xt78gt5fcv5f https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt78gt5fcv5f/data/mets.xml Lexington, Kentucky University of Kentucky 1934 athletic publications  English University of Kentucky Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. University of Kentucky Football Programs Auburn University vs. University of Kentucky, October 27, 1934 text Auburn University vs. University of Kentucky, October 27, 1934 1934 2014 true xt78gt5fcv5f section xt78gt5fcv5f ’ `
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Operated by Unzversrty of Kentucky Men
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A Champ1on Among Champions
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These leaders of the Athletic Department all drive Chrysler products:
A Horace Wilson, Treasurer, Kinkead-Wilson Motor Co. A =A‘
A · · ~ . .C.=A. Wynne, Athletic Director G A
W. G. McKenney, Veteran Salesman, Kinkead-Wilson Motor Co.
. A. F. Rupp, Basketball Coach A ’c
S. C. Kinkead, President, Kinkead-Wilson Motor Co.
S. A. Boles, Graduate Manager
DEPEND ON A REPUTABLE FIRM
R The most complete stock of Chrysler-Plymouth Cars in Central Ken-
........ tucky. A hne selection of reconditioned used cars which carry the "Rigid
Kinkead-Wilson Guarantee/’   A `
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wishes
Coach Chet lDqnne and The lD1ldcais t
the Best of Luck  
Jlfier the Game brinq qour date to one of our li
I Beautiful Restaurants
The The The
Homesireich Raihskeller Main Cafe
Dancing 8 to 12
CI" he Phoenix Hotel Co. i
’ FRANK B. JONES, President  
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  And not only on the football Held is Goldsmith Athletic
    of Clothing and Equipment deservedly outstanding. For
  Baseball, Track, Basketball, Tennis, Swimming and
  Golf, the Goldsmith line of Athletic Goods, by its dura-
,   bility, correctness and appearance has won the appro-
T   val of discriminating coaches, athletes and sportsmen
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THE P. GOLDSMITH SONS. INC.
JOHN E, FINDLAY STS. CINCINNATI. OHIO U.S.A. O
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FRANK LEROND McVEY
Pimsiomwr or THE Univmzsrry or Ksnrucky
"To labor constantly for the world with no thought of self, to find indifference and opposition
where you ought to have active assistance, to meet criticism with patience and the open attacks of ig-
norance wihout resentment, to plead with others for their own good, to follow sleepless nights with
days of incessant toil, to strive continuously without ever attaining——this it is to be a college presi-
dent. But this is only half the truth. To be associated with ambitious youth and high-minded men,
‘ to live in an atmosphere charged with thoughts of the w0r1d”s greatest thinkers, to dream of a golden
age not in the past but in the future, to have the exalted privilege of striving to make that dream a
reality, to build up great kingdoms of material conquest and make daily life richer and fuller, to
spiritualize wealth and convert it into weal, to enrich personal character and elevate all human re-
lationships, to leave the impress of one’s life on a great and immortal institution——this, too, it is to be
a college president."—J. H. KIRKLAND. Chancellor Vanderbilt University.
Q I ,
 
3

 1
AND NOW WE HAVE THE P'LAINSMEN y
When Oliver Goldsmith, in his "Deserted Village," penned the immortal lines, "SWeet
Auburn, loveliest village of the plain," he had no thought of furnishing a name for the football
team representing Alabama Polytechnic Institute, one of the South’s leading universities. But ·
furnish a name he did and now the men of Aiiburn are known throughout the country as the   Q  
"Plainsmen." T
Whether the town of Auburn is a lovely village or not it makes no difference; neither
does it matter if Auburn is not situated on the plains. What really counts today is that Ala-
bama Polytechnic Institute, which is located at Auburn, Alabama, has an excellent football
team. _
This is the first meeting between football teams representing Auburn and the Univer-
sity of Kentucky but the Wildcats and Plainsmen feel that they already know each other
through the medium of Chester Allen "The Ch etter" Wynne, who took over the helm at Ken-
tucky this year after coaching a Auburn for four years.
Wynne was idolized at Auburn, and justly so. When the former Notre Dame fullback
went to Auburn in 1930 he found a demoralized football squad which had not won a confer-
ence game in years. Auburn was a door mat for the leading Southern football teams. Wynne l
soon changed the complexion of afairs at Auburn. He lost his first game but the Plainsmen
were accustomed to losing. Before that first sea son was over, however, The Chetter had his
Plainsmen believing in themselves and they be gan to win football games.
ln his second year, Wynne’s team at Auburn really began to assert itself, winning games
from some of the most powerful elevens in the South. Chet then was hailed as a “Nll1`€tCl€
Man" for what he was accomplishing at Auburn. His third year at Auburn, Wynne develop- A
ed a team which won the co-championship of the Southeastern Conference, defeating, among
others, Tulane, Georgia, and Georgia Tech. His 1932 team did not lose a single game alhough
itl was tied by South Carolina in the final game when half of the Plainsmen were suffering from
1 ness.
Auburn continued its winning streak last year, which was Wynne’s final season with
the Plainsmen, and The Chetter was becoming an institution.
At this point in his career, Coach Wynne heard the call of the Blue Grass. Being
somewhat of a restless disposition, The Chetter decided to pull up stakes at Auburn and cast
his lot with Kentucky, where his presence certainly was needed. ,
. Auburn has not done so well this year in the matter of victories won, but the Plainsmen, _
. now coached by Jack Meagher, have proven a dangerous foe to all opponents this year. Mighty O  
Tulane found them hard to crack, and Huey Long’s Louisiana Staters were forced to the limit
to nose them out. Auburn’s outstanding accomplishment of the season, so far, was the stand
the Plainsmen made last Saturday against the powerful Vanderbilt Commodores. Auburn led A
Vandy by 6 to O until the last minute of the game when the Commodores became very lucky y
indeed and scored a touchdown and converted the extra point to down Auburn by 7 to 6.
Coach Wynne already has worked wonders at Kentucky. Just give him tinié, gentle
puplic, and lietiyillfpigcliice at Kentucky like he did at Auburn and like he did a Creighton,
ct ore e wen o u urn.
Wynne’s Wildcats so far have wen three games and lost two. They walked through
h'I2ll`YVlll€ €21Slly lll the Opener, then lost tg W/as hjngtgn and Lee by at Slllglé JCOUCl'1ClOWH scored
in a rainstorm. The ’Cats then asserted their offense in a 27 to 0 win over Cincinnati, and
followed with a 7 to 0 victory over a hard fighting Clenqson eleven. They lost a heart-breaker
last Saturday to North Carolina by 6 to O. It was an undeserved Carolina victory as Kentucky
gUt1)§€},Y€Cl the rrar Heels fOl' thI'€€ of th€ fOu]‘ qu a1‘t@]_‘$ and l'1'12ld€ JEGH first dovvns tO five fOr
aroma. ‘
O It was no disgrace for Kentucky to lose to Washington and Lee, a team which held
_ Princeton to a 14 to 12 victory last Saturday. Neither was it Ei disgrace to lose to Carolina,
WhlCl1 hilfl Cléfeélted Georgia by 14 to (Q) the; yvggk befgre in G(—101`Q_'l2`|.,S OWH back y31`Ci- On the
other hand the Plainsmen were not a bit disgraced by the games they lost this year.
This is Kentucky’s first Southeasern Conference game of the year. The Wildcats are
most eager to win. So are the Plainsmen. Th ey want to make Wynne regret his decision to
leave Auburn. The ’Cats want to show their bo ss that he made a wise move. The Wildcats to
a man are for Wynne. So is the State of Kentucky.
Kentucky welcomes you, most admirable Plainsmen, but Kentucky is going to turn loose
all ofthe Wynne-generated Wildcat power to send you back, not to "Sweet Auburn, loveliest
village of the plain," but to Edgar Allen Poe’s "Down by the dank tarn of Auburn, in the
mystic mid-regions of Weir." A   .
4

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CHESTER A. XVYNNE
HEAD CoAc11 AND Arurrric DIREC'1`OR
A gentleman and a scholar, former member of the Nebraska State Legislature, one—time star full-
back at Notre Dame University_ lawyer by profession and football coach by choice—that is Chester
Allen Wynne, "The Chetter."
A Kansan by birth, Chet Wynne received his higher education at Notre Dame, where he was a
star pupil of the immortal Knute Rockne, absorbing not only a profound knowledge of the game and
how to play it. but also a deep seated ability to pass on to others the knowledge which he has gained.
Coach Wynne was called to the University of Kentucky last spring to take supreme command of
_ athletics after a disastrous football season had all but destroyed interest in the gridiron game here.
He was selectedby the Athletic Council after his record as a player and as a coach had been studied
carefully, and after a series of personal interviews had convinced the Council that if anyone could
place Kentucky on a high football plane, that man was Chet Wynne.
The Council decided that Kentucky needed an experienced football coach who had already won
success at other institutions. Chet Wynne met that requirement. He already had led Creighton to
a Missouri Valley Conference championship, and then he took a down—trodden Auburn team which
had not won a conference game in several years, piloting the Plainsmen to a championship of the
newly—formed Southeastern Conference.
Now Chet Wynne is at Kentucky. He is that quiet mannered gentleman on the bench in civilian
clothes. He has a. big job on his hands here. Kentucky never has won a conference championship in
football. Victories over high class football teams have been few. despite the fact that a gradual im-
provement has been made in recent years.
It is up to Wynne to build up Kentucky still more, but in order to make a success, he must have
4 the cooperation of students, players, alumni and those lovers of the game who are eager for Kentucky
to win. Let’s everybody pull together for Wynne and the Wildcats.
Ladies and gentlemen_ we give you Chet Wynne.
I I ....;____ {
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j The Governor of the great Commonwealth of Kentucky has demonstrated his friend-
1 ship for the University of Kentucky time after time during the stirring period that he
l has been the State’s chief executive.
l Not only has he fought for the University and its right to exist as the foremost
l educational institution of Kentucky, but he also has been one of the University’s most
  loyal supporters in athletics. Hardly a football or basketball game has been played dur-
y ing his administration that he has not honored the Wildcats with his presence to cheer
  them on to victory.
Governor Laffoon hails from the western part of the state and claims Madison-
ville as his home town. Before becoming Governor of Kentucky he served for many
years as a lawyer and as Circuit Judge of his judciial district.
The University is proud to welcome Governor Laffoon to the football games this
season. l¢Ve hope and believe that his presence will serve to inspire the Wildcats to
; battle as he has been forced to battle. The world loves a fighter and all Kentucky knows
  I that Governor Laffoon knows how to fight.
Y 7
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Shoes and Hosiery of Distinction
For Men For Women  
Three Famous Brands Styles 0f the Times F
FLORSHEIM · · . $8*75 “’ $10*00 F0R sPORTs, STREET AND PARTY
BELDEN .... $5.00 to $6.50 I
SLIPPERS . . $3.95 to $12.50
FORTUNE .... $4.00
Drill Sh0esaSpecialty . . . $3.95 Campus Styles at . . $3.95 to $8.75 l
Baqnham Shoe Co.
(Incorporated) A
 
 
SU-KY CIRCLE SERVING YOU  
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ENJOY ¤
 
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8

 KENTUCKY PLAYERS
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      A V ·'¤'” iym  ,__  Le     Q E  2     ..3- 'V   “   ”_'` * _ Sophomore, Education
      ,     » , ‘ i>»r. e iw `·~r · W  G ,·-‘‘ @   S, Ta°k'€
    ~’i·»'      1 t I A H e   2 ` = .· V 44—VVILLIAM moons
"?*     V _ Cumberland
    ` ` ` v_’_ S A Senior. Arts and Sciences
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' `   -:,,   *%it F?  ‘ v·. _     E . U ¤ ` Kosciusko, Miss.
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  » 1 _     Elkton
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9

 RULE CHANGES FOR 193/4
The rule changes for 1934 are minor in nature in so far as the spectators are con- if  
cerned. The principal changes are in the dimensions of the ball, in the forward pass
regulations covering an incomplete pass on, above or behind the opponents’ goal lines,
and some changes in definitions and penalties.
1. The circumference of the ball, short axis, is changed to "not less than 21 1-4 in-
ches." This is a smaller ball than formerly used.
2. "The iirst forward pass in any series of downs (except on fourth down) which
becomes incomplete by striking the ground, a second originally eligible player of the pass-
er’s team or any obstruction on, above or behind the opponents’ goal line shall be penal-
ized as though it became incomplete in the field of play. Any other forward pass which
becomes incomplete in any of these ways on, or above or behind the opponents’ goal
line, is a touchback."
"Any forward pass which becomes incomplete by striking an ineligible player inside
the opponents’ 10—yard line may be a touchback if the opponents so elect."
Formerly a forward pass into end zone became a touchback on any down. 1
This year there is no penalty for an incomplete forward pass, except the loss of a
down.
 
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