xt7qnk361t4b https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7qnk361t4b/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. 01, no. 48, 1978 text Kentucky alumnus, vol. 01, no. 48, 1978 1978 2012 true xt7qnk361t4b section xt7qnk361t4b I
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 GREA I BRI I AIN. 4    
EXPERIENCE ENGLANDS DlSTlN< I I IVENESS 7°° AIII
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MAY 30 - JUNE 7, 1978 j   ,
Depart Louisville for Stratford-on-Avon, located Plan One: Freedom of Choice $599 I I  
just northwest of London in the heartland of Enjoy the free use of a rental car with mileage . Ic,_ 
England. limited only by the "petroI" you put in the tank. ,  
You are the navigator and the timekeeper. Floam ~  
Take your choice of two travel plans. Either one where your heart and interests take you.  A
will acquaint you with the robust history, the tradi-   ‘
tions, culture and scenery of the United Kingdom. L. v. I
Plan Two: Driving ls Our Pleasure h
Prices quoted for each plan include round trip air Fully escorted bus tour will take you along the   , {
transportation, lodging in superior tourist class coastline, through the bold hill and mountain I
hotels and inns, daily continental breakfast and scenery and into a lively resort or market town as .
lunch and much more. you see it all on this tour of England and Wales.
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For full details on this Dittmann Tour and a reservation form, write Educational Tours, UK
Alumni Association, Lexington, Kentucky 40506
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g ’ ’ e the kentucky alumnus winter 1977-78 vol. 48 no. 1 {
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L I9¤I—I977 V E
I
2 . , 6 what is the most pressing problem facing uk in l
if   n if T 1978? i _
1 alumni trustees unanimousl a ree in their ersonal l
T 1977 officers _ _ y 9 p ,
  _ A answers to this question. ·
{ president l
  henry r. wilhoit ’60 ‘ _ _ { f
  gyayggn, kentucky 8 the struggle of a great university g
  pmidemglect this historical perspective, written in observance of uk’s  
  tedb,bates’52 centennial year in 1965, once again becomes timely as Q
7 leX'"gt°“‘ kentucky inflation, popular and political opinion work to shape the  
i treasurer . · » t
Q mrs. joefl moms ,38 university s future. ,
I lexington, kentucky   ‘
  secretary, director of alumni affairs I a modern tradltlonahst  
  jay brumfield’48 harry snyder ’66, director of the kentucky council on Q
. i
' le"‘"g'°“·ke“t“°kV higher education, says he’s just an ol’ country mountain g
· . ) • • h. lst  
l assocmmm Staff boy,. but that doesnt begin to summarize is persona 1 y ,
,· _ . and influence. ·
{ GSSOCIBTE Clll‘€Cl0l“
, bob whitaker ’58 ‘
l editor A
liz (howard) demoran `68  
julia brothers roger hickman ’74
linda brumfield ennis johnson run nts.
l ruth elliott ada refbord `39 depa Q · Unwenny ARM'.;
roy fugitt `77 jane smith V`
amelia gano jenniferstarr 2 around campus MB¢§!!Ql l·   Llbflfy - North
ruby hardin Universit
. of K
5 sports gleanrngs ‘ ( ly cntucky
»¢.·.·•¤·rton, Kentucky 40506
The Kentucky Alumnus is the official publica-   class notes
tion of the University of Kentucky Alumni . _
Association, 400 Rose Street, Lexington, Ky.   book reviews letters
40506. Telephone 606 / 258-8905. lt is
l published quarterly for dues—paying members
  nr tn.; UK Alumni ASSncnnOn_ Individual dugg  
t are $10 annually with $2 of that amount used
j in the publication of the magazine. Opinions
l expressed in The Kentucky Alumnus are not . _
l necessarily those of the University of Kentucky next Issue'
! or the Alumni Association. Second class
I postage paid at Lexington, Kentucky, and at lj th metrics are comin
additional offices. USPS No. 292 840. A 9 _ , g   h _ rt. t
l member institution of the Joint Alumni Coun- $0me people lihmk We re Yus mg t em Into Conve mg O
l Cll Of Kemuckv Md the C<>¤¤€*' tm the Ad` the metric system, but the truth is that we’ve been at this
I vancement and Support of Education. Since  
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Rx for Plants; demonstrated the immunizations under field century. Prior to the invention of the stirrup, l tl
Immunize Them conditions with cucumbers, watermelons he said, the full potential of the horse as a   tl
  and muskmelons. war machine was not realized.   te
A UK chemical researcher in the A booster immunization six weeks after "When the stirrup was developed, the full   d'
Department gf Plant Pathology ot the transplanting protects the cucurbits (plants force of the horse could be directed toward i
College ot Agriculture bas developed a of the gourd family) through their fruiting the enemy in a battle, instead of just the V V)
simple, logical idea into a process that may periods. force of the man sitting on the horse," said l Oi
revolutionize agriculture Tobacco plants, because they are tran- Lienhard. He explained that the horse collar l L
By spraying young plants betore tran- splanted, should lend themselves to his im- had to be invented before the horse could l 11
splanting them, Dr, Joseph Kuc mUTllZ6U0l'l t€Chnique,Kucbelieves. replace the ox, and the nailed shoe was l hi
(pronounced Koocn) has been making them He hasn't studied the economics of his needed before the horse could work all day l fc
immune to the diseases of the field_ method versus the fungicide method of in the damp soil of Northern Europe where * la
A "booster" spraying six weeks later dl$€a$€ €0¤U'0l- the hoof would soften and spread out.   2i
keeps them immune But he believes it is more efficient, and ln those early days, said Lienhard, much  
And Someday, Says [hg Scientist, “We safer, to USC the Ol°gBnlSTTlVS OWTI d€f€Y`lS€S pail€l']C€ WGS l'€QLlll'€Cl of the pT`O$p€CtlV€ I
may be able to immunize by treating the th¤¤ltl$ t0l¤Yf0dUC€ 0lh€l' substances. inventor, Metal working technology was so
seed. limited that problems often seemed without l
Kuc and a UK graduate student, Frank L.   solution. The first steam engines, for V.
Caruso of Wyckoff, N. J., raised con- ROITIBDS WQIC example, had cylinders 40 to 70 inches in l
siderable interest this past September at an Not Original diameter, and those cylinders were often an  
American Chemical Society meeting in   inch or so out of round. li
Chicago where they presented Kuc's fin- Exploring the cultural history of "Undoubtedly," he said, "there were lots V L'
dings. Kuc has worked on his idea four technology with Dr. John Lienhard in the of trips “back to the old drawing board] " l S‘
years at UK. Department of MechanicalEngineering, you Lienhard says it is almost always m
Kuc’s is a new method for disease control, learn that the otherwise great Roman erroneous to give full credit for an invention CC
"exciting because it is natural," allowing civilization did not contribute one single toasingle individual. Forexample; ln
plants to retain their own defenses. piece of original technology. —Some 20 or so steamboats were PE
Immunization, Kuc points out, has long "John Scarborough from the history developed before Robert Fulton's vessel; FX
been the basis of preventive medicine in department came over and showed us that John Fitch (who is buried in Bardstown)
man and animals. His immunization of the Romans were outstanding organizers operatedasteamboat line in 1790 about 17 be
plants follows the same model: that is, he and great users of other people`s years before Fulton’s boat appeared. Pl'
sprays plants with some form of the technology, but they were not innovators,” —A successful telephone was operated in he
pathogen that causes a given disease, thus Lienhard said in discussing some of the Germany about 15 years before Alexander stl
triggering the plant’s own natural defenses things he and his class found of interest in Graham Bell developed his in 1876. l *9*
againstthatdisease. "The Culture ofTechnology.” —James Watt did not invent the steam
"A plant," says the New York—born Lienhard began teaching the new class for engine, but he turned his attention to it after de
chemical researcher, "often has all the the first time in the fall semester of 1976. lt is it had been in use in England for 70 years. ` an
mechanisms it needs for resistance, but offered jointly by the history and mechanical He patented a host of improvements that th‘
they're not always activated. We're engineering departments. The three-hour made it far more versatile than the previous
stimulating the plant to make its own undergraduate course assesses the im- ones. ,
protectant." portant contributions that technology has —One UK student taking Lienhard’s class  
Kuc and UK researchers have successfully made to civilization from ancient times (328 did a term paper devoted to the 70 year  
immunized fruit trees. potatoes. water- B.C.) to the 19th century. history of the light bulb before Edison.  
melons, muskmelons. green beans and Lienhard notes that widespread use of the Another technological milestone occurred  
cucumbers against diseases. They have stirrup began in the middle of the 8th in the late 18th century with the coming of   ne
2 l

 i
Q   N€¤1‘l9 GVQW academic department on in extramural support. The University now  
_ UK Leads Most Schools clampus iagnvolved in research, he sayshln ragks  in the najticgi in th: amount of 1
. e as years researc grans 0 e e era un sreceive . ut att esame time  
In Non-Federal Research University have increased from $11 million the University is receiving a much higher
l Support annually (1967) to about $25 million in percentage of non-federal research money
    1977. Most of the funds for support at the than mostuniversities
  While some institutions concentrate their University come from the federal and state There is heavy state support in the `
g research in one area or are supported govenments, and to a lesser extent from tobacco and health and mining and minerals §
, mainly by one federal agency, at UK, says private industry, corporations and founda- research programs.
ll James Y. McDonald, executive director of tions.
L the UK Research Foundation, it is significant Several colleges, agriculture, education, l
that the program is so widely diversified in engineering, medicine and pharmacy, have A
terms of work and sources of support. been receiving more than $1 million a year  
 
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l A the assembly line in such food processes as American rating, the highest given, by the One caller asked about the use of dill _ —
  the making of bread; the use of in- National Critical Service of the Associated pickles in diabetic diets while another asked
  terchangable parts in machines was Collegiate Press. about the nutritional value of the ear-
3 developed inthe early 19th century. Particular qualities cited were writing, thworm.
  And what about those Roman roads? editing, editorial leadership, opinion New food products often produce l
  Were they models of construction? “In my features, physical appearance, questions, Dr. Beagle said. The service has  
l opinion they were over-designed," photography,artand use of graphics. a large collection of literature from many (
é Lienhard said. "Some of them were 16 to food processors and manufacturers and a l
{ 18 feet deep in the r0aCl bed. The Romans   basic library of resource materials to l
had a very elaborate, complicated system   research the answers to questions called in. 5
l for building roads. They were designed to Dlal`A•Dl€tltlan "Sometimes health professionals call for Q
J last 100 years, but many of them lasted HOW many Calories are in tonic Water? information about foods, food products and l
  2’OOO' —AJ What is the difference between green and dl?f;}]_l?r‘ Beaggesagj te H D B agle  
is blacktea? h uisisa goo   ic servi ,· r. e (
(   These are just two of the many questions Saldj lt li nmgésmcfed ti LeXmgt(?;‘ lf We  
Placement Seyvicg at asked of the Dial—A-Dietitian service, which xgilf/fi; glgéafiilllce Ca ’ we WOU mum  
l Somerset Supplements is sponsored by the Bluegrass Dietetics ‘ ,
i Central Campus Office P}sso&iation land Eperated by thefUngersitg;  
, o entuc y epartment o inica   A
( A placement service supplementing the N‘§fw;°“dO not resmbé diets ,, Said Dr   SP/laapuig Prgjlslifr .
` Lexington campus—based Placement William Beagle pof UK who ’h€adS thé ays or se an 8
l Service is in Operation at Somerset COm_ "b t d ` ` f rmat'on The eolo ic ma in of all 120 counties
` munity College. Herbert Davis, a new program'   We O gwe m O I b h ii g k Gppl g. I S .H b
  M Somerset Says he W"' provide "l€1$E`Z§°."§Z£L`SZ ZLl§°1T`.Z dietitian   .Z.§pT.rSl`LE1T.i’I.iyi°$?l°?i... §I.ZiZa`§$.. Oi
mfomfatlon On Cunem local (Somerset area) at (606) 233-5326 a secretary takes down the last of 710 maps which have proved to
part-ml]? and fullmme empbymem Op- the person’s name, telephone number and be a boon to mine operators, ecologists,
pO3un_m;S' d I d I I _ h. question. This information also can be industrialists and planners.
bewfevgl fl}; iléisgee agdc TS; rgtzttlgmgrgi recorded ton hthe dcode-aphoge which G Vilncentl l\gcKe;x;}ey,W:ire1ct<;;)IpC{u2l’;;dU£lSé
. . . , operatesa nig ts an on wee en s. eo ogica urv , ic
EifVtriizgisrlffsoligvlsgggcyviorggiigsa2; Within 72 hours a dietitian will return the lmggping lgrojelct in conjunctiorr tfvithl the
Students Seeking employment Wm be the net call, tell the caller she is lvlary Brown—the 'I , sai l t eh przgiam isf Icxeary a
( *e¤'*·" ZFYS`? F?·Q°l.b’ il the dL:’§Z§`°“§,.Z'lrZl`f DCE; $5Z`§§`? llti. Qtr.? Zliepim lZF"$ZZ
Also' Davis Said counseling for Career rg ulgsleg ihpfofhqgheh The yaduate program in Rhode Island, which is relatively
ggglsgp   wife; C;?arc§m?’ stdldents in clinical nutrition often tgke turns small project, Kentucky is the first state to
the Studiiltsthmugshis Ofgce Q V I Q O pmvidjngthis ggruicg complete the mapping of every foot of its
' Often the calls relate to bread or bread land SU1't·3€€-
substitutes in carbohydrate restricted diets, McKelvev DY¤i5€Cl lh€ werk of Wallace
i,   Other questions are concerned with foods Hagan, KGS director. who has been with
  Kehtueky Kernel Gets that are good sources of specific nutrients or the Kentucky project since its in;er;tic?n kin
;· • ° about thawed meat. 1960. Earle Cressman, current c ie o t e
  l gh Raung Sometimes homemakers will call about USKS Branch of Kentucky Geology, said
  The Kentucky Kernel, UK’s daily student the canning of tomatoes and how much acid use of the maps "has more than paid for the
  newspaper, has been awarded the All» they should use.
  3
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nearly $21 million cost of the project Dr. Blaine Parker, UK professor of small groups designed to develop the  
through the discovery of natural resources, agricultural engineering, has designed a students' ability to become active learners.  
creation of new jobs, and cost savings." solar panel whose v—shaped, accordian-like Topics of the seminars range from aging ii
The maps have led to new coal ex- surface absorbs almost 100 percent of the and the quality of life, religion and per-  
ploration and the opening of new coal sunls radiation, sonality, and human ecology, to ar- I
mines; have been responsible for the The University of Kentucky has applied chitecture and criticism of art and literature.  
- discovery of new gas fields, and have for a patent on the device. Extensive use is made of field experience in  
helped avoid problems concerned with The solar plates in Parkerls invention are the community.  
sanitary landfill projects and industrial sites. made of steel or aluminum painted a·glossy A faculty member meets with the different  
black and mounted on an insulating board. groups in their study sessions. _ A _
  Solar radiation is absorbed on a v-shaped -
Computer Programmed plate which forms small triangular ducts   5
l through which air flows to be heated. The , . . . . . ~
To A¤SW€l` Up earreisr eeereeee re fit rare rhe reefs er SlQDlflC8DtACtlVltl€S of   `
A sfetisficei dere benie Operefeci as the homes or industrial buildings, are 12 to 20 FGCIIHIY and Staff  
Kentucky Economic Information System in feel lOh9 hhd 2 lO4fOOl Wide .   ‘
the Cenfer fer pubiic Affairs new hes Similar collectors require two air ducts for ThOm°s FOsleh lhhallhaclh ls the hell}   -
miiebie an eimme wmpijie, me Oi each rafter space, ciii pai-ker hac decidhed 0000000 0* *00 000*00*0 ¤0*0 F000¤I0rv *2
4 000-plus statistical tables that is expected hls Phhels SO lhal Ohh 0000*9 duct Bhd Ohe Colmclll which dhveilops the. llsllng Ol   bi
to be of immeasurable assistance to plan- hOl all duct mh lhlhhgh ah ahh'; hhd dOWh lheraheutliiaigy liiqulva em medlcamms by   tif
hihg agencies academic researchers *0*0000 *00 00000 *0 0 0t0r0s0 000 t0 *00 gailraliraag L laiaenaraaiaiirrrsrre is ee eerirer   at
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economists and businessmen. Oaselhehh .l . l . i SU
. f b k, CI I Ph I :·
The sysfenr has been designed fer quick Parker says his collector can also be used O a lexl OO mlm _°ml°l°° OQV lh i ve
id b .iei. .r rh . ri, Y r r Dental Practice, to be published next year r
and easy use by people with no special Oh O hl lll lhgsl Ole IS Su lcleh l'OO bec V Meeby srrieeursr   hl
training in computer operation to ergcguragg gigzgigeasiesghern exposure and a 45- to Robert Br Cermesr Jrr and Thomas Tr   {O
fhg willesl hOaSll°le hllbllc use O lhe lh` ihirheuerrrhe eeiimem arreiereraeeiiee Lillich, Dentistry, have written a textbook,   UE
ognsa iran. d d r d I I rr h f me during the hearing Season Wauid be SiOp_ Clinical Asepsis for Dental Auxiliaries, to be § Nr
ore an up ae regu ar y,i as our _ _ . _i_i.ii if
basic data banks. Three have statewide ih- *00 000*0 0* 00 00010 0f 0i>0r0><000*0Iv 55 "lll’l‘alla‘l by llllahlaw l. Ca . zi Gi
formation one with annual data two with OOglOOS· $lOpOS Ol 45 tO OO Cleglees and with b Biiucg Swami Lgozlnallsme haseil/rifliinea  
querferiy end rnenfhiy sfeiiefics The feurfh an orientation as much as 30 degrees from ICO »S ipztars   lrgsi tor T DFT I5 9 9   rar
bank has annual data on counties, congres- 5OOlh are lhe ahpmxlmale limits lOl QOOO OW? ta Q lllvalal V less 3 el lsyehll i C0
sienai districts urban areas and area solar heating systems in Kentucky," Parker Glffmd BlylOh* Humalh O°mm“"‘°al‘°"S»   pi,
d I r dr r I r I I d d r br Said has co-authored a book, Kentucky Orators,   tre
eve opmen is nc s. ncu e are a es · _ _ h. is ri Mr K r ir. ,
. · Parker who has been working since 1975 W lc hm les am°“$ eh llc lhlla Z
on incomes, employment, population, _ _· _ . i
agricultural production for a number of Oh hls ld€a· lesled lhlela klhds Ol aOlal DTI Edward Jl Schneel Accolmgmgl has   m'
_ _ _ iares_a fiaf Surface ceiiecrcrr a V_ received an award from Arthur An erson& 2 b
products, coal mining, manufacturing P · C r. i i. f. Th d _~ 9
output public utilities and state iaic ievehcec 000**00*0000*I00*0iWi*0000I00*000¤0000· . °‘* aaa lalla aaaalla "la .lll“1 aawal *   wi
and exaendrturesr and a ecerrueareei ceiiecrer Wrrh biaeir in honor of Richard S. Claire, is presented   Sh
For government agencies, which will use palhl· BOlh lhe l"°Olh“lgal€O designs °Ol“ hhgehgggr tif Egerguifaggmgeilaacgeyuahlrie  
the data mainly for planning purposes, for Igiggyhgrgl 131 tOrl;f’ Pigim mamar Sola: Earroaar homer Socrereh ecrmee also W; l
· · n e su e co ec or i ·
academic researchers and for nonprofit _ named iteurererrdine ieeeir Vice preerdearii mr
groups there will be no user charges Palllella lash b is N ic i rg Ai ie P fla
’ ‘ ii - - · · · . t at' na o ' t a `.
Businesses will be chergech but the cost is Tlir9 flmversitrzhisdwilling to rygek with V 9 I0 UUCI O e a p sir] r pe
being kept to a minimum. Moderate use of lhalhll OC lllela lh O eve Oplheh O a SO ar Sei
the system by a business is estimated to cost heat'?} Payrilem alllllzlhg lhls haw 5Olall ec
about $350 a month. haha * all Ol Sal · I 30
A manual describing the information con- ii_
tained in the system, how to tap into it is   Le
available from the center for $15. Freshmen ln Seminars Tk
Attempt to Become ba
Active L€HI`I]€l'S lel
Solar Energy Costs i ef
Could B9 Cqming Down Eight seminars are being offered this l RL
  semester in the Freshman Seminar , Tk
A UK engineer has come up with an idea Program, says John B. Stephenson, dean in
that may cut the cost of manufacturing solar of undergraduate studies. The purpose is to Le
energy collectors in half. provide freshmen an opportunity to meet in
4

 `   li 
·4€   l
  '- i .    4 s » _
l •   as `  ,   #.6 wtwta    A
t GICHH 1 I1 S   x A A  
  Q Al—?2·*‘ AA i    e .
i , ’:>‘   ;   =..-;_ a-    
l     a   "’   3.
l "‘=` . S/`A   7%* Coach Hall at Work AA
 
‘ l
l i
  Wildcat Power »_ ·.. _ N   ,_ { `
§ Convinces Soviets  . .
i —-——————— x, ‘ y ‘i   . c
  The greatest pre·season test the Wildcat l M , _;        »   l
{ basketball team received was in the exhibi» r   ' 2 (QJ   `   ` .
  tion game with Russia. Soviet coach Alex- `* T     ..  WJ   . 2    » · ` l
E ander Gomelsky was in awe, rather than Ma;   A `fy s 3 AA? LQJA Q   Q _ m l
rj subdued, by the 109-75 thrashing his  WV   _'       ` V . I B   _ _ _ g if   _ ·-  “  5 l
g` veteran team took at the hands of the Ken-   _?’     E     /   é         ·     5.    {
E tucky team, ranked number one to number ‘ ‘ A A A   Ai AA " ```£°` ° A`
l four in pre—season polls. A l
  “l think this beautiful team," he said. ~   A ..    
l “Best team in U.S. Best team I ever look.      ‘°T.i< A`T·*:,_  
  Not in Olympic games, not in University       _ ;   l
  Games dolsee better.” _     . · '   _ l;_    
  lf it`s possible to receive a more mean- A`  XM  r    >  _  
  ingful tribute than his words, it could only   _   .    ». `  
i come in the form of a fitth NCAA cham-   _,  H  _  my _, ` O -   ` l
  pionship trophy to add to the overflowing           ‘- t — . *5   l V ,
l trophy case in Wildcat country.   AAAAYASE SA    §    it .      7 E " " N ~
Q Coach Joe B. Hall, in using all 14 squad     _\__ K, " H 5;   `‘·/ ¤ .l‘. ~ ·   5 3 `
i members, casually gave notice that this is to
  be another of his patented aggregations
  where all participate, all contribute and all _ ' sc _ , [A?
  share the laurels. g tl r__V (  __  __ Ac  
l r Aaames Lee stun    _ r  
While this big win over the Soviets was a jg; '_·`h   5 .; 1   . .  F   A  
marvelous team effort, many individuals ag .   A = I gf '  . ~   .
flashed signs of brilliance that fans will be ex-     O     ,  4  
pecting to see consistently during the   { 5 { _  4 gis? V A [ » S
E season. Only those fans in attendance that       ·§_ V jg?  g`   A Q"   E
_ actually saw James Lee’s stuff against a 7~4,      its 3   Q   _   ‘ E
I BOO lb. Vladimir Tkachenko would believe il   A’ (D A"‘:A  ‘ O AA V W
it. On a reverse pattern under the basket,
Lee left his feet to dunk, only to have    
Tkachenko clearly block the flight of the A   -
ball, but somehow, Lee managed the = _  A‘·¥_  
leverage to not only get the ball over the rim   tfw = “ ry
of the basket, but also to stuff the mammoth · L? f`_?, ` ‘
Russian’s hand in it also. Although *-5*
Tkachenko did not leave the game, he was , in
in obvious pain from a finger injury. But A (E
Lee’s greatest dunk, and without doubt the  
Continued on page 18 z 3
5

 Q: What ns   the most
[)I°€S SII`lQ pI°Obl€III g faClIIQ  
the Umversnty m 1978?       
A: M- O—N-E — Y“            C"
The Kentucky Council OH   EdUCGt1OI’l   UK’s in lv ~   m    ·
r biennial budgetrequest by $9.5 million for jiseai year 9 m     li
1978-1979 and by $6.5 million for fiscal year 1979580. _ mllm 5 mi   ii
v PresidentOtis Singletary commended the Council stafi   .   ill O
and board members for? the]   meven+han.ded.Q}   il:. {,3 t
knowledgable considerations of the fbiennidl; .i V Qbudgeti $» “ Tmgyi   mimi    1¤
requests of K€HtUCky,S   univelf    cl_.   mlmm    4
Council that the University could ego mailongi  in ·».»-mi   .. ‘s jj  . $   t
meeting some of its most. critical problemsif  allo té‘° mmil_ C  y_ i Q? r l .1;;  il imlr   ¤
_ m€nt is not _fll|"th€l' T€dUC€d,       lv.m‘   ll,_   mmt_;   E
the bUdQ€1' he pf 8881115 to ith€    i   ll.i gf; »l‘l   _.lli   yg ji
forlinvl ¤m:>r¤v¤l-   r . i.     i   T   i  e        .i r   .t »‘ 4     t i l.  .    if S
  The Council’s recommendation slightly ·     ·   jijjff  .il i
s UK’s current percentage allotment of highereducation     i o r   4"‘`mml   .9~ty 9
f“”d$· This Yea" UK has 49·6»P€V¢€¤¢ Of    ccf?   i   Q?   .l9     
C Council’s proposal is accepted,,UK*s     j  iml   t
41.6 percent and 41.2 percent in they 1979   ”iy»  
fiscal years, respectively. 9 C y            .   r     y.l .m  .     lysa     .»—   » i~   Q
No general funds wefé allocated foryanycapital . ‘   i .t ;     a
a $¤'¤¢“0¤ P'<>i€<>*$· a 4 s           C C           ai? .i ’      ’   
6 i s »   il   l» ~ i..~i               9i,»..lll.ll .9  i·.`i  

 . i ‘ jg
  C   . T ’ f .      ; i,  < ‘       
    M   .    .,.  .        .    L        \ s  
; .  ~ :. r     »  · · »»=V          ·`-·   . —s.  s. -
  if   ss   ` €’ .   L   . ?'   i     _   .     .
          ·           i      `  it i .
  7 i   .. .  .     `           i   A        =    ~»··  ;   igli  
      ‘             i      ·    Qi -     ‘  
_‘»’     V=»-   A »‘       -   V     J  i  -  s    r
    i    iiir i it   r  . i - .     ..-    ‘    i T  T *
  _ K   »~  _`__         / x    “   .  ·A·` I   ‘
  The most serious problem Too often UK’s problems The major problem facing r `
  facing the University is the are financial. In any year a the University of Kentucky in t 
  gradual deterioration in the budget for the state of Ken- 1978, very simply stated is   ’
  percentage of state apprOpria— tucky is to be presented by the money. UK is getting 40 per- l
  tions going to the University governor and approved by cent of the state’s appropria-  
  of Kentucky. the legislature, then the tion for higher education at  
  During the past few years greatest problem of the Uni- present, whereas ten years l
  the percentage of state appro- versity of Kentucky is getting ago we received 62 percent. .
  priations to the regional from that budget adequate The regional universities are ;
  Universities has remained the funds appropriated to deliver still getting their same percent- ,
  same or increased slightly. In quality education to our age while the money required  
  the same period the percent- students, and needed services to fund the University of i
  age for the University has to our state. In 1978 this pro- Louisville and Northern Ken- T  
  declined by more than 2O cess is more complicated be- tucky has come from the  
  percent. cause of a greater number of percentage that UK lost. -
  Northern Kentucky Univer- institutions of higher learning Not only are we falling V
  sity and the University of requesting funds. behind in salaries, we are also p
  Louisville have been included ln order for us to keep pace lagging in the construction of
  in the state system. The with our benchmark univer- additional facilities to ac-
  money required for these sities and serve Kentucky as a commodate the increased
  institutions has been taken great university, our state number of students enrolled
  from the appropriations for must be willing to "pay the each year.
  the University of Kentucky. bill." This done, UK’s pro- if we are to continue to give
  inflation has greatly in- blems would be minimal. our young people the educa-
  creased the cost of operation tional opportunities required
  at a period when the percent- Betty Carol Clark to keep the state of Kentucky
  age of state appropriations moving forward, we must see
  has been reduced. that the funds are made
  available.
  William Black
  Frank Ramsey ll
  7

 l -
The Struggle To Make    
  edi
g tax
• •   cas
a reat nwersaty    
  hai
if wo
By Dr. Bennett H. Wall   slit
  We
i ext
The struggle of Kentuckians with vision to fulfill the promise and War heroes Bennett H. Young, Thomas H. Hines; former   hai
unrealized ambition of their forefathers through establishment of a Congressman Henry D. McHenry; l. A. Spalding; James   sec
great state university is fundamentally the story of the University of Blackburn; Robert Rodes; Cassius AM. Clay, Jr.; and William   su;
Kentucky. The administrators of the University and many other Goebel. When the jockeying for committee a