JFIFC    $ &%# #"(-90(*6+"#2D26;=@@@&0FKE>J9?@=C  =)#)==================================================IK" }!1AQa"q2#BR$3br %&'()*456789:CDEFGHIJSTUVWXYZcdefghijstuvwxyz w!1AQaq"2B #3Rbr $4%&'()*56789:CDEFGHIJSTUVWXYZcdefghijstuvwxyz ?m>Y\/ u ,VheIS+}k4 9ɔi z.~~v\3J.X>'C-Ȍaǵuvב <$c5oOsta@oVX.f9Tګ}idh y|ō'|ʱ'j+xM.ȑrۇlhjmZڽrO6ћ Gq"W+Kqf]pm[_,u&:W%KzWK%V ZIz&Ei6]lng8&``66\+\z4ɼcpXMz*gt&|;ͭ5mB6v%P:{]+jW3A(H sҼ>#dzimAyZr{J 'u{[j.ܭC_>N\(eI~*IdGn碁Ms?-./м$dU rMJcYFWg5qړ!a}0A]~nm5_LVZ2 f3+UxT UI)I[\Sܽ8cXKVXc-r@gVוK,e%_8Ed",nT\g$i甜UW["vpQ}դκvH+Rė$A`dd/0>u[f[VKy"uA9#/hAol-1JQpvu-*<+ɍwMZǧJ'bιyv-v\O%&(sYvd.b̪('v ]T8K(mwkv9_ R;3 !JI01ke $IPN[W=eu+Mym*ÎqH{E*tw}Է+˱W<SoZKR;K"mn4"[7T Oұ_ʰ[Ɍ(r(Ԓm=.5-#t8 F9#^m]\\ᗞW=fIaq`㠪rovl-B d=F*ޟIi 97R5{|s8+8%c]KpwQҌ=U`+(u; <*5K4J3Xk[L#b@FS?4H5J>daG"J|G ?w#W^ǏZ 孼(NcTغsnL51|#굼obǽfFKt2H+d#ZiAMY)5nRT;u!wi)ڭG@bjiL=jwcgs taken football years to figure out the "secret".&nbsp;</P> <P>In the 1950's, linemen averaged about 210 at places like Southern Cal. By the 1970's this had moved up to 240, the 1980's about 265 and in 1990 about 280 pounds. Now in 1996, many Division I lines average 300 pounds. If I said that I had a 6'2", 210 running back who was fast, you'd say, "What's your point?" It is now common place. Here is another example, Jim Druckenmiller is a 6'5", 225 pound quarterback at Virginia Tech who can Hang Clean 405 pounds!&nbsp;</P> <P>My point is that colleges could have done this in 1970. We had the knowledge. Football coaches in the 1970's would say, "Weights will screw up athletic ability or slow you down. They would also try a variety of machines, circuit train, work the upper body or just life without the other components of strength and conditioning. Two other common mistakes which held football players back werelong, an athlete must lift at least a total of 600 pounds between their bench, power clean and true parallel squat. In 1