xt7s1r6n0v63 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7s1r6n0v63/data/mets.xml Wildcat News Company 1988 Volume 13 -- Number 13 athletic publications  English Wildcat News Company This digital resource may be freely searched and displayed.  Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically.  Physical rights are retained by the owning repository.  Copyright is retained in accordance with U. S. copyright laws.  For information about permissions to reproduce or publish, contact the Special Collections Research Center. The Cats' Pause UKAW University of Kentucky Men's Basketball (1988-1989) coaches Sutton, Eddie players athletic directors Hagan, Cliff Burch, Joseph Great Alaska Shootout (1988) NCAA investigation (1988) University of Kentucky Football (1988) Claiborne, Jerry Roselle, David statistics schedules recruiting Cats' Pause Combs, Oscar The Cats' Pause,  November 26, 1988 text The Cats' Pause,  November 26, 1988 1988 2012 true xt7s1r6n0v63 section xt7s1r6n0v63 	
	
	f        Burch replaces
	k         Hagan as UK
	'     athletics director
	-page 2
Hoop 'Cats miss Ellis in 2nd half, fall to Duke 80-55
page 4
$1.25 per issue Univen Ker.Uick'
Lexington, Kentucky 405
25590
VOLUME 13 - NUMBER 13
The Cats' Pause
spotlighting university of kentucky and southeastern conference
SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 26. 1988
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RAINY DAY BLUES
l/K quarterback, Chuck Broughton brought UK backfrom early deficits of 14-0 and 21-7, and with timetorone more drive the 'Cats trailed just 28-24. But on third-and-10 from his own 20, UT's Marion Hobby (80) sacked Broughton...and UK's chances for a winning season.
 t77ie (jats' &au&e
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It's official, Cliff Hagan resigns from AD post; new man in command is Joe Burch
Last Tuesday, Nov. 15. Cliff Hagan, through a release to UK spokesman Bernie Vonderheide. resigned from his athletics director position, effective immediately.
Hagan will remain with the university and work with interim athletics director Joesph T. Burch at least through the end of June of 1989. In October the university's men's basketball program was charged, by the NCAA, with 17 additional allegations of wrongdoings. Already, the NCAA had released its allegation in regard to the Dwane Casey-Claud Mills-Emery Air Freight case.
And as of Nov.. 15, the university was putting the finishing touches on its defense which is due to the NCAA office by Dec. 12.
The announcement of Hagan's resignation took place on the 18th floor at the Patterson Office Building. For 13 years Hagan was in charge of the athletics department at the university. He took over for the late Harry Lancaster.
UK president David Roselle was in California at the time of the announcement. Vonderheide read from releases written by Hagan and Roselle concerning the matter.
Here are those releases.
Statement from Cliff Hagan: "I resigned today from the position of athletics director at the University of Kentucky. I have taken this action with a sense of regret over the circumstances which created for me and my institution a very difficult problem. But I have always tried to do what was right and best for the University, and I believe that what I have done today was the right thing to do. It was also the right thing for me and my family.
"I have had the good fortune to be a part of the life of this university since 1949 when I came here as a student. It has been a privilege and pleasure to serve as athletics director for the last 13 years and I will always feel a sense of gratitude for the chance to have served in that role. I have very deep and sincere feelings of affection for the University of Kentucky. And I want my friends and the fans of Kentucky athletics to know that I leave the athletics department with those feelings of affection firmly intact. I love the University of Kentucky and always will.
"I regret very much the unfortunate shadow that has fallen over our program. I regret even more that there is concealed by that shadow a solid record of achievement by an athletics department staff that has served me and the university with dignity and dedication. I am proud of them and what they have helped me accomplish over the last few years. And once the shadow passes I am sure that others will see the things that make us feel good about what we have donean academic support program for our athletes that is second to none, lasting contributions to the recreational needs of the campus, major progress in women's athletics and minor sports, an athletics operation that is sound enough financially to have made significant contributions to the academic programs of the university, and many others.
"I am extremely pleased to say that I will not be leaving the university. I have been offered an opportunity by president Roselle to contribute to the institution in new and different ways and I am grateful. I am looking forward to whatever new challenges might lie ahead.
"I should end with an expression of thanks for the great support offered and given by friends, especially in recent times. Their words of encouragement and offers of help meant a great deal to me. It is my hope that they will offer equal supported help to the president, the Athletics Board, and the Board of Trustees, as they work toward a proper resolution of the difficult problem confronting the athletics program.
"I am looking forward to more tranquility than I have been able to enjoy recently. I have expressed myself honestly and fully in this statement and will have nothing more to say on the subject. If any further statement should become necessary it will be released through the university."
Statement from Dr. David Roselle: "Cliff Hagan has made lasting contributions to the athletics program of the University of Kentucky, first as a student-athlete and later as athletics director. He has always conducted himself with honor and dignity, and through his actions has brought credit to the university.
"It is important for everyone to know and understand that no person inside or outside the university believes, or has any reason to believe, that Cliff Hagan has engaged in any way in improper activities. In every respect, and at all times past and present, he has conducted himself with honesty and integrity, a fact that needs and deserves to be broadcast far and wide.
"It is unfortunate that circumstances sometimes create a need for change that is regretful for all. In this case, the circumstances dictate the need for a different management style and philosophy. Because such difference impact the effective operation of the university's athletics program, it is extremely helpful to have someone who can put personal interests aside in favor of institutional needs.
"By his action today, Cliff Hagan has made it clear that he is such a person.
"Cliff has been an important part of our institution for a long time. Therefore, I am pleased to announce that he has agreed to remain as an employee of the university. His initial assignment will extend to at least June 30, 1989. during which time he will assist in the transition, and help in bringing to a conclusion the current NCAA investigation."
'???         
Vonderheide had a further announcement regarding the UK athletics program:
"Currently, the university's athletics program is administered through an organizational structure which has the coaches reporting to the athletics director, the athletics director reporting to the chancellor for the Lexington campus, and the chancellor reporting to the president.
"Effective immediately, the overall operating responsibility and accountability for the athletics program has been delegated by the president to the vice president for administrationEdward A. Carter.
"The athletics director will report to Mr. Carter, rather than to the chancellor of the Lexington campus on all matters relating to the athletics department. The athletics director will have the basic responsibility for the planning, policies, development, and operations of the athletic department.
"A screening committee will be appointed soon to conduct the search for a new athletics director. This committee will provide the vice president for administration with a recommendation. The director of athletics will be appointed by the university Board of Trustees upon recommendation of the vice president and approval of the president.
? ? ?
Joesph T. Burch has been at the University of Kentucky since 1964 in a variety of administrative roles. He also has spent a considerable portion of his career in dealing with students.
He began his career at UK as director of men's residence halls after graduation from the university with a degree in economics. He earned his law degree from UK in 1966.
Long-time UK employee Joe Burch agreed to succeed Hagan on an interim basis until a full-time replacement can be found.
Burch, a native of Covington. Ky., served in a number of capacities involving student affairsas Assistant Dean of Men, Assistant to the Vice President for Student Affairs, and finally Dean of Students from 1975-1986. He also has been acting vice chancellor for student affairs.
In 1987, he was named Deputy General Counsel in the university's legal office and has served in that capacity until his appointment as acting director of athletics on Nov. 15, 1988.
He has performed a number of special assignments for the president of the university, including acting associate director for administration of the UK Tobacco and Health Research Institute, and as university representative in the investigation of alleged NCAA violations.
Burch was born on Oct. 2, 1938 and is married to the former Susan Lammi of St. Louis. He has two children.
? ? *'.-' ". i-\
The following day Burch met with the media at the Patterson Office Tower (18th floor) to introduce himself and answer questions. When asked if he was a candidate for the job on a full-time basis, Burch said he had not thought about that possibility.
Here's the prepared statement he read to the media:
"I have accepted the position of acting athletics director at the University of Kentucky. I have been asked to accept this important responsibility and I do so with a deep sense of commitment as a member of the university community.
"As many of you know I am a graduate of UK and a long time administrator at this university. I might add that I have followed the university's athletics programs since my student days.
"As acting athletics director I plan to aggressively administer all of the athletics programs with the goal of having successful, competitive programs with a commitment to integrity, and programs that offer our student-athletes a sound education and an opportunity for personal growth.
"I want the athletic programs of this university to be a close partner of the larger university. It is my belief that each has important contributions to make to the other.
"The athletics program has a strong and capable staff, most of whom are very familar to me. I look forward to working with them and will certainly need their support and assistance. &7ie (jots' &aits&
OSCAR L. COMBS
CATS' PAUSE EDITOR/PUBLISHER
Alaska trip could be just what young 'Cats need
It's off to the Great Alaska Shootout for the Kentucky Wildcats this week and the good doctor, perhaps, could not have ordered a better*prescription for such a young team, as Eddie Sutton hopes to build more confidence into this team which gave Duke more than the Blue Devils had anticipated.
Oh, sure it was an 80-55 blowout. And sure, it was the worst season-opening defeat for a Kentucky team in 62 years. But you have to admit no one expected the Wildcats to stay with the nation's No. 1 team for some 24 minutes.
And who knows what would have happened had sophomore LeRon Ellis had not picked up his fourth personal foul early in the second half? And for the matter, what would have happened had UK had point guard Sean Sutton, who is still being sidelined from an earlier injury?
Well, UK probably would still have lost the game, but it most likely would have been much closer.
The good coming out of this contest can be packaged into a limited amount of confidence for a young team which now knows that even the great teams lace up their sneakers just like the 'Cats do.
To the man, the Wildcats talked of confidence after the game, the amount of experience they had gained from such competition so early in the season.
So now it's on to the great Northwest where the 'Cats will be returning for the first time since 1979.
If this is beginning to sound like a rerun of that season, perhaps it is. That is the year UK opened with Duke in the same Hall of Fame Tipoff Classic before falling in overtime. A week later UK was in Alaska where the 'Cats won it all by defeating an Iona team which was led by All-American Jeff Ruland.
Friday at 5 p.m. (EDT), the 'Cats will meet Iona again. If the 'Cats can survive the first round, Kentucky will take on the winner of Seton Hall and Utah. Kentucky will be playing three games in the Shootout, regardless of the first game's outcome.
WTVQ-TV, Channel 36 will be beaming the game back to central Kentucky, as will ESPN, which will televise all the first-round games nationally. ESPN will stay on to televise the remainder of the winners' bracket. WTVQ-TV will televise all three Kentucky games. Former UK All-American Larry Conley will be part of the ESPN announcing team.
Just as in 1979, Kentucky is not the favorite, but if the 'Cats can improve their ballhandling just a bit and build on their confidence from Springfield, coach Sutton and his Wildcats could be the surprise of the field.
Most observers believe Florida should be the class of the tourney, but the uncer-tainity of center Dwayne Schintzius (who is on indefinite suspension) could play a major role in the Gators' drive to the title game.
The defending national champ, Kansas,
is also in the Shootout. But the Jayhawks are short-handed after being hit hard by graduation. Also in the four-day event are California and host Alaska-Anchorage.
Most coaches who enjoy taking in the Shootout like the event for especially teams with lots of young, inexperienced players. Kentucky certainly fits the bill.
It gives a team the opportunity to get some much-needed experience outside the normal arena of pressure while the three games do not count against the regular 27-game schedule.
If the Wildcats could return home with a pair of wins in Alaska and a 2-2 mark, it would be a good beginning for a team which has been hit so hard by so much bad luck over the past six months.
? ? ?
Look for sophomore Sean Sutton to make his starting debut as the team's point guard against Iona.
After the Duke game, Sutton said he is looking forward to the Shootout and he's itchy to see action. In fact, there was a possibility Sean might have seen action against Duke had the situation dictated in the second half.
Sean suited up for the game, took warm-ups with the team and was the team's unofficial cheerleader on the bench as the 'Cats fought back from an 11-point deficit the first half.
Returning from the locker room after intermission, UK trainer Walt McCombs was spotted with a plastic eye-piece specially constructed for protection to Sutton's face where he underwent surgery a couple weeks ago.
Asked if Sutton might play in the second half, McCombs said he's (as trainer) always prepared.
And was Sutton anxious sitting on the sidelines?
"Yeah, it was really tough." said Sutton of the early minutes of the second half when Kentucky played the Blue Devils stride for stride. Had the game been close, it would have been a tough decision for Sutton, the father. There's no question what Sean's response would have been, knowing the competitiveness he has.
Sean has been working out on his own for some time and shot some last week. He's also been riding a bicycle to keep in shape.
Given the fact that Kentucky committed 29 turnovers against Duke, the Wildcats no doubt will welcome the younger Sutton back, as well as opponents not hardly as tough as the Blue Devils.
? ? ?
One of the challenges facing Eddie Sutton and his staff this week will be making the Wildcats understand they cannot take their opposition in the Great Alaska Shootout very lightly.
The Shootout has very little glitter outside Florida, but the 'Cats must also
remember what happened to Duke when the Blue Devils failed to take Kentucky seriously.
It takes no great speeches to prepare a team for the Dukes of the world, but Sutton no doubt will leave no stone unturned in warning the 'Cats that the Ionas of the world still live for the day to beat a team which has the name "KENTUCKY" across the front of a jersey.
This weekend will give Sutton the opportunity to conduct more teaching sessions, although I'm sure he would have preferred to have Eric Manuel in the lineup with this team.
Manuel, who remains on the sidelines after removing himself voluntarily pending the outcome of a question over his ACT score from his high school days, could have made the game almost a tossup in Springfield.
In Anchorage, Manuel's presence probably would have UK the favorite. But he isn't there so the 'Cats will have to make do.
And that means Kentucky will do its level best to keep sophomore star LeRon Ellis out of foul trouble.
Last Saturday, Kentucky was in the thick of the fight before Ellis picked up his fourth personal foul early in the second half. During his absence, Duke reeled off 16 unanswered points. He returned with about 12 minutes left, but fouled out at 9:11 without scoring a second half point and the game was history.
Despite the 25-point loss, Sutton said he was proud of the team and his man-toman defense which contained Duke until Kentucky was forced to play zone in the second half.
There were times Kentucky played like a young, inexperienced team is expected to play, but the 'Cats gave a 10-minute exhibition in the final portion of the first half which certainly had UK fans thinking positively for the new season.
If the 'Cats can cut down on turnovers (and they surely will or you'll see the coaches out there themselves), Kentucky is going to become a much better team than many people thought, perhaps better than the coaches themselves thought.
. ? ? ?
In two weeks, we'll publish the results of our reader survey concerning the current NCAA investigation of the UK Ibasketball program.
Over 400 replies had been mailed to us as of last week. I want to personally thank everyone who participated in this study. The reason we are not publishing the results this week is to allow all our subscribers on the West Coast an opportunity to return their questionnaires which take additional time because of the mail service.
However, we can give you some insight of our reaction to your reaction.
First, it has truly amazed us how much Kentucky fans really care about Kentucky basketball. I'm not talking about winning
and losing but the depth of personal committment to the UK program.
It's obvious to us at TCP that most of you who have replied have done so with complete sincerity. Most of you obviously spent a great deal of time putting together your opinions and answers. It is reflected in your comments and lengthy letters.
Because of the time you've taken to participate in this project, we feel it's our job to share as many of your thoughts as possible with other subscribers and readers of TCP.
The Dec. 10th edition will contain several pages devoted strictly to the project and many of your coments about specific questions will be shared with fellow subscribers. I believe people everywhere will have a better understanding of just what a real Kentucky basketball fan is like after reading this special section.
Obviously, not every person agrees on a particular issue, but it is evident from this survey that the typical TCP subscriber is not a fanatic who believes in winning at any cost.
Kentucky fans have a unique and faithful loyalty to the Big Blue program, its officials and coaches. But they also subscribe to a strong belief that Kentucky basketball can succeed without the "win at any cost" theory. Missing from this survey, for the most part, is that segment some refer to as those of "blind loyalty." You'll understand what I mean when you receive the Dec. 10th TCP.
? ? ?
What appeared so promising three weeks ago developed into another tease for the Kentucky football fans as the Wildcats lost another heartbreaker to Tennessee in bringing down the curtain on the 1988 season.
It was just a matter of too little too late in the 'Cats' 28-24 loss in Knoxville that prevented UK once again from enjoying a winning record, closing out the year with five victories for the fourth season in a row.
Such has been the history of Kentucky football in recent years.
You can't fault the effort, just the results.
Four months ago, fans around the commonwealth would have been overjoyed with a 5-6 mark, but that was when UK's schedule was ranked the nation's toughest by the NCAA.
By the season's end, the schedule is nowhere near the nation's toughest, mostly because several teams on the schedule never enjoyed the success expected of them.
The Southeastern Conference experienced perhaps its worst season in the past two or three decades. Teams expected to challenge for Top Ten honors practically collapsed.
Examples:
Tennessee was supposed to be primed (Continued on page 10) Duke 'runs' by Kentucky 80-55
With UK's LeRon Ellis out of action for much of 2nd half, No. 1 Devils put together 29-3 streak to down scrappy 'Cats
By TCP editor/publisher Oscar Combs
SPRINGFIELD. Mass.  It was supposed to be a mismatch and the final score indicates it was. but don't tell that to those folks who only watched the first 24 minutes of action Saturday.
But those who failed to see the final 10 minutes of the opening half did miss just about the only competitive action in this 10th annual Hall of Fame Tipoff Classic which saw Duke turn back Kentucky 80-55 before a sell-out crowd of 8.908 fans.
The result also added a few new marks to the record book, ones Kentucky fans had just as soon forget. For instance. Duke now holds the record for most victories (two) in the classic just as Kentucky had the distinction for most losses (two). They are the only two teams who have played in the classic more than once. The two ushered in the Hall of Fame Tipoff Classic back in 1979.
When the officials began thinking about a 10th event a couple seasons ago. they were reminded of the first one. the most exciting one in the history of the classic.
The game featured such greats as Mike Gminski of Duke and a young star-studded lineup of freshmen like Sam Bowie, Dirk Minniefield, Charles Hurt and Derrick Hord of Kentucky. It was a classic in its truest form as the game went into overtime.
Fittingly, Duke got revenge from the NCAA championship game of two years before when UK whipped the Blue Devils 94-88 in St. Louis.
WHAT'S MORE everyone knew Duke would be great in 1988-89 with senior All-American Danny Ferry and the Blue Devils a sure thing for a Top 5 preseason ranking.
And Kentucky would fit right in. There would be boy wonder Rex Chapman, now a junior, to go along with the likes of LeRon Ellis. When it was announced last year, the game took on even more glitter. UK would have stars like Eric Manuel, Chris Mills, and one of the nation's top center recruits in Shawn Kemp.
So when the Hall of Fame officials announced a rematch, it was a dream for basketball heaven.
But a couple things went wrong along the way. You know the rest of the Kentucky story. No Rex Chapman. No Shawn Kemp. No Eric Manuel. Not much of a Kentucky team of any sort, according to some folks around Springfield. But a deal is a deal.
Both clubs left the gate with the rust and tightness expected of an opening game. But when Duke rushed out to a 17-6 lead, it had all the makings of an early blowout. It would be, but not before Kentucky's overachievers made a statement or two of their own.
Employing to precision what Sutton had been preaching to his troops since Oct. 15, the Wildcats found patience and shot selection to their advantage as the 'Cats closed the gap to 25-24 at 7:38 on a three-point bomb from Deron Feldhaus. Suddendly. the Duke section of 2,000 or so fans sat stunned. There was supposed to be a runaway.
With sophomore LeRon Ellis playing with the grace and confidence of a senior, the Wildcats refused to wilt on the offensive end of the court. They played with the ultimate confidence, and attacked the basket with deadly 60.9 percent accuracy.
Ellis, who viewed the game as a new beginning minutes after the contest, said the Wildcats can only look back at the game as a learning experience and great expectactions for the future.
"I REALLY FEEL GOOD about this team. We're going to get better and better." said the sophomore. "We showed we can played with the best of them. We had some turnovers and we have to correct and of course I got in foul trouble.
"I've got a lot of confidence in our players and we're going to get better. We got beat bad. but we also showed some good points. We're looking forward to the future."
Did he ever feel Kentucky had a shot at the upset after the opening minutes?
"When it was 43-43. we had already stayed with them for a half and we had confidence." he added. "I felt if we could run the spread offense we could do it. but then I got my fourth foul."
Despite 15 first half turnovers, the 'Cats trailed only 39-37 and that was because Duke could do nothing but watch as Ellis poured in 13 first-half points.
Meanwhile. Duke found equally frustrating the Wildcat man-to-man defense, fighting, scratching and clawing at everything in sight.
Ferry's 12 first half points were the difference.
There was to be more in the second period, but only before Ellis picked up his fourth foul.
Sutton had to make a decision to gamble, one he gambled with in the first half and won. Near the end of the half. Sutton found himself with three players on the floor and all three had three fouls each.
With so little depth, he had no choice but to go for it all.
In the second half, it was a different situation. Trailing 46-43 with 16 minutes left. Ellis was whistled for his fourth. Sutton sided with the odds and replaced him.
And the roof caved in. Without Ellis. UK was forced to stay in the zone on the defensive end as it had since Ellis. Mills and Hanson had picked up three fouls each in the first half. Duke's outside shooters had a field day. Even the 6-10 Ferry popped a couple three-point bombs.
By the time Sutton realized there was no substitute for Ellis. Duke had forged ahead by 59-43. In came Ellis, but less than three minutes later (9:11) he picked up his fifth.
Another rampage.
By the 3:38 mark, the game was a runaway with Duke holding on to a 72-46 score.
"I felt we got taught a pretty good lesson by a great Duke team." said Sutton after the contest. "Duke deserves to be No. 1. Duke plays a great defense, the way I like to play it and we didn't handle the pressure well."
Still, Sutton thought the 'Cats had a shot of a major upset at the midway point.
"It was encouraging." said Sutton. "Our (Continued on page 25)
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UK-Duke play-by-play		
Timo Kentucky	Score	Duke
16:34	6-2	Snyder l,i\ up
18:12	0-2	Brickey FTA, FTA
17:51	0-5	Brickev dunk, FT
17:46 Mills FTA, FT	1-5	
17:20	1-7	Henderson IbllcM
16:57 Scott 12 ft.	3-7	
16:33 Pelphrev 20 It.	6-7	
15:56	6-9	Henderson FT, FT
15:23	6-11	Smith 7 tt.
14:42	6-13	Snyder 18 ft.
13:46	6-15	Ferry FT, FT
13:26	6-17	Ferry dunk
13:12  Ellis FT. FT	8-17	
13:00 Feldhaus 14 tt.	10-17	
12:10 Hanson layup, FT	13-17	
11:14	13-19	Laettner FT, FT
10:57 Mills 17 ft	15-19	
10:38	15-21	Henderson 18 ft.
10:22 Mills tip	17-21	
10:02	17-23	Henderson 16 it.
9:24 Ellis layup	19-23	
9:02	19-25	Smder tollow
8:41 Hanson layup	21-25	
7:38 Feldhaus 20 ft.	24-25	
6:30	24-27	Ferry 11 ft.
5:24	24-27	Snyder FTA
4:51	24-29	Brickey layup
4:25	24-31	Ferry dunk
3:57	24-33	Cook layup
3:33 Ellis FT, FT .1:22	26-33 26-35	
		Ferry 8 ft.
2:47 Ellis 9 ft.	28-35	
2:28	28-37	Ferry 8 It. hook
2:14 Pelphrey FTA	28-37	
2:06 Ellis 10 It.	30-37	
1:54	30-38	Brickey FT. FTA
1:40 Pelphrey layup	32-38	
1:09 Mills 15 ft.	34-38	
0:59 Ellis FTA, FT	35-38	Tech: Duke bench
0:41	35-39	Snyder FT, FTA
0:11  Ellis layup	37-39	
HALF	37-39	
18:51	37-41	Abdelnaby layup
18:19 Ellis follow layup	39-41	
17:23 Hanson tip	41-41	
17:08	41-43	Abdelnaby layup
16:43 Ellis tip	43-43	
16:29	43-46	Snyder 21 ft.
14:44	43-49	Ferry 20 ft.
14:10	43-51	Ferry 18 ft.
12:21	,43-54'	Ferry 21 ft.
11:49	43-56i	Henderson FT, FT
11:20	43-59|	Henderson 20 ft.
10:09 Hanson dunk, FT	46-59	
9:11  Ellis PF 5.	146-591	
B:09	46-61	Brickey follow layup
, 7:15 ; '	46-63|	Brickey 17 ft.
6:03	U6-65I	Koubek FT, FT
5:38	i46-67i	Koubek 15 ft.
4:59'	i46-69l	Ferry layup
3:58;	46-70 | [	Ferry FT, FTA
3:38	[46-72	Buckley follow layup
3:25 Pelphrey layup	J48-72I	
3:04!	48-74	Koubek 18 ft.
2:39; Hanson layup, FT	| 51-74 |	
2:14! ,,	51-74	Smith FTA, FTA
2:01 Feldhaus follow layup	53-74	
1:33 i	153-761	Koubek 16 ft.
1:06	J53-78	Cook 17 ft., FTA
0:26, Miller 17 ft.	J55-78J	
0:05:	55-80!	Buckley layup
FINAL	55-80	
Cats' Pause chart		
 UK has history of excellent athletics directors
First installment of a TCP series
The three men on the back row of this football team photo(left to right) William Tuttle, Dr. John J. Tigert and Jim Parkguided Wildcat basketball teams in the late teens.
During the 78 years since old Kentucky State University hired E.R. Sweetland as it first director of athletics, the Wildcat ship-of-state for the most part has been run by men who were outstanding in academics as well as
Russell Rice
Cats' Pause Columnist
athletics, with each having a background in the coaching profession. This is the first of a series of TCP articles recapping the careers and accomplishments of those men. .
The post of director of athletics at the University of. Kentucky was created in December, 1910, under the guise of adding prestige and distinction to the athletics program, but the real reason apparently was to entice Sweetland to remain as football coach after he had posted a 9-1 record during his first year at the what was then known as Kentucky State University. The State grid-ders that season had recorded important victories over Tennessee and archrival Centre, but they had also given the scho