Kim already covered your question but felt obliged to respond anyways.
Sprint training is just that; sprint training. Lydiard believed that too many distance runners spend way too much time concentrating running a lot and repetitions and not enough to work on technique and sprinting speed. He used to have his distance men and marathon runners enter 100m and 200m at club level meets.
Drills mainly include high knee exercise, bounding on flat, what Lydiard calls "striding" (like drawing a circle with your leg???), and run-tall exercises. Runner's World had an excellent article written by coach Bill Dellinger in the 80s. Exercises include high knee, "zombi", butt-kick, skipping, etc. One of the athletes shown in the article was Tom Byers.
As Kim stated, they ran quite a bit even during an "easy" day with the schedule calling for only 10X100m. Lydiard said they jogged 4 miles to the local track and 4 miles back, skipping a closer track so they can get some miles in. And, yes, morning jog as supplementary exercise.
If you are asking "sprint training" in between hill training days; Lydiard has said "leg-speed" would be a good exercise to perform on those alternate days. After 1000 miles of "slow" jogging, your leg turn-over needs to be revived. So the idea is simply to move your legs as fast as you can, approximately 10X100~150m (with warm-up and cool-down). He used to prescribed 3 days of hills and 3 days of leg-speed. But those were days when his runners did tons of hill running. If the hill is short, or if you can't handle hills, say, more than 30 minutes; I'd opt to include at least one long jog of 90 minutes or so just to keep your aerobic development going. If having so many days of speed oriented training in a week, don't hesitate to take an easy jog day(s).