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11 > Image 11 of The Kentucky Kernel, September 24, 1926

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

PAGE ELEVEN THE KENTUCKY KERNEL HAWLEY TELLS SECRETS OF GRID shock of attack were untimed, unsyn-chronize- d, without rhythm. "Possibly the best example of the value of rhythm in football I can cite is a play made bj Dartmouth in the GAYLE MOHNEY spent the game last year. Dartmouth er Dart o the summer n the cool ends, of spots of Canada, fishing and enjoying kicked off to Chicago. Our course went down with the ball. A' a smattering of lumber jacking. And Chicago player tried for it, but missed. despite his case of tonsilitis he's going The ball struck his head-geand to be ready for the opening game. bounded toward Sage, of Dartmouth. Acted in Timed Unison CAPTAIN FRANK SMITH enjoyed "Now remember, every Dartmouth himself during the summer engaging player was acting in timed unison. in the thrilling pastime of baseball, Sage saw the break, knew that if he and kept down to weight most of broke rythm and tried for it, he He passes the word along My would recover the ball for Dart- - the time. that he was never better as far as1 conmouth, but he also knew that the dition is concerned and that folks Dartmouth line was three or four expect a banner year strjdes behind Mm and that Captain hereabouts may pile driving plunges as a result of his Parker was in unison and movement through the line. jwith him. He would throw Parker's CAT DOIN'S great-ChicaR- O Noted Dartmouth Coach Reveals How a Light Team Can Win by Employing Rhythm in Play CITED DARTMTH-CHICAG- O I Jesse B. Hawley, famous Dartmouth football coach whose team last year time and again through heavier opposing lines, winning every game played, says that the secret of (the spectacular Green successes lies in rythsi "Rhythm, more than anything else, unt, Sage continued his play, which is the factor responsible for such sucwas to get his man out of the way for cess as I have had as a football Parker, so the latter could get the coach," he writes in the October is get away with it. sue of Popular Science Monthly, re ball and break the perfect team rhythm, t?P"ea to his spectacular the opportunit to ranl results "Timed unison in thinking sfand W undoubtedly could have and acting gives eleven eager men on recovered the ball anjusfc sibly a football team an almost irresist- ht nofc haye been rfowne in Wg able advantage over another eleven t kg Bufc he kn once that has not learned to turnWs head tQ ft parker the actions of individuals into team ag in pk w rythm. It is one of the most essen- - u on- rhthm and thafc the baU at the exact ingtant tial qualities of a successful football ga falocki Cbicag0 player, he team both as an offensive and as awhn Dartmouth line defensive Measure. I have proved inttf action mis, time ana again, aunng my years "The result was that Parker of coaching at Iowa and at Dart- thirty yards for a touchdown." ran mouth." Analyze Each Player Coordination Counts In the systematic planning of team It is an engineering' fact, he points structure and development, says Hawout, that eleven men, timing their mo ley, the successful coach should analtions, with an exactness that enables yze each player for the following in- the eleven to hit the opposing line as herent qualities, listed in the order oae man, can smash through much of their importance: heavier opponents with an ease that Courage, physical' skill, and mental would be utterly impossible if the capacity. The last item includes abil- - T17 "f w-f- - - STYLISH FOOTWEAR For - ' ' GIRLS AND BOYS OVER $4.98 (Incorporated) 145. W. MAIN ST. PIEH did the Red Grange act during the summer months and carried ice for the Lexington Ice Company. His shoulder is now in the pink 'of condition and ready for a bruising season. Luck to the Wisconsin flash! Alumni dues and Kernel subscripSend yours in" today. tion are $3. ity to understand theory of plan and its details, fast decisions and initiaof brain and tive, and brawij. "Courage, the great heart of a man, that is vital," declares Hawley. "Without courage, intellectual capacity, brawn, skill all. sink into nothingness. "Two years ago Larry Leavitt, Dartmouth, fullback, gave a striking illustration of what sheer courage will do. We had gone up against a team that displayed unexpected ability. Leavitt was not in the best physical shape, and we were holding him back for what we considered more important game. Toward the end of the last half,,however, the score g was a tie, and the ball was in our possession in the middle of the field. Leavitt Wouldn't Quit "Leavitt begged to be sent in. He was. With him the team found just one weak spot in the opponent's line just one. Again and again Leavitt Hurt, plunged through that spot. .tired, and battered; he wouldn't quit. Every time he hit he gained from three to four yards; never more; never less. With tears in his eyes, but with joy and tremendous courage in his heart, he fought on until lie had smashed his way across the goal line winning the game for Dartmouth." nothing-to-nothin- COLLEGE NOTHING IKE OTT, from Smith's home town, also played baseball and is ready for the question. He is tan enough and hard as tacks and says if he doesn't make the team he'll know why. LEXINGTON, KY. MfgWlIHEfffSKl Vaults supposed to be of Egyptian origin, nave oeen iounu ntar tne site of Fez in Morrocco, and are supposed Si to be vestiges of a town destroyed n,alyut the year 100 B. C. " ED DANFORTH SAYS WILDCATS M. E. POTTER IS WILL HAVE FIRST DIVISION CLUB CHOSEN COACH Considers Loss of Kirwan, Tracy, King, Rice, and XDammack Relatively Small Matter , In Strength to Team; .Good Backfield Returns Athletic Council Takes Steps To Encourage Intramural Athletics at University of Kentucky PRACTICE TO BEGIN SOON Editor'sNote This is one of a series of articles dealing with football prospects at Southern Conference institutions written by Ed Danforth, sporting editor of the Atlanta Georgian, and which appeared in the Lexington Herald. Mr. Danforth, recognized as one of the leading football authorities of the South, was formerly sporting editor of The Herald. By ED DANFORTH At last the Kentucky athletic pfowers have managed to sur vive one campaign and enter another without changing coaches, and prospects are that Coach Fred Murphy's sound football will than one Southern begin to take effect to the dismay Conference foe. One might as weir take the Kentucky Wildcats right now as club in the autumn gridiron race. a With 16 letter winners and at least 15 sophomores out on Stoll field every day, with a schedule that will demand hard play, every week,i the Blue is. m for the best season in years. Kentucky lost Kirwan and Tracy from the backfield, and! King, Van Meter, Rice and Cammack from the line. That is relatively a very small number. Besides, these days it is not so much what has been lost as what is left. And the leavings at Stoll Feld are pretty rich in good football men. A veteran rush line can be formed from Pence, Maloney, Wert, Creech, DeHaven, Edwards, Portwood, Schulte and Fleah-ma- n. M. E. Potter, formerly of the University of Illionois and now con- nected with the physical education de- partment will coach intramural ath- - ames- Intramural teams will De given the letics at the university during the coming scholastic year. He will be ; benefit of a training room in the by W. H. Hansen, also of the nasiun wh;ch has been lately en and in whicn new lockers have education department. been placed. gym-assist- ed paint-physic- al KENTUCKY'S 1926 SCHEDULE October 2 Maryville at Lexington, Ky. October 9 Indiana at Bloomington. , October 16 W. and L. at Lexington, Ky. October 23 Florida at Jacksonville Fla. October 30 V. P. I. at Lexington, Ky. November 6 Alabama at Birmingham, Ala. November 13 V. M. I. at Charleston, S. C. November 20 Centre at Lexington, Ky. November 25 Tennessee at Knexvilfe. first-divisi- POSSESS GOOD BACKFIELD Behind the line are twvo real bright quarterbacks, Mohney and Jenkins, Ross and Phipps, two'fullbacks with a great deal of drive; Captain Smith, Ellis and Kirkendall, three as clever halfbacks as " you'd find in a long tour. , The Kentucky attack can be varied, for the backfield folks know their racket. ' A strong reserve squad and possibly a regular or two can be furnished by the freshman graduates. Tire team as a whole should be capable of putting a lot of pressure on any opposing set of forwards when it really bears down. Kentucky gets away to a late start, which will give the of a sort before their coaches ample time tq develop opening game. The Wildcats play Maryville October 2, then a week later Indiana in Bloomington. With that much preliminary playing Kentucky hops into a Conference schedule, meeting Washington & Lee, Florida, V.P.I., Alabama, V.M.I. and Tennessee. The Centre game, which is the state classic by tradition, is scheduled the Saturday before Thanksgiving, indicating in a small measure how lightly Kentucky is taking the Colonels this season. MAY CRAMP STYLE The schedule has the bad feature of heavy mileage and that may cramp the Wildcats style no little bit. Just why some of the "big games were not scheduled in Lexington may be a source of wonder to the home folks. Still, in view of the big squad, Kentucky is fairly well fixed for the series of s stands. And as said, championship teams do not leave their football in Pullman cars. r Kentucky's 1925 record follows: 13 Maryville, 6; 6; 0 Washington and Lee, 25; 0 Chicago, 9; 14 Sewahee, 0; 16 Centre, 0; 0 Alabama, 31; 7 V. M. L 0; 23 Tennessee, 20- one-nig- "IT PAYS TO LOOK WELL". R. B. "Bob" Hawkins University Barber Shop Free Phone 4824 2401-- x 4 Doors From Main 107 S. Lime PHONES LET US SUPPLY WITH The Choicest Meats Broadway Meat Market "Where Quality Counts" m 150 N. BROADWAY We Wish to Extend a Welcome To All New Students And Greetings to All of Our Friends Among n The Upper-Classme- Come Down To, See Us RENT A NEW CAR , Fords, Dodges, Hertz DRIVE IT YOURSELF AD Types See John Ross, Student Representative The orey Rent- - A Car Company Lafayette-Phoeni- x fniiHlWil Garage 4828 Your Fraternity or Sorority Table -- ht For the promotion of this activity, the city commissioners have donated ' Scoville park, an athletic field which is parallel to Upper street and across Limestone from the university campus. Practice will start immediately after the beginning cf the fall term and teams will be organized into a league to decide the championship. It has not been decided yet by the authorities in charge whether the league will consist of class teams or of company teams formed by the mil- itary department. Scoville park, 170 feet wide and 600 feet long, will afford a11 Knds of athletic ample room for Phone 6120 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiimiiimiiiiiiiitujiHffiiJiffuifiiHiii ufiMfifififfiiniiiiifu Hittftttum