xt7vdn3zt385 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7vdn3zt385/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky. Libraries Lexington, Kentucky University of Kentucky Alumni Association 1994 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. 64, no. 4, 1994 text images Kentucky Alumnus, vol. 64, no. 4, 1994 1994 2012 true xt7vdn3zt385 section xt7vdn3zt385   W
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I COVER; 1993-94 OFFICERS  
Jamal Mashburn pro- Feuhlres
  motes hard work PRESIDENT  
among Lexington’s Michael A. , _ _
r yornn or [ne road ro Bnrleoon 74 From the Ph¤rm¤c|st’s Shelf Pharmacists provide health 8
success. The Kentucky Henderson Cgyg in [hg persona] tense;
Excel Incentive
Scholarship Program is PRESIDENT-ELECT _
fucun the dreams Or wmiam T_ K€I‘lI‘UC Excel Before he even S1 ned a contract to la `I2
_ _s _ _ 8 P Y
SIX high S9h¤<>I IFCSIP UFZI'? 62 professional basketball,Jamal Mashburn made a pact with his
. men in this first year of Birmingham, Ala. . .
the pmgmm alma mater to help young Kentuckians to not only stay in
TREASURER school, but also excel.
Hank Thompson ’7l
Vol. 64 No. 4 ISNO732- Louisville . _ re ” _ ,
6297_Th€ Kennreky The Fmul P¤ss¤ge David Doc Holliday 53 fondly recalls `I7
Alumnus is published SECRETARY his adventurous year with the UK football team in 1944.
quarterly by the Bob C. Whitaker ’58
University of Kentucky Frankfort ,
Alumni Association, In McCre¤ry County Peg Taylor 82 helps meet the 20
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Miller Hull is one of Reflecting its historic l Collins Althou h Vlrtuall ,10,,6 Of l
only four pre-1900 nuture, Miller H¤||’s l HaS'I'°I'aC Renovation l . . . g . y. ,, l
buildings r¤rn¤inin9 ¤ri9in¤|¤t¤n¢ n¤rn¤-       the O¤gma1_lm€U_°r r€mamS’ we
on the UK c¤m us. lute ¤nd the cerom- ` t1“1€d to O Wlth liH1Sh€S and flXtu1“€S Y
P ". . . . g i
Th° °'l‘°"‘ ""° " "I°‘ '" *h° °"l'Y'   A rededication ceremony for the . that were appropriate, to try to main- Q
M¤xweII PI¤ce, the way, both reodmg ~ _ _ _ , _ , , , l
Adml,,,,,,.¤,;°,, ~N¤,u,¤|$c;,_,,,wA~ 96-year-old Miller Hall coincided tain the historical integrity of the l
Building ¤nd the were c¤refu||y pro- with the first day of the new academ- l building." l
G'"" B"'|d'"9‘ re::;;':i::;;;E’C;|;'; l ic year and attracted several hundred l There is wainscoting on the walls  
and ,,,,,,¤;,, ;,, pluce UK students. (a typical feature of academic build-  
¤s¤fribu*¢i¤ih¢ After escaping the wrecking ball ings of the period), brand-new oak i
b"'ld'"g SPZEAEZI . at least three times since the 1940s, flooring, and traditional schoolhouse
p|,,,°by1-;,,, C,";,,,_   Miller Hall now has a secure future light fixtures in an interior that has
  after a $2 million, year—long renova-   been extensively rearranged from the
tion. The exterior of the venerable i original floor plan. Many of the inside
structure looks much as it did when walls have transoms over the doomays
it was new. Brickwork has been to help bring natural light into the  
cleaned and repainted, ugly fire interior.
escapes have been removed, and 1 The original central staircase has {
new windows with wooden sash have   been replaced by a pair of side stair- l
been installed throughout, includ- cases which meet current fire codes, ll
ing windows with curved glass at the and an elevator serves all floors.
rear ofthe building. Miller Hall’s infrastructure, such as
The only major exterior changes plumbing, electrical and data commu-
are the arrangement of the steps at nications, is entirely new. So are the ,
the original entrance and a pair of l roof, fire protection system and fully- 4
new doorways on either side, installed   accessible restrooms. l
to comply with current building "The reason this building is a suc- A
codes and accessibility requirements.   cess," said Collins, "is because it has
The interior has been si nificantl   been ro erl funded so we could do
_ S Y . P P Y
reconfigured. “lt’s not a restoration at   the little things and give attention to T
all, but more of an adaptive reuse," i the details, like wood floors, high
explained project manager David quality windows, and stone work. It’s
2 Kciitiickv.-\lu1nnus Winter 1994

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{ not much more expensive, but it did I of Foxtale Farm, Wimbledon Farm, V `";fI?° "°‘” UK B‘;°'d Bc'°°k· °“d Tu:
. . . . 1 t te
3 i takealcertam commitment, and the l BKY Farm and Fasig-Tipton Kentucky, l gre gjoizsign li;] .,:,1 ¤B¤;:::;:; Ein
S administration should be commend- a Thoroughbred auction company. v¤n Bocven, who Lexington and the
- ed for it. We also had excellent work Bates has served as president of the ‘”°’ °‘:;"9 ?h°"°"‘fl “f°;|"°i°“*lX
. . . . co or -
3 from the contractors. It was a team UK National Alumni Association, the ve,.;$eFr°m ,*:::2;, cppom JUZZZI
eff0rt.” ’ Thorou hbred Club of America, the ure Steven Reed, ¤n
l g ` t¤ntUS H -
S Thoroughbred Farm Managers Club, “‘€" L _   "T°;
, , IIE In OUISVI E, • »
-   and currently is a state advisory board , JIM,] uw, nude",
( i Bules   Trustee member of tht! Fellowship of Christ- l government presi-
3 ?   ian Athletes. l de"' f'°'“ w°"
S Ted Bates, owner of Bates Farm in   Bates received the UK Alumni Ser-  
3 Lexington, has been appointed to l vice Award in 1981. J
3 the UK Board of Trustees. ,
S Gov. Brereton jones appointed [ »—+- r-3-e·—-~ - ——·» erree e-- eeeeee -
3 I Bates to replace U.S. District judge   $lIbS'I'¢III¢E AINISE
y Henry Wilhoitjr. of Grayson. K —~- ·  —--—— -~—— 
S l Bates will serve a six-year term as an The UK Institute on Women and .
- alumni member of the board. He pre- y Substance Abuse is reactivating a
, N viously served as an alumni trustee 1 statewide coalition to focus attention
_ ' from 1987-1991. Three candidates for on the need for treatment and pre-
S alumni trustee are elected b radu- vention ro rams for chemicall I 1
Y g P S 1 3
- ates of the university and one of those dependent women in Kentucky. The .
3 L three is appointed to the office by the institute will shoulder administrative l
- governor. The election is conducted y duties for The Kentucky Coalition for l
by the UKAlumni Association. Q Women’s Substance Abuse Services.  
- 1 A native of Eminence, Bates gradu-   The coalition was organized in 1987,
S . ated from UK in 1952 with a degree   but did not have the staff to remain
) in agriculture.   active until the institute was estab-  
) I He has worked as assistant manag- l lished at UK in 1993 with funding l
I l er of Maine Chance Farm and l from the division. The coalition will
S Calumet Farm, and general manager 1 bring together more than 200 sub-  
I l
l
Winter 1994 KentuckyAlummis fl

 stance abuse, health care education I which, along with such two-year pro- idents, and this is only a small part of
and vocational rehabilitation special- grams as nursing, respiratory therapy, the security measures in place at resi-
ists. Alayne White, director of the UK and business technology/accounting dence halls. These security systems
Institute, estimates that there are option, offers classes which help grad- will eventually be expanded into all
48,000 women in Kentucky who are uates findjobs. the residence halls. i
dependent upon alcohol and/or Classes that are part of the electri- All halls have a 24—hour desk opera-
other drugs. She estimates that only cal engineering technology curricu- tion. Visitors sign in at all times, and I
15 percent of these women are receiv— lum include general physics, digital residents must sign in between mid-
ing treatment in public and private logic circuits, electronics I and II, night and 8 a.m. Staff members are
programs. microprocessor fundamentals, electri- on duty at all times. They make secu-
cal controls, and measurement and rity rounds of their buildings several
instrumentation. times a day.
M¤di$°nVi“¢ cc All residence halls are equipped
"T'T)"77' '   non""**** with door alarms. Lighting around all
The electrical engineering technol— RESSJEIIGE Hull $¢I*¢'I'y the halls has been increased and {
ogy program at Madisonville Commu- '  *`*  upgraded. Closed-circuit television sets ,
nity College recently became the first The university’s residence halls are have been added to the doors on {
two-year program of its kind in Ken- not fertile ground for someone with remaining residence halls. A screen at
lucky to be formally accredited by the crime on the mind, say UK Police and the front desk allows office personnel
Technology Accreditation Commis— the people responsible for the resi- to monitor entry activity. l
sion of the Accrediting Board for dence halls. And each residence hall is partici-
Engineering and Technology Criminal acts can never be elimi- pating in “Adopt-A-Cop," in which an
(ABET). nated, police concede, but a beefed- officer is assigned to a hall. The offi-
"(1ontinued accreditation by ABET up security system at residence halls cer becomes familiar with the staff,
requires and ensures that program has made them safe places for the stu- the students and the hall itself.
quality will be maintained applicable dents and advisers who live there. More than 85 percent of students i
to the current standards of industry," At Haggin Hall, for example, there responding to the survey said they felt
said Forest Stone, chair of the physi— is now only one main entrance and safe in their residence halls.  
cal sciences and related technologies exit, monitored at all times by a secu- The survey, which compared per- g
division at MCC. rity camera — like those in banks — ceptions of on-campus living to off- i
"This is good news for area college that makes it easy for desk workers to campus accommodations, concluded
students interested in pursuing a keep an eye on who comes and goes. that "security proved to be an over-
degree," he said. i Both Haggin Hall and Donovan whelming factor that favored on-cam-
The program brings another two- Hall have card access systems and pus living. Residence halls were
year degree program to Madisonville   security cameras, limiting entry to res- perceived to be much more secure.
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To Be wan, was end black nerney- Wildcats Rev Up For New Season
ushered in at Davidson motorcy-  ... 7--.... ...-7.- .. .     .
; M`d'hMd I `h'd .Th . .. . . .
J by :;:1 aiclgpxsg c;|;v);r;;;¤;b bg When Coach Rick Pitino and the y Dick Vitale was rating the Cats No. 3
whe urrived ulih ¤nd stepped ’94—’95 cast of Wildcats took the floor y in the country; and at the words
d'°“°d'" bl°‘k °"* °["°°‘*°9° f°" at Midnight Madness a few things l “Louisville” and “North Carolina,”
leather and shades their entrances as _ _ * _ _ _ _
und bn G memmc, me buss bea, of the became evident. home sites of some of the fans partici-
drums und clapping Andre Riddick and Walter McCarty pating in the pre-madness festivities.
h°'::e'Z_;l:dh:;$1'¥; did bulk up a bit, but can they possi- Kentucky returns eight lettermen
,°e_ pho", by bly consume enough calories to offset from the 1993-94 squad, including
David Coyle. the demands of daily practices? p four starters. In other words, 70 per-
Tony Delk shoots with great accu- 1 cent of Kentucky’s scoring is back.
racy, consistency and ease.   As far as rebounding goes, almost
jeff Sheppard has an impressive air   69 percent of the Cats' power remains
; of confidence about himself this year. p intact.
Mark Pope will unequivocally take   Regardless of which players get the
q a stand in the middle.   starting nod at each position, a look at
Cameron Mills, son of alumni play-   the opponents suggests that the Wild-
er Terry Mills (’69, "70, "7l) will cats on the court better be ready to
replace Travis Ford as the team play.
“heartthrob." T The conference schedule features
Veterans are relaxed, ready to run, its usual grind of 16 games, which will
focused and having fun. be more grueling than usual with
Freshmen are talented, anxious to 1994 NCAA champion Arkansas and
play and a little nervous. Final Four participant Florida return-
The onl boos to be heard at Mid- in ve much intact. Arkansas is the
Y 8 W
night Madness erupted when it was first team to return all five starters
reported that ESPN commentator from an NCAA championship team
i
l
l Winter 1994 Kentucky Alumnus 5

 Basketball 1 994-95 ‘ )
Continued from ]2age5 z   A _ ,   · 3
  A ,     . a_:. _.   1. CC {
since UCLA did so in 1967. The Wild- . U   R A — `
cats will play home and away versus VV A V   ` T V` V '  
Florida and will travel to Fayetteville   X C, V    
to face the Razorbacks. Kentucky will V ` 1 » ‘   .
make its bid for a fourth consecutive 2 M g, 1 `
SEC Tournament title in Atlanta’s _       3:  ._°    
Georgia Dome, March 9-12, _     ”··    ’     _ y  
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IT; `   C ...e CC  CCC C CCCCC   CCCaCC;CaCCaC 4______*_______
‘V  Hansen, Claiborne Galher Awards
 -.·» . lk.:  l\ 7 rr V Nr V 7 rWr"nriWri"iir) 
ls ha sh°”°"l 25 Annmny E"; jenny Hansen, a two-time all-Ameri- I team’s Midnight Madness.
can gymnast, and Brent Claiborne, a g Claiborne, a.k.a. The Wildcat, was
_ former placekicker for the Wildcats, l awarded a $$5,000 scholarship from the
Q it C 4 \` were in the spotlight at a recent foot- V "Hitachi Promise of Tomorrow" schol-
 in _4 ( ball game. arship program. Claiborne, who com-
._ “ ,_ V r In two years of collegiate competi— pleted his football eligibility last year, C
      tion, Hansen won the NCAA all- i is finishing requirements for a degree r
ij C  ` { around championship twice. Along   in education this year. Not wanting to
32 had prick'., 40 walhr Mgcuny the way to those consecutive titles, she leave college with any regrets, Clai-
recorded 12 perfect 10s in the vault borne decided to try out for the Wild-
competition and eight times earned a cat position on UK’s championship IJ
. zlilggxggsn Mins perfect 10 on the floor exercises. The cheerleading squad. 1
  is (w¤|k.°,,) junior will begin pursuit of an y “This is a great experience,” Clai-
gg ?2 A||en_Edw¤rds unprecedented third title with the   borne said. "1’ve consulted with some
gz Q;;";:;;':‘°' advent of the 1995 gymnastics season   past Wildcats to get the “strut" down
C » " rr   that begins with Excite Night on _]anu- l right. They gave me some good pointers
s ‘,   TRANSFER (Ohio St.): ary 13. Excite Night is the gymnastic i about interacting with the crowd. Every-
ii Mark Papal :g;:°:nl:g;;1 team’s equivalent to the basketball l thing you do has to be exaggerated.”
1
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{  2; `   I   pre-game routine this season. The band and crowd teamed up for
\ · I , tl   several cheers during the pre-game program.
" I · . Photos by Chuck Perry.
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1 Wimer 1994 Kentucky Alumnus 7

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8 Kentucky Alunmus Wimcr 1994 ;
¢

 `  ’  I"'   Oywkuf Ll yéllli agri, only knowing most of my patients by ' comprehensive drug use review pro-
i y y~r’   I ``-._ Ihad afirst-hand expe- name, but also most of their physi- A gram (DUR) for Medicaid covered
{X     rience with the impor- cians as well," says Burleson. "And,   outpatient drugs to assure that pre-
L}     tance of immediate most of them know me. They know z scriptions are appropriate, medically
  i- 7 - access to health care. my home phone number, and they ` necessary, and are not likely to result
_ y My 76-year-old father has a heart know I carry a beeper. They can call I in adverse medical events. Under
‘_ condition, emphysema and a daily me anytime they have an emergency   OBRA90, pharmacists are also respon-
medication regimen of approximately or a problem with a medication." Q sible for maintaining comprehensive
20 pills. The medications are carefully Burleson believes that the pharma- ’ medication records and records of
  scheduled throughout the day to sus- cist’s long traditions of expertise and   known-diseases on each patient. In
l` tain a fragile. balance of well-being. patient counseling concerning drugs { addition, the legislation calls for estab-
On his last trip home to northern — both over-the-counter and pre- * lishing interventional education pro-
Ohio from Lexington, he made a mis- scription — has worked to build a r grams for practitioners to achieve cost
take: He forgot to pack his medica- legitimate level of good faith between , effective utilization of pharmaceutical
tions. When I discovered that the pharmacists and their patients.   therapies.
i medications had been left behind, I "I think the public has long per- , "Kentucky clearly felt OBRA90 was
panicked. Would missing a dose or ceived the pharmacist as someone it   important and moved to expand the
I two of his medications harm him? can trust," he says, quot- law’s reach to cover all
Y How could I reach his physicians? ing a recent Gallup Poll ’ , patients rather than just
il Since it was a Sunday, I assumed that which he says places I-——   4,, those under the Medic-
{ being able to contact all three of his pharmacists at the top of   I Q aid program," says Hyn-
, physicians in Toledo would not be pos- professionals the public   niman. He further notes
  sible. Then I remembered that he had   trusts most. Ff that several faculty of the
_` always patronized one pharmacy in our 5 Burleson also believes ; UK Colleges of Pharma-
hometown. I called his pharmacist. i that his profession has K cy and Medicine are now
l Dad’s pharmacist immediately   entered an era of un- 1 ' participating on the
l understood the problem and assured   precedented growth in state’s Drug Utilization
me that he had a complete record of l terms of both scope and Review Advisory Board
the medications my father was taking. professional recognition.   and are involved in pro-
l He suggested that he compile a full He speculates that i Q1`- - viding educational pro-
{Q complement of the regiment to be health care reform may Pharmatyisadiversified grams for pharmacists
li ready for pick-up upon Dad’s arrival. be one of the catalysts career field where Michael A. and physicians through-
q He even offered to leave a message — behind both. Burleson ’74, above, became out the state.
  including his home phone number in _ Clifford Hynniman, vice president of the Family Intense attention to
case of travel delays — on my parents’ l associate professor in the Pharmacy in Henderson while optimizing each
` answering machine. Because of the UK College of Pharmacy, Clifford llynniman, far left, patient’s medication
pharmacist’s immediate accessibility agrees. Hynniman is a found his niche in higher therapy is not limited to
and his knowledge of Dad’s disease member of a UK Special education and Mary ll.lI. community pharmacists,
q conditions, his physicians and thera- Unit contracted by the Chandler ’77, ’85, in teaching however. Clinical phar-
i peutic needs, my father never missed Commonwealth of Ken- and hospital services. macists such as Mary
one dose of his medication program. tucky to assist the state’s H.H. Chandler, (UK
' Granted, my hometown-is small Department of Medicaid Services in l College of Pharmacy Classes of 1977
Q and its pharmacy is on a first—name meeting — and exceeding — the l and 1985), associate professor, UK
basis with most of its patrons. But, l drug review requirements of the fed- College of Pharmacy and director of
t according to Henderson pharmacist ; eral Omnibus Budget Reconciliation the University of Kentucky Hospital's
and current president of the UK l Act of 1990 (OBRA90). clinical pharmacokinetics service,
; Alumni Association Mike Burleson The sectio