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Hiqh SchoolAHiMe Class
(Left to Right) Front Row: Roger Waltz, Jim Biltz, Gary Sheanshang, Jim Ullman, Bill Montfort, Gary Carnan, Charles Taylor, Jim Burt, Phil Chrisman, Charles Hoffman, Marc Kuhnhein, John Burt, Mike Lawson, Bill Bradlep, Ken Martens. Second Row: Jim Borches, John Hicks, Allen Law, Jerry Zint ScottCrooks,JackGish,BobDziech, George Lee, Dan Fox, Bill Daley, Richard West, Powell Smith. Alan Berry, Doug Moode, Harry Reif. Third Row: Bob Heinze, Bruce Baumgartner, Fred Partin, Doug McCammish, John Staubitz, Bob Steinhauser. Joe Ross, Bill Gibson, Ken Honchell, C. R. Lyons Charlie
Rogers, Jack Flaig, Bill Goodwin.
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The Kentucky High School Athlete Official
Organ o/ ^e
Kentucky High School Athletic Association VOL. XXIII—NO.
The problem of developing "a high type of sportsmanship among schools, athletes, and the general
the position of constituted authority.
We believe that sportsmanship at the high school improves each year. However, a coach occasionally removes his team from the floor because of poor of-
who have failed to win an athletic activity blame it on some other individual or group, usually on those who have enforced a rule because they are in
Commissioner's Message public," as suggested in the K.H.S.A.A. constitution, is one to which school administrators and coaches might give their attention. Many are doing this and have been doing so for a long time.
If coaches, administrators and fans are to fulfill one of the major objectives of athletics, which is to teach respect for constituted authority, then they must indoctrinate and educate the athletes under their control in this direction. There are ample experiences available in the athletic program for this.
ficiating, issues a statement to the press that "we wuz robbed," or looks the other way when one of his basketball players exhibits an ugly attitude toward an official. We shudder to think what an attitude like this does to a team, a student body, or a community.
Dr. Rhea H. Williams, writing in the Texas Interscholastic Leaguer, thinks that respect for constituted authority can be one of the most important outcomes of a good athletic program. reprint his editorial because we think that it is especially timely.
Perhaps one of the most important of these is the an individual player to learn to respect the constituted authority which resides in the coach as a teacher. Another splendid illustration is that when athletes are participating in games they should realize that the officials who are calling the game are the constituted authorities for this game and that even though they do not agree with all the decisions, they must learn to respect and to abide by these decisions. ability of
It is very difficult, however, for athletes on the playing field to gain the proper concepts for obeying constituted authority when they see the coach or hear fans deriding the decisions of the officials.
There are many values which accrue through properly
antagonism toward our peace officers, game officials in athletics and others who have been designated to enforce certain rules which have been agreed upon in
There is a feeling among many of our people that democracy means that each person or group has a right to their own beliefs and actions, regardless of the rights of others. Nothing could be further from the truth, as this would be anarchy. In democracy the rights of other people must be respected, and a demociacy is government by the will of the majority and a government by law and not of people. Athletics offer one of the greatest opportunities to develop in youth a respect for law and a respect for constituted
In recent weeks throughout the state of Texas there have been many newspaper reports dealing with attacks on peace officers by laymen who undoubtedly are guilty of such items as speeding, drinking and other law violations but who resent and do not respect constituted
It is up to our coaches, teachers and interested layto see that this spirit is inculcated in the youth of our state, and only by setting the proper example of respect for constituted authority can we expect our high school athletes to receive this most valuable attribute from our interschool athletic program.
directed interschool athletics. One of the most important of these is the opportunity to learn respect for constituted authority. There are many trends in our present-day society which indicate that there is a definite lack of respect for constituted authority on the part of the public and students. This is exemplified daily in the many instances of disrespect and outright
This same trend is found daily in the sports columns of our newspapers as is exemplified by the college or high school coach who claimed that he was robbed because of a decision made by an official or by a local coach or newspaper columnist who claimed that the game the past weekend was lost through the inefficiency of game officials.
officials are invited by a school to work game. Both schools have agreed that the game under a certain set of rules, and yet when any decision is made with which they do not agree they immediately begin to rebel. In most cases, the complaints result in physical attack and in embarrassment
Athletics are very similar to atomic power in that they can be used for either good or bad, depending on the leadership provided by the coach, the school and the community. Athletics can, therefore, create in the boy the proper respect, the proper regard and the proper prestige for constituted authority; or it can create in the boy disrespect and a complete lack of respect for constituted authority.
will be played
to all parties involved.
Perhaps one of the most insidious and harmful effects of this philosophy which is permeating so much of our society relative to constituted authority is the psychological effect. There is a growing tendency on the part of those who have had a misfortune or who have not
Because of the emotions which are so closely integrated with athletics, there is always the possibility for this lack of respect to flare out sporadically unless careful and continual guidance is provided for our youth.
Only by the proper direction and supervision can we justify our athletic program. It is up to everyone interested in athletics to see that the proper respect for constituted authority is provided in all areas of our
THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY,
XXni— No. by
High School Athletic Association Ky.
Office of Publication, Lexington,
Entered as second-class matter in the post office at Lexington. Kentucky under the act of March 3. 1879.
_ Editor Assistant Editor
BOARD OF CONTROL Litchfield (1957-61). Marion B. Jones (1957-61), Somerset Directors— W. H. Crowdus (1958-62), Franklin: Jack Dawson (1959-63). Green(1958-62). Louisville: Robert P. Forsythe ville: K. G. Gillaspie (1959-63). Georgetown: Oran C. Teater (1960-64) Harlan. (1960-64). Paintsville: Cecil A. Thornton
REPORTS PAST DUE 1.
1960 Football Participation List School's Report on Football Officials Official's Report on Schools (Football) "Approved" and "Certified" Officials
large number of K. H. S. A. A. registered officials qualified for the advanced rating of "Approved" and "Certified" as a result of the National Federation basketball examination, which was given in Kentucky on December 5, 1960. The "Approved" rating does not carry forward from year to year, but must be earned each year. After an official has received the "Certified" rating, he keeps this rating by clinic attendance. Only officials receiving these higher ratings are eligible to work in the regional tournaments. Only "Certified" officials, who are residents of Kentucky, are eligible to work in the State Tournament. Basketball officials who qualified for advanced ratings during the current season are as follows: Certified Offii
Adkins, Raymond C. Alexander, Rex Arnold, Kenneth
Crosthwaite, John S., Jr. Crutcher, James W.
Baker, James E. Ballard, Jack H. Bell, Clarence T. Black, Charles D. Blackburn, Viley 0. Bridges, Bennie Brizendine, Vic Broderick, Carroll A.
Dotson, John B. Drake, Richard R. Driskell, Earl Jr. Durkin, Jack Edelen, Ben R.
Brown, Bryant Brown, E. C. Brown, James W. Buis, Nathaniel A. Canter, John Casteel, Ralph M.
Coleman, L. J. "Duke" Combs, Travis Conley, George Cooper, John Wellington Cooper, Warren Craft, Bill
Hodge, Fred Hodges, Holbert Hofstetter, Joe
Pergrem, Bernard Phelps, Ralph "Rudy"
Huter, Jim Hyatt, Bob Inman, Briscoe Irwin, Charles R. Jenkins, James Jenkins, Kean Johnson, Walter
Jordan Kenneth Kimmel, Jerry King, Bob
Reed, Gordon Reinhardt, Myron Richards, Jim S. Richardson, Joe M. Ricketts, C. O. Riggs, William T. Roberts, Earl C. Roller, Otis Rothfuss, Dick Rouse, Clyde L. Rubarts, Leland G. Russell, Allen W. St. Clair, Robt. L., Jr. Sanders, Mel Schlich, Paul E.
LeVan, Thomas F. Long, Bm Longenecker, David M. Looney, Dick Lucas, Gene Lytle, Price
McCleUan, L. B. McGuffey, Harold McLeod, Robert N. McPike, Ray S., Jr. Macon, Alan Leon Maines, George May, E. B., Jr. Mays, Ralph J. Meade, Foster "Sid" Metcalfe, Earl L.
Newton, C. M. Nord,
Evan E., Roy G.
Shaw, Earl Small, Bill Smith, Edgar
Sosh, LaRue Spencer, Irvin E.
Steenken, William R. Stephenson, Harry S. Strange, Bill
Taylor, Ed Taylor, Robert S.
Thompson, Jack Thompson, Ralph
Weisbrodt, Paul Welch, Ralph W. Wells, Milford Wesche, James A. White, David B. Williams, Tom M., Jr. Winchester, Roy L. Winfrey, Shelby Wise, Jack
Mudd, Ed Mussman, Ralph Nau,
Varble, William Vettiner, Charlie
Bob Rex Roy
King, Jim King, P. J. Kinman, Joe T. Knight, Bill Kremer, Joe Lance, Walter
Miller, Miller, Miller,
Overly, Bill Padgett, R. K. Parker, Billie E. Peay, Curtis
Wurtz, Emil Yessin,
Elrod, Wm. Turner Feix, Jimmie Ferrell, Doctor T.
Sherman Gardner, Howard E. Goley, James E. Fritz,
Goranflo, R. E. Grisham, Jesse R. Gustafson, Al, Jr.
Hagan, Joe Harrell, Bill D.
Haynes, John Heldman, John, Jr. Hewling, Franklin
Abemathy, George R. Allen, Lowry R.
Lowe, Eugene T.
Allen, Nelson R.
McGehee, Gordon McMillin, Larry L. Mahan, Carle Matthews, Lyle
Brown, John W. Brummett, Joseph W. Bruner, Jack C.
Moore, Robt. W.,
Bowling Roy Boyles, Paul E.
Cossey, James L. Creelanore, Ken Davis, Bunny Davis, Harold T.
Newsom, Lawrence Nixon, James W. Riggs, Morgan E. Ritter, Goebel
Roby, Joseph L. Selvy, Curt
Duerson, WiUiam R. Foster, William R.
Strong, Amett Tucker, Neal R.
Green, Walter Hatter, Jack Howard, Carl Johnson, Wm. Bernard
Robert A. Wise, Billy Wright, Paul
Weaver, Ray Willis,
THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1960-61
Fulton Fulton County
Lone Oak Paducah Tilghman Reidland
Barlow 1, W. Paducah Paducah Paducah Paducah R. 8, Paducah R. 5, Paducah Paducah
M. Martin Johnson James H. Phillips A. W. Greene
Chester Caddas Harold Garrison
Robert G. Fiser A. L. Roberts E. W. Whiteside John Robinson Bradford D. Mutchler Richard L. Winebarger Sr. Mary Marcia Sr. Julia Francis
James H. Frank William E. Carter
Freed Curd Asberry Dawson Joe Mikez Larry Colley
0. J. Mitchell J.
Hickman County 2 Ballard Memorial
1, Mayfield Mayfield
Howard V. Reid
Delton Dodds William B. Miller
Billy Joe Farris
Leon P. MOler Fred Schultz Wilson Gantt Robert Goheen Reed Conder
Murray Murray Murray Murray Calvert City R. 1, Benton
C. W. Jones W. W. Chumbler
William F. Brown
Marion Princeton Fredonia
Ercel Little B. S. Miller Odell Walker K. T. Hardin John E. Floyd
Gene Mason B. Story
Robt. Glenn Jeffrey GaiTett Beshear Charlie Lampley
George Perry Gaston
L. D. J.
Robert Metcalfe Rex Smith
Lewis Good A. O. Richards
Jewel Logan Edwin Martin
James W. Larmoiith
James W. Larmouth William Shirley Lester G. Mimms
Rosenwald South Hopkins
Lester G. Mimms Weldon Hall Mrs. A. C. Cameal Mrs. Pearl M. Arnett Charles Jenkins
Frank B. Simpson L Fred Porter
R. A. Belt
W. M. Falls, Sr. John Rendek John McCleam
Chester C. Redmon Paul Perdue
Roy Allison Duke Burnett
Hurt L. Wolfe Robert N. Bush
Perry HOI A. R. Rochelle Harold Ross Jimmy Harris
Gleen E. Dexter Otis Dinning Ervin Johnston Richard Clements, Rev. Jack McKinney
Fancy Farm Farmington Lowes
Murray Murray College North Marshall
Harold Romaine A. W. Greene
Cuba Dunbar Fancy Farm Farmington Lowes
Calloway County Douglass
3, Bardwell Fulton
THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Guthrie Elkton Elkton
George B. Wooton Caldwell Smith Earl Adkins
THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY,
Page Four Address
Rosenwald Sebree Slaughters D. 10 Douglass
Dunbar Henderson Henderson County Holy Name
Clay Dixon Providence Providence Sebree
Will son Estel Monasco L. G. Tubbs Herschel Mai-tin
W. Howard Bumice Gearheart George L. Moore James W. Salisbury
M. Barbara H. R. Bowling Sr.
Roy Murphy Paul Hamilton
Ed Moore Jack Fultz Harold Holbrook Jack Tackett
Howard Shumate Robert Wright W. A. West Jim McKenzie Harold Barker Harold Tate George Arrington Jack Gossett Ronnie Potter Marvin Meredith Charles Banks
THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY,
The Flying Dutchman Track provides fine competition. It gives a young or a young woman an opportunity to compete vyith himself or herself as well as with teams. The Dutchman salutes the Kentuckiana Cinder Club for the lead that it has taken to elevate track to the level it rightfully deserves. George Gibson deserves a lion's share of the credit for the rejuvenation of this sport in Kentucky. George and his committee have been responsible for the construction of the largest indoor board track in the U. S. at Freedom Hall at the Kentucky State Fairgrounds. This track is an oval with eight laps to the mile, a sprint straight^away down the middle of one hundred yards, plus twenty yards for a start and a finish. Curved ends of the oval are banked with an outer edge two and one-half feet high at the highest point. It is a terrific accomplishment. High School athletic directors should support the first Mason-Dixon Games which will be presented on February 18, sponsored by the Kentuckiana Cinder Club and the University of Louisville. George Gibson sends word that the high school events vwU have the sanction of the K. H. S. A. A. The Dutchman is informed that Wilma Rudolph, winner of three gold Olympic medals at Rome, along with other famous track stars, will perform as added features. High School coaches interested in entering any of the events should write Wayne Cooper, Chairman of High School Events, Mason-Dixon Games, Freedom Hall, Louisville,
Kentucky. Let's look at some of our mail to start the new year of 1961! From Jerry Kimmel, Beechmont, comes a postcard saying that along with Charlie Fades he attended three basketball clinics, one at Bowling Green, another at Hopkinsville, and a third at Owensboro. Jerry goes on to say that he enjoyed each one of them. Who else did this? We want this information for the lecord.
From Julian Pitzer, Sports News of Middlesboro, comes a
Editor of the Daily letter
Gale Robbins of Bell County High School for the
of the year. Julian writes that in spite of
an operation, which many predicted would prevent his ever playing football again, Gale overcame this handicap and amazed his doctors with his determination to once again compete on the gridiron. Coach Charlie Black, Barbourvillle, wrote a letter asking if it is legal for a basketball player to wear a
football helmet to protect a facial injury. ruled, as did Cliff Fagan, that football helmets have not been
approved for wear for any purpose during basketball play. The uniform of a basketball player offers no protection from contact and the use of such equipment by an opponent could be dangerous. The mail from Danville contained a recommendation of Coach Jim Morrison by Ken Snowden for the Flying Dutchman Award for January. Jim, who directs the athletic destinies of the Kentucky School for the Deaf, sets such a good example of sportsmanship and has been so outstanding in his treatment of officials that he is highly deserving of the Kentucky Thoroughbred with the little com cob pipe adorning his neck. Everybody in that section says that this chap is always pleasant, solicitous of the needs of officials, and generally is the "Host with the Most." Ken further requests an Abou Ben Adhem citation for Memorial High School in Lincoln County for an outstanding effort to elevate good neighbor practice to a new high level in that community.
Gale Kobbins which is anonymous says: "Send a
razz-berry to a certain coach instead of a corn cob pipe for not staying on the bench during games." The Flying Dutchman only compliments. If he can speak well of an individual, he speaks otherwise, he holds his peace. Our philosophy is to point out the good that is in everybody. This letter recalls one received sometime ago saying, "Dutchman, you have sent a com cob pipe to the biggest louse in Kentucky." That may have been true but we just happened to know something good that this "louse" had done which transformed him into one of nature's noblemen. Times are changing! Sti'ange things are happening. To wit: Joe Creasons Courier-Journal story of December 18 tells of a woman who has embarked on a basketball officiating career in Kentucky. Pretty Laura Lou Golden has been qualified by the K. H. S. A. A. as a "Whistler". Her husband, Billy Joe, who hails from Lynch, is one of the Dutchman's favorite arbiters. He is teaming vidth Laui'a Lou to fonn a husband-wife officiating team. I'll see you at those mountain clinics in October, Laura Lou. You just don't know who is an official anymore. The next time you stand on the comer of Fourth and Walnut Streets in Louisville and the traffic officer toots his whistle to cross the street, do so or he might call a technical on you. That officer is Hubert Loudon who is a "moonlighter" a policeman by day, a basketball official by night. Wouldn't you feel strange if you booed an official and he locked you up for disturbing the peace? Anybody might be an official in these changing times. At the Bluegrass Tournament I watched a Kentucky State Senator do an outstanding job of officiating. The "Whistler" was Senator George Conl'iy of Ashland. In 1963 we may see the Lieutenant Governor of the Commonwealth call the plays. It is no secr^it that the Senator from Ashland will make the race for that office. Why shouldn't the Lieutenant-Governor officiate ? Mayor Ralph Mussman of Newport is one of Kentucky's best referees. Incidentally, the Dutchman notes that both the officiating Mayor and the whistling senator have rapidly-expanding waistlines. They are getting "plumpy". So here is the Dutchman's closing thought More people commit suicide with a fork than with any other
THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY,
For The 1960 Football Season
Oiiicial Dickinson Ratings CLASS A REGION
Team Murray Western (Owensboi-ot
3 4 3 2
Caldwell Co. Franklin Simpson Hopkinsville Crittenden Co. Daviess Co
Fulton Douglass (Henderson) Lincoln (Franklin)
Morganfield Attucks Providence
Lebanon Georgetown Harrodsburg
Mt. Sterling Bellevue
•M. M. I. Erlanger Lloyd Paris •Catlettsburg •Western (Paris)
(Left to Right) Front Row: John Rowlett, Jimmy Taylor, C. S. Fredericlt. Jesse Grant, E. R. Hopper, Ralph Hodge, Phil Henderlight, Arthur Morrison, O. B. Richardson. Second Row Roger Ray, Jerry Stewart, Sammy Harrell, Scalf, Scottie Russell, Jce Gambrell. Barry Brooks, Roger Bird, Boyce Frederick. Third Row: Partin, Billy Jones, Larry New, Jimmy Walker, Gary Roadcn, Amon Root, Colmar McC'all. Russell Willis, Joe Burton. Fourth Row: David Burton, Kenny Cox, Howard Saylor, Charles Steinmetz, Collen Harrell, Ronnie Meadors, Chris Brasel, :
Gary Rose, Gary Frederick.
All-Conference Teams Barren River Eight-Man Conference Offensive Team:
Guards: Caudill, Hazard; Minix, Prestonsburg. Center: Cox, Hazard. Backs: Turpin, Hazard; Baird, Pikeville; Brewer, M. C. Napier; Bob Smith, Prestonsburg.
Bluegrass Eight-Man Conference Yankey, Glasscock and Reynolds of Perryville; Bonny and West of Paint Lick; Stinson, Marand Roberts of Eminence; Deshon of Camp Dick Robinson; Walls and Matherly of Burgin; Finnell and Chamber of Berea; Thomason and Kendrick of Mt. Ledford,
Tucker, Roscoe, Jr., E-2 Batewood, Danville Vanover. Walter S.. 1907 Carol Dr., Evansville, OR 6-0670. 4-6481 Ext. 214
Wagner, Marvin Rudy, Route 1, Box 455. Pikeville, GE 7-4672 Ward, Eddie D., 314 Bluebird, Frankfort. CA 3-1504, Peaks Mill School
216 S. 5-3137
White. W. J.. Murray St. College, Box 580, Murray, PL 3-2588 Williams, Donald, Box 25. Irvine, 723-2515 (Bus.) Williams, Joe W., U. S. 27, Box 37, Stearns, DR 6-2380,
17 Reynolds Village,
of Control of the Kentucky High School met at the K. H. S. A. A. BuildLexington, on Thursday morning, December 22, 1960. The meeting was called to order by President Louis Litchfield at 9:30, with Board members W. H. Crowdus, K. G. Gillaspie, W. B. Jones, Oran C. Teater, and Cecil A. Thornton; Commissioner Theo. A. Sanford, and Assistant Commissioner J. B. Mansfield
State College, Murray Minor, Edgar. Box 922 Ivy Hill, Harlan, 1243, 522 Napier. Walter. Jr., Box 199, Lovall. 1906-W, 753 4-2401 Neal. James, 1222 G-rvin Ct., Owensboro. Norvell, Glover H., Jr., 464 Carlisle, Lexington, 3-3462, 2-2626 6-4898 O'Nan. Harold L., 1927 Washington. Henderson. Onpenheimer, E. William, 2818 Sunrise Ave., Portsmouth. Ohio. 8-6101 EL 3-1904, Parsons, Clyde. 269 Lilleston Ave., Paris, 1400 (Bus.) Patterson, Jimmy, Hustonville, FI 6-2711 Peay, Curtis E., Bowling Green, VI 3-8171, VI 3-8171 Pence, Clyde, Route 2, Hazard Peters. Arthur. Keavy Potter. James E.. College Station, Box 859, Murray Preece, Boyce C, Box 544. Kermit, W. Va. Prichard, Glenn, Crum, W. Va. Quillen, John T., E. Main, Hazard, 6-4893, Hazard High Raisor, J. T., 990 Fredericksburg Rd., Lexington Rogers. Eugene. Jr., Box 105. Fredonia, 2671, Murray PL 3-4908 Miller.
Minutes Of Board Meeting
Huddleston, James E., Box 32, Loy; Hvde, Paul D.. 817 Tennessee. Paducah, 442-4638 Jellison. Alvin C, M/Sgt., Hq. 2d AR Bn, 54th Inf., Fort Knox,
The Commissioner read the minutes of the October 22nd meeting. K. G. Gillaspie moved, seconded by Oran C. Teater, that the minutes be accepted as read. The motion was carried unanimously. The Commissioner reported that the football championships had been very successful, with ticket sales at the Class A and Class AA final games amounting to $8,307.50, and program profits bringing the total receipts up to approximately $8,800.00. Expenses will be approximately $4,000.00. He also presented financial reports filed with his office by the managers of the first round games, which showed the following: Lafayette-Paducah, $335.80 profit; Hazard-Highlands, $1,439.40 profit; East Main-Paintsville, $549.30 profit; Ft.
stated that, in line with
Board policy and with the approval of President Litchand the members of the football championship committee, he had mailed a check to Prin. S. M. Matafield
razzo of the Ft. Knox High School, in the amount of the deficit mentioned. The Commissioner stated that he and Mr. Mansfield had studied by grades the 1959-60 enrollments of the schools maintaining football teams, and that they had the following recommendations to make concerning changes in football championship regulations for the next two years: a-Class AA teams shall be schools with an enrollment of 315 or more in grades 10-12, based on 1959-60 enrollment records; and Class A shall be those with an enrollment of less than 315 in grades 10-12. b-The Pikeville High School and the Elkhorn City High School shall be moved to Region 3, Class A.
THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY,
c-The semi-final sites shall be determined by the regional winners, but the present plan shall be changed to an alternating plan which would provide that first games would not be round Class A and Class played in the same numbered region any year. The alteiTiatng plan starting in 1961 shall be determined
net total of $2,937.34 for the complete order. Mr. Jones stated that the Trophy Committee recommended that the Board accept the Sutcliffe bid as being the lowest and best bid. Oran C. Teater moved, seconded by W. H. Crowdus, that the recommendation of the Trophy Committee be accepted. The motion was carried unanimous-
d-The Class the
final game shall be played to Thanksgiving.
W. H. Crowdus moved, seconded by K. G. Gillaspie, that the football championship regulations, as recommendated by the Commissioner and the Assistant Commissioner, be accepted and put into effect. The motion was cairied unanimously. The Commissioner recommendated that the 1961 regulations in swimming be the same as the 1960 regulations, with the swimming committee being given authority to make any necessary adjustments in the classes and events. W. B. .Jones moved, seconded by Gran C. Teater, that the recommendation of the Commissioner be accepted and adopted. The motion was carried unanimously. The Commissioner stated that the Board of Conhad been asked to mle on the athletic program of the Madison Hieh School and Model High School for the year 1961 -6"2. the nue^tion being whether or not the Madison-Model High School, cuiTently a member of the K. H. S. A. A., is in reality t\vo schools, each eligible for membershin in the Kentucky High School Athletic A^
The motion earned unanimously.
W. B. .Jones moved, .seconded by Oran C. Teater, that the next meeting of the Board of Control be held in Louisville on January 28, 1961. The motion was carried unanimously.
W. B. Jones, chairman of the tronhy committee, reported that his committee had onened the basketball tournament trophy bids, the only two bidders being the Sutcliffe Company and the Hunt's Athletic Goods Company. Mr. Jones stated that the Sutcliffe bid was .$.38.00 per set of regional trophies and S29.80 per set of district trophies, the total amount of the bid being .$2,51.5.20 plus 3'/ sales tax; and that the Hunt's bid was $42.57 per set of regional trophies and $36.19 per set of district trophies, less a 2% discount, making a
W. H. Crowdus moved, seconded by
Cecil A. Thorn-
ton, that all bills of the Association for the period be-
ginning October ?2, I960, and ending December 21, 1960. b? allowed. The motion was carried unanimously. There being no further business, the meeting adjourned.
BASKETBALL RULINGS (Continued from December Issue) time-out is e-ranted team resnmpd, following whipVi a floor violation Th° .*>'"orpr notifies Referee that the
Sn. Plav: Foui-th nnai-tpr
A. piav is
called on R1
time-nut called by
a free throw for the technical foul bv A. Then ball is nut in nlav bv team A at out of bounds spot nearest the violation by B. (10-
7-Note) 36. Play: Al catches the ball while both feet are n^'f tVip flo"'- and ^f aro-lits with both fept touchino- the floor s'"inltanPonslv. He then iumns in thp air (both feet off the floor) and comes down ao-ain. before passing or throwine for p-oal, with both feet touching the floor simultaneously. He does not step or pivot.
Plav: Al and Bl commit a false double foul and it is the fifth for Al. Al attpmnts his free throw f'r«t, after which: (a) it is im'nediately discovered that Al has been disouahfied; or (b) Bl attempts his free throw and then the discovery of Al's disqualification is 37.
made. Puling: Note following Rule 10-7 annlies. In (a), free-throw attemnt bv Al is cancelpd and the nlayer replaces Al is given a free throw. Tn (b) it is ton late for coiTPct-ion and Al's successful attempt is allowed. Al is replaced immediately. (10-7-Note)
3S. Plav: Aftpr Official has nlaced ball at disposal of Al for a free-throw reRuHine from a technical foul: (a) B2 pushes A2; or (b) A2 shoves B2.
Rnline: Tn both (a) and 'bt the fnuls which are com"iittpd after the ball is nlaced at the disnosal of Al for his free throw atten-'pt are persona] fouls because thev are contact fouls dnrinT live ball. In (a), A 2 is awarded a free throw for personal foul by B2. Tf free throw by A2 is successful, it is nut in n'av by B anvwhere along the end line at A's basket. If free throw is misled and does not touch basket rine. ball is nut in nlav bv R from out of hounds at sideline onnos'te A's free throw line. Tf free throw touches the basinet rmg hut is not succes.sful, ball re^^ains alive and is in nlav. Tn (b). B2 is awardpd a free throw for personal foul by A2 and the ball then is put in nlay by a iumn ba'l in the center circle between any two opponents. (6-1; 8-7)
LITTLE THINGS Isn't
amazinK how a
Makes the wheel run smoother, and
a little drop of rain Lifts the drooping flower, so it will bloom n(?ain? Isn't
Isn't it iima'/Ang how a kindly word of praise Cheers the heavy laden and helps the burden raise?
OUR THANKS FOR YOUR CONFIDENCE AND
ABOUT OUR SERVICE.
WATCH FOR ANNOUNCEMENT OF OUR
KENTUCKY CENTRAL LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE COMPANY
^Ite, K.in(fde4t QoHiftjOMif W.
CENTRAL BANK BLDG.
GENERAL AGENT CHARLES
K. H. S. A. A.
and Regional Tournament Directors can get all of their supplies and needs to run a tournament from Hunt's. We have the merchandise listed below in stock for immediate shipment. Call or write us your needs.
BASKETBALLS Get the
will be used in the State Tournament in Lexington, in your District or Regional Tournament. We have the following No. AFR panel lock molded ball endorsed by Coach Adolph Rupp and used by the University of Kentucky Basketball Team. No. XI OL Last Bilt ball made by MacGregor. Both of these balls will definitely he used in the State Tournament in Lexington.
feel of a basketball
ADMISSION TICKETS Complete stock of admission
tickets, 2.,0€0 tickets to the roll, printed with established admission nrices and num^^ered consecutivelv. Also PASS OUT tickets, ONE tickets, all in different colors. $1.25 per roll of 2,000.
TROPHIES AND AWARDS
A rrESSOPji^s Nets spore'^ooks first-aid sui^nlie«. whistles, stnnwatches. timers' horns, powdered resin, hafi^ towels, shoe laces, colored ton sweat socks, carry-all bags. All of thi=! merchandise in stock for at once delivery.
can take care of vour Sportsmanshin tronhies. individual charms for All-Star teams. All-Tonrnnment teams, etc. Our stock is complete and we can engrave and shin to von at on?e.
BANKS AND GOALS We
have a comnlete stock of f'^n-s^aned steel, fqn-s'^aned v/ood. and rectangular glass backboards comrlete with goals and nets in stock for at once delivery. A phone call will get them off to you at once.
FAIR-PLAY ELECTRIC BASKETBALL SCOREBOARDS
have TN STOCK the Tick-A-Wav FF-iS Fair-Plav and the dial tvpe DeLuxe FD-60 Fair-Play in our warehouse ready for immediate shipment. A call will get them to your gymnasium before tournament time. all of your needs over to us. We will be fflad to ROY BOYD, JIM MITCHELL, ED HENDLEY or C.