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As English football zips up its autumn coat and Tony Pulis angles his baseball cap for battle, David Kemp is ambling down the slope towards the golden sands of San Clemente.
He’s still alive today so that’s fantastic.’Like many from his generation, 64-year-old Kemp frowns at some of football’s modern affectations but medical progress has saved lives.‘When we won the FA Cup we had six people running the football side of the club,’ he said. As luck would have it, a doctor was nearby walking his dog.
‘Bobby Gould, Don Howe, me, the physio, the kit-man and Ron Suart was the chief scout and he used to answer the phones, and that’s it.‘I did about 35 different jobs and now they employ hundreds of people. We called an ambulance, called off training and everything was all right.
At Stoke we won a semi-final 5-0 and he’s a “defensive” coach.
Liverpool were going to win the Premier League when they were 3-0 up at Palace and we draw 3-3. ‘Back at Stoke, most of the fans were very appreciative of what we achieved but you do get some bellyaching. Peter Crouch’s goal against Man City, where he lifted it over and volleyed it — a fantastic goal.‘In the same season Cameron Jerome scored a fantastic half- volley against Southampton. That game was 3-3 as well but once people make their minds up that’s it.’Among vintage railway signs, sports books and sporting medals, Kemp keeps an antique clocking-in machine in his home as a reminder of his days hopping around factory jobs as he played part-time football.
‘His training sessions would be long, about three hours or more, and they were hard.‘He came over to me once and said, “When I finish this, you take them and run them for 20 doggies”. After about eight, Dave comes over and says, “What’s going on here? ” They say it’s about eight and Dave says, “Well, that’s enough, in you go”. Clever management.’Back at Wimbledon more than a decade later and Kemp and Mick Harford took control when Joe Kinnear suffered a heart attack in the dressing room before a game at Sheffield Wednesday.‘It’s midweek and we (he and Kinnear) had gone the day before to watch a player at Chesterfield,’ said Kemp.
Born in Harrow, he was training as a teacher when he was offered a contract at Palace and became a cult hero at Pompey before moving to Canada and the USA.
Kemp played for seven clubs in North America’s various indoor and outdoor leagues of the 80s.
Fifteen years and hundreds of thousands of air miles later, one of the Premier League’s unsung coaching heroes has finally traded turf for surf.‘I’m useless in the water,’ admits Kemp, although he loves to walk his dog along the beach before his daily visit to the gym.
Then he takes advantage of the eight-hour time difference and tunes in for a lunch-time fix of live European football.