xt7p8c9r2s0c https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7p8c9r2s0c/data/mets.xml Lexington, Kentucky (Fayette County) University of Kentucky Alumni Association 1978 v. : ill. ; 28 cm. Quarterly, Publication suspended 1922 and resumed with v. 1, no. 1 (May 1929); v. 5, no. 9 (May 1933) not published; issues for v. 37, no. 2-v. 40, no. 1 (spring 1966-spring 1969) incorrectly numbered as v. 38, no. 2-v. 43, no. 1; v. 40 (1969) complete in 3 no. journals  English [Lexington, Ky. : University of Kentucky Alumni Association, Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. Kentucky alumnus University of Kentucky. Kentucky alumni 2002- Kentucky alumnus monthly Kentucky alumnus, vol. 04, no. 48, 1978 text Kentucky alumnus, vol. 04, no. 48, 1978 1978 2012 true xt7p8c9r2s0c section xt7p8c9r2s0c     M    A  5;  
 LM f\Vr li · @,7 ,-—   A   q    i,-·‘ ~.   V }6_,,» 5; .·   »   ~ T _
        5;; ;»· ‘ 5 "             ·‘ A M°' ¤*’¢ I- in rg . 0, •_-;
   5 55             ‘*‘ 5
mmwm L€¥i¤8f0¤,Kzntu¢ky 40506  
51'vwhl1’ NE\C·|·IBdZHcO0S ¤
ui é FRA‘¥ERN|1'lE.$ ¢ 9
2 @ soszonrrees Q
M 9   Q
3221* 3 ALV;éN| Q ~
   = ~· 555 Q ¤¤  5
0 % na N { Qwigééé E ? 1
gpg; - 16+} SPE D ' ·· F
.5 5’ Mmm  - =·   2 .555*.:  5
"'-·-55 5   " ! '*"" ·" W EE 7 A -
·*’  <=>~sm>c¤¤~ |·• U ‘i;?1¢ `?a€‘i:!  QTFTQ; ·LY-’:¤·`¢
 _ Srzrvnwew :::::: -··—- ‘ ° *··@E¤
  , Q M  <:¤   @·» 
,, ...  ’ _q   5555555v»,.,_  
Q! °- 5  ::::§§§§ §§§E.1   QQ
  <     E?5?§£§'   =====??5   5
  S i `*   ,5  515%%; 05 5
BANP$ Q ?€E§?*S:gg,¤;_4j;;;§ Eff WNW 555555
  8 5iwI’éTE0 ®    ¤.‘=‘  E  
E 5  KAL    ?:€~4Rc·L`  .5  
ml g PARKIN6 5 MRDENS :'Q},‘;§_,’QE-Qg ggig  5  
5 Q] 5 5 ai ·,mm · B0 "'"  
5 Eh`°”"“ %   ’!"' ""MN ~°"~ $m€??.£.....;
5 ;—·5a=1 ;_@£    @-"‘%%  °°  
Noam Dems ' '?’?Y'”? g @ @ @ "‘“ I
VEN‘ H ` ‘¢   `-[E ""'.,
5 M éfstiizéz  ’ 59  !  

»»x»·¤¢· ~ ....‘§"}\..1·=.. x ¥"§\  
W5 ' ”i"*mx kigllfm lm;   sm wm  
E, E   mu    ` ¤= s€*;?€'t   Q Q i
RA 5   \\ "‘i` _ X`:   "`W»•*N\¢•\x»  
r xv _` ? @9;   uv ‘ M _ me A
umvensnw PRN   _
E § §‘@   ®“;® is l x
) ` M Ep LTR·R€$€6R6|I·  
RATS - , x ‘
  xs     ,    E  
l """ ?,'_ ‘ g   .é l ' I 1
‘g`n?6kc.1NJ'az ‘§fg$“‘·** mm ““'· Q? {gh
||I|I|!l|I\HIi||I*l S um    V S
  yp gqgncg  '_.;;_- i .  if  xg} 4
  . \-**6 ·$’¢ , wzif “‘__‘ i’ _ 
D A? #,4    $**06 xg; ` ·
     Q   `G O ' (
"`MJ»"é¤x " xA    H gm§’nFJ  g
  ligne _ . _ .
 x Q} as x     
$·/~ Q  I ¢¢< Visit the King Alumni House
. A . 1
 @%     M information * ;
gh i     Reunions *    
W gp Homecoming * I  
i°;p¢*Q` ~ Trips & To urs * c I  
mm " Meeting Place * §
ea UK Campus Map

 l in
l th'
3 o the kentucky alumnus fall 1978 vol. 48 no. 4
j 1978 smut,  
i · .
I president f€atlII'€SZ
ted b. bates ’52
l lexington, kentucky .
10 the effects of going to college
presidenbelgct the ramifications of a colle e education ma be more
Q 9
{ john c. owens’50 pervasive than most individuals realize according to this
  °X`°gt°n’ kentucky excerpt from a book, investment in learning: the in-
  treasurer dividual and social value of american higher education, `
. A mrs i<>¤f· morris ’38 written by howard r. bowen.
  l°"'“g“’"* k€"“‘°kV 14 the college crowd—1985
ii Secretam dirodorofolumoionairs university english professor dr. michael adelstein uses a
i jay bmmiie1d’48 futuristic settin to ex lain to enterin students what
o _ Q P 9
li l""'“9*°“· k°“*“°k9 going to college is really all about.
  association staff 16 the uk connection ’
  alumnus don wallace 59 has just completed one of the
  aisfgai dK°°fg;; most satisfying projects of his career as an architect, the
E ° W Ita er new kentucky state horse park. the park is expected to be
3 anno, a ma`or international tourist attraction and be ins
. 1 Q
or liz (howard) demoran ’68 building its reputation this month as the host site for the
oi julia brothers ruby gilpin 18 world champ1,onsh1pthree—day event.
  linda bfumfleld roger hickmgm *74 Volces for uk S past · l —
gi ruth elliott ennisjohnson €l€CIYOi'ilC media COl"till'iu€ to b€COm€ l'TiOl`€ S1Qi'lIllCBl'i’[ GS
l i · *7 r -
Ei my FSM 7 ¤d¤*?*b°*d 39 a storage medium for knowledge. the uk alumni
Q BITIQIB all ` I _ . . . f
Q 0 Jenmerwagner association has been instrumental in funding a history
  project which will involve numerous alumni and faculty o
iz Th K k Al h l H in recording their impressions and perspective on events
ié e entuc y umnus ist e o icial publica- . - · · ‘
ol tion of the University of Kentucky Alumni As- m the me O? the unlverslty _ _ _
ga sociation, 400 Rggg gnent, Lgxingtony Ky- 20 octogenarnan crawford still making headlines
  40506 T°l€Ph°”€ 606 / 268·8905· It is pub- alumnus john l. crawford ’26 recently received citizen of
¢ hshed quanmll for d"_°SYp°’"“g_"T°mbe's °f the year honors in his hometown, corbin. though past
g the UK Alumni Association. Individual dues _ _ h . h b . . .
_ me $10 nnnnnjjy with $2 of that amount used eighty, he continues to be caug t up in t e usiness, civic
in the publication of the magazine. Opinions and social llf€ of his COft'iITlL1i‘ilt .
d Th K k I y
· €Xpl‘€SS€ lh 2 €f`ltUC y A UmflUS BTG hOl · •
necessarily those of the University of Kentucky   shedding the Yheerlgajjer {mage d , h
i or the Alumni A$snCinnnn_ Second Class the uk alumni association is vitally concerne wit ex-
P°5*°9€ Paid at l—€> ;<—     t r     Fs   »~   ,
HIIlpl1S   .          crj  ~  s  _  =     l
r               r
‘  { ‘—»·V   A ``*· it      ·’ ¢¤¤
J".! l f    ii     by
‘ ‘ ‘  i t `V/’‘   ~·A·       M _ iscl
· :1    l` l t' · ~·1’°<:'
      {wl 1 ces
A A A New Semester Begins In
  ---..-'l.I.I.'“ E
Study gf Atomic Nuclgi penetrating of all nuclear radiations a Bhattacharya said. “This causes pooling   th,
Enters New Phase simj:;le,safe and Larrgiliar experi;nce." gf blood ljn the extrsmitjps andbjna§ ‘ pr,
  U is amongt e ew researc centers eprive t e rain o su icient oo CO
The department of physics and in the U.S. with the experience and flow,thereby causing dizziness."
astronomy will use a one-year grant of highly sophisticated radiation detection Astronaut conditioning programs in rei
$100,000 from the National Science equipment needed to work with space, which have included isometric G,
Foundation (NSF) to begin anew phase neutron inaprecise way. and bicycle exercises, have not been ac
of research into the study of atomic totally effective, Bhattacharya said. He .
j nuclei and nuclear reactions with added that severe exercise might   vii
  neutrons.   facilitate cardiovascular conditioning, ll Bj
1 The new phase of the program is Biomedical Research but might be difficult to implement ` tr,
  expected to be supported by NSF, an Seeking Answer during long space missions where a ja
j independent federal agency, for an To weightlessness daily workroutine is required. SC
additional two years, said Dr. Marcus T.   Bhattacharya’s work is centered   Vi
McEllistrem,project director. When American Skylab astronauts around vibration (or whole body dj
UK has had a strong nuclear research and Russian cosmonauts returned to oscillation) as a substitute for exercise.
program with several faculty members earth after 84 days or more in space While working two years asaresearcher
since the mid 1960s. The UK group they had lost weight and were suffering for the NASA-sponsored project, he
includes McEllistrem, Dr. Fletcher impaired circulation. and his colleagues at UK have found
Gabbard, Dr. Bernard Kern and Dr. Prolonged weightlessness had had that vibration is beneficial to the cir-
Jesse Weil, all internationally adverse effects. Back in earth’s gravity, culatory system if applied in a controlled A
recognized authorities in nuclear the astronauts became dizzy. They were fashion. V
research. also unable to keep an upright posture. He is using a horizontal vibration table at
Neutrons are used to study the This phenomenon, called car- to simulate forces experienced during
strength of materials, search for new diovascular deconditioning, and its active exercise—trampoline jumping, p
geological oil deposits, diagnose certain prevention are the subjects of a study at for example. u
types of medical problems and analyze the College of Engineering’s Wenner- "lt has been shown that trampoline rl
the components of materials. They also Gren biomedical research laboratory. jumping can be more beneficial than n
are the ignition radiation of nuclear Dr. Amit Bhattacharya and Dr. Charles jogging when you consider metabolic
fueled power systems such as the 140 F. Knapp, UK biomedical engineers efficiency," Bhattacharya said. tl
operating and planned nuclear elec- who are conducting the study, said Student and faculty volunteers spend l a
tricity generating plants. astronauts did not return to "normal up to six hours on a special bed tilted l a
“Our program studies reaction rates health" until three to six weeks after {ive degrees in a head-down position to 1 F
for forming heavy elements in stellar their space mission had ended. cause some cardiovascular decon- (
explosions," McEllistrem said. "This Bhattacharya explained that parts of ditioning. Then they get on the vibration [
work couples Kentucky and UK to the circulatory system seem to change table which oscillates at one cycle per (
major research centers around the because of inadequate usage in the second and produces 1.5 Gs, or1 1/2 k
world, in Germany, France, Japan, the weightless state. earth’s gravity. After 18 minutes on the f
USSR and the United Kingdom. "When the astronauts return to earth table the volunteer is tested to see if the
"We hope to add to the knowledge gravity, the body is unable to handle the vibration has helped him avoid the (
which makes working with this most sudden rush of blood to the legs," cardiovascular deconditioning. During  
2 i

i   found that had not been detected by X- Goldenborg Said the technique in_
  Method Tg Detect rays,. i The method may enable volved injecting patients with a
  Hidden Cancer physicians to get a better idea before radioactive antibody that is attracted like
·*   Surgery about how far the cancer has a magnet to the Surface Oi certain
A new method of locating some spread and to determine more ac- cancer tumors.
cancer tumors that can be overlooked curately whether chemical and surgical A machine called a scintillation
by X—rays and other detection treatment has truly eradicated all of the camera then takes a picture ot the
techniques has been developed by a cancer, according to David Goldenberg, radiation inside the patient’s body_ By
i Merdrieal Cenltelé relslearc;)1 team. head of the research team and a Seeing where the radiation has settled, a
i e met o as een used suc- research pathologist who has been physician can tell where the tumor is
cessfully to locate tumors in 80 patients. using the technique on humans for I
` In four of the patients, tumors were aboutayear.
  the tests, instruments measure blood   department has a turntable and zap
Egissssrlslétiogean rate and Oxygen An Ear for Hisrerv phones to enable persons to listen to the .
Bhattacharya said that preliminary The UK King Library bas received recom"
test results indicate that the Wenner- 620 Y€€0Yd$, mainly band music. from a  __......_____-
Gren research will be successful in l-€XinQi0n man, meking the Qiit “0ne Gt Advice from Buginggg
avoiding cardiovascular doconditioning the largest record Qiit$ that W6 have €V€Y  
- “For years it was thought that received," said Paul A. Willis, UK The University of Kentucky College
,i vibration was detrimental in every Wav"’ dll’€CtOI` of llbI`3I`l€S. of Business and ECOT\Ol”TllCS has fOI`Tl'l€d
li Bharracharya said. “People who drive The ¥€€0Y€l5·¤ Qilt of W· B- Griffin- a 20-member Advisory Council of Ken- {
i trucks Over rough toads Or who Operate contain ITTLISIC of the bands of Sousa, tucky business, industry and govern' Y
' jack hatnnqers for years Often d0 have Pryor and Kryl, Vasella’S Italian Band, [nent leaders to work   the faculty
some ill effects. But mild to moderate Columbia Military Band and Vicrerv and students of the College toward an
i vibration can be beneficial to the car- March Bead- Classical and pepular effective fulfil ment of its missions of
diovascuiai. System) dance music records also are found in teaching, research and professional ser-
the collection. yico
A native of Carlisle where he first "Men·ibers of the Advisory Council
-———·····-""-" -———- played in a band. Griffin was a member have alreadv in diceied ii $i“°‘"€ i““*‘
Pav Nowiplay Later of l-€XinQt0n’$ Shrine Band for 25 rest in our College and a desire to
It_‘_JOOkS like the COWTQM Rilision year;. I used to sit in with the Ringling devote their time and, talents in assisting i
Act Of 1976 Wm cost UK about $5 000 Brot ers Barnum and Bailey Circus us in several areas, said William W. i
annually ’ Band when it visited Lexington," Griffin Ecton, dean of the College and ex  
` `d. He already has donated a officio member of the Council »
Th 176 t tithe it 58* . ·
E 9 ac remove _ 2 no Or collection of circus photographs and A five-member executive committee
profit blanket exemption. Thus, , _ _ _
. . . . posters to the library. met earlier this year with Ecton and UK
universities are now required to pay H l d _ _ _
royalties On the public performance Of e aso serve for many years as President Otis Singletary to draft a
f . . . . treasurer of the American Federation of charter for the Advisory Council and to
non-dramatic musical compositions. . . _
l The YO any payments are made to MuSlClan5 Local 554. When he at- nominate members, who were subse-
2 h   h h l_ _ tended out-of-state musicians con- quently appointed by Singletary.
t e copyright ownerst roug icensing . G H. ldb h d_ _f. d _ _ _ _
. _ ventions, ri in wou uy ar to in Advisory Council executive commit-
i agreements with the three performing . . , ,
l h_ h h Th records to enhance his collection. tee members are Commissioner Damon
1 I arts groups w ic representt em. e ,,i have ma d t H _ D Hi
» rofessional societies are ASCAP ny more recor S a amsom State apartment O nergw
> P _ _ home," Griffin said, "but there comes a Frankfort; Clyde Mauldin, Bank of Lex-
(American Society of Composers, . . . _
- _ time when you have to get rid of things, ington; Roger Sackett, Square D Corp.;
Authors and Publishers), BMI . .  
i (Broadcast Music inc ) and SESAC $0 l talked with UK Band DlreCt0l' Harry Lynwood Schrader, Kentucky Utilities
r UK ’ ` ` Clarke and he suggested that I give the Co_, lnc_, and David Sugg, Potter &
, expects to cover the cost of the d t th UK Lb ,, .
. b _ bl k I, { _h recor S 0 e 1 rary. Company, who served as chairman of
asic an et icense ees wit money ,. . . .
e .. The records are important to the the executive committee and who has
from the general fund. Any additional . . . ,. . . .
e . . . study of certain periods of history, said also been appointed chairman of the
concert license fees will be paid from . . . , . . .
e revenues generated by the concert William J. Marshall, head of the library s Council. All but Harrison are Lexington
9 . department of special collections. The residents.
  l d.
E mm Ve Continued next page

   i i
i   l
  Around Campus continued  
‘i According to Ecton the Council is . '*‘” up in their profession through continu- ’ ‘
  ’ E ‘ . . ¥ T
{ expected te Offer advice and support PnQU\€€Y$ Education mg education courses are more likely to th,
  leading to assurances that Iegtams Keep Pace receive promotions and merit increases {Oi
  With Rapid Changes in salary. or
  “All of our programs are conducted in the
E —The graduate and undergraduate cooperation with the Kentucky Society e tha
  academic programs will provide the of Professional Engineers or the Ameri- ( vic
A kinds of knowledge land expertise to To keep pace with rapid changes, CF; izlegrgii <;1eV§5;V€$;;ieelr?l;;t<; ;l?2§· zi
t "`*""€ ."‘*g‘“   ‘° be ‘““? msu 0* K€m¤¤*v’S     at Eisie istessisnsi en   and  
  fesoonswe to the dynamics Of todays ing continuing education courses and ers jerkm in Ovgmmem or indus ee
1 o‘·‘$‘“°$$ World? attending conferences on new tech- y ,, Q _ Q , .
_ . . . . . try, Blythe said. i in
i -Opportunities for meaningful ex- nology under the leadership of the Uni- ,, _ _ .—
  . . . , . Sometimes we establish a short T pr
  perience in business and government versity of Kentucky College of Engr- course at the re nest ef e lar e com- , te
° are available to the faculty by means of neering Office of Continuing Education. q  
  internships, consulting engagements rot example, one of the things that ;"·"“V °‘t?9?“°V neat his a ?°“}i‘° ““$i   ‘€
3 and short-term employment in mean- the office offers to engineers who design s;e;°C‘; Qweg eisfcgeigntgueg €“g" T
  ingful positions; steel structures is information on how The Ceuee; ef engineering Ofeee ef *
-—Appropriate systems for providing welding €¤¤ T€Pi¤€€ b0iii¤9i $695 P¥0· . . . . _ Q
career counseling and academic advice i€$50T Dai/id Blythe, director Oi the €¤· gsshglixg   igillgieerieigaglsd ,
;°_ $‘;‘d€“tS me d°"°l°p‘*d "‘“d “"‘““‘  gicfeei short courses. These forms ate com-  
g 8ll'1€ Q ' . . . . 1
C- _AreaS and mbiems deem, with neer who designs concrete structures. plated by the p"‘“‘°‘l°"‘“‘$· who fndlcate 1 th
· P 9 . . I d I . the value of the courses and give sug- g- re
the Kom‘~‘okV economy that are oo' Research is Commua ly eve Opmg new gestions on ways to improve future con-   pl
D¤’0PYlat€ lie? l'?$‘;al'€h· Stud? and :;::g_(;;$yB;;tlf;;eigeld Of reinforced ferences and short courses.   ol
analysis arei enti ie ; · · - - · - · r i
· · ..The engineer whe hee been Werkiee The office, in operation since 1968, is Q T.
—Managerial and technical . . . conducting approximately 90 confer- ( st
_ _ in a specific area for several years and ·
assistance currently provided to . . . ences and courses annually. Blythe says l ci
_ _ _ wants to work in another position re- _ _
business and government is improved . . . . . . that approximately 4,000 engineers and -
quiring new skills also will find continu- _ _ , _,_
and ex anded; . . . surveyors participated in these pro- · 1
_ _ _ ing education very helpful. He realizes _ ,.
——Continuing education needs of the grams in 1977. ( a·
~ _ _ that he must go back for a refresher _ _ _ _ i
business community and others are . . . For more information on engineering i
_ course on the things he studied in col- _ _ _ _ _
recognized and served; . continuing education, contact David ir
· _ _ _ _ _ _ lege along with the latest developments _ _
-Qualified instructors in continuing . . ii Blythe, University of Kentucky College sa
_ _ in the field he wants to enter. _· _ _
A education programs are available. If . of Engineering, 779a Anderson Hall, ir
the program is a conference, _
Bl i . . . . Lexington (40506), telephone (606) u
ythe s office brings in the best avail- 258 5949
The College of Business and able speakers to make presentations on - ` V
Economics has experienced tremen- topics of current interest. lf the continu-  
dous increases in enrollment in recent ing education effort is a short course,
years, Ecton noted. Five years ago, in members of the UK faculty may teach tl
fall 1972, there were about 1,900 the classes. These non-credit courses   F
students enrolled in business and last from a half-day to five days. More Dental Graduates
economics courses; this past fall, there "The engineer who works full-time Return to Small Towns
were more than 2,850 students cannot take leave from his work for long  
enrolled. periods of time for additional study, so
The UK College has academic he must attend short courses or night College of Dentistry graduates are
departments of accounting, business classes," Blythe said. turning to the smaller communities of
administration and economics; research Land surveying short courses are an Kenturlky to set up their practices and
and service ro rams in such areas as im ortant part of the continuin educa- are finding the demand for their services l
P 9 P 9
real estate and land use analysis, public tion program at the college, Blythe ex- are leading to successful careers. Of the 5
affairs, business development and plained, since some ofthe mapping be- 29 graduates in the 1977 class who i
management assistance to business, ing done today is by satellite and many chose to enter private practice, 21 of t
and continuing education centers for advanced techniques require the sur- them remained in Kentucky and 18 of l
professional and executive develop- veyor to keep up to date. that number opted for the state’s smaller 4
ment and labor education. Blythe notes that engineers who keep towns.

l ln a study recently conducted handicapped children in the county, Department of English, Lexington, KY_
through the College of Dentistry, it was said Don Evans, the college’s Head (40506), telephone (606) 25g-g3()5_
found that between 1967 and 1977 one Start director.
or more graduates of those years began Southeast also has won final ap-
their practice in 51 of the 68 counties proval from the Kentucky State Board  
Z that make up the Eastern Health Ser- of Nursing Education and Regulations Significant Activities
l vices Area of Kentucky and 27 ofthe 49 to begin an associate degree program in   FHCUIW and Staff
counties of the Western Health Services nursing, The first class will be admitted  
_ Emil W. Baker, pharmacy, has won
Am t° the °°“°9e ‘“ the tat the 1978 Daniel B Smith A ha Award
Administrators of the college make an The two-year program, which will Oi rrre Academ Oi pharma? practice
effort to persuade graduates to practice lead to students being certified as Tir d _ y r ei hy r rh`
i in smaller towns, and students who ex- registered nurses, will fill the gap left by Q sum ls ptesen Q eas year O , Q
  DYBSS H desire to fetufn to lheif h0m€ the termination of the nursing education prjictmsnler Wliarése phmmiarcy pifagtlce
Z towns following graduation are actively pioomm at the Appalaepiap Reeiepal an r civic ac ievement as ar a
r recruited. Hoepirrri rn Herirrrrr decided impact on the care of patients _
l and on community life.
  Raymond E. Betts, history, is the
l     author of Tricouleur: A Short History of
  Virus Cuts Nicotine Magazine of Black tl, e Frepeli Celepiel Empire published
  In Tobacco Southern Experience simultaneously in London and New
  Univ e reii ii reseereliere have reupd Edited Here York by Gordon and Cremonesrh r r
  tai isb acco viii mom.     Gnu H- R¤-ui» Eieiur  o..‘§§’o"o';.i..§T i.o';f2£§'.§iooio2€§e2i{§3.  
? teduee the hleehhe level th tehaeee chief of Callaloo, says he is inundated r lr A . S . iMe lieriieal
l_ plahts- Thomas P- Pltehei plaht path' with manuscripts" for the new magazine 0 te mencanrr Fmetyio dc
i ologist, says there is a catch, however. wplep pills lisell as a uglaoli South Ehglheets Whtc lsriwniette uhm ia
  The virus, spread bv ¤i>liiu¢ 0* the mauv uk, bringing the journal with him. sS°iY"° "?“li ° gi Q P
things being worked on- "We’vo l<>¤¤d "Callaloo” now receives support from milinsilul gnlias type ispai ls me
that, of all the commercial varieties of UK apel the Co_oidlpallpo Council of et   Eitnianr rr; Arrrerrearr
tobacco being grown, there was a tre- Llieram Maoazlpes (New yoilil_ grew htgst et; ei if gr Re isrrrrrr and
mendous difference iu ¢li¤¢i·" The journal has a distinguished Ai’iSii°i;;‘iei’i“o’uiee‘;S€s' 2 g
l editorial staff, including Ernest Gaines, A iirei ple ee award was eiuep for a
  author of ‘ Ther Autobiography of Miss rrlrereerepli iekeri be Bill Weller eiriee ef
Southeast CC Gets N°d Jane Pmmath and James Alan MG University photographer, at a recent
For Nursing program; Pherson, recent winner of the Pulitzer Symposium ei th e Uriiuereiiu
·i Operating Head Start ljzijrloi iggyell jjiliiji Qjgijgrygegg Photographers Association of America.
33 Southeast Community College at €€\'l E· l‘l€m€l’lW¤9» oupepily op tour of the U5, and
,0 will operate it tor a year with the professor of English Canada, under the aegis of the
Ot assistance of a $194,000 grant from the A subscription to "Callaloo" is $6 a Aeeeeieiierr
ot U.S. Department of Health, Education year. Inquiries about the magazine lj
_ei, and Welfare_ should be directed to Dr. Charles H.
The program involves 160 needy and Rowell, UnlV€Y$llv of Kentucky

   iii    ·.   ··
1 i ,·= »»q · _’_‘~/ .··.al..%;l.>l =. —   .» }·.r’·; · iq gf?   ,3* -
E ;·z.··f *lll&f $Zi — · ·étiii2l=C’ tr_      I.; l
I I ‘II°*`~ "`I•IIII·M’f"- ` ·"’I*§i ¥’yl ¤"¤ ¥··7· @·l' · »="{¥£;*Iir ;`;··;· I <·,r ‘ .;, ;..: :..~:  ''```  IT  
    t S  Y. §#;l=ii§·#‘¥i¤’;>¥ ”  
  .         =
  6   1   S _y"I?‘ii~‘?“r??*#·¤¢i?}€ilIl  %?<%*l`ill·*2i¥.·rriii?·;¥:iY;—’3i=£;li5’?f¥2;?Ii`·i,i.¤Ts“:*?·,»;.·iZ 2**.Zi%   
  _} _··_ . L Q   .- ` la rg   i yy r.){?•y·   P   »’e—   ;.,x W   ,.,, .   Q    
; . . . ‘   " ‘ =.~ t   · P Q;ts1g·»—;~.¤··*·i.:reM;=» `i_.‘?’·`
I ll *”.·$i»r-     sa
  f·§%    — »           K
A Q Q KU `Yl$· f   ‘   · A Ik     —!   (
- It _         ss pi. , of
WI|dc¤tFootbuIl victor   II   I i ?·¥~I¥   l D‘
9 Manla . . ,..,,,,..:..&__£Q;‘; “‘*’ —§fi?'?";. ` Q i"> — de
  , Kc
I e
3 De
K hTk F bll dMdShl  
OVHC El QS OI] oot El HH 9 C OO I ca
I lea
1 KE
By lD'G`FltZMaunc€ I _ "They did advise me,” Kovach the field four Saturdays later for the i Sa
Lexmgmn Herald SPOIIS C0 ummst conceded, “that if it got too rough, lld Mississippi State game.  
Jim Kovach makes no bones about it. have to give up football, and I agreed. "I really felt good," recalled the l rea
  The bespectacled linebacker will be But l’m confidentlcan do it." Parma Heights, Ohio, native. "l was   sez
I cracking Gray’s Anatomy on week Kovach’s pigskin prognosis looked wearing a harness, and the shoulder §` wil
days, and other anatomies on none too promising after the veteran gave me no problems.   ini
weekends in his dual roles of football linebacker dislocated his left shoulder “But I was sweatinga lot, and the   ]
player and medical student at the while chasing North Carolina quar— harness loosened, and I wound up   du
University of Kentucky next season. terback Matt Kupec on the third play of reinjuring the shoulder. I guess I played   an
This "impossible" parley ensued last season. too long, butIdidn’t want to come out.” l ‘
because of a football coach whose field "We both had a feeling something With his football career at Kentucky § pre
of vision extends beyond a hundred like that was going to happen," ex- apparently over, Kovach took the ha:
yards, a scholar-athlete who feels plained Kovach’s wife, Debbie. longest walk of his life to the UK locker   pu
reborn because of an NCAA rule "We were fearful something was room. I ‘
change, and an open—minded medical going to happen to his knee, so when I "lt was tough sitting in the stands and I haj
school which feels the world of shoulder saw it was his shoulder, I thought Jim watching my teammates play. I tuc
pads and stethoscopes can exist in would be back.” remember listening to the Baylor game I
peaceful co-existence. Debbie Kovach had it diagnosed on the radio and thinking these guys
"You really have to give Coach perfectly. Familiar No. 50 was back on were in fora long year.”
(Fran) Curci and the UK med school a g V __} ,_ But, displaying the same pursuit off
lot of the credit," said Kovach, a pre- A I tl    the field as on, Kovach persisted in his
season Playboy All-America. Ig    if   ~"/_._.   , quest for double duty as football player
"Curci’s part of the new breed of I/{I  ‘ ji  li ,.   and physician-to—be.
coach," continued Kovach. V ·<   ‘*   “The whole thing is just a series of {
"He realizes its’s going to take an I ‘  I   coincidences," smiled Kovach, who
awful lot of my time, but he told me to I       accumulated a sparkling 3.5 grade-
find out exactly what l`d need. I’rn going     I I A · I‘ point average as an undergraduate in
to miss one day of practice a week, but ‘ -  JJ   . biology.
Curci said I could make that up with   · ‘ “The NCAA has a rule if you play
Coach (Charlie) Bailey, our defensive *"- .,   3 more than two games in the first halt of
coordinator. Qg W g   IR the season, you"ve used your eligibility
'“And as far as the medical school was V g `¥,I'I , _     I, , for the year, and here I was injured in
concerned, they could easily have     §{§§Qjig;I_ the first and fifth games.
looked at my situation and said no, but ·   i..». . » / L$§,*E?$;FE$$ “And then last August, they
they virually left itupto me. Jim Kovach amended their rules so a grad student

l could play football if he attended the
same school as his alma mater.        
“It was like a miracle,” rejoiced ’
Kovach, who is thought to be the first
athlete in the country to take advantage Men’s and women’s athletics at UK Category II consists of sports that are
  of the liberalized provision, began recording a merged history July considered to have the ability to become
j Although earning the "degree" of 1.That’s the date that the two programs self-supporting. Only women’s
I Doctor of Defense will require a good became consolidated with the basketball qualifies for this category
I deal of sacrifice of both Jim and Debbie University of Kentucky Athletics now.
, Kovach, the parents of two-and-a-half- Association. Category III encompasses all other
  year old Jimmy Jr., they are both The action was taken to comply with intercollegiate sports at UK which are
Y savoring the challenge. Title IX guidelines which call for equality considered not to have the potential for
l "I felt gypped last season," admitted in men’s and women’s athletics self—support.
: Debbie, "because I really looked for- programs, as set forth by the U.S. All three classifications are set up to _
I ward to Jimmy’s senior year. So you Department of Health, Education and allow mobility and flexibility from one
I can imagine how thrilled I was when we Welfare. group to another.
I learned he had another season at Sue Feamster who served as director Athletic director Cliff Hagan said the
I Kentucky — even if I only see him on of women’s athletics for four years was merger has caused a re—evaluation of
  Saturdays with 56,000 other fans." named an assistant athletic director. the entire athletic set-up, program by
  According to Kovach, the main She termed the merger "a dramatic program.
l reason for putting on the pads next step forward" and she said she isn’t Plans have been made to renovate
  season is financial —— the scholarship worried about the men’s program Alumni Gym to meet the expanded l
{ will help defray the cost of his first year overshadowing the women’s. demands o