xt77sq8qcd59 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt77sq8qcd59/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky 1979 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 University of Kentucky Men's Basketball (1978-1979) University of Kentucky Women's Basketball (1978-1979) programs players coaches Hall, Joe B. Yow, Debbie Rupp Arena UK vs. University of Georgia (January 22, 1979) rosters statistics schedules cheerleaders Wildcat mascot tickets Wildcat Tipoff: Kentucky vs. Georgia, January 22, 1979 text Wildcat Tipoff: Kentucky vs. Georgia, January 22, 1979 1979 2012 true xt77sq8qcd59 section xt77sq8qcd59  Crescent ftirm
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2   Governmental Officials
Governor of the CommonwealthJulian M. Carroll and Mayor of Lexington-Fayette County GovernmentJames G. Amato and the Urban County Council.
4   University of Kentucky
President Dr. Otis A. Singletary and Athletic Director Cliff Hagan; UK's athletics department and coaching staff.
7   1978 NCAA Champions12 players that comprise the current national champions.
22   Feature of the WeekA look at the world of Kentucky basketball. 24 Scorecard
Keep up with the actiontally field goals, free throws and personal fouls. 33 Opponent
Meet tonight's visiting team, coaches, and players. Also, here is general information about the school and its administration.
40 The Last Time, SEC This Week
An account of Kentucky's most recent game with tonight's opponent and a schedule of SEC action.
41 UK Sports Information Department
When you need information about Kentucky athletics, Russell Rice and Jack Perry have the answers.
46 Code of Sportsmanship
The Student Government Association of the University of Kentucky has adopted six rules of conduct for intercollegiate athletics.
47 Rupp Arena
Arena diagram and information on first aid, cardiac care, lost and found, gate information, court regulations, public address and general ticket policy.
WILDCAT TIPOFF, The official Lexington Center program for University of Kentucky basketball, is published by Lexington Productions, Inc., 120 Kentucky Avenue, Lexington, Kentucky 40502. Telephone: 233-3533.
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1 JULIAN M. CARROLL Governor of the Commonwealth of Kentucky
JULIAN MORTON CARROLL became Kentucky's 58th governor on December 28, 1974, succeeding Wendell H. Ford, who was elected to the U. S. Senate. Carroll then won a full four-year term in the 1975 general election.
Bom in McCracken Countv in 1931, he attended Paducah Junior College after graduating from Heath High School. He was graduated from the University of Kentucky in 1954 and received his law degree from UK in 1956. Before becoming governor, Carroll served three years as lieutenant governor and ten years as a member of the Kentucky House of Representatives.
He is currently chairman of the National Governors' Association, the first Kentucky Governor to hold that post. He is an active member of the Optimist Club and a former Jaycee. He attained the highest office in Kentucky for laymen of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church in 1966-77 when he was named moderator of the Kentucky Synod.
The Governor and his wife, Charlann, have four children.
Mayor Lexington-Fayette Urban County Government
JAMES G. AMATO took office as mayor on January 2, 1978. In doing so, he became the second mayor of the consolidated city and county governments.
A native of Lexington, Amato has been a practicing attorney since 1964. He is a member of the Fayette County Bar Association, the Kentucky Bar Association, and the Kentucky Law Enforcement. He formerly held positions as Alcoholic Beverage Control Commissioner for the Commonwealth of Kentucky, Director of Citizens for Judicial Improvement, Inc., Municipal Court Judge and City Prosecutor.
As chief executive of the Lexington-Fayette Urban County Government, the mayor is authorized to supervise, administer and control all departments of government.
The mayor is elected on a non-partisan ballot every four years. He is assisted principally by the Chief Administrative Officer and commissioners of the six departments.
At-Large,	At-Large
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o University of Kentucky
Dr. Otis A. Singletary University of Kentucky President
Sow in his ninth year as president of the University of Kentucky, DR. OTIS A. SINGLETARY is a Mississippian whose route to the Bluegrass State curled through Louisiana, Texas, North Carolina and Washington, D. C.
He came to Lexington from a position as University of Texas vice-chancellor for academic affairs. Previously, in Washington, he had been director of the U. S. Job Corps in the early stages of its development before moving to the American Council on Education as vice-president. He had gone to the capital in 1964 after three years as chancellor of the University of North Carolina at Greensboro.
The UNC appointment terminated Dr. Singletary's first association with the University of Texas, this a seven-year stay that saw him, as a young historian, rise rapidly in rank from instructor to full professor and begin the shift to administrative work, first as associate dean and later as assistant to the president.
The Kentucky president, and his wife the former Gloria Walton, met when both were students at Millsaps College. Pie later earned master's and doctoral degrees at Louisiana State. The Single-tarys have two daughters, Bonnie and Kendall, and a son, Scott.
Cliff Hagan Director of Athletics
"I've been preparing for this all mv life," CLIFF HAGAN said before taking over as athletics director at the University of Kentucky in 1975. Hagan succeeded Harry Lancaster as director after serving as assistant director for three years.
Hagan's path to the athletics directorship began in Owensboro, Kentucky, where he established a then state high school tournament record of 41 points in leading Owensboro to victory over Lafayette in the championship game of the 1 9 19 high school tournament.
At UK, he played on teams that won S6 of 91 games and an NCAA championship (1951). The 1954 team, undefeated in 25 games, elected not to participate in the national tournament.
Under his leadership, the UK athletics department continues to develop success in all areas of endeavor including a strong dedication to the academic well-being of the athletes.
LEONARD HAMILTON is beginning his fifth year at Kentucky after serving three years as assistant coach at Austin Peay. An outstanding recruiter with seemingly tireless energy, Hamilton has contributed heavily to maintaining a high level of young talent at UK. Specializing in coaching defense, Hamilton has had a positive impact on Wildcat defensive
JOE DEAN, JR., played against the Wildcats for three years at Mississippi State University, before serving as Bulldog assistant coach while earning a masters degree in physical education. An outstanding student, Dean was named to the 1976 Academic All-SEC second team. A native of Baton Rouge,
Joe B. Hall University of Kentucky Wildcats Head Basketball Coach
JOE B. HALL is beginning his seventh season as mentor of the Wildcats, coming off a year in which his senior dominated team captured the 197S NCAA Championship. Since becoming head coach in 1972, succeeding the legendary Adolph F. Rupp, Hall has accumulated a record of 135 wins against 42 losses. His eleven year coaching record stands at 211-98. Broken down, it shows a 57-50 five year mark at Regis College, a 19-6 record at Central Missouri, and a 135-42 record at UK.
Hall became Rupp's top assistant in 1969 when Harry C. Lancaster was named athletics director. His record as freshmen coach was 60-15, including an undefeated (22-0) season (1971-72) which resulted in the Kittens being crowned National Freshmen Champions by Basketball News.
A popular personality on the clinic and convention circuits, Hall also has had much international exposure. In addition to the Globetrotters tour in 1951, and the "Down Under" tour in 1974, he has helped conduct basketball clinics for the U. S. Army in Anchorage and Fairbanks, Alaska (1968) and at Ramstein Air Base in Frankfurt, Germany and the RAF Base at Mildcnhall, England in 1975. He also was Olvmpic Trials coach under Hank Iba at the Air Force Academy in July 1972 and was a member of the 1976 Olympic Basketball Committee. In 1978 he coached the U.S.A. team that hosted the first International Invitational Tournament.
philosophy. A native of Gastonia, N. C, he lettered three years in football and twice in basketball. An outstanding collegiate player, he starred at Gaston Community College in Dallas, N. C, and at University of Tennessee-Martin. He is married to the former Claudctte Hale. They have a son, Lenny, 7.
La., he attended Baton Rouge High School where he earned letters in basketball and football. In addition to regular coaching duties with the Wildcats, Dean's primary responsibilities will be recruiting and scouting. He is married to the former Ellen Elizabeth Anger of Jackson, Miss.
DICK PARSON'S, in his seventh year as Joe B. Hall's No. 1 assistant, returned to the University as baseball coach in 1969. Before giving up his position to join the basketball staff on a full time basis, he molded a baseball team (1971) which established or tied 15 school records. He is a graduate of UK where he played guard under former Coach Adolph F. Rupp.
Parsons came to the University in 1958 after an outstanding career as a four-sports star at Harlan High School, where he had a three-year basketball scoring total of 1,276 points.
lie was a two-time (1960-61) recipient of the coveted A. B. Chandler award, given annually for the player best exem-plil'ving the qualities of leadership, scholarship, character and ability. Only four other Wildcats have twice been so honored since the award was originated in 1951.
lie is married to the former Celia Cawood of Harlan. They have a daughter, Kathy, and a son, Ed.
 FRANK HAM Assistant Director of Athletics
FRANK HAM became Assistant Director of Athletics in July 1975 soon after Cliff Hagan succeeded Harry C. Lancaster as Director of Athletics.
A native of Scranton, Pa., Ham came to the University in 1969 as Administrative Assistant to football coach John Ray, and was reassigned to the Athletic Director's staff in 1972 when Ray resigned.
Ham graduated from high school at Niles, Michigan, and completed his undergraduate work at Olivet College. He did graduate work at Indiana University and coached high school football and track at John Adams High in South Bend in 1944-46 and then returned to Olivet as athletic director and head football and basketball coach.
In 1951, he became assistant to the president at Olivet, with responsibilities in public and alumni relations. He was in private business from 1954 until 1968.
SUSAN FEAMSTER Assistant Director of Athletics
SUE FEAMSTER joined the athletics association July 1 with the merger of the men's and women's programs. Feamster had been the director of women's athletics prior to her appointment as 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.
LARRY IVY Assistant Director of Athletics For Finance
Adding a new dimension to UK athletics was the appointment two years ago of LARRY IVY as Assistant Director of
Athletics for Finance.
Ivy, who came to the University as Director of Housing in 1969, is involved primarily with the administration and management of financial aspects, and develops and initiates policies for accounting procedures and related business management activities of the department.
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6  Will Denote Rupp, UK Basketball
Public Donations To Build Museum To House Memorabilia
Adjacent to the entrance to Rupp Arena in the Lexington Center will be loi ated the Adolph V. Rupp-UK Basketball Museum.
The purpose of the museum is to relive some of the past Wildcat teams' exploits and those of its great players. Included in the museum will be photographs, trophies, tape recordings, films and other memorabilia reflecting on past Kentucky teams.
"We have a unique opportunity to perpetuate the legend of the late Adolph Rupp and the rich basketball tradition that has been established by the University of Kentucky," commented DeWitt Ilisle, chairman of the museum. "The museum will give basketball fans every where a fascinating insight into what this game has meant to followers of the UK Wildcats."
Rupp coached teams compiled an 880-190 record. He guided the Wildcats to four NCAA titles, an NIT championship and 27 SEC crowns.
The museum will cover Kentucky basketball teams from the first season in 1903, when the team recorded a 1-2 record, through the most recently completed season.
A small theatre area will bo located
in the museum and used to show films on the changing style of basketball over the past 75 years.
The material found in the museum is coming from the official archives of UK, Memorial Coliseum, the family of the late Adolph Rupp and from the public.
"Obviously one of the major advantages we have in establishing this mus-
eum is the fact that we can build it around a central figure, the late Adolph Rupp, whose 41 seasons as UK head coach resulted in some of the greatest accomplishments in the history of collegiate basketball," said Charles Atcher, archivist of the University of Kentucky.
Atcher says one of the guiding principles in planning for the Rupp-UK Basketball Museum is that the museum will show the continuing history of basketball at UK, which means the museum will be capable of expanding to display accomplishments of future teams.
The UK tradition is being continued by Joe B. Hall who replaced Rupp as head coach beginning with the 1972-73 season. In six years, Hall has led the Cats to four SEC championships, an NIT championship, the 1978 NCAA title and an overall 135-42 record.
Costing an approximate $200,000, the projects' funding will come from tax-clcductible donations from the public. Operation of the museum will be funded by a small admission charge, "not to exceed $1," according to Ilisle.
Donations to help establish the museum may be' mailed to: Rupp-UK Museum, P. O. Box RUPP, Lexington, Ky. 40512.
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Position: Forward Class: Freshman Height 67" Weight: 220 Age: 18
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("Meet The Cats" continues on par/e IS)
Good Luck to the Wildcats"
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No. Name
4 Kyle Macy
Pos. Class Ht.
Jr.      6- 3
15 Chris Gettclfingcr G So. 6- 2
20 Dwane Casey G Sr. 6- 2
22 Truman Claytor G Sr. 6- 1
23 Dwight Anderson G Fr. 6- 3 25 JayShidler G Jr. 6- 1
34 Chuck Verderber F Fr. 6- 6
35 Clarence Tillman F Fr. 6- 7 40 Freddie Cowan F-C So. 6- 8 50 Chuck Alcksinas C So. 6-10
180 185 195 178 180 185 220 205 195 250
52 LaVon Williams      F     Jr.      6- 6 200
Age Exp. Hometown
21 1L Peru, Ind.
19 Sq. Knoxville, Tenn. 21 3L Morganfield, Ky. 21 3L Toledo, Ohio
18  Dayton, Ohio
20 2L Lawrenceville, 111. 18  Lincoln, III.
18  Philadelphia, Pa.
19 1L Sturgis, Ky.
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C//:B With our compliments, Long John Silvers Seafood Shoppes present the portrait of the 1978-79 University of Kentucky basketball team.
First Row, Left-to-Right: Head CoachJoe B. Hall, #22Truman Claytor, #15Chris Gettelfinger, #20Dwane Casey, #4Kyle Macy, #30Tim Stephens, "23Dwight Anderson, #25Jay Shidler, Assistant CoachDick Parsons. Second Row, Left-to-Right: ManagerDon Sullivan, Assistant CoachLeonard Hamilton, #34Chuck Verderber, #40Freddie Cowan, #50Chuck Aleksinas, #52LaVon Williams, #35Clarence Tillman, Assistant CoachJoe Dean, Jr., TrainerWalt McCombs. CLARENCE TILLMAN
Position: Forward Class: Freshman Height: 67" Weight: 205 Age: 18
Major: Arts and Sciences
UK Wildcat Bci/ket ba
Position: Forward-Center Class: Sophomore Height: 6'8" Weight: 195 Age: 19
Major: Arts and Sciences
("Meet The Cats" continues on page 26)
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19 1978- 79 Kentucky Wildcats At Home in Joe B. Hall Wildcat Lodge
At left, are senior co-captains Truman Claytor and Dwane Casey. Above, from left, are juniors Jay Shidler, LaVon Williams, Kyle Macy, and Tim Stephens.
At left, are the freshmen Wildcats, Dwight Anderson, Chuck Verderber, and Clarence Tillman. Above, from left, are sophomores Chris Gettelf inger, Chuck Aleksinas, and Freddie Cowan.
20  Behind the Scenes:
Planning, Organization Keep UK Road Trips Uncomplicated
It is late in the week and the University of Kentucky basketball team is preparing to leave on a road trip. Inside Memorial Coliseum, equipment manager Bill Keightly, student manager Donnie Sullivan and trainer Walt McCombs are waiting for the chartered bus to arrive that will take the team and its equipment to Louisville. Coach Joe B. Hall and his assistant coaches are in their offices making last minute checks to be certain that all of the trip arrangements are complete.
This is the business portion of college basketball. This is the part of the sport that is void of awards and cheering throngs for certainly no one gives credits for being able to move 12 talented players from town to town without losing one or for getting them there safely, comfortable and on-time.
The team has eaten breakfast at 10 a.m., packed its luggage and strolled the one block's distance to the comer to meet the bus. The bus arrives, the equipment is loaded and the team and staff are gone as quickly as a group of early morning commuters.
For short trips, like the annual game in Louisville or pre-season exhibition games, the team travels by bus. For trips outside the state, it usually travels on a chartered airplane.
Once at its destination, the team checks into a hotel that is relatively close to where it will be playing. On arrival the players are given keys to their rooms with check-in procedures previously taken care of. The hotel always has dining facilities and has been given menucs and schedules for the team meals.
Equipment bags and personal suitcases are tagged UK Athletic Association and move with the team on the planes or buses in order to avoid anything being lost. Once at the hotel, the players carry their own bags and the staff pushes dollies loaded with the remainder.
Every member of the staff has responsibilities. There are people responsible for diet, tickets, transportation, hotel rooms, itinerary, arranging for practice times and for what type refreshment is available on the bench during the game. Every consideration is planned down to who is going to stand up on the bus
Kentucky's Truman Claytor leaves Memorial Coliseum with his luggage prior to a recent road trip while coach Joe B. Hall discusses trip arrangements with assistant coach Joe Dean, Jr., right, and a friend, Cecil Dunn of Lexington.
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22 Looking for a crack in which to wedge road trip are junior Kyle Macy, left, an
after practice and count heads to make certain no one is missing. There are people responsible for every logistical consideration and they do their jobs expertly.
When possible the bus loads and unloads the team away from the main lobby of the hotel. However, that situation doesn't present itself often and the players move about the public areas like tourists.
their luggage in the team bus prior to a d freshman Chuck Verderber.
In every city there are Kentucky fans that wait at the team's headquarters to collect autographs. Some fans travel from Lexington to each away-game and stay in the same hotel. A few relatives of the players are sometimes there but the majority of the UK fans at the team hotel are just special supporters.
Occasionally, opponent fans wait at the hotel and on rare occasions try to harrass the team by such actions as mak-
ing noise near the players' rooms in order to make them lose sleep prior to the game. However, a small group of volunteer security people, made up of State Police Troopers and UK campus police, prevent any serious intrusions.
Sometimes autograph seekers try to invade the reserved portion of the hotel during a time when the players are sleeping, changing clothes, or eating and must be barred from the hallway. However, serious incidents have been almost non-existent and the trips arc usually extremely quiet.
The team arrives the day before an away-game and holds a workout in the arena. It then eats dinner in a private dining room. Afterwards, it watches game films of the next nights opponent or goes to a movie and relax. When possible the players are allowed to take short walks near the hotel. On such walks, they shop for souvenirs to take home to family or friends or simply look at the city.
The players, however, are there to win basketball games and the coaches limit their outside activities to avoid them getting tired or distracted.
In hotels that feature movies via each rooms television, the players are given a choice but can watch but one if more than one is available. If there are coin operated vending machines in the rooms, they are turned off. Bed checks are made and trainers and managers wake the players in time for breakfast. The team has a little shooting practice, eats a light lunch, rests, eats a pre-game meal and plays the game. If the game is in the afternoon or early evening, the team returns immediately afterward to Lexington and is required by Coach Hall to be in class the next morning.
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Officials for tonight's game: Burrell Crowell, Dick Pace and Don Rutledge.
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