Bruiser Kinard

Last updated
Bruiser Kinard
Frank Kinard.jpg
No. 25, 44
Position: Offensive tackle
Personal information
Born:(1914-10-23)October 23, 1914
Pelahatchie, Mississippi
Died:September 7, 1985(1985-09-07) (aged 70)
Jackson, Mississippi
Height:6 ft 1 in (1.85 m)
Weight:216 lb (98 kg)
Career information
High school:Jackson (MS) Central
College: Ole Miss
NFL Draft: 1938  / Round: 3 / Pick: 18
Career history
As a player:
As a coach:
As an administrator:
  • Ole Miss (1971–1973)
    Athletic director
Career highlights and awards
NFL

AAFC

  • First-team All-AAFC (1946)
Player stats at PFR

Frank Manning "Bruiser" Kinard Sr. (October 23, 1914 – September 7, 1985) was an American football tackle and coach and university athletic administrator. He was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame as a charter member in 1951 and into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1971.

Contents

A native of Pelahatchie, Mississippi, he played college football for Ole Miss from 1935 to 1937. He was the first player from any Mississippi school to receive first-team All-American honors, receiving those honors in both 1936 and 1937.

Kinard was drafted by the Brooklyn Dodgers in the third round of the 1938 NFL Draft and played seven years in the National Football League (NFL) for the Dodgers/Tigers from 1938 to 1944. He was selected as a first-team All-Pro in six of his seven years in the NFL (1938, 1940–1944). After missing the 1945 NFL season due to wartime service in the United States Navy, he played two years in the All-America Football Conference (AAFC) for the New York Yankees from 1946 to 1947 and was selected as a first-team All-AAFC player in 1946.

Kinard also served as an assistant coach for New York Yankees in 1947 and for the Ole Miss football program from 1948 to 1970, as Ole Miss' athletic director from 1971 to 1973, and as its assistant dean of student personnel from 1974 until 1978.

Early years

Kinard was born in Pelahatchie, Mississippi, in 1914. [1] His father Major Henry Kinard and mother Pearl (Wooley) Kinard were both Mississippi natives. [2] His father worked variously as a farmer, [2] a laborer, [3] and the proprietor of a lunch room in Utica, Mississippi. [4]

Kinard began high school as a freshman at Rolling Fork High School and then played his sophomore through senior years at Central High School in Jackson, Mississippi. [5] The sheriff of Hinds County reportedly recruited Kinard, already an excellent football player, to move to Jackson and offered his father a job as a jailer to facilitate the move. [6] Kinard acquired the nickname "Bruiser" after tackling one of his teammates during a practice scrimmage at Central High School. [3] [5] He was the president of the senior class, ranked in the top third of his class, and graduated in 1933. [3] [7]

Kinard had four brothers and two sisters. [3] Two of his younger brothers, George Kinard and Billy Kinard, also played professional football. [1]

Football player

Ole Miss

Kinard attended the University of Mississippi (Ole Miss), lettered for the Ole Miss Rebels from 1935 to 1937 and served as co-captain of the 1937 Ole Miss squad. During his three years at Ole Miss, Kinard appeared in all 34 games and averaged 55 minutes per game. [8] During one season, he played all 60 minutes in nine games. [5]

With Kinard playing tackle, the 1936 Ole Miss team compiled a 9–3 record and played in the school's first bowl game, a 20–19 loss to Catholic University in the 1936 Orange Bowl. [9] During his junior and senior seasons, Ole Miss went 9–10–3, [9] but Kinard nevertheless received recognition as follows:

Kinard was an above-average student at Ole Miss, president of the sophomore class, and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. [3] He graduated from Ole Miss in 1938 with a bachelor of science degree in commerce. [3]

Brooklyn Dodgers/Tigers

Kinard was selected by the Brooklyn Dodgers in the third round (18th overall pick) of the 1938 NFL Draft. [1] He made $1,974 as a rookie, a sum that Kinard recalled "was a lot of money back then." [5] Even in 1938, Kinard was small for a lineman at 210 pounds, but he noted: "I had enough ability to offset my size. And my speed was a lot better than any of the linemen." [5] He was a two-way player known for making "crushing blocks" on offense and as a "smothering, dominant tackler" who made "stops all over the field" on defense. [20]

Joe Stydahar, a fellow Pro Football Hall of Fame inductee who played against Kinard, recalled: "The Brooklyn team used to have plays designed just for the blocking of Kinard. They'd get Frank out there against a defender and he'd just mow them down." [21]

Kinard spent seven seasons with the Dodgers from 1938 to 1944 and developed a reputation as one of the toughest and most durable players in the NFL. According to his Pro Football Hall of Fame biography, he "rarely needed a rest and near-60-minute performances were the rule, rather than the exception." [22] He appeared as a starter at tackle in every game for the Dodgers in 1938, 1939, 1941, 1942, 1943, and 1944. During his seven years in the NFL, he missed only two games, [1] those coming in the 1940 season after an opposing player stepped on his hand and gangrene threatened amputation of the hand. [21] Kinard was also a regular on the NFL's annual All-Pro teams receiving first-team recognition from one or more selectors in six of his seven years in the NFL: in 1938 from the Pro Football Writers Association (PFWA); in 1940 from the NFL, Associated Press (AP), United Press (UP), and International News Service (INS); in 1941 from the NFL and UP; in 1942 from the INS; and in 1943 and 1944 from the AP. [1] He received second-team All-Pro honors in 1939 from the NFL, UP, and PFWA. [1]

Although used principally as a tackle, Kinard scored 42 points for the Yankees, scoring touchdowns on receptions in 1943 and a fumble recovery in 1941, kicking a field goal in 1943, and converting 27 of 30 extra-point kicks. [1]

With Jock Sutherland as head coach, the Dodgers ranked among the top teams in the NFL, finishing second in the NFL East with records of 8–3 in 1940 and 7–4 in 1941. Sutherland left the team in 1942, and the club dropped to 2–8 in 1943 and 0–10 in 1944. [23]

After the Dodgers winless 1944 season, Kinard enlisted in the United States Navy in April 1945. He served until March 1946. [24] Kinard and his brother George Kinard played at tackle and guard, respectively, for the Fleet City Navy football team based at Camp Shoemaker in Dublin, California. [25] Kinard was named to the All-Service football team selected by West Coast sports writers in December 1945. [26]

New York Yankees

In January 1946, Dan Topping, owner of the New York Yankees of the newly-formed All-America Football Conference (AAFC), signed the Kinard brothers and four others from the Navy's Fleet City football team. [27] Bruiser Kinard started all 14 games for Yankees in 1946, [1] helping the team to a 10–3–1 record, good for first place in the AAFC's East Division. The team then lost in the AAFC championship game to the 1946 Cleveland Browns. [28] At the end of the 1946 season, Kinard was selected by the AP, UP, and AAFC as a first-team All-AAFC player. [1]

Kinard returned to the Yankees in 1947 and appeared in all 14 games, but in only three as a starter. [1] Kinard was also an assistant coach for the Yankees during the 1947 season. [3] He announced his retirement as a player in January 1948 at age 33. [29]

Honors and awards

Kinard received numerous honors and awards for his accomplishments as a football player, notably including induction into the two major football halls of fame. He was inducted as a charter member into the College Football Hall of Fame in 1951, [8] and in 1971 he was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame. [30] Other significant awards and honors include:

Coaching and administrative career

In February 1948, Kinard was hired as the line coach at Ole Miss under Johnny Vaught. [42] He remained on Vaught's staff for 21 years. During the 12-year span from 1952 to 1963, Ole Miss won six SEC championships and was ranked in the top 11 of the final AP Poll 10 times, including No. 2 finishes in 1959 and 1960 and a No. 3 finish in 1962. [9] Kinard had offers to become a head coach in the NFL for the Boston Patriots and New York Giants, but opted to stay at Ole Miss. [5]

Kinard also served as acting head coach at Ole Miss for the last half of the 1970 season after Vaught suffered a heart attack on October 20. [43] [44] In six games under Kinard, the 1970 Rebels won three games and lost three, including losses to rivals Mississippi State and LSU and to Auburn in the 1971 Gator Bowl. However, Ole Miss credits the entire 1970 season to Vaught.

In January 1971, Ole Miss hired Kinard as its athletic director and his younger brother Billy Kinard as its head football coach. [45] In 1971, the Kinards led the 1971 Ole Miss team to a 10–2 record and a No. 15 ranking in the final AP Poll. However, the team's fortunes declined in 1972 with a 5–5 record. In September 1973, after Ole Miss lost two of the first three games, the university fired Billy Kinard as head coach and relieved Bruiser of his duties as athletic director. [46]

Bruiser remained employed by Ole Miss and was appointed assistant dean of student personnel in June 1974. [47] He held that position until he retired in 1978. [5]

Family and later years

Kinard married Mildred Frances "Midge" Kirk (1915–2006) in 1933 while they were seniors in high school. [5] [48] They had two sons, Frank Jr. and John. [49]

In 1982, Kinard and his wife moved from Oxford, Mississippi, to Jackson, Mississippi, where they lived until Kinard's death. [50] [7] Kinard suffered from Alzheimer's disease that eventually resulted in the near total loss of his memory. [6] He died in 1985 at age 70 at the Veterans Administration Medical Center in Jackson. [7] [51] He was buried at Lakewood Memorial Park in Jackson. [52]

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The 1947 Ole Miss Rebels football team was an American football team that represented the University of Mississippi as a member of the Southeastern Conference (SEC) during the 1947 college football season. In its first season under head coach Johnny Vaught, the team compiled a 9–2 record, won the SEC championship, was ranked No. 13 in the final AP Poll, and outscored opponents by a total of 269 to 110. The team was invited to the 1948 Delta Bowl where it defeated TCU, 13–9.

The 1954 Ole Miss Rebels football team represented the University of Mississippi during the 1954 college football season. The Rebels were led by eighth-year head coach Johnny Vaught and played their home games at Hemingway Stadium in Oxford, Mississippi and Crump Stadium in Memphis, Tennessee. Ole Miss was champion of the Southeastern Conference, finishing the regular season with a record of 9–1, and ranked 6th in both major polls. They were invited to the 1955 Sugar Bowl, where they lost to Navy.

The 1955 Ole Miss Rebels football team represented the University of Mississippi during the 1955 college football season. The Rebels were led by ninth-year head coach Johnny Vaught and played their home games at Hemingway Stadium in Oxford, Mississippi. Ole Miss was champion of the Southeastern Conference for the second consecutive season, finishing the regular season with a record of 9–1, ranked 10th in the final AP Poll. They were invited to the 1956 Cotton Bowl Classic, where they defeated TCU, 14–13.

The 1963 Ole Miss Rebels football team represented the University of Mississippi during the 1963 NCAA University Division football season. The Rebels were led by 17th-year head coach Johnny Vaught and played their home games at Hemingway Stadium in Oxford, Mississippi. Ole Miss were champions of the Southeastern Conference, finishing the regular season with a record of 7–0–2 and ranked 7th in the final AP Poll. They were invited to the 1964 Sugar Bowl, where they lost to fellow SEC member Alabama.

The 1947 Mississippi State Maroons football team was an American football team that represented Mississippi State College in the Southeastern Conference (SEC) during the 1947 college football season. In its eighth season under head coach Allyn McKeen, the team compiled a 7–3 record, finished fourth in the SEC, and outscored opponents by a total of 169 to 89.

The 1946 Mississippi State Maroons football team was an American football team that represented Mississippi State College in the Southeastern Conference during the 1946 college football season. In their seventh season under head coach Allyn McKeen, the Maroons compiled an 8–2 record and outscored all opponents by a total of 271 to 71.

The 1969 Ole Miss Rebels football team represented the University of Mississippi during the 1969 NCAA University Division football season. The Rebels were led by 23rd-year head coach Johnny Vaught and played their home games at Hemingway Stadium in Oxford, Mississippi and Mississippi Veterans Memorial Stadium in Jackson. The team competed as members of the Southeastern Conference, finishing in fifth. Ole Miss ended the year with five straight victories, including three over top ten-ranked opponents. In their 13th straight bowl appearance, Ole Miss defeated then-No. 3 Arkansas in the 1970 Sugar Bowl. They were ranked 8th in the final AP Poll, conducted after bowl season, and 13th in the Coaches Poll, which was conducted before bowl season.

The 1941 Ole Miss Rebels football team was an American football team that represented the University of Mississippi in the Southeastern Conference (SEC) during the 1941 college football season. In their fourth season under head coach Harry Mehre, the Rebels compiled a 6–2–1 record, outscored opponents by a total of 131 to 67, finished fifth in the conference, and were ranked No. 17 in the final AP Poll. The Rebels played their home games at Hemingway Stadium in Oxford, Mississippi. Ole Miss was ranked in the final AP Poll for the first time in school history.

The 1953 Ole Miss Rebels football team represented the University of Mississippi during the 1953 college football season. The Rebels were led by seventh-year head coach Johnny Vaught and played their home games at Hemingway Stadium in Oxford, Mississippi. They competed as members of the Southeastern Conference, finishing in a three-way tie for second with a record of 7–2–1. They were not invited to a bowl game.

The 1958 Ole Miss Rebels football team represented the University of Mississippi during the 1958 NCAA University Division football season. The Rebels were led by 12th-year head coach Johnny Vaught and played their home games at Hemingway Stadium in Oxford, Mississippi. They competed as members of the Southeastern Conference, finishing in second with a regular season record of 8–2, and were ranked 11th in the final AP Poll. They were invited to the 1958 Gator Bowl, where they defeated fellow SEC member Florida, 7–3.

The 1946 Ole Miss Rebels football team was an American football team that represented the University of Mississippi in the Southeastern Conference (SEC) during the 1946 college football season. In their first year under head coach Harold Drew, the Rebels compiled a 2–7 record and were outscored by a total of 144 to 76.

The 1925 Ole Miss Rebels football team was an American football team that represented the University of Mississippi as a member of the Southern Conference during its 1925 season. The team compiled a 5–5 record, tied for last place in the conference, and outscored opponents by a total of 147 to 87. In February 1925, Homer Hazel signed to become the head football coach at Ole Miss.

References

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  3. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 "Bruiser Kinard On Another A-A Team". The Clarion-Ledger. November 7, 1962. p. 21 via Newspapers.com.
  4. 1930 U.S. Census entry for Major H. Kinard and family. Son F. M. was age 15 and born in Mississippi. Census Place: Utica, Hinds, Mississippi; Roll: 1148; Page: 7A; Enumeration District: 0036; FHL microfilm: 2340883. Ancestry.com. 1930 United States Federal Census [database on-line].
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  34. "Dr. Byrd Named To Helms Grid Coaches Hall of Fame". Baltimore Sun. September 23, 1955. p. 23 via Newspapers.com.
  35. "Hall of Fame Has 4 Greats". The Clarion-Ledger. April 9, 1961. p. 15 via Newspapers.com.
  36. "Bruiser Kinard Given Top Honor As All-Time Gridders Selected". The Clarion-Ledger. September 18, 1969. p. D5 via Newspapers.com.
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  48. "Bruiser Kinard On Collegiate All-Star Grid Squad: Ole Miss Tackle Is A Winner". The Clarion-Ledger. July 27, 1938. p. 7 via Newspapers.com.
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