xt7wwp9t3p20 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7wwp9t3p20/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky 1946 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 Media Guides University of Kentucky Football Facts for Press and Radio, 1946 image University of Kentucky Football Facts for Press and Radio, 1946 1946 2015 true xt7wwp9t3p20 section xt7wwp9t3p20   · I   ` 2· A I  *
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t   LOCATION—Lexington, Ky., a city of 90,000, capital of the thorough- i
{ bred horse industry, located 78 miles east of Louisville and 85
f miles south of Cincinnati. E
U FOUNDED-1865 1
,5 PRESIDENT—Herman L. Donovan ~  
· >
[   COLORS-—Navy blue and white l
{   STADI"UM—McLean Stadium on Stoll Field (17,500 capacity) l
  ,` BAND—"Best Band in Dixie" n
l * i
. i I
l   ATHLETIC DIRECTOR——Bernie A. Shively (Illinois 1927) .
it   HEAD FOOTBALL COACH—Paul Bryant (Alabama 1936)
ii ASSISTANTS—Carney Laslie (Alabama 1933); Frank Moseley (Ala-
i bama 1934); Joe Atkinson (Vanderbilt 1942) and Mike Balitsaris
E' (Tennessee 1942)
Q TRAINER-—Phil Hudson
  TICKET MANAGER—Coleman Smith
Sept. 21—Mississippi* in Lexington Ole _Miss 21 Kentucky 7 I
. Sept. 28—Cincinnati* in Cincinnati Cincinnati 7 Kentucky 13
· Oct. 5—Xavier* in Lexington Michigan State 7 Kentucky 6 `
Oct. 11-Georgiat in Athens Georgia 48 Kentucky 6
I) Oct. 19—Vanderbiltj- in Lexington Vanderbilt 19 Kentucky 6
Oct. 26—A1abama in Montgomery Cincinnati 16 Kentucky 7
Nov. 2-Michigan State in Lexington Alabama _ 60 Kentucky 19
* Nov. 9-—Marquette in Milwaukee West Virginia 6 Kentucky 19
, Nov. 16—West Virginia in Lexington Marquette 19 Kentucky 13
  ' Nov. 23—Tennessee in Knoxville Tennessee 14 Kentucky 0
I *Night game ·&-Homecoming
  .   1 1   / rf

The University of Kentucky is located at Lexington, an urban
community of about 65,000 population. It is a state supported institu-
tion operated under the direction of a board of trustees of fifteen mem-
bers. The membership of this board includes the Governor, the Super-
intendent of Public Instruction, and the Commissioner of Agriculture,
ex officio, and twelve members appointed by the Governor, three of
whom are alumni of the University and three members of the State
Board of Agriculture. The University is one of a number of institu- `
tions known as land-grant colleges, which were established by the
Morrill Act of 1862 and which have continued to receive federal assist-
ance under the provisions of this and subsequent laws relating to the
teaching of agriculture and the mechanic arts and the provision of agri-
cultural experiment stations and extension services in agriculture and
home economics.
The University of Kentucky is on the approved list of the Associ-
ation of American Universities, and is a member of the Southern As-
sociation of Colleges and Secondary Schools and the Kentucky Asso-
ciation of Colleges and Secondary Schools. It is accredited in its ~re-
spective colleges or departments by the Association of American Law
Schools, the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business,
the American Association of Schools and Departments of Journalism,
the American Library Association, the National Association of Schools
of Music, and the Engineers’ Council for Professional Development.
The major function of the University is that of instruction. For
the performance of this function it is organized into the College of Arts
and Sciences, the College of Agriculture and Home Economics, the Col-
lege of Engineering, the College of Law, the College of Education, the
College of Commerce, the Graduate School, and a Department of Uni-
versity Extension. Residence instruction is given through four quar-
ters, the summer quarter being divided into two terms.
In addition to giving instruction to its student body, the University
contributes to the welfare of the state through research, experimenta-
tion, and public service. While all departments make important con-
tributions along these lines, certain divisions and bureaus have been
established specifically for these purposes. Included in this group are Q
the Experiment Station and the Extension Division of the College of  
Agriculture and Home Economics, the Bureau of Business Research, 2
the Bureau of Government Research, the Bureau of School Service, I
the Bureau of Source Materials in Higher Education, the Teachers
Placement Bureau, the Department of University Extension, and the {
Department of Public Relations. r
The University of Kentucky began as a part of Kentucky Univer- l
sity under a cooperative plan authorized by the legislature in 1865. .
The purpose of this plan was to unite sectarian and public education i
under one organization. This experiment was tried for a number of E

years. In the meantime, the federal funds authorized under the Mor-
rill Act were used to develop agriculture and mechanic arts in Ken-
tucky University. In 1878, when the people of Kentucky decided to es-
tablish a state institution of higher learning, the College of Agricul- ,
ture and. Mechanic Arts was separated from Kentucky University and
reestablished on land given by the City of Lexington and the County I
of Fayette. Thirty years later the legislature changed the name of the
institution to the State University of Kentucky, and gave it additional
financial support. In 1916 the name was again changed, this time to the
y present title, and additional maintenance was arranged by legislative
r act. .
President of the University is Dr. Herman L. Donovan, one of the l
most sports-minded executives in the United States. Under Dr. Dono— I
van’s direction the University has launched on a building program a
feature of which will be the construction of a $1,000,000 field house.
Requests for working space in the spacious press box should be
addressed to Carl Hoot Combs, Public Relations Dept., University of
Ky., Lexington. Requests for tickets in the stadium should be address-
ed to R. W. Wild. at the same address. Applications should be made
long enough in advance for claim slips to reach the applicant in the
mail. These claim slips may be exchanged for tickets in the press box
and/or stadium at the press ticket booth on the south side of the sta-
dimn on the day of the game.
Adequate facilities to file stories from the stadium will be provided
and a running statistical account of the game will be furnished to as-
sist in the preparation of stories.
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. Coach College Present Address
5 1891 No coach
1892-93 Jackie Thompson Purdue Franklin, Ind.
1894 W. P. Finney Purdue 631% Acacia St., Glendale, Cal.  
1895 Charles Mason Cornell Deceased g
1896 Dudley Short Cornell Deceased _ J
1897 Lymon B. Eaton Cincinnati Deceased
1898-99 W. R. Bass Cincinnati Union Central Life Co.,
Cincinnati, Ohio
1900-01 W. H. Kiler Illinois 26 O’Fa.rrell St.,
San Francisco, Cal.
1902 E. N. McLeod Michigan Deceased
1903 C. A. Wright Columbia Deceased _
1904-05 F. E. Schact Minnesota Deceased
U 1906-7-8 J. White Guyn Kentucky 375 Aylesford Place,
I Lexington, Ky. »
Vi 1909-10 E. R. Sweetland Cornell Dryden, N. Y. I
1 1911 P. P. Douglas Michigan 3421 W. Chicago Ave.,
» Detroit, Mich. ‘
1912 E. R. Sweetland Cornell Dryden, N. Y.
1913 Jno. Tigert Vanderbilt U. of Fla., Gainesville, Fla. Y
1914 Alpha Brumage Kansas E
1915-16 J. J. Tigert Vanderbilt U. of Fla., Gainesville, Fla.  
1917 S. A. Boles Vanderbilt U. of Ky., Lexington, Ky. U
1918-19 Andy Gill , Indiana Michigan City, Ind. c
1920-22 W. J. Juneau Wisconsin West Allis, Wis. <
1923 J. J. Winn Princeton Mt. Sterling, Ky.  
1924-26 Fred J. Murphy Yale Stamford, Conn.
1927-33 Harry Gamage Illinois U. of S. Dak., Vermillion, S. D.
1934-37 C. A. Wynne Notre Dame 10 S. LaSalle St., Chicago, Ill.
1 1938-44 Ab. Kirwin Kentucky `Ashland Ave., Lexington, Ky.
J 1945 Bernie Shively Illinois U. of Ky., Lexington, Ky.
{ 1946 Paul Bryant Alabama U. of Ky., Lexington, Ky.

Head Kentucky football coach Paul "Bear" Bryant is a graduate
of the University of Alabama where he played end on Coach Thomas’
1935 Rose Bowl champions. This team was perhaps one of the most
colorful, as well as one of the most powerful, in Alabama football
history, having Don Hutson on the other end and Dixie Howell in the
backfield. After graduation Bryant assisted Coach Thomas at Alabama
for four years, then moved to Vanderbilt for two years before enter-
ing the Navy from which he was released with the rank of Lt. Com-
1 mander. He comes to Kentucky from the University of Maryland
. where he led that team to six wins, two losses and a tie in 1945. He
1 beat the University of Virginia after the Cavaliers had piled up an
1 impressive string of 16 consecutive victories. I
p Carney Laslie, assistant coach, was a tackle on the 1930 Alabama
? Rose Bowl team. He was an assistant coach at Alabama and VMI be·
fore joining Bryant’s staff at Maryland last year.
` Frank Moseley, another Alabama graduate, was an assistant coach
* at Kentucky for eight years before the war. He joined Bryant’s staff
at Maryland after his release from the Navy last year.
Mike Balitsaris, Tennessee graduate, and Joe Atkinson, Vanderbilt
luminary, are in their first year on Bryant’s staff, having been sign-
ed. upon their release from the armed services this spring.
Bill McCubbin graduated from the University of Kentucky in 1940
and served one year on Ab Kirwan’s staff before entering the armed
forces. Since his discharge he has served as an instructor in the Uni-
versity of Kentucky physical education department. He will coach the
B squad and will serve as a scout on Bryant’s staff.
1 .-6-

Kentucky can move in only one direction if there is a change in  
standing in the Southeastern conference since the Wildcats have a _ 
firm hold on the cellar position. The all-time standings of the South- j
eastern conference teams finds Alabama occupying the top spot, close- ,
ly followed by Tennessee. The over-all breakdown follows.  
A All-Time Football Standings _
Years ~
· of Opp. a
Team Play Won Lost Tied Pct. Points Points
Alabama ...._.......... 12 55 13 6 .808 1434 503 7
Tennessee ............. 12 52 13 3 .800 1250 342 ·
Louisiana .........._.. 13 43 26 5 .623 1138 756 1
Tulane ---.. ........... 13 35 28 5 .555 1012 840
Georgia ............... 13 33 29 5 .532 1009 906 .
Georgia Tech .......... 13 35 33 5 .514 1110 789 1
Mississippi State ...... 12 31 30 3 .508 746 794
Aub1u·n ............... 12 30 34 7 .468 769 750
Vanderbilt ............ 11 29 35 4 .453 686 935
Mississippi ............ 12 22 30 4 .423 622 841
Florida ................ 12 16 40 4 .286 435 945
Kentucky .............. 12 11 44 3 .200 406 1135  
*Sewanee ............. 8 O 37 0 .000 84 1165 y
Totals ............ 13 392 392 Q .500 10701 10701
*Sewanee withdrew from conference following 1940 season. (Tie games  
not counted in figuring percentages).  
Paul Bryant thus finds himself with the toughest job in the coach- i
ing profession on his hands. Kentucky has been referred to asacoach’s
graveyard but the lanky "bear-fighter" has faced the odds before and
he has never turned in a bad job. Victory-hungry Bluegrass patrons
are sure they have the right man this time. It won’t be the same old
cry of "wait until next year" with Bryant though. He promises nothing
until he has had a chance to instill some of his own fighting spirit
into the Wildcats. He thinks 1948 might be a pretty good year.

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The lanky Arkansas boy who once wrestled a bear knows he has  
another tough Job on h1s hands.  
8_. ~

Kentucky uses the Notre Dame offense with a balance line. From {
the huddle they line up in a "T" formation from which they shift in-  
tothe Notre Dame box. _  
Though the 1945 team won but two games, they managed to score l
in all but one game. It is likely that the 1946 team will pass often be-
cause in most cases they will be outmanned in the forward wall and
the presence of Ermal Allen, who rates as one of the finest passers in
the land, will be on hand to throw to better than average receivers.
Blocking from the guard posts will be a strong feature of the attack
but inexperience at the quarterback and fullback positions will be a .
handicap. At right halfback there will be speed to burn. .
The 1945 eleven had a strong passing attack because Dick Hensley ,
and Wallace Jones caught everything which was thrown near them. .
With these two back and an array of six good passers, the Wildcats ·
may well feature a wide open attack.  
George Blanda’s kicking was one of the high spots of the 1945
season and though several capable kickers have reported to Bryant in
the interim Blanda is still the best kicker on the squad. He will be
ably assisted by Ermal Allen, Phil Cutchin and Don Phelps.
John Richter, Dick Hensley and Bill Boller appear to be the most I
promising prospects to give the Wildcats that all important after I
touchdown insurance, the extra point. Either Richter or Hensley will i
probably kick off. .
Bryant will ordinarily have his left halfback in the safety position. .
Ermal Allen is an excellent pass defense man and punt returner who
will always be at the safety spot when he is in the ball game.
In the huddle, any one of the backs may call the signals but the
quarterback calls the signals once the team lines up for the attack.
Ermal Allen or Phil Cutchin will call signals if one or both are in the

1945 letfermen Most promising Ieffermen from previous.
returninn freshmen years rerurmng
Serini, 1: Babb, b Allen, b
Haas, g Bentley, e Cutchin. b U
Hensley, e Boller, b Drury, t
Jones, W., e Bradshaw, c Griffin, Wm. t
Blanda. b Ferrell, t Jones, R., t
Chambers, b Genito, R. and C., b’s Klein, b
H McDonald, c Heinzinger, b Kuhn, b
Tunstill, b Hodges, b Lair, g l
Holway, g Meihaus, b  
` Phelps, b Moseley, b ,
Rice, b Portwood, e
Troup, c Preston, g
Truman, b Rhodemyer
Ulinski, b Sengel, e
Wanchic, e Walker, c
. Williams, g Yarutis, g
Boller, Bill ............. B0w’1er Kuhn, Chas. .............._ Coon
Chiepalich. John ...... Chip' lick Meihaus, John ......... My' house ,
Oosson, Ernest .......... Caw’ son Odlivak, Nick ......_. Ohd’ li vack  
Englisis, Nick ......... In’g1eesis Rhodemyer, Jay -_Rode' ah meyer >
Fucci, Dominic .........._ Few’cy .Richter, John ........_.. Rick’ter
Genito, C. and R.---Gee nee' tow Serini, Wash ........_.. Sur’eeny
Haas, Gene ................ Hahs Troup, Paul __._.__________ Troop
~ Heinzinger, Ben ..... Heinz’ inger Ulinski, Harry ...... You' lin skee
Holway, Richard ....... Hall' way Wanchic, Nick ....... Wan' chick `
Kennard, James .s..... Kinn' ard Yarutis, Leo ......__.. Yar oo' tis

(This_ index will list the leading candidates according to position. No
ngentwn will be énaide as tg wlietlrg iéhet cla{n1di?}ate_wgl beta  
s r1nger or secon s rmger ue o e ac a 1S 1S ryan s 1rs
year at Kentucky and he has not decided that yet.)  
Left halfbacks Right halfbacks Fullbacks Quarterbacks H
Allen Phelps Heinzinger Ulinski
Cutchin Meihaus Truman Hodges
Boller Rice Chambers Chiepalich
·· gabbtu Genito, R. Kennard Blanda
uns 1 Odlivak
Genito, C.
Ends Tackles Guards Centers
Hensley Jones, Roscoe Yarutis Rhodemyer ·
gones,1 Wallace Griffin, Wm. Ereston Walker T
enge Serini air Troup
Bentley Richter Haas Bradshaw
Ridge McDermott Holway
I Fucci Ferrell Williams
. Southall Dawson
1 Stephens James
I Wanch1c
Stephens — 4
Portwood _
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The staff from left to right: Phil Hudson, trainer; Mike Balitsaris, end  
coach; Bill McCubbin, "B" squad coach; Carney Laslie, tackle coach;  
Paul Bryant, head coach; Prank Moseley, backfield coach and Joe i
Atkmson, guard coach. J

NAME Position Year Weight Home Town NAME Position Year Weight Home Town
Allen, Ermal B Graduate 160 Morristown, Tenn. _ Kennedy, Paul C Fr. 178 Knoxville, Tenn.
Babb, James B Fr. 177 Lebanon, Tenn. *, Klein, Norman B Fr. 168 Louisville, Ky.
Basset, Frank E Fr. 177 Hopkinsville, Ky. Q Kuhn, Charles B Sr. 182 Louisville, Ky.
Beesley, Arthur G Fr. 182 Wartrace, Tenn. Lair, Matt Richard, Jr. G Jr. 190 Paris, Ky.
Bentley, Charles E Fr. 180 Gadsden, Ala, - McCarty, Charles C., Jr. B Fr. 155 Louisville, Ky.
Blanda, George B Soph, 187 Youngwood, Pa, McDermott, Lloyd I. T Fr. 228 Covington, Ky,
Boller, William B Fr. 171 Beaner Falls, Pa. Martin, Raymond H. B Fr. 174 Cynthiana, Ky.
Bradshaw, Charlie E Fr. l81` Montgomery, Ala. Meihaus, John Carroll B Jr. 158 Louisville, Ky.
Brown, Joseph T Fr. 190 Oak Ridge, Tenn. Moseley, William G. B Jr. 170 Luverne, Ala.
Browning, Cholqos G Soph. 186 Montgomery A]a_ Mullins, Charles W. B Fr. 172 Versailles, Ky.
, Chambers, Bill B Jr. 170 Huntington, W. Va. Murphy, James K. G Fr. 182 Paintsville, Ky.
j Chiepalich, John B Fr. 175 Mobile, Ala. Odlivak, Nick B Fr. 181 Aliquippa, Pa.
‘ Claiborne, Jerry B Fr. 170 Hopkinsville, Ky, Ph€1PS. Dan “D0p€y" B Fr. 176 Danville, Ky.
1 Cosson, Earnest B Fr. 161 Morristown, Tenn, POTW?. Raymond Howard G Fr. 185 Cincinnati, Ohio
1 cutcmn, Phil B sr. 172 Murray, Kentucky P<>r’¤W<>¤d. Bill E Sr. 173 Midway. Ky. ,
Daniels, William B Fr. 168 Ironton, Ohio Powers, Clayton Edward B Soph. 152 Frankfort, Ky. l
Dartt, Alfred B Fr. 165 Orient, Ill. Preston, Leonard Lee G Jr. 191 Louisville, Ky.  
Dawson, Bill T Fr. 202 Louisville, Ky, Ray. William E Fr. 181 Owensboro, Ky. ~
Drury, Robert T Soph. 221 Cleveland Hts., O. Rhodemyer, Jay E. C Jr. 195 Ashland, Ky.  
· Duncan, Leon B Fr. 172 Richmond, Ky. Rice, Dennis Calvin B Fr. 176 Beckley, W. Va.
Englisis, Nicholas T Jr. 201 Brooklyn, N. Y. Rice, Rupert B Fr. 173 Ashland, KY-
M Ferrell, Doctor T Fr. 200 Richmond, Ky. Richter, John Herman T Soph. 221 Louisville, Ky.
M Fritts, James B Fr. 173 Mt. Sterling, Ky. Ridge, Donald Henry E Fr. 181 Louisville, KY.
l Fucci, Dominic E Fr. 172 New Village N,J_ ROEGFS. Harry Kavanaugh, Jr. C Fr. 188 Frankfort, Ky. K
` Genito, Carl B Fr. 169 Duquesne, Pa. Saylor, Unis Samuel B Fr. 140 Middlesboro, KY- 4
Genito, Ralph B Fr. 168 Duquesne, Pa. Sengel, George F., Jr. E Jr. 178 Louisville, KY-  
, Granitz, Hartford B Soph, 183 Ambridge, Pa, Sérini, Washington Frank T Jr. 215 Tuckahoe, N. Y. 5
J Gray, Edmond G Soph. 196 Mayfield, Ky. Shields, Bill L. C Fr. 176 Williamson, W. Va. {
Griffin, Frank E Fr. 176 Oak Ridge, Tenn. Simpson, Randolph Godfrey E Fr. 172 Bessemer, Ala.  
Griffin, William T Jr. 210 Mayfield, Ky. Southall, William H. E Fr. 181 Mobile, Ala. is
i Haas, Philip G Jr. 183 Ironton, Ohio Stephens, James E Fr. 194 Covington, Ky. j
Heinzinger, Ben B Fr. 181 Eastchester, N. Y. Troup, Paul U., Jr. C Fr. 192 Ambridge, Pa. i
Hensley, Richard E Soph. 192 Williamson, W. Va. Truman, Lee C., Jr. B Fr. 182 Owensboro, Ky.  
;_ Hodges, Douglas B Fr. 190 Williamson, W. Va. Tunstill, Jesse Allen B Sr. 176 Russellville, Ky. fi
V Holway, Richard G Fr. 185 Youngstown, Ohio Ulinski, Harry John B Fr. 196 Ambridge, Pa. E
1 l Jacobs, Carroll B Fr. 166 Middlesboro, Ky. Walker, Charlie Bill C Sr. 194 Corbin, Ky. “'
James, Pat T Fr. 182 New Boston, Ohio Wanchic, Nicholas E Fr. 183 Toronto, Ohio {
l` James, Robert B Fr. 168 Lebanon, Tenn. Wannamaker, William Davis B Fr. 182 Charleston, S. C.  
. Jones, Roscoe T Jr. 197 Corbin, Ky. Williams, Jesse Charles G Fr. 184 Lebanon, Tenn. $
i Jones, Wallace E Soph. 195 Harlan, Ky, Yarutis, Leo G Jr. 176 Gary, Indiana E
, Kennard, James B Soph. 176 Ashland, Ky. Young, Paul Martin C FT. 196 Louisville, Ky.  
  —12-— -13-  
lt p '

 xi Q.
. ERMAL ALLEN, 160 pound back from Morristown, Tenn., is back  
after four years in the Infantry. He made four letters in his pre-war 1
days on the football, basketball, golf and track teams, and is being j
‘ heavily counted on by Coach Bryant to do the lions share of passing ‘
; this year. A graduate student, he intends to take up coaching as a  
f profession. “
JIMMY BABB, freshman from Lebanon, Tenn., weighs in at 177 I
pounds and is expected to develop into one of the finest half·backs on
_’ the squad. He won letters in football and basketball in his high school `
days and was also captain of his high school football team in 1942. A *5
physical education major, he has decided upon coaching as a profes- rl
sion. .
. GEORGE BLANDA, 187 pound back from Youngwood, Pa., is one  
[ of the few players left from last year’s squad. A quarter- ,g
back, he is known for his ability to kick and run with devastating  
. sureness. He holds college letters for football and track along with ten ’g
letters garnered in high school days.  
= BILL BOLLER, a Pennsylvania product, is a 170 pound freshman  
. left half quarterback and is being looked upon as one of the best pros-  
pects on the squad. Captain of his high school team he won letters in ‘,
, football, baseball, and track.  
T l
`_ BILL CHAMBERS, a Junior from Huntington, W. Va., was born  
in Pikeville, Ky. Bill is already known in Kentucky circles as a fine e
A back who is especially apt at broken field running. He has won ;
_· college letters in football, basketball, and baseball. He expects to go {
‘°“, into the insurance business. E
, JOHN CHIEPALI·CH (rhymes with Flip-a-lick), a freshman back j
I from Mobile, Ala., weighs 175 pounds. Chip is a hard hitting, spirited E
' and determined athlete who has the attitude Coach Bryant desires in ¤
l all his players. He has shown up well in all practice games, and. is ex- `
f pected to be prominent in the Wildcats games this fall.
Y JERRY CLAIBORNE, a freshman back, hails from Hopkinsville, .
Ky. Weighing 170 lbs., he is another of Coach Bryant’s comparatively ·
light but fast backfield aspirants. A high school star, Jerry made let- ;
. ters in football and basketball and was captain of the football team.
1 .
. PHIL CUTCHIN is a vet on the U. K. gridiron. A senior weigh- Q
  ing 172 lbs., he won two football letters before he went into the if
‘ service. His 18 months overseas seems to have had no effect on his §
playing ability and he is expected to carry a good part of the back- .
i field duties with considerable success. He intends to be a coach.  
CARL GENITO, known as "Cow" to his team-mates, is a 169 lb. Z
freshman from Duquesne, Pa. He comes to U. K. well recommended as
I he made four letters in high school in football, basketball, track, and
baseball. He made all-state in football. He is the younger of the Genito
brothers, his brother Ralph being three years older. ~
RALPH GENITO, big brother of the aforementioned Carl, is also
a freshman at U. K. Ralph tips the scales at 168. Speed and natural ,
ability as a football player are the qualities that will make them in- g
q valuable to the Wildcat squad. {
Q_ --14- `
m .
l =

` DOUGLAS HODGES, freshman from Williamson, W. Va., has 197
’ lbs. well distributed over his 6’1%" frame. The big boy plays quarter- ·
back _and has a previously earned college letter he won at the Univ.
of Wisconsin. It_appears that he will have little trouble picking up .
, another letter this year at U. K., as he has shown up well in practice *
g and has all the requirements necessary to make him a member of the
! team. He 1S studying law at U. K. I
= JAMES KENNARD, 176-lb. sophomore from Ashland, Ky., is a
J former all-state fullback, and was also captain of Ashland Sr. Highs’
, football team. Kennard has been injured slightly this year and hasn’t
been able to participate in_ all the scrimmages but he has shown his ’
ability here as well as he did when he made a letter playing for Duke. ?
i He is majoring in business administration at the University. 4
q _NORMAN KLEIN is another of the Louisville boys that have cast  
{ their lots with the Blue and White. A 168—lb_. freshman, he is one of Z
Q the fastest men on _the field and has shown up exceptionally well in l
, practice games. He lS a former all-state back from Louisville’s duPont
4 Manual Training High School, spent seventeen months in the Navy, l
  and expects to be a chemical engineer. {
j CHARLIE KUHN, a senior from Louisville, weighs 182 pounds, l
Q andbas éanelgf the best 03 the hgst tgf lpaisers Clpach Bryant has as- *2
·» sem e . e as earne wo oo al etter ere at the U ' 't ~
l and has returned to play his_1ast year after sbeing in the serlvicglslg "
1 former all-state from Male High of Louisville, he was also captain of if
j his high schog bcasketball team. He will enter the coaching profes- if
{ sion a er gra ua 1on. g
i _ JOHNNY MEIHAUS, a junior from Louisville, carries 160 pounds  
, with enough speed and drive to elude most would-be tacklers. He is Q
  one of the best broken field runners on the squad and is a fine passer Y
; although he probably will not be used extensively because of the  
  wealth of passers on hand. Called "Mouse" by his friends, he seeks a .
i coac 1ng posi ion.
l BILL MOSELEY, an Alabama product, is a fine running back. He T
i has been showing up well in practice as a_broken field. runner and
4 has consistently broken away for long _ga1ns from straight power ·
; plays through the line. A graduate _of Sidney Lanier High School in X
gliontgcirlneiiy, Alai., lge won lletters in football and basketball while ig
_ ere. e opes o e a coac .  
  DAN "DOPEY" BI-IELPS, freshman from Danville, Ky., is one of  
{ the most highly publicized prospects to enter the University. An all- Q
j state half—back, he was one of the most sought after freshmen in the  
. country. His ability to field punts and his speed are the things that $·
{ make this boy outstanding. Coach Bryant has named him as the best ¤·
  pirgisgect gi; hlafs’encou11;tered. Dopey intends to make some phase of  
; a eics s es wor. 5
* LEE TRUMAN, a freshman who weighs 182 pounds, is a hard ll
Q hitting fullbacki Lee has bgen a much sought after young man since lf
': his graduation rom Owens oro Senior High, and U. K. ha bee fo - J
’ tunate to get this boy. He was captain of his high school fogtballnteailli  
and also won letters in basketball. ,.
` JESSE TUNSTILL, senior from Russellville, Ky., brings the point—  
i er to 182 pounds. This is his last year at_ U. K. _and Jesse seems to be ‘·
i in better shape than ever before. Tunstill received nation-wide fame I
as a high school player and made Tilghman high of_Paducah one of
j the most feared combines in the South. His play this year seems to
, glligw more lspirit than at any previous time in college. He is another
5 ure coac . ,
` -15-

 ____,___ . V __ W; _ _ . . . .~ -· -.-.- W
  "BIG HARRY" ULINSKI is a freshman back from Ambridge, Pa., ; 
who is well deserving of his nick-name for he stands 6’4" and. has r
T 200 pounds well distributed over that elongated frame. A nattu·al ath-
. lete, he stacked up letters hand over fist while in high school and was
Z- all-state in football. An old injury has hampered him a bit but isn’t
» expected to seriously interfere with his playing this fall. Business ad-
Q. ministration is his major. ,
, CHARLES BENTLEY, known as "Hot Shot" among his team
mates, is a 180 pound. end from Gadsden, Ala. This is Bentley’s first
year in college competition but he has shown in practice that he is an
, outstanding prospect. He holds six letters in high school sports, three
in football and a like number in basketball. He, too