xt7ns17snq0v https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7ns17snq0v/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky 1981 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 (1980-1981) coaches players Hall, Joe B. University of Kentucky Women's Basketball (1980-1981) Hall, Terry cheerleaders rosters schedules statistics Rupp Arena UK vs. LSU (March 1, 1981) Wildcat Tipoff: Kentucky vs. L.S.U., March 1, 1981 text Wildcat Tipoff: Kentucky vs. L.S.U., March 1, 1981 1981 2012 true xt7ns17snq0v section xt7ns17snq0v Souvenir Program $1.50
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Vol. 2   No. BB-1 'All we have of freedomall we use or know This our fathers bought for us, long and long ago.
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State Government__________________________________________________ 4
University Administration____________________________________________ 5
Athletic Department________________________________________________ 6
Wildcat Coach_____________________________________________________ 7
Coaching Staff ____________________________________________________ 8
Player Feature_____________________________________________________ 12
Feature of the Month_______________________________________________ 13
Around Campus ___________________________________________________ 16
UK Schedule______________________________________________________ 18
Wildcat Team Portrait and Roster____________________________________ 19
Scorecard______________________________________________________28, 29
Opponent _________________________________________________________ 40
UK Statistics______________________________________________________ 42
Faces in the Crowd________________________________________________ 46
Lady Kats_________________________________________________________ 47
Cheerleaders ______________________________________________________ 48
Wildcat Record Book ______________________________________________ 50
NCAA Records____________________________________________________ 52
UK Sports Information______________________________________________ 54
Arena Information _________________________________________________ 56
Wildcat Tipoff
Editor____________________________________________________Barry Bronson
Editorial Assistant__________________________________Thomas K. Shropshire
Editorial Consultant_________________________________________Russell Rice
Photography_________________________________________________Alen Malott
Ad Sales_______________________________Kenneth R. Adams, Jenny Eubanks
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.
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The Honorable John Y. Brown, Jr. Governor of Kentucky
John Y. Brown, Jr., became the 51st governor of Kentucky on December 11, 1979. He succeeded incumbent Julian Carroll after defeating Republican candidate Louie B. Nunn.
Born on December 28, 1933, Governor Brown graduated from Lafayette High School in his hometown, Lexington, and obtained a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Kentucky in 1957. He graduated from the UK College of Law three years later.
The Governor served in the U. S. Army Reserve from 1959 to 1965.
He has been named the Outstanding Young Man of America by the National Junior Chamber of Commerce (1965), as one of the outstanding Civic Leaders of America (1967)  and  Louisville's Out-
standing Young Man by the same group. Lions Club International gave him an Outstanding American Award (1974) and he is the youngest person to be named to the University of Kentucky's Hall of Fame. He has three children by a pre-
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 Administration
DR. OTIS A. SINGLETARY
President, University of Kentucky
Expansion of the football training room and addition of a beautiful player's lounge at Shively Sports Center, new carpeting in the stadium football offices, a new basketball office complex in Memorial Coliseum, rearrangement of the baseball fences and a new surface for the running track are just a few of the recent improvements that signify the continuing progress of UK athletics since Cliff Hagan joined the Wildcat Staff eight years ago.
Recognized nationally as a progressive, business-oriented and promotion-minded administrator, Hagan has seen and overseen vast improvements in all phases of an ever-expanding operation that has encompassed 16 sports since the men's and women's programs were merged in July, 1978.
The merger, under Hagan's direction, has been orderly, with office space remodeled, and in some
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.
Dr. Singletary was named president of the University in August, 1969. He had previously served as executive vice-chancellor for academic affairs in the University of Texas System and director of the Job Corps program for the Office of Economic Opportunity.
Dr. Singletary, a native of Gulf-port, Miss., holds degrees from Millsaps College and Louisiana State University.
As president of the principal institution of higher learning in the Commonwealth, Dr. Singletary is greatly concerned with the University's role as a land-grant institution, a "people's university" accesi-ble to all who can profit from education.
In the nine years he has been
cases created, to make room for the women's coaching and administrative staff.
The introduction of Hagan into the UK athletics administrative structure came in 1972, when he was named 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. The fruits of his labors in this area have provided the additional financial support that has elevated the UK athletics program into a first class operation.
Hagan was named Athletics Director in July 1975 following Lancaster's retirement.
Hagan has also been an advocate of a strong scholar-athlete program, feeling "a genuine commitment to provide all the academic support and encouragement we can to help our athletes leave our campus with a college educa-
president, the University has grown to where there are now more than 22,000 students on the Lexington campus and more than 17,000 students in UK's 13 community colleges. The University has also become one of the major research institutions in the country.
Recognition of his service to the University was evidenced by the UK Alumni Association, which presented to Dr. Singletary its Alumni Service Award  an honor rarely bestowed upon a non-alumnus of the University.
Dr. Singletary is the author of two books and several monographs.
'A Navy veteran of World War II and the Korean Conflict, he is a 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.
CLIFFORD O. HAGAN
Director
tion and a degree."
On the personal side, Hagan received one of his highest individual honors in 1978 when he became the first University of Kentucky basketball player to be installed in the Naismith Memorial National Basketball Hall of Fame in Springfield, Mass.
He is married to the former Martha Milton of Owensboro. They have four children: Lisa, Laurie, Amy and Kip.
Athletics Director
J<^Qry> 5 Athletics Department
Larry is entering his fifth year as Assistant Director of Athletics for Finance. 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, and helps to develop and initiate policies for accounting procedures and related financial management.
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.
He is married to the former Barbara Foster of Huntsville. They have one daughter, Kim, 10.
Ivy is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack F. Ivy of Huntsville.
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 1969 as administrative assistant to football coach John Ray, and was reassigned to the athletic director's staff in 1972.
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. He then returned to Olivet as athletic director and head football and basketball coach.
In 1962, he became assistant to the president at Olivet, with responsibilities in public and alumni relations. He was in private business from 1956 until 1968.
(continued on page 55)
FRANK HAM
Assistant Director of Athletics Wildcat Coach
JOE B. HALL
Basketball Coach
Joe B. Hall begins his ninth season as head coach of the Kentucky Wildcats with eight returning letter-men, including three starters, and another banner recruiting class.
For the second consecutive season, the Kentucky freshmen have been tabbed the top group in the country. Last season, Hall led a youth-dominated squad to a 29-6 record and to three championships. The 1979-80 Wildcats won the Southeastern Conference title for the fifth consecutive year and claimed tournament championships in the UKIT and the Great Alaskan Shootout.
While leading the Wildcats to a 29-6 record last year, Hall upped his eight-year UK record to 183-60 (75.3%), an average of 22.9 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.
Hall has won such honors as Kel-logg'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 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.
Entering this season, Hail's 14 year career coaching record stands at 259-116, (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 becoming 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 183-60 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
LEONARD HAMILTON
Associate Coach
Leonard Hamilton was named the University's first associate basketball coach on Oct. 15.
Hamilton has been a Wildcat assistant coach for six years. He came to Kentucky after spending 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 eight of his nine years on the college scene, 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 twice in basketball as a prep-
College and Central Missouri State College before he returned to UK July 1, 1965, as an assistant to his former coach, Adolph Rupp.
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.
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."
He is married to the former Katharine Dennis of Harrison County, Ky. They have three childrenMrs. Rick Derrickson and Steve of Lexington, and Mrs. Mike Summers of Greenville, S. C.
ster. He captained his team for two seasons at Gastonia Community College in Dallas, N.C. He also captained his team at Tennessee-Martin, where he graduated in 1970.
The 32 year old Hamilton is married to the former Claudette Hale of McLemoresville, Tenn. They have a son, Lenny, 10. Coaches
JOE DEAN
Assistant Coach
A vital and vibrant member of the Wildcat coaching staff, Joe Dean enters his fourth year at Kentucky.
A native of Baton Rouge, La., he attended Baton Rouge High School where he earned letters in basketball and football.
Dean got an early taste of Kentucky basketball when he played against the Wildcats three years for Mississippi State University. After graduating from State in 1976, he served one year as Bulldog graduate assistant while earning a masters degree in physical education. Outstanding in academics, he was named to the 1976 Academic All-SEC second team.
Putting Dean's youthful enthusiasm to full use, coach Hall has appointed the young coach director of the annual Wildcat Coaching Clinic and the popular Wildcat Summer Basketball Summer Camp in addition to regular duties.
He is married to the former Ellen Elizabeth Anger of Jackson, Mississippi. They have a son, Scott, 1.
LANCASTER
CHAMBERS
The Wildcats are fortunate to have the services of volunteer coach Harry Lancaster and part-time assistant coach Bob Chambers this season.
Both bring to Coach Joe Hall's program many years of basketball experience working with young players.
AMAD
INN
Harry Lancaster, former athletics director and assistant basketball coach at the University of Kentucky, came to Kentucky in 1946 and served as an assistant coach under the legendary Adolph Rupp until 1968. In 1968, he was named acting athletics director of Kentucky, and in 1969, he was named athletics director.
Bob Chambers has 20 years of high school coaching experience, 13 as a head coach. His overall record is 317-116. For nine years prior to 1979-80, he coached at Tennessee High in Bristol and fashioned a 228-68 mark and made three trips to the state play-offs. Last season, eight of his former players, including Kentucky's Derrick Hord, played college basketball.
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New York Life. For all of your life. Team Physician Is Country Doctor
With kindness and compassion, Dr. V. A. Jackson has been tending to the needs of the University of Kentucky basketball team for 16 years. i.
His manner is reminiscent of a country doctor making house calls and trading his services for commodities more valuable than money.
What you may ask is more valuable than money? "Being with these kids, its something money can't buy," relates Dr. Jackson.
Practicing out his kitchen in the Wildcat Lodge, Dr. Jackson has served as team physician since December of 1965. However, the relationship with Kentucky basketball goes back farther than that. In college he tried out and made the freshman basketball team at Kentucky. Since there were no scholarships he waited tables to pay for his meals and education. "It came down to a choice between basketball and eating. I was already in the habit of eating," he says with a chuckle.
After graduation from medical school and a hitch in the Army, Dr. Jackson had to decide whether to set up practice in Lexington, where he wanted to practice, or in his hometown of Clinton where he was needed. He chose Clinton because his aged mother was ill and his sister was a heart patient there. They had just built a new hospital and needed a general surgeon. While in Clinton he met and married Marie Hopkins and began the eight-hour excursions to Lexington to watch the Wildcats.
"The two-lane road had 17 railroad crossings and was crooked as a snake's track," says Jackson. If the game was on a weeknight they would return so he could practice medicine the next day. He continued this grind until 1965. His mother had died in 1952, his sister the year before. He was ready to come to Lexington but Marie was not. A devout Christian and part-time missionary, Marie felt he was called and needed in Clinton. So they hung on until 1964 when their daughter Donna graduated from high school and left for UK.
"Being the only child, that kind of upset the applecart  besides,
our telephone bill was terrific," Jackson remembers. "By that time, Adolph and I were very close friends and he had been after Marie for ten years for us to move." In May of 1965 the move was made and by December, Dr. V. A. Jackson was Kentucky's first official team doctor. One might note that since the Jacksons left Clinton,
there has been no surgery in the Clinton Hospital.
Dr. Jackson is by no means an old man. Nor is he a candidate for fraternity rush. When asked if he had any goals not yet reached he replied, "Ever since I can remember I wanted to be a doctor and surgeon ... I obtained that ... I wanted to be happy and have a happy family ... I got that ... I wanted to be associated with Kentucky basketball ... I'm doing that. I don't know of anything else unless it's be a wealthy man and I'll never be that."
That depends on how one measures wealth. When asked to rank the important things in life, Dr. Jackson doesn't hesitate, "God, my family and Kentucky basketball it's a way of life."
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o o 3
-12 r*Zi*r The Coach and the Program:
Conditioning Program Pays Big Dividends
You've heard the comments  and sometimes the accusations. The Kentucky Wildcats are so physical they should be playing in the NBA, it is often said.
This, of course, was more true when Coach Joe B. Hall had such brawny lads as Mike Phillips, Rick Robey and James Lee mixing it up underneath and powering the ball in the basket. And winning the National Championship.
This year's edition of the Wildcats aren't quite as physical as the 1978 bunch. But that doesn't mean each of them isn't capable of coming out on top in a physical matchup. Some observers have even claimed that Coach Hall and the Kentucky strength program have revolutionized the game of college basketball.
Coach Hall might not consider himself a revolutionary. But he's been combining basketball and strength programs since 1956 when he began a running and weight lifting program designed specifically for basketball at Shep-erdsville High School.
"I lifted weights as a high school player at Cynthiana and as a college player at Kentucky," explained Hall. "It helped my stamina, leg
With strength comes confidence. And with confidence comes that intangible that is evidenced by the best teams in any sportmental toughness.
strength and confidence, so I felt that as a coach I would incorporate it into a program for my players. I have experienced some success with the weight and running program and I have added some new things each year  some on my own and some upon the consultation of our weight lifting (and UK track) coach, Pat Etcheberry."
With strength comes confidence. And with confidence comes that intangible that is evidenced by the best teams in any sport  mental toughness. Nowhere is that more important, perhaps, than in the pro game and former Kentucky players
in the NBA feel the Kentucky conditioning program has helped them tremendously.
'    mm    '          , *" -nmm^
"The running program definitely contributed to my successful career at Kentucky and to my being in the NBA," said Robey, now a mainstay with the Boston Celtics. "When I first reported at Kentucky, I weighed around 260. Over a four-year period of running and weight lifting, I trimmed down to 218, increased my vertical jump, improv-
Rick Robey went from 260 to 218 and increased his vertical jump, while improving his lateral movement and speed.
ed my lateral movement and speed.
"Going through the program gave me the ability to rebound in a crowd, play aggressive defense for longer periods of time and enabled me to score inside while being bumped or pushed," added Robey.
The conditioning program is de-
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The flexibility regimen concen-
The philosophy on weight training centers around the idea that the muscle must be put in a state of overload.
trates on stretching exercises. The 220-yard runs at forced intervals develops cardiovascular endurance and overall mental conditioning, according to the coach. By preventing fatigue from setting in so quickly, players can work with greater intensity.
The philosophy on weight training centers around the idea that, to achieve strength, the muscle must be put in  a state of overload.
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Weights lifted vary with each play-
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er. The player works up to a maximum weight and toward the end of the program, more emphasis is put on speed and the weight is decreased. The following weight routines are charted: power squats, cleans, step-ups, toe raises, jump splits, leg extensions, leg curls, military press and jump squats.
Along with a conditioning program, it is imperative that a proper diet be followed. Eight hours sleep each night is also important.
"We have found that our program develops that fourth area, 'mental toughness,' " said Coach Hall. "In a lot of our games we have found that it is close going into the last five minutes and then, the mental toughness from the weights and running, along with the conditioning, come into play.
"We have found that our running program philosophy goes along with our basketball philosophy: high intensity - high rewards."
(from "Kentucky's Conditioning Program for Basketball," by Joe B. Hall and Dwane Casey, published by Joe B. Hall and Lexington Productions. $5 + $1 handling from: Lexington Productions, 120 Kentucky Ave., Lexington, Ky., 40502). WVLR RADIO 59 PLAYSRA1X
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