professional Golfer s Tour.
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expressed are not nec- DIRECTOR
esszitiiy time ofthe Bois c. vtniitrim as D¢|I¤I'I'I\‘l¢lII’$
University of Kentucky, , ,
the UK Alumni EDITOR
Association or Host Liz Hoimrti iis UK B€¤‘l’ Belafonte coming in September 3
Communications.
ASST, EDITOR 2
POSTNIASTER: Kayjoimsuu *86 CICSS NOFES CIZSS-by-CIZISS LlpClH[€ 6
Fotwarding and
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 `
i ishing is three-and-a-half·years. have modified the device to treat peo-
‘ ‘ ""“ ’“JJ J ¢ 9 About the school’s phenomenal ple with glaucoma and uveitis.
r"  — success Horvath sa is, “ CC is o ortu- 11n lants for these ur oses are still in
` C   i I    nity, that’s what itiis, for peoplig who thepearly testing phlzisep
l  I I   never had a chance to go to college or Besides Ashton, the UK research
“ J     l `E J blew their chance 10 years ago." team includes Thomas Smith, David
  J J J   I J J I Blandford and Andrew Pearson.
fz; •j· f Medicine by II1e Pelle! __ 
J l  .§$J2.JJ ‘J  JJ A surgically implanted medicine pel-   JJ, ~J  
J J J·   J   ;JJ`J  el   J Jag let developed at UKJholds great   ` _‘   JJ Z3;
I J a    TJ         promise for people with cytomeg- _· _}   Jgu
,   ‘ ·.   L.   »J¤ _*’ alovirus (CMV) retinitis, an AIDS-asso- 3,     _JJ. Q
  J 1.  g. V J E   · ·J I F  vg ciated viral infection that attacks the    
, i  ` _ l  ` ,__ "   "  fill retina and causes blindness. CMV J -. * `  R
i JI /_   i*   J   ‘ retinitis threatens the sight of approx- JQ,   zv,   J   .
  ‘I         jmgtely 25 percent ofAIDS patients.        
J {_ J  l l J   A clinical trial to test the safety and . Bk     Ji    
    A ’“ I .   effectiveness of the implant is being     ( <    
( ‘ conducted at several sites including   xi`?        J 9
Los Angeles, Boston, Miami, Dallas, `· ·   EQ;    
_ Tn New York City and Rochester, New     I ff yl     ‘? `_
JCC: A sllver Treasure York. (The National Institutes of       ·` " {J I    "Qi
" ni   Health is conducting itS OWU U`i?1l Of   fi   °
Jefferson Community College, cele- the new drug delivery system using ‘ I - ,   Il
brating its 25th anniversary this year, devices manufactured at UK.) In all,
is, by anybody’s standards, a success. approximately 200 patients will be J
In January 1968, about 800 stu- involved in the Phase III testing. ""$ HO", HO", HO"
dents began classes — about double The medicine pellet developed at
the number expected. By fall 2,000 UK can be surgically implanted Harry Belafonte is bringing his hot
students, again double the number directly into the retina. Because a and spicy island sounds to the Single-
expected, packed the classrooms at small amount of drug is constantly taiy Center for the Arts stage for the
the schoo1’s old buildings at First and released into the area of the eye seventh annual College of Fine Arts
Broadway in downtown Louisville. affected by the disease, toxic side CALA BENEFIT. For the first time,
Now JCC is the largest community effects to the rest of the body are the benefit headliner is featured on
college in the state, with two Jefferson avoided. Patients receive up to eight the entire program which is Tuesday,
County campuses and about 12,000 stu- months of therapy with the implant. September 21 at 8 p.1n. Ticket pro-
.. dents attending classes. A campus in Once the drug runs out, sight-saving ceeds support College of Fine Arts
Carrollton serves 250 more students. therapy can resume with the implan- students. Belafonte is performing his
“We are faced with a situation tation ofanew medicine pellet. signature calypso songs including
where we don’t have enough teachers Paul Ashton, assistant professor of “Banana Boat" and ‘“lsland in the
  and classrooms. There is more ophthalmology, UK College of Med- Sun,” together with a mix of new and
demand than supply,” says JCC presi- icine, has worked for three years to oldjazz and pop standards.
dent Ron Horvath. There are now 240 develop the tiny, polymer-coated pel- Adding to the musical excitement is
J full-time faculty members compared let. He says there has been a great deal a company of 25 professional musicians
I with 20 that first semester in 1968. of interest generated by the new drug and dancers selected by Belafonte.
The college’s growth is attributed delivery system because it improves “We have traditional material . . .
J to the increasing number of women patients’ chances of tolerating therapy but even the traditional material has
working and needing more education for longer periods of time at a much been redef`ined,” said Belafonte. J
for jobs, more Jefferson County high lower cost than current treatments. "With audience participation, it’s no J
J school students going to college, and Ashton expects the implants to longerjust a song, it`s a celebration."  
a weak economy. Since only 30 per- become the preferred treatment for For tickets, stop by the Singletary  
cent of JCC’s students go to school CMV retinitis within a year of receiv- Center Ticket Office, Rose and Euclid I
full-time, the current average for fin- ing FDA approval. UK researchers also Avenue, or call 606-257-4929. J
Fall l993 Kentucky Aluminus fl ,

 I·IOMECOMING'93 %
’93 HOMECOMING (
VVEEKEND  
And Reunion Celebrations — October 1, 2 &: 3  
Q
Friday, October 1, 1993 5:30 p.m. Class of 1953’s 40th Reunion  
All Day Registration/Open House Refreshments; Reception/Dinner/Dance ·
Video Presentations; Campus Maps, • 5:30 p.m. Reception (Cash Bar) 1
Walking Tour Brochures and Activity x • 6:30 p.m. Dinner 1
Schedules Available • 7:30 p.m. Program  
King Alumni House • 8:30-11:30 p.m. Dance
$18.00 per pers0n** 4
8:00 a.m.- Mining Engineering Department Spindletop Hall
9:30 a.m. Reunion Brunch A
No charge ** · 6:00 p.m.- Alumni Band Reception
Mining 8c Mineral Resources Building, . 8:00 p.m. Hors d’oeuvres (Cash Bar) ·
Room 102 Hilary]. Boone Faculty Center
9:30 a.m.- College of Engineering Open House A 6:30 p.m. Homecoming Parade. Begins at (
11:00 a.m. Self-guided tours * Commonwealth Stadium Red Lot, up
Anderson Hall ( University Ave. to Hugelet Dr. to Rose St.
1 and terminates at Memorial Coliseum.
11:30 a.m.- College of Engineering Reunion   (Same route as last year.)
1:30 p.m. Luncheon 1
31510.00 per person   1 6:30 p.m. Lyman T. johnson Group Honors the
Front Lawn, Memorial Hall 1 “Waymal‘f ~  V
¤· ‘ A·~· . .     " A   A ‘ A· A   ""*A"* ~ · ”»A»A A ,A’  ` ,
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A corps as it celebrates its 75th anniver-
6 ’ 77 , ,
‘()7?, OH, U 0fIQ 106 (W6 ng/ztfor thepght {Odd)! . . . sary this fall. From musical extrava-
anzas to archival dis la s to concert
K ' ' 77 g Y
Hm! Ken/uzfkv, Alma Mater Zoyal sons and daughters smg. tours across the state, "Ce1ebi·ate 75"
promises something for everyone.
UKSchoo1of1\/lusic an`t vou `ust hear the band Festivities be in Homecomin
{ #717}% >*§é7 ’>  E I J g g
m A AA~¤   ) warming up and feel those Weekend, October 1-3, and culminate
(   goose-bumps surfacing on in the celebration’s biggest event, the
  your skin? Whether they’re heard at School of Music Celebrate 75 Gala, on if
lgggm football or basketball games, com- Sunday, October 3, at 3 p.m. at the V
I Z mencement or untold other occa- Singletary Center for the Arts. Here
sions, these songs written by music you can enjoy a potpourri of offerings
rofessor Carl Albert Lam ert in 1917 includin feature resentations b the
P P g P Y .
and 1923 evoke warm memories of UK Orchestra, the UK choruses, facul-  
(`urILmr1;u·rt xyz,/’} lifelong friendships, pride in our insti- ty soloists and returning alumni. You
“"'$ H;"fl"% rgb tution and a rousing esprit de corps can even glimpse in the lobby the
nm or ci, » , r . .. . . . L,
,/,.,,,5, HH, only fmuny lor LK alumni and friends. original manuscripts of On, On, U of
mt-mlm ti·at·l¤in_q music With music so deeply rooted in the K” and our alma mater.
"' L"'5'l¥12’HS}§'rl‘d Q" proud University of Kentucky tradi- The celebration continues through-
. /· t,tII1l 1('1'U (’ . . , l I .
lm", Hu, Hgh, Song and tion, it s no wonder that the School of out the month of October with con-
thenlmunmm. Music is planning its own esprit de certs scheduled at the Singletary .
li1i<·nuuAk\ .\l\II1I11l\\ Fall 1993

 l
l
E Center, at other campus locations and Matuering Years by Charles Talbert said: NL g4L“j,;_;e ,,,;_,_n,¢_  
A at various community college venues · "The postwar period extending into    
  across the sate. A the early ’20s was a time when public   A     fi-; J_ .,_
A "The School of Music has a very relations were unusually important,   A 'T Ap 7iT T  A A A r
. . . . . re--·<’—· -·""——l--V! -  ~  7- 
proud and colorful history that has for the administration was anxious 1 5,   ? 
1 touched the lives of most during   that the people of the state know  
  their college experience and be-   more about their university. The y _T   _LA._____.._i
  yond," said Rhoda-Gale Pollack, , Department of Music sent its glee 1  y  "` 
dean of the College of Fine Arts. , club on tours of the state, had its      
r "Our faculty and alumni, fans hear- band appear before the legislature
i ing the Pep Band at Rupp Arena and and sponsored orchestra concerts
i leisurely concert goers can all share y which were open to the public."
I in this celebration." y It was at this time, too, that Sunday
A, And my what the School of Music X Musicales were created with a few
I has to celebrate! l cents added to student fees to support
  The formal history of the music   them. Nationally recognized artists
i program began in 1918 when the A were brought to the campus for the
A Department of Music was created in   first time. A
A the reorganization of the College of   Not until 1926-27 was a degree .
  Arts and Sciences. However, records A offered specifically in music, the
A show that a professor Schultze was A Bachelor of Science in Music. Nearly
teaching music at what was formerly 15 years later the department was
, known as Kentucky University and fully accredited by the National Asso-
A State University as early as 1881. In ciation of Schools of Music in 1941.
1902, the Kentucky State College Glee This followed several faculty and
Club was formed with 50 students. i organizational changes, as well as a
One year later, Captain Byroade intro-   controversial shift in leadership 1
duced the concept of a military band A when Lampert was replaced after 23
as part of the military program; 15 A years by executive director Alexander
men who already owned instruments A Capurso. The Cincinnati Enquirer
were signed up. reported that "although Lampert will
• retain his title, he will be stripped of
d f   his authOriAAyAAA A **75/ Ph Ilis]em1ess
O   The small frame building on     wizlthe
Euclid Avenue that housed the Wameu'sGlee
1 Department of Music burned in i Cl;{bi;'t;l{“195'£s·$A"’
.r_ During those early years, Professor 1 1947. A temporary building, affec- 1 gihlxg ujggsrfggsyeurs
.a_ Lampert was the only music teacher at   tionately known as "the barracks,” A ofteuching.
ft the university and the first departmen—   _
5·· e tal director. He taught courses in A     .... age., .,.. .   2
orchestra, band, glee club, harmony, NAA   A EAAA AA AA
lg music history, music appreciation, _' U _ _
M public school music and a course for Q_ .     \ gv 9 ». 4ss_ég~`xAL’   xy,     fyi
he p band and orchestra leaders. Un1vers1—   = _—   $- i     V? S   3, ,, _   y · .   wg-  
m l ty equipment included two grand y   ·· Q i  `· A 5A   A : if  l    Vw   V  ·A§iér _     M
he ‘ pianos, one player piano with about    I .     Q gg  g*   .       -  ish      
TC 75 rolls and avictrola with a good col- i A  \  *' A  A f ?    A_  g-, ._    _. - _ .  
{gs lection of records. ·  A A AAA ,     A _ A A;   A A   A.vi    y
he , Soon the university turned to the i · _ A i ,· i i V — = .   ,
ul_ lA Department of Music to help pro- A     A ·`.=   if Q; _,  p   M   ·· `
Ou A m0[€ the l11StitLltlOI`1 to [11056 I`€[UI`U‘ · V {A       A   » AAA.__,\_,,,· [     l
he ing from World War I. The university Q A_ {Ag;  AA     _ ip  " _     Ei A
Of y purchased enough instruments to °‘ .     A   A A   ;A\— A`
equip 21 band of 22 men, as well 21S 3  g g:     
,h_ number of stringed instruments for AA   ·‘A··         °·`‘       `·        
in- ZH Orchestra. , A y
my The University 0f Kentucky, The 1
I
993 Full lggg Kentucky Alumnus 7 A
l

 i
UKSchoo1ofl\/Iusic was erected while plans for a new ty from anyjazz or "bop” influence. A
`I 9 1 STQI 9 9 3 . . . . “.
iw ; Fine Arts Building were completed. The statement continued, jazz
Ce   This new $1.3 million building on music has no part in the university
  Rose Street, which included the program,” and music faculty mem-
li§»4_ Departments of Music and Art and bers do not play in any jazz band or
the Guignol Theatre, was dedicated bar orchestra. That laid to rest this
in February 1950 and remains the subject for another 15 years.
primary Fine Arts academic facility Then in 1968, the University jazz
today. Public performances were pre- Ensemble was formed under the aus-
sented at Memorial Hall, the Alumni pices of the band program. Under the i
Gym (between basketball practices) leadership of trumpet teachers Walt
and at area churches. Blanton and Vince DiMartino, and
The otherwise stable postwar years current director Miles Osland, the jazz
gave rise to a mysterious phenome- Ensemble has become one of the ,
non, or as some administrators nation’s premier college jazz bands  
termed it, a "crisis situati0n." There with an enviable reputation. In recent ,
is sufficient evidence, pictures in years, the band has won the presti-
fact, that demonstrates there had gious Notre Dame jazz Festival and `
been covert jazz band activities with- received an invitation to the world- I
in the department. From all indica- renowned Montreux jazz Festival in
tions, those activities were not Switzerland. The jazz Ensemble’s lat-
officially sanctioned or condoned by est three CDs have received four-star  
Thchcm ~._.75J the university. Ed Stein, head of the ratings in Downbeat Magazine, the inter-
sectiunaf the   Music Department, and A.D. Kirwan, national journal for jazz and blues,  
UK '”"'d Dean of Students, issued ajoint pub- and in other publications. It has per- l
rcltcursing buck when . . _ _ .
soft drinks mldhct lic statement absolving both the formed with such greats as Doc Sev-
dogs were 25 cents. Music Department and the Universi- erinsen, Ben Vereen and Mel Tormé.
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N K<‘IIIIIl`L\ .\llllllIlll> Full 1993

 1
1
1
_ : Similarly, the Wildcat Marching j violist, and daughter, Nancy, a cellist, V _
z   Band has grown from 15 military men all School of Music graduates. ` ‘   r A gg,. V:
J j with a passion for march music, to a r No recognized music program 1   g *311       “
. powerhouse giant that’s 270 members , would be complete without a strong _ ’   L`;.     K) 1
— strong. From the early directors Lam- [ vocal component. From its origins in l T `   "  
s pert and Elmer "Bromo" Sulzer, to { 1902 — even prior to the formal orga- A  V4   __p1 *~ . 
Warren Lutz, Bernard Fitzgerald, A nization of the music department — _ ·   1;;,1 ''l-   'r-.g   a  *1
; Phillip Miller and Harry Clarke, the 1 the vocal area has been blessed with 1 l * r      1g Z  
. j; band enjoyed tremendous growth very talented and dedicated faculty. 1      1; `_ 1,;  
;   and popularity. It has performed J Mildred Lewis founded the Choris- ,,.,_;,,__,~ gg   1, · 11 ·i‘_  
t   before millions of fans at nationally-   ters, today’s premier choral ensemble, No N   1 Sh Y.  
I 1 broadcast professional football and 1 in 1932 and served until 1960. Sara   1 r€‘·,» A,  
z   baseball games, at the Kentucky 1 Holroyd was beloved by her students   i   ¤`_  
2 Dérby, at Richard M. Nixon’s presi- and fans for 26 years. And just this       E13   g 1
; 1 dential inauguration and on several J past spring, the revered Phyllis jen- , 1°1`1§”'¢*i!?£¥;%;,_,   ij ’;"""  
; { recordings. just this fall, the band $ ness retired after 39 years of teaching j     f   ,
. ` program welcomes its newest direc- j and service. Among her many contri-   za jg .   2   11  
[   tor, Richard Clary, from the Universi— butions is a strong opera program 1   i   ·~". —..   . * I j
. { ty of Washington. 1 which she helped establish in 1955. In 1  __   " ..  ~ 1      
1 i' m an me rye ; ‘ any 1 these early years, the world-renowned 1   ,,3 ,   . V l "·1~  
.   ... H’l€ WIUSIC ].’}T'Og1"6l1’I’l ]’l£lS tenor james King taught voice stu-   » ;_‘,_ V1   ak  
· j awa i7`Y "’   “’* dents in the UK opera program, and       11   i°e*·  
. I, gT'O'ZUTl l7’ltO 0718 ofthe then moved onto the Metropolitan ..,.r_ _ rr    A`. 1—,i1  r,.1__;;¢;:,;i;‘f·_i  
, *7 **7 7i" `7'Ti'”T7"   j Opera, the Munich and Vienna State   ..   _      1j°`1¤1
. WIOSF actwe and   1 Operas and many of the other great [  1 1    
. ’”_ _ i‘`i aT" a’°i’a"   1 musical stages across the globe. 1 l 1
7)lSlbl8 l»l1’lltS dt U18 1 Presently UK opera showcases stu- 1 *;;]*3/ ThelateRobert
TT iT" T ") TT" 7 1 dents together with professionals in 1   C·M‘D¢;"“U#"
llmverstty of Kentucky. 1 war-horses mae rrira Marriage of . ,,,,j0,,,{§,§f'§§,,'}}Q'
T WTTTWW") ii`` TW if   FigarO”a11d “Carm€r1.” , Marching Band, attend-
Another of today’s most celebrat- . From its humble origins, the music 1 ed *""fi’st'""“tf”8 ‘{f
. the band ulumm during
ed ensembles, the UK Symphony program has grown into one of the H0meC0,,,i,,g1973_HE
Orchestra, shares the band’s same most active and highly visible units at also spansnredmurching
proud heritage. Formed in 1918 the University of Kentucky. Today, the 1’”"d “"‘{l“'S1'iPSf"'
with Lampert at the helm, the UK School of Music employs 38 full-time f$;::,$u£;;;;zg;€,_
Symphony Orchestra has long been faculty members and enrolls almost
1 regarded as one of the finest student j 300 majors in 10 graduate and three I , W . L A j j
symphonies in the country. In undergraduate degree programs.    
  recent years, the orchestra has per- f Together, they perform some 150 ‘   O1] by 1 .. __(_,1_{;,-.;z,JLi 1
formed with the great maestro 1 public events toatotalin-person audi- 1 · V / ¢~» --»
1 Andre Previn, opera diva Roberta 1 ence of nearly 20,000 annually. Many 1    
1 Peters and living legend Henry 1 of these events are presented at UK’s I   _ _ _____ _
I Mancini in Mancini’s only perfor- , impressive Singletary Center for the   _ _  _  1
  mance with a student group. Arts, Lexington’s premier perfor- 1 1
  Violinist Mabel McKinney remem- mance facility which was built in 1979
bers an especially exciting time in near the former Stoll Field. j
1941 when the UK Orchestra per- As the 75th anniversary of the 1
1 formed Beethoven’s Fifth symphony. School of Music is celebrated and the j
V "This was truly a milestone event. success of that history is recognized,
  We had only performed movements it is clear that the many artists, schol-
1] (from symphonies) prior to this. ars, and alumni of the school, only
1 There was a lot of excitement sur- 1 some of whom are mentioned here,
rounding this concert and anticipa- , are the true heroes of this history. .
tion from the community," said , They are the ones to be hailed for
McKinney, who until this year per- A their tireless inspiration and seryice, j
formed with the UK Summer Orches- _ and for their lasting perseverance
_ tra with her husband, William, a 1 and achievement. I
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