xt75qf8jdv3n https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt75qf8jdv3n/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky 1982 Rupp Arena, Lexington (Ky.) athletic publications  English University of Kentucky Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. University of Kentucky Basketball Programs (Men) UKAW programs University of Kentucky Men's Basketball (1981-1982) coaches players Bowie, Sam Hall, Joe B. University of Kentucky Women's Basketball (1981-1982) Hall, Terry cheerleaders rosters schedules statistics Rupp Arena UK vs. Mississippi State Unviersity (February 24, 1982) Wildcat Tipoff: Kentucky vs. Mississippi State, February 24, 1982 text Wildcat Tipoff: Kentucky vs. Mississippi State, February 24, 1982 1982 2012 true xt75qf8jdv3n section xt75qf8jdv3n  "All we have of freedomall we use or know This our fathers bought for us, long and long ago."
 Rudyard Kipling
This collage by New York artist Fred Otnes was especially commissioned by Brown & Williamson tor its permanent collection of tine art works.
The freedom to choose our livelihood was provided to us long ago. And it was typified by the struggle of immigrants to America in the early 1800's. People like Adam Gimbel, a humble Jewish peddler from Germany, who later founded the country's first department store. And individuals who became industrial giants, like Andrew Carnegie from Scotland, who built one of the largest steel producing businesses in the United States. America had given both of them the freedom. The freedom to choose.
A free individual does not live without choice. A free society does not prosper without it. Consider, if you will, the personal
choices we make every day without intervention from others. Now consider how many we take for granted.
The right to choose is the basis of all freedom political, social, artistic, economic, religiousfor all people. But this right must be protected from those who would chip away at it...either deliberately for personal gain, or innocently for the "betterment" of humanity. It must be protected from those who would make their choice, your choice. These personal freedoms are our legacy as well as our responsibility...to protect and to pass on to those who follow.
Freedom. It's a matter of choice.
Brown & Williamson Tobacco Corporation I
 Today, Ym Need A Great Financial Institution Behind Itbu.
Wfe're giving coal the power it needs. The power of nearly $2 billion in assets.
At Citizens Fidelity Energy Company, we put technical know-how and capital resources together in a unique and highly-specialized financial service organization. We can provide the financing and any other related services you need to make your project a reality.
We were born hereand we know the territory. Because of our resources of nearly $2 billion and because of our high level of technical expertise, we can service practically any financial
need of the coal industry in Kentucky and the surrounding regionfrom major equipment purchases and mine development to preparation plant and transportation-facility construction.
For expert financial assistance on your next project, give us a call at 502/581-4955. Or write Citizens Fidelity Energy Company, Citizens Plaza, Louisville, KY 40296. A financial service of Citizens Fidelity Corporation.
Citizens Fidelity Energy
Company Wildcat Coach_____________________________________________________ 4
University Administration 4 Athletics Director------------------------- 7
Athletics Department_______________________________________________ 8
Assistant Coaches__________________________________________________10
Wildcat Feature____________________________________________________12
Around Campus ___________________________________________________16
Wildcat Schedule__________________________________________________20
Team Portrait and Roster___________________________________________21
Faces in the Crowd________________________________________________50
Opponent _________________________________________________________54
Lady Kats_________________________________________________________58
UK Cheerleaders___________________________________________________60
The University of Kentucky__________________________________________64
Rupp Arena Records_______________________________________________70
Wildcat Tipoff
Editor____________________________________________________Barry Bronson
Editorial Consultant__________________________________________Russell Rice
Photography_________________________________________________Bill Straus
Printing_______________________________Thoroughbred Press, Lexington, Ky.
Wildcat Tipoff is the official Lexington Center program for University of Kentucky basketball and is published by Lexington Productions, inc., 120 Kentucky Ave., Lexington, KY., 40502, Kenneth R. Adams, General Manager. Telephone 233-3533.
Our 86th Year
Comer Upper and Vine Lexington, Ky.
Highest Prices Paid for
You must be one of those devil-may-care lun seekers. Why else would read this ad? Just for that, after this ballgame. we're going to sell you draft beer for 25' a mug or a great bar drink for S1 50 And we're going to throw in the best music and crowd in town At the place where things happen. . the Library.
Woodland at Euclid Avenues The Pldce Where Things Happen Wildcat Coach
Joe B. Hall begins his 10th season as head coach of the Kentucky Wildcats with 11 returning lettermen, including five starters.
While leading the Wildcats to a 22-6 record last year, Hall upped his nine-year UK record to 205-66, an average of 22 wins per season, to keep ahead of the pace set by his former coach, Adolph Rupp, who averaged 21.5 victories a season over a 41-season span to become the winningest collegiate basketball coach of all time.
Perhaps the best appraisal of the job Hall has been doing at the University came from Rupp, who died in 1977.
"A good coach," Rupp said, "is a person who can take good material and win with it. Joe has done that."
Judging from Hall's coaching honors, Rupp was as usual, right on target with his evaluation.
Hall has won such honors as Kellogg's 1978 National "Coach of the Year," three Southeastern Conference "Coach of the Year" awards (1973, '75, and 78) in seven years, and nomination for Kodak's 1975, '76, and '78 (finalist) "Coach of the Year" awards.
In 1978 when Kentucky won its
4 sA~Cat\>
fifth NCAA title, Hall was also presented the Rupp Cup (presented to the SEC Coach of the Year by the Birmingham Tipoff Club) and Hall's most coveted personal award, the Dr. James Naismith "Peachbasket" award, which previously had been awarded to UCLA's John Wooden, Oklahoma State's Hank Iba, Kentucky's Adolph Rupp, and the Boston Celtics' Red Auerbach.
The 1978 champions, which had a 30-2 record, became the sixth Wildcat team to win 30 or more games, joining such illustrious company as the 1947 NIT runner-up (34-3), the 1948 Olympic Champions (36-3), the 1949 NCAA champions (32-2), the 1951 NCAA champions (32-2), and the 1966 NCAA runner-up (32-2).
Entering this season, Hall's 15 year career coaching record stands at 281-122, (excluding a 17-2 record on a 1974 Australian tour, a 7-0 record on a 1978 Japan tour, and six pre-season exhibition wins against foreign and domestic teams) and that record was compiled against nationally ranked non-conference teams and teams in a conference that fast is becom-
ing recognized as among the toughest in the nation. Broken down, it shows a 57-50 five-year mark at Regis, a 19-6 record at Central Missouri, and a 205-66 record at UK.
Hall began his tour as UK head coach in rather auspicious fashion, becoming in 1973 the first rookie coach in the SEC to be designated Coach of the Year by his fellow coaches and by Coach and Athlete Magazine.
Gathering such honors has been one of Hall's trademarks during a coaching career that began at Shepherdsville (Ky.) High School in 1956 and continued through Regis College and Central Missouri State College before he returned to UK July 1, 1965, as an assistant to his former coach, Adolph Rupp.
During Hall's two years at Shepherdsville, the Rams won a Mid-Kentucky conference title and he was named "Coach of the Year" in 1958. He then served one year as freshman coach and five years as head basketball coach at Regis College in Denver, Colo., where he was also athletic director and earned   special   recognition as
 coach of the champion independent team in the area.
His next move was to Central Missouri, where he coached the Mules (19-6) to their first MIAA Conference championship since 1951 and their first Christmas Tournament title in history. He was named MIAA "Coach of the Year" (1964-65).
A three-letter winner and team captain in both sports in high school at Cynthiana, Ky., he played freshman basketball and one year of varsity basketball in the "Fabulous Five" era at the University before transferring to the University of the South at Sewanee, Tenn., where he set a school single game scoring record and was team captain. Coach Lon Varnell, upon retirement, rated Hall as No. 1 of the three best players he ever coached.
After touring Europe with the Globetrotters in 1951, Hall returned to U.K. in 1955 to complete requirements for his B.A. and later (1964) received his M.A. at Colorado State University.
Returning to U.K. again in 1965 an assistant coach and head recruiter, he was instrumental in adopting a running-conditioning program which obviously paid huge
dividends as the Wildcats capitalized on speed and endurance to offset a lack of size and advanced to the championship game of the NCAA Finals.
Hall became No. 1 varsity assistant and head freshman Coach to Rupp after Harry C. Lancaster was named permanent athletic director Feb. 1, 1969.
International Flavor
Hall's basketball renown has attracted world-wide attention in international circles and has catapulted him into a much sought-after clinician and guest speaker. He has taken Wildcat teams on tours of Australia and Japan, where he conducted clinics and shared his basketball philosophy.
Hall considers one of his major coaching honors came when he was named guest lecturer for the World Basketball Coaches Congress in the Canary Islands, July 1977, before some 400 coaches from the international set.
He was a member of the 1976 Olympic Basketball Committee, and in 1972 served under Hank Iba in the Olympic Trials at the Air Force Academy.
He is married to the former Katharine Dennis of Harrison County, Ky. They have three children Mrs. Kathy (Mike) Summers, Mrs. Judy (Rick) Derrickson and Steve of Lexington.
We're on the Move!
iSbii^iIIII j 
At Second National Bank,
We're on the move to provide the very best service to you. Visit any one of our ten locations and meet our friendly team of professionals who will assist you with all of your banking needs.
We invite you to follow the progress of our new building and to share our spirit of growth and prosperity as we continue to be "the leader in helping people first since 1883."
I Xntumul Bank. J
123 Cheapside .Lexington, Kentucky 40507 .(606) 254-1161 .Member FDIC
fi^'y 5 Ashland Oil has an infinite source of energy^
the creative minds of our research scientists and engineers.
Instead of searching around the world for new sources of crude oil, Ashland Oil is developing alternative sources of energy in the laboratory. For example:
More gasoline from crude oil. Ashland Oil's new Reduced Crude Conversion (RCC) process makes it possible to get 24 percent more gasoline out of every barrel of crude oil we refine. This means that Ashland will be able to produce the same amount of gasoline we're producing now, using fewer barrels of expensive crude oil.
And if the RCC process is adopted by other oil companies, America could substantially decrease its dependence on foreign crude oil.
Crude oil from coal. America has enough coal to take us well into the 22nd century. At Ashland Oil, we're experimenting with coal liquefaction, the process which turns coal into synthetic crude oil. This new
synthetic crude oil can be refined into gasoline and other petroleum products.
We now plan to build a major facility in Breckinridge County, Kentucky, to produce oil from coal commercially.
Both our RCC and coal liquefaction projects are under way at our refinery in Catlettsburg, Kentucky.
Gasohol from corn. Ashland will soon be able to meet 12 percent of America's goal for ethanol production from its coal-fired South Point, Ohio, ethanol plant.
By converting corn into ethanol (ethyl alcohol) and adding ethanol to gasoline, we'll be producing gasohol a third important ingredient in America's formula for decreasing energy dependence.
At Ashland Oil, we're depending on one of America's greatest natural resourcesnew technology from our innovative research team.
Ashland, Administration
University President
The University of Kentucky has become one of the major institutions of higher learning in the United States under the leadership of Dr. Otis Singletary, the eighth president of the University. His tenure has been marked by rapid growth and a commitment to excellence.
"The University, with all its problems, is still the single most important institution in the state," Dr. Singletary has said. "Its network of influence is felt throughout the state, not just in the instruction of the state's young people but in the great pattern of research, the things we are doing to improve the quality of human life and the wide range of services we are providing throughout the state.
"Contrary to popular opinion, our institutions of higher education are not operated exclusively for students, or for faculty members, or for administrators, or for trustees  or, for that matter, for all of these. Historically speaking, universities have been created and supported by our society to perform important functions for the common good of society. This is the larger meaning of the term, 'the public interest,' as it applies to institutions of higher education."
Before being named UK president in 1969, Dr. Singletary served as executive vice chancellor for academic affairs in the University of Texas system and as director of the Job Corps program for the Office of Economic Opportunity.
The Gulfport, Miss., native holds degrees from Millsaps College and Louisiana State University. He is a nationally recognized history scholar and is the author of two books and several monographs.
In the 12 years he has been president, the University has grown to where there are now more than 23,000 students on the Lexington campus and more than 19,000 students in UK's 13 community colleges. UK has gained an international reputation in such diverse fields as medicine, business, engineering, law and agriculture. The University also is noted for its research in the fields of energy, tobacco and cancer. The Sanders-Brown Research Center on Aging is one of the first facilities of its kind.
The UK Alumni Association has
The story of Cliff Hagan's reign as chief of the UK Athletics Department has been one of fine attendance at the two big revenue-producing sports, increased attendance in Lady Kat basketball and men's baseball, and a steady upgrading of facilities.
The University will be host to the SEC Basketball Tournament in March of 1982 and the NCAA Championship Finals in 1985. The UK Relays were renewed this past
recognized Dr. Singletary's special service by presenting him its Alumni Service Award. It is an honor rarely bestowed upon a non-alumnus of the University.
Dr. Singletary is in the second year of his two-year term as president of the Southeastern Conference. As University President, he serves as chairman of the board of directors of the UK Athletic Association, the body which maintains overall policy supervision of the athletic program.
A Navy veteran of World War II and the Korean conflict, he is commander in the U. S. Naval Reserve. He and Mrs. Singletary, the former Gloria Walton, have three children: Bonnie, Scot and Kendall.
The Singletarys live at Maxwell Place, traditional home of UK presidents.
Hagan, who has seen and overseen vast improvements in all phases of the UK athletics program since returning to his alma mater as assistant athletics director in 1972, has under his command a total of 20 sports ranging from football and men's basketball in Level I, to women's basketball in Level II, and a baker's dozen sports in Level III.
He was named in 1972, assistant to Harry C. Lancaster and given the task of implementing the Blue & White Fund for 57,600-seat Commonwealth Stadium and later for Rupp Arena. Hagan replaced Lancaster as athletics director in July, 1975.
Hagan received one of his highest individual honors three years ago when he became the first University of Kentucky basketball player to be installed in the Nai-smith Memorial National Basketball Hall of Fame in Springfield, Mass. At UK, he played on teams that won 86 of 91 games and an NCAA championship (1951). He went on to star in the NBA with the St. Louis Hawks and in the ABA with the Dallas Chapparals as player-coach.
Athletics Director LARRY IVY
Assistant Director of Athletics for Finance Larry Ivy, who came to the University of Kentucky as director of housing in 1969, is involved primarily with the administration and management of the business operations of the Athletics Department. He helps to develop and initiate policies for accounting procedures and related 1 inancial management activities of the department also.
A native of Alabama, Ivy graduated in 1961 from Huntsville High School, where he lettered in four sports. He is a 1967 graduate of the University of Alabama and earned his MBA from Alabama in 1968.
Assistant Director of Athletics Frank Ham became assistant director of athletics soon after Cliff Hagan succeeded Harry C. Lancaster as director of athletics.
A native of Scranton, Pa., Ham came to the University in 1959 as administrative assistant to football coach John Ray, and was reassigned to the athletic director's staff in 1972.
Assistant Director of Athletics
Sue Feamster joined the athletics association July 1, 1979 with the merger of the men's and women's programs. Feamster had been the director of women's athletics prior to her appointment cs assistant director of athletics.
A native of Frankfort, she came to the University as a graduate student in 1970, was named assistant director of campus recreation in 1972 and director of women's athletics in 1974.
Feamster graduated from Franklin County High School where she was an outstanding tennis player and athlete. While in college she earned letters in tennis, field hockey, basketball and track from Indiana University and Kentucky State University, where she earned her B.S. degree and graduated with honors.
A former teacher and counselor, Feamster is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Feamster cf Frankforf.
Sports Information Staff Director
Russell Rice was named sports information director at U.K. in May, 1969, after serving two years as assistant to Ken Kuhn, who retired after more than two decades of service with the University. Rice came to the Wildcats from The Lexington Leader, where he was a general reporter eight years and sports editor five years. A native of Paintsville, Ky., he won letters in football, basketball and baseball at Van Lear High, served with the U.S. Marines in World War II, attended Kentucky Wesleyan College and received his bachelor's at the University of Kentucky in 1951.
For the past 13 years, he has pursued a hobby of researching Kentucky basketball and football. He authored "The Wildcats: A Story of Kentucky Football," and "The Big Blue Machine: A Story of Kentucky Basketball." His latest work is the Kentucky portion of a "History of the Southeastern Conference," updates of "The Wildcats" and "Big Blue Machine," and a new work to be published in November.
8 c/Cm/s? Ask me.
Get your coaching tips on life insurance from a pro.
How much life insurance should you have? And what kind? Ask me, your New York Life Agent. Life insurance is my full-time career. My job is to help you meet your goal of financial security and to tell you what policies should be part of your game plan.
Ask me. What I know can help you make the right play.
These are some of the many New York Life Agents in this areaall good people to know.
Joseph Argabrite
Larry Botts, C.L.U.
Bob Breedcn Thomas Brough, C.L.U.     Gene Cravens, C.L.U.
Lexington Lexington Lexington
Mike Fawbush
Jerry Kincaid
Chalmer Lindon
Ellen Clark Marshall
Tom Massengill
Peter B. Crane General Manager 200 West Vine, 6A Lexington, Kentucky 254-2341
Go ahead, ask.
George Ridings, C.L.U.
Associate Coach
Leonard Hamilton was named the University of Kentucky's first associate basketball coach on Oct. 15, 1980.
Hamilton has been a member of the Wildcat coaching staff for seven years. He came to Kentucky after serving three years as an assistant coach at Austin Peay.
He has always been noted as an outstanding recruiter and as a defensive specialist. Most remarkable in his coaching career is the fact that in nine of his 10 years as a coach on the collegiate level, the team he has been associated with has advanced to post-season play. Only in his first season at Austin Peay has Hamilton not been involved in a post-season tournament.
A native of Gastonia, N. C, Hamilton lettered three years in football and two years in basketball in high school. He captained his basketball team for two years at Gastonia Community College, and also served as team captain at Tennessee-Martin, where he graduated in 1970.
The 33-year-old Hamilton is married to the former Claudette Hale of McLemoresville, Tenn. They have a son, Lenny, 11.
COACH HALL: "Coach Hamilton continues to expand his duties with the Kentucky staff. He has become a fixture in the Kentucky program, heading up our recruiting and assuming more administrative responsibility."
	f - f	
Assistant Coach
Enthusiastic, hard-working Joe Dean is beginning his fifth season with the University of Kentucky basketball program.
The Baton Rouge, La., native earned letters in both football and basketball at Baton Rouge High School. From high school, he went to Mississippi State University where he played three seasons against the Wildcats. Dean was a member of the 1976 Academic All-SEC squad.
After earning an undergraduate degree from Mississippi State in 1976, he served one season as a Bulldog graduate assistant coach while earning a master's degree.
Besides his duties associated with the Wildcat regular basketball season, Dean also serves as director of the annual Wildcat Coaching Clinic and the popular Joe B. Hall Wildcat Basketball Summer Camp.
He is married to the former Ellen Anger of Jackson, Miss. They have a son, Scott, 2.
Assistant Coach
Bob Chambers, a respected high school coach in Tennessee for 20 years, is now in his second season with the University of Kentucky Wildcats.
Prior to the 1979-80 season, Chambers coached for nine years at Tennessee High in Bristol, Tenn., where he compiled a 228-68 mark and made three trips to the state playoffs. Of his 20 total years in high school coaching, he
spent 13 as a head coach. His overall record is 317-116.
Chambers works in all phases of the Wildcat basketball program, except off-campus recruiting.
He is married to the former Elva Jean Potter of Elizabethtown, Tenn.
They have a daughter Robin Lea, 19, and son, Chip, 17.
The Wildcat Staff
Graduate Assistant Gordy Parido, a native of Winchester, is in his first year as a graduate assistant in the Wildcat basketball program. He has assisted the UK basketball team for three seasons, serving last season as a student assistant. Parido is a graduate of George Rogers Clark High School and earned his bachelor's degree from UK last spring.
Associate Trainer Assigned to basketball, Mc-Combs joined the UK staff in 1972 and returned in 1977 after a three-year stint at Clemson. A native of Belton, S. C, he is a 1971 graduate of The Citadel. Married to the former Shelby Burris of Belton, they have two children, Crystal and Emily.
Equipment Manager A seven-year staff member, Bill graduated from Kavanaugh High School in Lawrenceburg, Ky. A mail-carrier for the U. S. Postal service, he is married to the former Hazel Robinson of Lawrenceburg. They have a daughter, Karen.
10 J^^v> A fast pace is just as important on an airline flight as it is on a basketball court.
And that s the basis of the Piedmont strategy.
We take you around busy airports, not through them.So our nonstop and direct flights can very often get you there faster than our competition can.
We can also fly you to places that used to be out of bounds for us.Boston.PMadelpHa.Miami. Orlando. Denver Houston. Dallas/Ft.Worth. To name a few
Callus.Or your travel agent.
And take a little time out.
Call your travel agent or call Piedmont at 254-7351 in Lexington and Frankfort. By the Rules: Officials Advice
Dealing With Delay, Lack of Action
by Dr. Edward Steitz
(Courtesy of Referee Magazine)
Two of the most confusing areas of the rule book are those dealing with technical fouls resulting from either delay of game or lack of sufficient action. Not only do players, coaches and fans find those rules hard to digest, but officials have had problems as well.
Delay of Game
You should not give a warning to a player who delays the game. In addition, a delay of game foul is called regardless of the time remaining to play. Whether it occurs in the beginning or towards the end of the game is irrelevant. The following play situations should clarify this.
Play: After a field goal by B1, the score is tied at 61. A1 has the ball out of bounds for a throw-in with four seconds remaining in in the game. While A1 is holding the ball: (a) B2 crosses the boundary line and holds A1; or (b) B2 reaches through the out of bounds plane and slaps the ball from A1's hands. Time expires close to the moment the official indicates the infraction. Ruling: Delay of game and a technical foul is charged to B2 in both cases. The time remaining in the game is not a factor and circumstances do not allow a warning. However, if the player making the throw-in (A1) reaches through the out-of-bounds plane into the court and B1 then slaps the ball from his hands, with out B1 breaking the plane above the  out-of-bounds   line,  A1 has
committed the violation. B1 has merely slapped a dead ball from the hands of A1.
Play: Team A scores near the end of the game and is trailing by one point. B1 possesses the ball while moving along the end line to make the throw-in. A1 steps out of bounds and holds B1 (intentionally, but not flagrantly). Is the foul personal or technical and how many shots are awarded? Ruling:
This is a delay of game tactic and a technical foul is charged to A1. Team B will be awarded one free throw and the ball out of bounds at mid-court.
Lack of Action Lack of sufficient action is also a delaying tactic, but differs from what we have already covered in that you must warn each team prior to assessing a technical foul. One of the reasons that the rule is not understood completely by coaches, fans, and players may be because the violation occurs infrequently. But when it does take place, it is imperative that you know how to handle it properly.
Lack of sufficient action occurs when the team that is responsible for causing action either: (1) permits the ball to remain in its mid-court area for ten seconds without action from their opponent in this area; or (2) the defensive team does not continuously and aggressively attempt to gain control of the ball within ten seconds while the ball is in the mid-court of their opponents. If two or more players are in their mid-court, at least two of the players of the team that is responsible for action must be in the area, one of whom must attempt to get the ball.
The team that is behind in the score must force the action. If the score is tied, it is the responsibility of the defensive team. Each team receives one warning per period for their involvement in creating a lack of sufficient action situation. A warning to A does not apply to B and vice-versa.
After a team has been warned for lack of action, that team is in violation: (1) each time they permit the ball to remain in their mid-court area without opposition for five seconds; and (2) each time the team responsible for the lack of action does not continuously and aggressively attempt to gain control of the ball when it is in the mid-court of their opponents for a period of five seconds.
The penalty for lack of sufficient action is a technical foul (one shot and opponent's ball out of bounds), assessed against a team for each infraction of the rule.
To warn a team for lack of action, the trail official should clearly step out so as to be visible to as many players as possible and then point to the violating team and motion which direction they are to move while stating, "Play ball." One area of caution: be sure the lead official is aware of what has happened. He can often aid you in clarifying what has occurred to the players who may not have heard the warning.
After about ten seconds, the first part of which official will estimate and the last five seconds of which should be visibly counted, the responsible team should be warned without stopping the
clock. Therefore, for the remainder of the given period, team A has five seconds in which to advance the ball beyond the mid-court area, unless, in the meantime, one or more players of B advance into the mid-court area. If the ball is
advanced clearly beyond the mid-court area and returned, another five-second count is started.
Play: Team B is behind in the score and is on defense. Team B has two players move into the mid-court area about ten feet from the A players. They make little or no effort to force the play. Ruling: This does not constitute an active attempt to secure the ball. The defense must establish a position within six feet of the player with the ball. Failure to become aggressive will draw the official's warning after ten seconds or a technical foul after five seconds once a warning has been given to the responsible team.
Play: The team behind in the score controls the ball in its mid-court area for more than ten seconds while the opponents are aggressively guarding the player who controls the ball. Ruling: This is not lack of sufficient action, however a held ball may be called if the player with the ball is closely guarded for five seconds.
(Dr. Edward Slcilz is the Editor/, Interpreter of NCAA basketball rules. While he docs not speak for the National Federation, he is well versed in their rulings.)
Kenington Two-Year-Old In Training Sale
April 25, 1982
Linda Conley, Sales Manager Kenington Sales Company. Inc. a division of The Kentucky Horse Center 3380 Paris Pike, Lexington, Ky. 40511 (606) 299-5212
13 The Rules . . .
Joe B. Hall Comments On Changes
rphere are a few rule changes JL this season in college basketball and Coach Joe B. Hall thinks some of them are "doozies."
"One is that we only jump the ball at the start of the game or the start of overtime," says Hall. "We alternate taking it out.
"There are some rules involving the free throw lanewhere people can get in, who can go to the basket and who can'tand there are some other technicalities.
"Five seconds is not a jump ball the ball goes to whoever's turn it is to take it out. So, the team that gets the five seconds call can end up taking the ball out."
Another rule change involves over and back. During a dribble from back to front court, the ball and BOTH feet of the dribbler must be completely in the front court for the dribbler to be considered in the front court.
This year, the NCAA will allow a player protection who is fouled in the act of dunking. The player this
year may grasp the rim if needed to avoid potential injury. Officials must discriminate between a