xt7v154dp693 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7v154dp693/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 Alabama (February 10, 1979) rosters statistics schedules cheerleaders Wildcat mascot tickets Wildcat Tipoff: Kentucky vs. Alabama, February 10, 1979 text Wildcat Tipoff: Kentucky vs. Alabama, February 10, 1979 1979 2012 true xt7v154dp693 section xt7v154dp693  Crxzyxznt rarm
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oration WILDCfi TIPOFF
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 actiontallv 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 witli tonight's opponent and a schedule of SEC action.
41 UK Sports Information Department
When you need information about Kcntuckv athletics, Russell Rice and Jack Perry have the answers.
46 Code of Sportsmanship
The Student Government Association of the University of Kcntuckv 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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807 Floyd Dr. Lexington, KY 252-2732 JAMES G. AMATO
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.
JULIAN M. CARROLL Governor of the Commonwealth of Kentucky
came 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.
Born in McCracken County 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.
JIM TODD At-Large, Vice Mayor
O. M. TRAVIS District 1
BOB FINN District 2
JOE JASPER District 3
ANN GABBARD District 4
HARRY REAMS District 6
BILL LYONS Disrtict 8
BILL RICE District 9
PAUL ROSE District 11
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Dr. Otis A. Singletary University of Kentucky President
Now 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. He later earned master's and doctoral degrees at Louisiana State. The Single-tarys have two daughters, Bonnie and Kendall, and a son, Scott.
Cliff Hagaii Director of Athletics
"I've been preparing for this all my 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 1949 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 WiIdeats 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 1978 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 Mildenhall, England in 1975. He also was Olympic 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 Claudette 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 PARSONS, 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 195S 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.
He was a two-time (1960-61) recipient of the coveted A. B. Chandler award, given annually for the player best exemplifying the qualities of leadership, scholarship, character and ability. Only four other Wildcats have twice been so honored since the award was originated in 1951.
He is married to the former Celia Cawood of Harlan. They have a daughter, Kathy, and a son, Ed.
5 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 located the Adolph F. 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 DcWitt Hisle, 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 be 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-deductible donations from the public. Operation of the museum will be funded by a small admission charge, "not to exceed $1," according to Hisle.
Donations to help establish the museum may be' mailed to: Rupp-UK Museum, P. O. Box RUPP, Lexington, Ky. 40512.
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15 i
v.- A.
No. Name                Pos. Class Ht. Wt. Age    Exp. Hometown
4 KyleMacy            G    Jr. 6- 3 180 21
15 Chris Gettelfingcr   G     So. 6- 2 185 19
20 Dwane Casey         G     Sr. 6- 2 195 21
22 Truman Claytor      G     Sr. 6- 1 178 21
23 Dwight Anderson C Fr. 6- 3 180 18 25 JayShidler            C     Jr. 6- 1 185 20
34 Chuck Verderber    F    Fr. 6- 6 220 18
35 Clarence Tillman F Fr. 6- 7 205 18 40 Freddie Cowan F-C So. 6- 8 195 19 52 LaVon Williams      F     Jr. 6- 6 200 20
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 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. IS / J
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("Meet The Cats" continues on page 26)
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19 1978- 79 Wildcats in Action
 v air -
Brownell Combs, II, general manager P.O. Box 996, Lexington, Ky. 40588, (606)2995271 Behind the Scenes:
Trainer Walt McCombs Keeps Cats Running
Last season, Kentucky Basketball Trainer Walt McCombs wrapped approximately 97,200 feet of tape on the Wildcats. This season he will again reach that mark in his day-to-dav effort to prevent athletic injuries and to care for others.
Working from an office in Memorial Coliseum, McCombs is charged with keeping the basketball plavers properly fed, in tip-top physical condition, rested and medically sound. All of this he defines as the prevention and care of athletic injuries.
Wrapping ankles, the most ferquentlv injured part of a basketball player's body, is an important aspect of his duties but is hardly where they end.
From the day that an athlete reports for school, McCombs begins to care for his physical well-being. He determines the condition of the player, makes appointments with medical specialists when needed, watches his food intake, stretches his tight muscles, gives him various treatments such as massages and whirlpool treatments, and does all that he can to prevent injuries.
Prior to a game, McCombs is in the small training room that adjoins the main locker-room for the Wildcats in Rupp Arena. He and his student trainer, Charles Center, a junior from Mt. Sterling, Ky., are wrapping ankles with tape that will prevent some sprains and reduce the severity of others. They are also giving players treatments with an ultrasound machine that among other things, helps to loosen tight muscles. He may also be supervising a player that needs a whirlpool treatment in the small tub in the room, or under supervision of team physician Dr. V. A. Jackson, he may be applying any number of physical aides to minor injuries.
McCombs works like a beaver stretching tape around, under, over and across the players' ankles. He pulls a strip from the outside of the ankle to the inside, tears it off and repeats it. The sound of tape peeling off the spool and being torn is rapid and by the time all are wrapped, he is perspiring and flushed. The players' ankles look as though a cocoon has been spun around them, almost forming a cast.
He and Center often spread heat-producing nibs on player's tight knees and other joints. Some of the salves as McCombs says "will turn you iccy-hot and bring tears to your eyes." Thcv are
UK Trainer Walt McCombs, center, works with one player prior to a game stretching tight muscles with exercises while student trainer, Charles Center, foreground, helps to loosen thigh and back muscles in Fred Cowan. Kyle Macy, right, awaits his turn on the table. Stretching is one activity McCombs uses to aid in the prevention of athletic injuries.
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22 used along with other materials such as back plasters to speed the players loosen-ing-up process.
All of the players need and utilize stretching exercises to loosen tight muscles. However, some like Jay Shidler and Kyle Macy require more than those that can be performed by themselves. In such cases, McCombs practically climbs onto the training table with them to push and pull legs, backs, and arms into strange looking distortions. All the movements are carefully calculated to stretch the individuals and not cause strains. Inadequate stretching and warming up prior to exercise as strenuous as playing college basketball could cause serious injury.
The Belton, S. C. native is in his second tenure at UK, having served in a part-time position before going to Clem-son and then returning to his present job. He helps with the football training program but is chiefly responsible for the training duties of the basketball team.
"Most of these athletes have been playing ball since junior high school and have been learning from their coaches how to care for themselves in order to gain the maximum out of their performances," says McCombs. He feels that this increased education on behalf of the athletes has helped. It isn't a big adjustment for them to be placed into a routine concerning their meals, sleeping, and working-out since they are already accustomed to routines. Some, however, need advice on their foods but most are pretty aware of which help the most.
McCombs is responsible for the team's living habits including meals. The foods chosen for the players are products of
When injuries occur, McCombs, right, is ready to lend a hand as was the case when Dwight Anderson suffered a "Charley horse" in his leg during the Georgia game. Several minutes of massaging put Anderson back in action.
head coach Joe B. Hall's experience. "He probably doesn't know much about the chemical breakdown of the foods in the blood stream," says McCombs, "but with all his years of experience, he knows better than most dieticians what will help the players the most."
McCombs' days begin around 9 a.m. and end after either evening practice or a game. In between he is contending with meals, treatments, equipment, guidance and any other happenings in his area of expertise.
When McCombs and Center emerge from the training room prior to a game, the players are finishing their dressing, Coach Hall is beginning his pre-game talk and its nearly time for the team to go through its on-court warm-up drills.
He then puts on his white shirt and tie, gathers his satchel of tape and other paraphenalia and takes his place at the end of the team bench.
For most of the games, he's a cheerleader, an enthusiastic fan on the sideline. However, if a player gets a "Char-Icy horse," a deep bruise on a muscle, or a cramp, he is quick as a cat massaging, and relieving the injury in an effort to get the player ready to return to action. If a player suffers a strain or sprains an ankle, he and Dr. Jackson evaluate the injury, prepare him for re-entering the game if he can, and then report to Coach Hall on his condition. They test his forward, backward and lateral movement and tell Coach Hall whether or not the player should be carefully watched.
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