xt7z08635r4p https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7z08635r4p/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky. Libraries Lexington, Kentucky University of Kentucky Alumni Association 198405 1984-06 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. 54, no. 1, May/June 1984 text images Kentucky Alumnus, vol. 54, no. 1, May/June 1984 1984 2012 true xt7z08635r4p section xt7z08635r4p I CYC_`·"jQ Kim "ijiiz a:;i ·"i:;;;;;-~ ¤   V--V" ___ _,_
3 { XM   l f \\     —_ L·`__ v'/T LAL" 7* `_j]f';;" ~··~ - V ·;j LW., ,_ _ V W ‘
_ ; §    ¢V    3 LQ            ;V‘ k F       ```~     ~ "   ‘·~~   ; *¢<  <>=     -   ,_ H,
        l       ‘`V-»»\                 L   ,    »    
Q     `\\`      L   _ 1     {     I   A         \ \>   f
iZi],.!,._ `, .1}  ;4QQ!i._....;i;;].Q,_;.·.,/;/Ai if       »»     >_ a\»._\ ( :%`\\> K l V;         l
,       if »``A A//\   i I 1  - ~— —   .
\ ~ wl { ¤ nj
U TI; “       f Q,.     i? Q  
  J          {  ; »¢``—- »  
  I   $4  
WMO · * · ~   c/ué/mug 717/FFL
gn/M MS? vcvfwdl M L/Y@,&&,,,m`H;
x           »       *  ~  
.;:_A,j,_.$, ,,__    \ Q ; I 4   ·   .
 ~ ~;‘A          .
Buykm,7 4,,,%   / acm 7LL;/@#,9/bca >    
I P@Vi£@V’L ICOWVV I ' Pdjff 7% M/1¤,5¢`c. &v¤~\7°"’
   V   T`p? ’[Y      ».  -¤= V- A  ` “`  »
    »         ¥>          ¢ `   »  
» s M J;"-4 ·-V `, »,· K V ` I , 1 r     -7  
·· -_   i      ‘ E     ;~ii;i ; `;   '·    S  
__ ,`   ’ Y `     · M   i .;;LQ;_$dL**" g      »4—— 7* `  
X . . 4/ aw. 0 `
LH/Q MUS/C‘E1L¢>@Shc0{/` NMA { 0/9%/ whu/Ll wg?  
a xs Me mu.
  _ ,/_ , <  Y EP:  ‘:ft; »_  _  §é;_’g€§ _  
•  * is:   if/'  jr- I  ` jl _ ’    i· § ;_*r  li"?   V  47--:   Qt- _ ` · ": gs    A-
i· ¤  ` i V, · ii "`ijrr mir"] A . . ll 7 ,__
/TL/5 dbfrd,   Q pkm<,__ The .)Q`ym/e/V jc   U ' ` Jug‘{`g—PeuJ Mor; /·\£,;7‘*`
(3»»o4»») };u,Té,,¤m {Le  
, ~ ‘“A    # ’”Z :  .            \ \            iz

Track the ’Cats
On the Road . . . ,  
 ~. ....¢@ 
FOR MEMBERS . . .  '._wlru&`
/  ..\~  O . 2 1
. XT
INDIANA (Sept. 15) — Depart Commonwealth Stadium   ’ U-=•\
Sept. 14 at 9:30 a.m. via charter bus to Nashville,  
Indiana, set-ups and ice on bus. Overnight at the Mio r_ V
Ramada Inn Brown County, Friday evening reception `  
(cash bar), buffet dinner and play. On Saturday, Sept. ’¤•’»·’ P·
15, pre—game brunch, transfer to Bloomington and . R  
game ticket. Return to Lexington following the game, .»- _- . _ /\\ (
. with Kentucky Country Buffet included in Louisville. "'· A "`V
"Can make pick-up stops in Frankfort and Louisville , ` 4
(no luggage handling). . . MEMBER PRICE $120* I ' I I
[IV  I I
b¢/ _ ._ _
(1) Gatlinburg Trip includes: Depart Commonwealth ,· 
Stadium Nov. 23 at 9 a.m. via charter bus to  \» j'
Gatlinburg, set-ups on bus. Overnight at Glenstone »' I I
Lodge, Friday evening reception (cash bar), pre—game _ { , , ‘_
brunch, transfer to game, game ticket and post-game . - \_ T ' \\
steak dinner at Careyville on return trip to Lexington , I \ _,
(no luggage handling) . . . MEMBER PRICE $110* A   V ·\ -
J -.,4   yrs;-...
(2) Knoxville Trip includes: Depart Commonwealth ,   ln   l-   [
Stadium Nov. 23 at 1 p.m. via charter bus to Knoxville, I A X II I5.  
set-ups on bus. Two nights at the Knoxville Hilton,  J i ~ _ ~ V Y *1;;,, J~ /’
Friday evening dance, pre-game brunch, tranfer to and    J _  _ !  MEV; · ‘
from Vol Stadium and game ticket. Return Sunday, ` I@` °* " /
Nov. 25 to Lexington (no luggage handling)  li ; , r"
. . . MEMBER PRICE $135*  Fm _`   ; . M_   ,2  ··‘  .
• , §  K,
*Based on fares as of January 15, 1984; fue! surcharge  A I ··
may be added.
Please make the following reservations for me. My check, payable to "UK Alumni Assn." is attached. l under-
stand that a full return will be made if I cancel my reservation prior to August 15, there is no guarantee a refund  
can be made afterAugust 15. I
Name Reserve _._ places for Indiana trip @ $120 each I
($25 pp deposit now) $ __
Address   Reserve ___ places for Tenn. (Knoxville) trip @
$135 each
($25 pp deposit now) $ _._.....
Phone   Reserve _ places for Tenn. (Gatlinburg) trip @
RETURN TO: Athletic Trips, UK Alumni Assn., $110 each
King Alumni House, Lexington, KY 40506. ($20 pp deposit now) $_

 I .
— May-June, 1984 Vol. 54 No. 1
UK Beat/3
Volunteers sought. . .Summer music. . .Campus news
University Archive!
Kccping in Touch/4 Musmt I- KM '-i*>*¤*Y · N°'**‘
Singing Send /I/ly Son to Kentucky University ol Kentucky
Lexington, Kentucky 40506
In Good Tastc/5
Jefferson Community College's culinary arts program is an appealing academic dish.
Talkmg to Tccns/8
Five guidelines for communicating with teenagers can ease the tensions
of emerging independence.
Pumpmg Iron! 10
Strength and agility give today's talented athletes the edge in competition,
according to coach Pat Etcheberry.
Amcmcan Hero! 12
All-American Sam Ball is a satisfied man.
Annual Report! 15
A look back at 1983.
Club Report/21
Club, county and state report by the numbers.
l Class Notcs/26
I . . . . . .
l Judy Grrffrn and Paula I\/laronchr are rn the spotlight.
The Kentucky Alumnus [ISSN 07326297] is published quarterly by the University ol 1984 OFFICERS PRES/DENT William G Francis 'o8, Prestonsburg, PRESlDENT—ELECT
Kentucky Alumni Association, 400 Rose Street. Lexington. KY 4050o-0119. tor its dues Julia Kurtz Tackett 'o8, Lexington. TREASURER tx/Irs Joe F Morris `38. Lexington.
paying members. Individual dues are $15 OO annually with $3.00 ot that amount used SECRETARY Jay Brumiield 148. Lexington ASSOCIATION STAFF DlRECTOR.lay Brurntield
inthe publication ot the magazine. Opinions expressed in The Kentucky A/umnus are ‘4B, ASSOC/ATE DIRECTOR Bob C Whitaker `58. EDITOR Liz Howard Dernoran 68.
not necessarily those of the University ol Kentucky or of the UK Alumni Association MEMBERSHIP COORDINATOR Ada D. Retbord ‘39, Brenda Barn. Julia Brothers, Linda
POSTA/IASTE/?· Third class postage paid at Indianapolis. IN Address correction Brurnilela. Margie Carby, Ruth Elliott, Amelia Gano. Carolyn Griffin. Ruby Hardin, Ennis
_ requested. Send to The Kentucky Alumnus, UK Alumni Association. Lexington. KY 4050o— Johnson, Betty White Nelson ART DIRECTOR Elaine Golob Weber

Three Worthy Projects
Alumni and friends of the University are • The Bluegrass Chapter of the events, track and field events, swimming l
involving themselves in projects to bene- American Theatre Organ Society is and bowling. 5
fit the campus, the UK Medical Centers making plans to install a pipe organ in Dr. Hall said volunteers are needed to *
service area and the community. the Worsham Theater in the UK Student staff each of the events. "We would like
• Several doctors who practice at the Center. The group is looking for volun- for a group, such as civic organizations,
UK Medical Center and once lived in the teers. According to Dr.john W. Landon, a the Scouts, service clubs, Parent/Teacher
pre-med/med House on Limestone while professor in the College of Social Pro- Associations, Sunday School classes or
attending UK are involving themselves fessions, "no prior knowledge or organ any others to volunteer to manage
inaproject to buildaRonald McDonald® building or technical matters is neces- specific events, such as the frisbee
House of the Bluegrass. sary. All a person needs is interest." competition or the softball throw," Hall
While this project is new to Lexington, The organ will be used for authentic said.
, 50 Ronald McDonald® Houses are accompaniment to silent films and for a For more information or to volunteer,
operating in the United States. Presently concert series. To check out this project, organizations or individuals may contact
thereisaRonald McDonald® House near call Landon at 606/257-3351 or 278- Dr. john Hall or Kate Kuffler at 606/
completion in Louisville which will 6245, or Bill johnson, chairman of the 257-4264 weekdays.
service the western portion of the state. group, at 277-0527.
The house in Lexington will serve
Eastern Kentucky families who bring
their critically ill children to town for   _ R   f S
treatment at any of the Lexington lgrcme 9 IG i
The house which is to be located on Migraine headache sufferers may get
University property near Common- quick and easily-administered relief in .
wealth Stadium, will provide a the future because of research done by a
comfortable place to rest, kitchen and pharmacy professor at the University of
iuundry faCili[i€s’ and Pl-Obilbly most •john Hall needs at least 1,000 people K€muCky’ Dri AnW?[,HuSSain'
important of all, an opportunity to meet and prefers 2 000 to help with Based on Hussain s work, UK has
`th f ml h sh re their emotional — . . ’ _ . applied for a patent on a novel method of
gluinru I les W U H I Special Olympics games this summer on administering ergotamine _ admg Pf€_
Phyllis Cronin, chairman of the ;lf:eUg]¤¤¢tvt Plano
i   _  __   ____ _   Callahan and Michael Fogler, 8 P‘m‘
I A   _,__ 2 i I     _‘=‘ guitars 27 Faculty Recital: Lucien Stark,
[   ....    _\_e `Q   " ji`?  rl     8 p.m. Recital Hall piano
f if       ‘{`Z;*a      21 The Sequoia String Quartet 8 P‘m‘
[       t   t__€:;i_  t   _ 3 p_m_ `Rccltal Hall 29 junior String Orchestra
· 5 .      -  ...    F     28 Enid Kataim ` 1 ‘ C°"‘€"
_.   .  e l   _ , piano so oist
{      i tlifii   8 pm. Recital Hari 7 Pm-
, t r l _»   A july 26 Leicester Boys Choir Concert July 24 EnglElgOrganTB€G[;l LC
, . .—   i A 8 p.m. Concert Hall Dtgesch ariK;S’R lgiogmli €S’
Y, -   : it an uye o in
l n 1 »   _ tj?    .3   Tickets to individual concerts are $5; 8 P·m· Concert Hall
    J jjj; = Q f $3 for students and senior citizens. Series
Q_ ·   "  ` *¤ *=‘ " Z tickets for all four concerts are $15.
Bill Sturgill thonks grcindddughter Jenny Sturgill with For reservations, Call the Center fOr the
o kiss for helping her sister, Ellie, ond cousins Emily Atts ticket Office at 606/2$7_4929
ond l\/Icitthew Hortley unveilhis portroit. The portroit T- k b h d d . . k `
hongs in the Sturgill Development Building which 19 ets maY 8 PUYC 356 ufmg UC €Y
wos constructed with o S¢100.000 gift from Sturgill office hours: n00n t0 4 p.m., Monday
999 his Wll9·El°l$9· through Saturday. The ticket office is
located at the Rose Street entrance of the
UK Center for the Arts.

Send My Son B
On one of your visits about two The student diners seemed to get He’ll learn about economics
years ago all of us told some of the lots of fun from it and then started and know ff€€ €¤t€fPfiS€
things we did as students and one of writing their own verses to the song Oht Sbhd him ib K€_hibCkY _
the things I mentioned was playing the and sending them up to me to sing Where Success hb big $uiP¤$€·
violin and writing a song when a Some of their verses were a bit I-Ie‘l1 learn about great Kentuckians
freshman in 1926. Following the obscene, so I put them aside. And his role in this great state m
meeting you asked me to send it to In those days it was not unusual for A Igenruckian 3611 alwayi be  
you. a popular song such as "Go Long Ah aiW’*Y$ Pb his Whig i·  
After more than 50 years it is not Mule," "Mah ]ongg" and others to Miiidfui Oi the needs Oi Others A
easy to find old notes of college days, contain 50 verses or more with ukulele He’s always sure to be I
but being a "pack rat" I have found fingering shown with the music. I had With love of home and faith in God
’ some scraps with some of the verses written 52 verses. Years later some of And bhdbiihg ChYi$iiahiiY·
and music. There were 52 verses to the my student friends have laughingly YcS7 Scnci nim cn Kcnmcky  I
song but l could only find eleven. asked me if I remember the song. Here And Send my daughter too
Since graduation in 1930 I have been it it is. To learn the rules of character
very busy and have had many honors. That will see her all life through.
But the greatest and most satisfying vii-gii L_ Couch 30
was being selected for the Honor Roll Arlington, Va. i
in the U.K. Hall of Distinguished  ‘
"—i“"‘”*· Thcnnk You
Although I had been told by my  __
parents since childhood that I had to Sehd MY Son to Kentucky _ _
no cn cniicgcc I Wns not convinccci chin by V.L. Couch ’30 © 1926 Ichave been enjoying the recent i 
I should until my visit to the Univer- D ,[ d H d Coplesof The K€m”C’?}’ Alumiim
sity as a member of the Beaver Dam Aoginseigmxirsigigo UVM magazine; audio Panicoiah Liz
nign sennni debating team, Attending Buicfd him [O Kentucky Dembfah S ahhh aheih the h€W
UK mgccnfccc bccnmc my gccntcsc Where hés Sure to be Wen bred. governor. It looks as 1 the ladies of the
ambition. Like many other students _ state are Commg mto their own I Wish
there was a problem of finances which gzzd hmn {0 Kemuilfy .1 het luck!
meant it would be necessary to get a Where C ilmcter W1 Pfeval. Ruth Dowling Wehle
. ere traits of truth and kindness -
student job for room and meals. Bart will never let him fail- W/8Sh1¤gt0¤, DC.
Peak, then head of UK-YMCA, who _
was probably the greatest friend of Oh· Send mm to Kemficiq __
students and the University, was my were {lol? hear the §€b€;iY€l1Y k .li-isbwahi Yoh ii) khOW YOUY hard
adviser and helper. I fired furnaces, Bujreeih Sgetsome EW am an ees Woik is al?Pi€€iHib(i·
waited on tables, sold advertising int °” " ’“s as We ‘ The W¤¤¤¤r €·¤ Of The Kmuc/ey
the Kci,,;,,c—(,Ji Kung], Played in im Where he`ll learn the ten commandments A/umnm is a work of art. _
nieiieettn and helped at die theater Agd Ohgege them *0 h "TV _ TWO p¤¤i>h¤ have ¤¤h¢d cxprcssihg i
selling candy and popcorn, and a (gc/hscn lm {O K€“};“$iiYi b Simiiai ih0hghi$· l
number of other odd jobs to make a me 3 gem emim e a Ways e' Subdbii Cai`P€hi€'i CMB WhO
tlnlluy or St, Now - Reading, writing, 'Rjthmatic graduated about 1952, called to say her
Ong nigh[ in dinner at [hg [·€S[uui·gn[ COU[`$€ th€YlY€ important {OO. hL1Sb€lI`ld, 3. West Point g['HClLlH.[€, said lf i
at the corner of North Limestone and But number oneis good Fhamcmi Was Ohb Of ih€ b€St college publications
Maxwell Street they needed another And the great R€d’ White and Blue" he hh$ $€€¤·
person for their student orchestra — He may not become an athlete Doris Moseley '48 `
for which the players were given NOV db"€i0P great big hr¤i¤s· Atlanta, GH.
dinner. So they took me on — I played h¤¤_h¢’h d€"€i0P Chamcibb
the violin. Then I found out that I was which heads the lm of gamS·
supposed to also sometimes sing. It so Oh send him to Kentucky
happened that I had written a few That dying Mother said.
verses to a song that 1 called "Send my Heh ¤lW¤Y5 he 8 gentleman
son to Kentucky." So I sang it. ahd “iW“Y$ he well b'€d·

I   1 N
i V;·-    .·-   if V’:=   _’``,     3 -AV  * CEI  >’`‘  
,   /·A;· >;;'`   ·           “,v;  
1 q (_        _ n   A-A‘ .· .·([  
— I
. ¤V€ YOU €V€f h€¤fd that just under a year and though he enjoys The five-and-a-half hours the
t anyone who can read can being with the gtudentg, demgngttating students spend with Harkins and
wok? `T 3i¤’F S0 ¤€€0fdi¤g his techniques and supervising them, Chapman each day are only a part of
Y0 Liflda H¤fl

Diana Greer was graduated from the culinary arts program at jefferson Community College II"
I in 1982. She decided to go to school so that she could be of more help to her husband in running ,_ I
i their restaurant. They own and operate Charley's in Louisville. Going back to school is never .     h
I easy, especially when you have five children, but Greer says that it wasn't really difficult because   I 3;
I "it was so fascinating to me." She says, "I went knowing that I'd be better equipped to do what I   {I
wanted to do. And I am." She says that the program did more than teach her to cook better and in I  "
larger quantities. She also learned to manage a kitchen and personnel. Greer says "I guess I was a
I little surprised to learn how much more there is to a restaurant than a kitchen." She also learned , i
I I many of the "hidden elements" of the restaurant business. Charley’s is open for lunch and dinner  
and serves 200 to 300 people at each meal. Several students from the culinary arts program work at [ I I
. Charley’s part-time, and Greer adds, "I get them the whole month of December for Christmas break. I
I   It`s great." She also calls on the school when she needs advice. Linda Harkins, one of the two ,
I instructors in the cooking classes, came to the restaurant to demonstrate a recipe that "we just ‘\
I couldn’t seem to get right." Through Harkins, she also was able to find a speaker to \ I,
I come and show films and demonstrate correct sanitation measures to the staff. Greer I    gi   I
l says that the school was a real boon to her, since she would never have been able   I    
I . . . ,, . . ,4 \. _, -
to leave Louisville to go to a culinary school elsewhere. Without this Ih_'V'_   M \
school, I just couldn’t be doing what I love to do the way I want to do   “   I   _ "`T _§§;‘1#' .  
I it." She added, "It’s not only helped the individuals who have been I A   I *2: I I __._ §{  I  I
able ro go, it’s been a help to the restaurants in our area. And (  I  if  ..     2
they do look to the school for help." » .  _”`  I °’;;;_f? "i’li" I
' i I · iv  i
I The fourth step is "master chef." garnishing, decorating, using aspics, listed by ]CC for the culinary arts
What makes a master chef? Harkins and displaying food for buffets. They program. They are —
says, "He has to have a complete are also taught ice and tallow sculp- 1. To adjust personal habits and
knowledge of everything to do with ture. characteristics to comply with the
 I food. Baking, meat processing, the Everybody and anybody in the food requirements of industry.
l complete science of food, everything. business can create, and do create, new 2. To develop an appreciation of the
He has to have it all." And, how much recipes. Chapman says that "everybody status, dignity and importance of the
does a master chef earn? Harkins in the field is involved with that. You culinary arts profession.
shrugged and smiled and said, "No one might get a good suggestion from the 3. To develop salable knowledge and
knows. It's literally unknown." There dishwasher, so, you’d do well to listen." skills.
’ are only 10 master chefs in the United Tuition for the culinary arts program 4. To develop safe and healthful
States. is no more than for any other course of work habits.
The chefs trademark, the high study at jCC. There are no lab fees to j_ To familiarize rhe student with
white hat, grows in height as its owner cover the food costs. Chapman says actual requirements in specialized
grows in importance. that's because there is such a need for culinary fields_
At one time there were no women the program. He says, "We have grants 6_ To inspire and develop a
chefs. Harkins says that women have given by restaurant and hotel people. continuance of learning
always had the talent and ability and We use them for equipment and 7_ To acquire a knowledge gf the
have done the job, "they just didn`t improvements in the program." There social, economic and civic influence gf
' have the title." She said that around are three unique scholarships given —