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Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
(August 16, 1862 – March 17, 1965) was an American athlete and college coach in multiple sports, primarily American football. He served as the head football coach at the International Young Men's Christian Association Training School (now called Springfield College) (1890–1891), the University of Chicago (1892–1932), and the College of the Pacific (1933–1946), compiling a career college football record of 314–199–35. His Chicago Maroons teams of 1905 and 1913 have been recognized as national champions. He was also the head basketball coach for one season at the University of Chicago
University of Chicago
(1920–1921), and the head baseball coach there for 19 seasons (1893–1905, 1907–1913). At the University of Chicago, Stagg also instituted an annual prep basketball tournament and track meet. Both drew the top high school teams and athletes from around the United States. Stagg played football as an end at Yale University
Yale University
and was selected to the first College Football All-America Team in 1889. He was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame
College Football Hall of Fame
as both a player and a coach in the charter class of 1951 and was the only individual honored in both roles until the 1990s. Influential in other sports, Stagg developed basketball as a five-player sport. This five-man concept allowed his 10 (later 11) man football team the ability to compete with each other and to stay in shape over the winter. Stagg was elected to the Basketball
Basketball
Hall of Fame in its first group of inductees in 1959. Stagg also forged a bond between sports and religious faith early in his career that remained important to him for the rest of his life.[1]

Contents

1 Early years

1.1 Yale

1.1.1 Baseball 1.1.2 Football 1.1.3 Basketball

1.2 Springfield

2 Coaching career 3 Family 4 Legacy

4.1 Stagg Bowl 4.2 Invention

5 Head coaching record

5.1 College football 5.2 College basketball

6 See also 7 References 8 Books 9 External links

Early years[edit] Stagg was born in a poor Irish neighborhood of West Orange, New Jersey, and matriculated at Phillips Exeter Academy.[2][3] Yale[edit] Stagg attended Yale College, where he was a divinity student, and a member of the Psi Upsilon
Psi Upsilon
fraternity.[4] Baseball[edit] He played as a pitcher on his college baseball team; he declined an opportunity to play for six different professional baseball teams.[2] He nonetheless influenced the game through his invention of the batting cage.[5]

Stagg (far left) on Yale's 1888 team

Football[edit] Stagg played on the 1888 team. He was an end on the first All-America team, selected in 1889. Basketball[edit] He went on to earn an MPE from the Young Men's Christian Training School, now known as Springfield College. On March 11, 1892, Stagg, still an instructor at the YMCA School, played in the first public game of basketball at the Springfield YMCA. A crowd of 200 watched as the student team beat the faculty, 5–1. Stagg scored the only basket for the losing side. He popularized basketball teams having five players.[6] Springfield[edit] He later abandoned the theology career and received a MPE from Young Men's Christian Training School (now known as Springfield College) in 1891.[7] Coaching career[edit]

Stagg in 1899

Stagg became the first paid football coach at Williston Seminary, a secondary school, in 1890. This was also Stagg's first time receiving pay to coach football. He would coach there one day a week while also coaching full-time at Springfield College.[8] Stagg then coached at the University of Chicago
University of Chicago
from 1892 to 1932. University president Robert Maynard Hutchins forced out the septuagenarian Stagg, who he felt was too old to continue coaching.[9][10] At age 70, Stagg moved on to the College of the Pacific in Stockton, California, where he coached from 1933 to 1946. In 1946 Stagg was asked to resign as football coach at Pacific.[11] During his career, he developed numerous basic tactics for the game (including the man in motion and the lateral pass), as well as some equipment. Stagg played himself in the movie Knute Rockne, All American
Knute Rockne, All American
released in 1940. From 1947 to 1952 he served as co-coach with his son, Amos Jr., at Susquehanna University
Susquehanna University
in Pennsylvania. In 1924, he served as a coach with the U.S. Olympic Track and Field team in Paris. Stagg's final job was as kicking coach at the local junior college in Stockton, California, which was then known as Stockton College. "The Grand Old Man of Football" retired from Stockton College at the age of 96 and later died in Stockton, California, at 102 years old.[12] Family[edit] Stagg was married to the former Stella Robertson on September 10, 1894. The couple had three children: two sons, Amos Jr. and Paul, and a daughter, Ruth. Both sons played for the elder Stagg as quarterbacks at the University of Chicago
University of Chicago
and each later coached college football. In 1952, Barbara Stagg, Amos' granddaughter, started coaching the high school girls' basketball team for Slatington High School
Slatington High School
in Slatington, Pennsylvania. Legacy[edit] Two high schools in the United States, one in Palos Hills, Illinois, and the other in Stockton, California, and an elementary school in Chicago, Illinois, are named after Stagg.[13][14][15] The NCAA Division III National Football Championship game, played in Salem, Virginia, is named the Stagg Bowl after him.[5] The athletic stadium at Springfield College
Springfield College
is named Stagg Field.[16] The football field at Susquehanna University
Susquehanna University
is named Amos Alonzo Stagg Field
Stagg Field
in honor of both Stagg Sr. and Jr.[17] Stagg was the namesake of the University of Chicago's old Stagg Field
Stagg Field
where, on December 2, 1942, a team of Manhattan Project
Manhattan Project
scientists led by Enrico Fermi
Enrico Fermi
created the world's first controlled, self-sustaining nuclear chain reaction under the west stands of the abandoned stadium.[18] At University of the Pacific in Stockton, California, one of the campus streets is known as Stagg Way and Pacific Memorial Stadium, the school's football and soccer stadium, was renamed Amos Alonzo Stagg Memorial Stadium
Stagg Memorial Stadium
on October 15, 1988.[19] Phillips Exeter Academy
Phillips Exeter Academy
also has a field named for him and a statue.[20] A field in West Orange, New Jersey
West Orange, New Jersey
on Saint Cloud Avenue is also named for him.[21] The Amos Alonzo Stagg Award is awarded to the "individual, group or institution whose services have been outstanding in the advancement of the best interests of football."[22] The winner of the Big Ten Football Championship Game, started in 2011, receives the Stagg Championship Trophy, named in his honor.[23] At the College of William and Mary, the Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
Society was organized during 1979–1980 by students and faculty opposed to a plan by the institution’s Board of Visitors to move William and Mary back into big-time college football several decades after a scandal there involving grade changes for football players. The Society was loosely organized, but successful in combating, among other plans, a major expansion of the William and Mary football stadium. Collections of Amos Alonzo Stagg's papers are held at the University of Chicago
Chicago
Library, Special
Special
Collections Research Center and at the University of the Pacific Library, Holt Atherton Department of Special Collections.[24][25] The Alonzo Stagg 50/20 Hike goes through Arlington, Virginia, Washington, DC
Washington, DC
and Maryland.[26] The Stagg Tree, a giant sequoia in the Alder Creek Grove
Alder Creek Grove
and the fifth largest tree in the world, is named in honor of Amos Alonzo Stagg. Stagg Bowl[edit] The Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
Bowl, otherwise known as the NCAA Division III Football Championship Game since 1973, is competed annually as the final game of the NCAA Division III Football Tournament. The Stagg Bowl can be traced back to 1969, prior to the inception of the D-III national championship. At that time—from 1969 to 1973—the Stagg Bowl was one of two bowls competed at the College Division level—the Knute Rockne Bowl and the Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
Bowl. In 1973, the NCAA instituted the D-III national championship, and the Stagg Bowl was adopted as the moniker for that game. The first 10 Stagg Bowls were played in Phenix City, Alabama, from 1973 to 1982. Wittenberg University (Ohio) won the inaugural game via a 41–0 result over Juniata College (Pa.). The game moved to Kings Island, Ohio, for the 1983 and 1984 editions, with Augustana College (Ill.) winning the first two of its four straight NCAA titles. The Stagg Bowl returned to Phenix City for five more years, before spending three seasons in Bradenton, Florida. In 1993, the Stagg Bowl moved to Salem, Va., where it has been competed each year since (20 games after the 2012 championship). The University of Mount Union (formerly Mount Union College) won the first of its NCAA Division III-record 12 football national championships in 1993.[27] Invention[edit]

Stagg invented the end-around play (diagram pictured), and published the first book with plays diagrammed

The following is a list of innovations Stagg introduced to American football. Where known, the year of its first use is annotated in parentheses. Stagg is noted as a 'contributor' if he was one of a group of individuals responsible for a given innovation.

Ends-back formation (1890)[28] Reverse play (1890)[22][28] 7–2–2 defense (1890)[29] First indoor game (1891)[28] First book on football with diagrams (1893; with Minnesota's Henry Williams)[28] First intersectional game (1894)[28] center snap (1894; John Heisman
John Heisman
and Walter Camp
Walter Camp
claimed to have invented it in 1893)[30] onside kick (1894; possibly contributor)[30][31] huddle (1896)[5][28] quick kick (1896)[30] Short punt (1896)[32] Spiral snap (1896; contributor alongside Walter Camp, George Washington Woodruff and Germany Schulz)[30][33] line shift (1897)[31] placement kick (1897; Stagg believed Princeton used it earlier)[30] lateral pass (1898)[5] tackling dummy (1899)[5][34] unbalanced line (1900)[31] Notre Dame Box
Notre Dame Box
(1905)[32] varsity letters (1906)[5] Statue of Liberty play
Statue of Liberty play
(1908)[35] uniform numbers (1913)[5] T formation
T formation
(contributor)[36] forward pass (contributor alongside Eddie Cochems
Eddie Cochems
and Walter Camp)[30] man in motion[5][31] sleeper play[31] quarterback keeper[36] delayed buck[37] linebacker position[37] hip pads[37] numerical designation of plays[5] padded goalposts[5] end-around[5]

Head coaching record[edit] College football[edit]

Year Team Overall Conference Standing Bowl/playoffs AP#

YMCA (Independent) (1890–1891)

1890 YMCA 5–3

1891 YMCA 5–8–1

YMCA: 10–11–1

Chicago Maroons
Chicago Maroons
(Independent) (1892–1895)

1892 Chicago 1–4–2

1893 Chicago 6–4–2

1894 Chicago 11–7–1

1895 Chicago 7–3

Chicago Maroons
Chicago Maroons
(Western Conference / Big Ten Conference) (1896–1932)

1896 Chicago 11–2–1 3–2 4th

1897 Chicago 8–1 3–1 2nd

1898 Chicago 9–2–1 3–1 2nd

1899 Chicago 12–0–2 4–0 1st

1900 Chicago 7–5–1 2–3–1 6th

1901 Chicago 5–5–2 0–4–1 9th

1902 Chicago 11–1 5–1 2nd

1903 Chicago 10–2–1 4–1 4th

1904 Chicago 8–1–1 5–1–1 3rd

1905 Chicago 11–0 7–0 1st

1906 Chicago 4–1 3–1 4th

1907 Chicago 4–1 4–0 1st

1908 Chicago 5–0–1 5–0 1st

1909 Chicago 4–1–2 4–1–1 2nd

1910 Chicago 2–5 2–4 7th

1911 Chicago 6–1 5–1 2nd

1912 Chicago 6–1 6–1 2nd

1913 Chicago 7–0 7–0 1st

1914 Chicago 4–2–1 4–2–1 7th

1915 Chicago 5–2 4–2 3rd

1916 Chicago 3–4 3–3 5th

1917 Chicago 3–2–1 2–2–1 5th

1918 Chicago 0–6 0–5 10th

1919 Chicago 5–2 4–2 3rd

1920 Chicago 3–4 2–4 8th

1921 Chicago 6–1 4–1 2nd

1922 Chicago 5–1–1 4–0–1 1st

1923 Chicago 7–1 7–1 3rd

1924 Chicago 4–1–3 3–0–3 1st

1925 Chicago 3–4–1 2–2–1 7th

1926 Chicago 2–6 0–5 10th

1927 Chicago 4–4 4–4 5th

1928 Chicago 2–7 0–5 10th

1929 Chicago 7–3 1–3 7th

1930 Chicago 2–5–2 0–4 10th

1931 Chicago 2–6–1 1–4 8th

1932 Chicago 3–4–1 1–4 8th

Chicago: 244–111–27 115–74–12

Pacific Tigers (Far Western Conference) (1933–1942)

1933 Pacific 5–5 3–2 3rd

1934 Pacific 4–5 2–2 4th

1935 Pacific 5–4–1 3–1 2nd

1936 Pacific 5–4–1 4–0 1st

1937 Pacific 3–5–2 3–1 2nd

1938 Pacific 7–3 4–0 1st

1939 Pacific 6–6–1 2–1 2nd

1940 Pacific 4–5 2–0 1st

1941 Pacific 4–7 3–0 1st

1942 Pacific 2–6–1 2–0 1st

Pacific Tigers (Independent) (1943–1946)

1943 Pacific 7–2

19

1944 Pacific 3–8

1945 Pacific 0–10–1

1946 Pacific 5–7

L Optimist

Pacific: 60–77–7 28–7

Total: 314–199–35

      National championship         Conference title         Conference division title or championship game berth

#Rankings from final AP Poll.

College basketball[edit]

Season Team Overall Conference Standing Postseason

Chicago Maroons
Chicago Maroons
(Big Ten Conference) (1920–1921)

1920–21 Chicago 14–6 6–6 8th

Chicago: 14–6 6–6

Total: 14–6

See also[edit]

Biography portal

List of college football coaches with 200 wins List of college football coaches with 100 losses List of college football coaches with 20 ties List of college football coaches who coached games in stadiums named after themselves

References[edit]

^ " Special
Special
Collections Research Center - Special
Special
Collections Research Center - The University of Chicago
University of Chicago
Library". www.lib.UChicago.edu. Retrieved October 23, 2017.  ^ a b Pope, p. 236 ^ "STAGG DIES AT 102; DEAN OF COACHES; 76 Years in College Football -- On First All-America $TAGGDIESATt02; DEAN OF GOACHES Football's Patriarch Led College Teams 70 Years". NYTimes.com. Retrieved October 23, 2017.  ^ Robbins 2002, p. 126 ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Wulf 2009, p. 24 ^ Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
Archived August 31, 2009, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Lester 1995, p. 9 ^ Considine 1962, p. 37 ^ Davis 2006, p. 135 ^ "STAGG IS RETIRED AS CHICAGO COACH". The New York Times. Associated Press. October 14, 1932. Retrieved October 25, 2010.  ^ "COP, Stagg Still Confer". San Francisco: Lodi News-Sentinel. December 2, 1946. Retrieved April 22, 2012.  ^ Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
at Find a Grave ^ "CPS : Schools : School". www.CPS.edu. Retrieved October 23, 2017.  ^ "Home Page - Stagg". district.d230.org. Retrieved October 23, 2017.  ^ "School Loop: Participating Schools". ashs-susd-ca.SchoolLoop.com. Retrieved October 23, 2017.  ^ "Stagg Field". Archived from the original on November 5, 2011. Retrieved November 17, 2011.  ^ "Amos Alonzo Stagg Field
Stagg Field
at Nicholas A. Lopardo Stadium". Retrieved November 17, 2011.  ^ "The Manhattan Project". Archived from the original on October 28, 2011. Retrieved November 17, 2011.  ^ "Stagg Memorial Stadium". Retrieved November 17, 2011.  ^ "Athletic and Outdoor Facilities". Retrieved November 17, 2011.  ^ "West Orange, NJ - Official Website". www.WestOrange.org. Retrieved October 23, 2017.  ^ a b " Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
Award". AFCA.com. Retrieved October 23, 2017.  ^ Associated Press
Associated Press
(November 14, 2011). "Big Ten removes Joe Paterno's name from championship trophy". The Detroit News.  ^ "Guide to the Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
Papers 1866-1964". Retrieved July 16, 2013.  ^ " Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
Collection" (PDF). Retrieved November 17, 2011.  ^ "Alonzo Stagg 50/20 Hike - BSA Troop 111 Arlington, Virginia". Troop111.org. Retrieved October 23, 2017.  ^ NCAA Division III Football Championship
NCAA Division III Football Championship
record book ^ a b c d e f Pope, pp. 231–232 ^ Perrin 1987, p. 84 ^ a b c d e f Danzig 1956, p. 175 ^ a b c d e College Football: The Coach, Time magazine, March 26, 1965. ^ a b Otto 1969, p. 204 ^ "Germany Schulz". College Football Hall of Fame. Archived from the original on February 13, 2015. Retrieved December 17, 2007.  ^ Stagg 1927, p. 109 ^ Whittingham 2001, p. 40 ^ a b Lester 1995, p. 251 ^ a b c Journal of Health, Physical Education, Recreation, Volume 44, p. xviii, American Association for Health, Physical Education, and Recreation, 1973.

Books[edit]

Considine, Bob (1962). The unreconstructed amateur: a pictorial biography of Amos Alonzo Stagg. Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
Foundation.  Danzig, Allison (1956). The History of American Football: Its Great Teams, Players, and Coaches. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall.  Davis, Jeff (2006). Papa Bear. McGraw-Hill Professional. ISBN 0-07-147741-1.  Lester, Robin (1995). Stagg's University: The Rise, Decline, and Fall of Big-time Football at Chicago. University of Illinois
Illinois
Press.  Otto, J. R. (1969). Football. Taylor & Francis.  Perrin, Tom (1987). Football: A College History. McFarland.  Pope, Edwin. Football's Greatest Coaches.  Robbins, Alexandra (2002). Secrets of the Tomb: Skull and Bones, the Ivy League, and the Hidden Paths of Power. Little, Brown and Company.  Stagg, Amos Alonzo (1927). Touchdown!: As told by Coach Amos Alonzo Stagg to Wesley Winans Stout. Longmans, Green and Co.  Whittingham, Richard (2001). Rites of Autumn. Simon and Schuster. ISBN 0743222199.  Wulf, Steve (2009). The Mighty Book of Sports Knowledge. Random House, Inc. 

External links[edit]

University of Chicago
University of Chicago
profile Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
(coach) at the College Football Hall of Fame Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
(player) at the College Football Hall of Fame Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
at the Naismith Memorial Basketball
Basketball
Hall of Fame Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
on IMDb

Links to related articles

v t e

Springfield Pride head football coaches

Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
(1890–1891) Frank N. Seerley (1892–1894) James H. McCurdy (1895–1903) Charles E. Street (1904–1906) James H. McCurdy (1907–1916) Elmer Berry (1917–1921) Edward J. Hickox (1922–1923) John L. Rothacher (1924–1936) Paul Stagg (1937–1940) Wendell D. Mansfield (1941–1942) No team (1943–1945) Ossie Solem
Ossie Solem
(1946–1957) Edward T. Dunn (1958–1975) Howard S. Vandersea (1976–1983) Mike DeLong (1984–2015) Mike Cerasuolo (2016– )

v t e

Chicago Maroons
Chicago Maroons
head football coaches

Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
(1892–1932) Clark Shaughnessy
Clark Shaughnessy
(1933–1939) No team (1940–1962) Walter Hass (1963–1975) Bob Lombardi (1976–1978) Tom Kurucz (1979) Robert Larsen (1980–1982) Mick Ewing (1983–1987) Rich Parrinello (1988) Greg Quick (1989–1993) Dick Maloney (1994–2012) Chris Wilkerson (2013– )

v t e

Chicago Maroons
Chicago Maroons
head baseball coaches

Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
(1893–1912) Harlan Page
Harlan Page
(1913–1920) Fred Merrifield (1921) Nelson Norgren
Nelson Norgren
(1922–1926) Fritz Crisler
Fritz Crisler
(1927–1929) Nelson Norgren
Nelson Norgren
(1930) Harlan Page
Harlan Page
(1931) J. Kyle Anderson (1932–1970) John Angelus (1971–1978) Chuck Schacht (1979–1982) Roger Scott (1983–1984) Kevin McCarthy (1985) Greg Warzecka (1986–1989) Dave Wills # (1990) Brian Baldea (1991–2014) John Fitzgerald (2015– )

Pound sign (#) denotes interim head coach.

v t e

Chicago Maroons men's basketball
Chicago Maroons men's basketball
head coaches

Horace Butterworth (1895–1897) Unknown (1897–1903) Wilfred Childs (1903–1906) Joseph Raycroft (1906–1910) John Schommer
John Schommer
(1910–1911) Harlan Page
Harlan Page
(1911–1920) Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
(1920–1921) Nelson Norgren
Nelson Norgren
(1921–1942) J. Kyle Anderson (1942–1944) Nelson Norgren
Nelson Norgren
(1944–1957) Joseph Stampf (1957–1975) John Angelus (1975–1991) Pat Cunningham (1991–1999) Mike McGrath (1999– )

v t e

Pacific Tigers head football coaches

Unknown (1895) No team (1896–1897) Unknown (1898–1899) No team (1900–1918) George Sperry (1919) Paul McCoy (1920) Erwin Righter (1921–1932) Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
(1933–1946) Larry Siemering (1947–1950) Ernie Jorge (1951–1952) Jack Myers (1953–1960) John Rohde (1961–1963) Don Campora (1964–1965) Doug Scovil (1966–1969) Homer Smith (1970–1971) Chester Caddas (1972–1978) Bob Toledo
Bob Toledo
(1979–1982) Bob Cope
Bob Cope
(1983–1988) Walt Harris (1989–1991) Chuck Shelton (1992–1995)

v t e

1886 Yale Bulldogs football—national champions

Harry Beecher William T. Bull William Herbert Corbin Charles O. Gill Amos Alonzo Stagg George Washington Woodruff William Wurtenburg

Manager Clinton L. Hare

v t e

1887 Yale Bulldogs football—national champions

Harry Beecher William T. Bull William Herbert Corbin Charles O. Gill William Rhodes Amos Alonzo Stagg George Washington Woodruff William Wurtenburg

v t e

1888 Yale Bulldogs football—national champions

William T. Bull William Herbert Corbin Charles O. Gill William Heffelfinger Lee McClung William Rhodes Amos Alonzo Stagg George Washington Woodruff William Wurtenburg

Head coach Walter Camp

v t e

1905 Chicago Maroons
Chicago Maroons
football—national champions

Art Badenoch Hugo Bezdek William Boone Mark Catlin Sr. Leo DeTray Walter Eckersall Jesse Harper Lester Larson Hal Mefford Merrill C. Meigs Ed Parry Clarence W. Russell Lewis D. Scherer Mysterious Walker

Head coach: Amos Alonzo Stagg

Assistant coach: Frederick A. Speik

v t e

1913 Chicago Maroons
Chicago Maroons
football—national champions

Stan Baumgartner Harold Ernest Goettler Earl Huntington Paul Des Jardien Nelson Norgren Pete Russell A. G. Scanlon Laurens Shull Herman Stegeman

Head coach Amos Alonzo Stagg

Assistant coaches Harlan Page

Clark Sauer John B. Canning

v t e

1889 College Football All-America Team
1889 College Football All-America Team
consensus selections

Backfield

QB Edgar Allan Poe HB Roscoe Channing HB James P. Lee FB Snake Ames

Line

E Amos Alonzo Stagg E Arthur Cumnock T Hector Cowan T Charles O. Gill G William Heffelfinger G John Cranston C William George

v t e

AFCA Division I FBS Coach of the Year winners

1935: Waldorf 1936: Harlow 1937: Mylin 1938: Kern 1939: Anderson 1940: Shaughnessy 1941: Leahy 1942: Alexander 1943: Stagg 1944: Widdoes 1945: McMillin 1946: Blaik 1947: Crisler 1948: Oosterbaan 1949: Wilkinson 1950: Caldwell 1951: Taylor 1952: Munn 1953: Tatum 1954: Sanders 1955: Daugherty 1956: Wyatt 1957: Hayes 1958: Dietzel 1959: Schwartzwalder 1960: Warmath 1961: Bryant 1962: McKay 1963: Royal 1964: Broyles & Parseghian 1965: Prothro 1966: Cahill 1967: Pont 1968: Paterno 1969: Schembechler 1970: McClendon & Royal 1971: Bryant 1972: McKay 1973: Bryant 1974: Teaff 1975: Kush 1976: Majors 1977: James 1978: Paterno 1979: Bruce 1980: Dooley 1981: Ford 1982: Paterno 1983: Hatfield 1984: Edwards 1985: DeBerry 1986: Paterno 1987: MacPherson 1988: Nehlen 1989: McCartney 1990: Ross 1991: B. Lewis 1992: Stallings 1993: Alvarez 1994: Osborne 1995: Barnett 1996: Br. Snyder 1997: Carr 1998: Fulmer 1999: Beamer 2000: Stoops 2001: Coker & Friedgen 2002: Tressel 2003: Carroll 2004: Tuberville 2005: Paterno 2006: Grobe 2007: Mangino 2008: Whittingham 2009: Patterson 2010: C. Kelly 2011: Miles 2012: B. Kelly 2013: Cutcliffe 2014: Patterson 2015: Swinney 2016: MacIntyre 2017: Frost

v t e

National Football Foundation Gold Medal winners

1958: Dwight D. Eisenhower 1959: Douglas MacArthur 1960: Herbert Hoover
Herbert Hoover
& Amos Alonzo Stagg 1961: John F. Kennedy 1962: Byron "Whizzer" White 1963: Roger Q. Blough 1964: Donold B. Lourie 1965: Juan T. Trippe 1966: Earl H. "Red" Blaik 1967: Frederick L. Hovde 1968: Chester J. LaRoche 1969: Richard Nixon 1970: Thomas J. Hamilton 1971: Ronald Reagan 1972: Gerald Ford 1973: John Wayne 1974: Gerald B. Zornow 1975: David Packard 1976: Edgar B. Speer 1977: Louis H. Wilson 1978: Vincent dePaul Draddy 1979: William P. Lawrence 1980: Walter J. Zable 1981: Justin W. Dart 1982: Silver Anniversary Awards (NCAA) - All Honored Jim Brown, Willie Davis, Jack Kemp, Ron Kramer, Jim Swink 1983: Jack Kemp 1984: John F. McGillicuddy 1985: William I. Spencer 1986: William H. Morton 1987: Charles R. Meyer 1988: Clinton E. Frank 1989: Paul Brown 1990: Thomas H. Moorer 1991: George H. W. Bush 1992: Donald R. Keough 1993: Norman Schwarzkopf 1994: Thomas S. Murphy 1995: Harold Alfond 1996: Gene Corrigan 1997: Jackie Robinson 1998: John H. McConnell 1999: Keith Jackson 2000: Fred M. Kirby II 2001: Billy Joe "Red" McCombs 2002: George Steinbrenner 2003: Tommy Franks 2004: William V. Campbell 2005: Jon F. Hanson 2006: Joe Paterno
Joe Paterno
& Bobby Bowden 2007: Pete Dawkins
Pete Dawkins
& Roger Staubach 2008: John Glenn 2009: Phil Knight
Phil Knight
& Bill Bowerman 2010: Bill Cosby 2011: Robert Gates 2012: Roscoe Brown 2013: National Football League
National Football League
& Roger Goodell 2014: Tom Catena
Tom Catena
& George Weiss 2015: Condoleezza Rice 2016: Archie Manning

v t e

Naismith Memorial Basketball
Basketball
Hall of Fame Class of 1959

Players

Charley Hyatt Hank Luisetti George Mikan John Schommer

Coaches

Phog Allen Doc Carlson Walter Meanwell

Contributors

Luther Gulick Edward J. Hickox Ralph Morgan James Naismith Harold Olsen Amos Alonzo Stagg Oswald Tower

Referees

Matthew P. Kennedy

Teams

Original Celtics The First Team

v t e

Members of the Naismith Memorial Basketball
Basketball
Hall of Fame

Players

Guards

R. Allen Archibald Beckman Belov Bing Blazejowski Borgmann Brennan Cervi Cheeks Clayton Cooper-Dyke Cousy Dampier Davies Drexler Dumars Edwards Frazier Friedman Galis Gervin Goodrich Greer Guerin Hanson Haynes Holman Hyatt Isaacs Iverson Jeannette D. Johnson E. Johnson K. Jones S. Jones Jordan Kidd Lieberman Maravich Marcari Marčiulionis Martin McDermott McGrady D. McGuire Meyers R. Miller Monroe C. Murphy Nash Page Payton Petrović Phillip Posey Richmond Robertson Rodgers Roosma J. Russell Schommer Scott Sedran Sharman K. Smith Staley Steinmetz Stockton Swoopes Thomas Thompson Vandivier Wanzer West J. White Wilkens Woodard Wooden

Forwards

Arizin Barkley Barry Baylor Bird Bradley R. Brown Cunningham Curry Dalipagić Dantley DeBusschere Dehnert Endacott English Erving Foster Fulks Gale Gates Gola Hagan Havlicek Hawkins Hayes Haywood Heinsohn Hill Howell G. Johnson King Lucas Luisetti K. Malone McClain B. McCracken J. McCracken McGinnis McHale Mikkelsen C. Miller Mullin Pettit Pippen Pollard Radja Ramsey Rodman Schayes E. Schmidt O. Schmidt Stokes C. Thompson T. Thompson Twyman Walker Washington N. White Wilkes Wilkins Worthy Yardley

Centers

Abdul-Jabbar Barlow Beaty Bellamy Chamberlain Ćosić Cowens Crawford Daniels DeBernardi Donovan Ewing Gallatin Gilmore Gruenig Harris-Stewart Houbregs Issel W. Johnson Johnston M. Krause Kurland Lanier Leslie Lovellette Lapchick Macauley M. Malone McAdoo Meneghin Mikan Mourning S. Murphy Mutombo Olajuwon O'Neal Parish Pereira Reed Risen Robinson B. Russell Sabonis Sampson Semjonova Thurmond Unseld Wachter Walton Yao

Coaches

Alexeeva P. Allen Anderson Auerbach Auriemma Barmore Barry Blood Boeheim L. Brown Calhoun Calipari Cann Carlson Carnesecca Carnevale Carril Case Chancellor Chaney Conradt Crum Daly Dean Díaz-Miguel Diddle Drake Driesell Ferrándiz Gaines Gamba Gardner Gaze Gill Gomelsky Gunter Hannum Harshman Haskins Hatchell Heinsohn Hickey Hobson Holzman Hughes Hurley Iba Izzo P. Jackson Julian Keaney Keogan Knight Krzyzewski Kundla Lambert Leonard Lewis Litwack Loeffler Lonborg Magee McCutchan McGraw A. McGuire F. McGuire McLendon Meanwell Meyer Miller Moore Nelson Nikolić Novosel Olson Pitino Ramsay Richardson Riley Rubini Rupp Rush Sachs Self Sharman Shelton Sloan D. Smith Stringer Summitt Tarkanian Taylor Teague J. Thompson VanDerveer Wade Watts Wilkens G. Williams R. Williams Wooden Woolpert Wootten Yow

Contributors

Abbott Barksdale Bee Biasone H. Brown W. Brown Bunn Buss Clifton Colangelo Cooper Davidson Douglas Duer Embry Fagan Fisher Fleisher Gavitt Gottlieb Granik Gulick Harrison Hearn Henderson Hepp Hickox Hinkle Irish M. Jackson Jernstedt Jones Kennedy Knight J. Krause Lemon Liston Lloyd McLendon Lobo Mokray Morgan Morgenweck Naismith Newell Newton J. O'Brien L. O'Brien Olsen Podoloff Porter Raveling Reid Reinsdorf Ripley Sanders Saperstein Schabinger St. John Stagg Stanković Steitz Stern Taylor Thorn Tower Trester Vitale Wells Welts Wilke Winter Zollner

Referees

Bavetta Enright Garretson Hepbron Hoyt Kennedy Leith Mihalik Nichols Nucatola Quigley Rudolph Shirley Strom Tobey Walsh

Teams

1960 United States Olympic Team 1992 United States Olympic Team All-American Red Heads Buffalo Germans The First Team Harlem Globetrotters Immaculata College New York Renaissance Original Celtics Texas Western

v t e

1924 USA Olympic Track & Field Team

Track/road/cross country athletes

Karl Anderson Verne Booth Chester Bowman Charles Brookins Ray Buker William Churchill Louis Clarke (r) Commodore Cochran (r) Jimmy Connolly (t) Chan Coulter Bill Cox (t) Clarence DeMar Mike Devaney Ray Dodge Rilus Doolittle Schuyler Enck August Fager Horatio Fitch Charles Foster John Gray George Guthrie Lloyd Hahn Alan Helffrich (r) James Henigan George Hill Harry Hinkel Frank Hussey
Frank Hussey
(r) Earl Johnson Pitch Johnson Wayne Johnson Dan Kinsey Edward Kirby (t) Leo Larrivee (t) Al LeConey (r) George Lermond Oliver MacDonald (r) Charles Mellor Loren Murchison Bayes Norton Charley Paddock Russell Payne Harold Phelps Joie Ray (t) Bill Richardson Marvin Rick Ivan Riley Ray Robertson John Romig Jackson Scholz William Spencer William Stevenson (r) Arthur Studenroth J. Coard Taylor Morgan Taylor Willard Tibbetts (t) Ray Watson John Watters Frank Wendling Ralph Williams Eric Wilson Frank Zuna

Field/combined event athletes

Norman Anderson Otto Anderson Clifford Argue Lee Barnes Jim Brooker Leroy Brown William Comins Harry Frieda Ned Gourdin Glenn Graham Merwin Graham Brutus Hamilton Glenn Hartranft Ralph Hills Bud Houser DeHart Hubbard Robert Juday Mort Kaer Robert LeGendre Tom Lieb James McEachern Matt McGrath Jack Merchant William Neufeld Emerson Norton Gene Oberst Harold Osborn Tom Poor Gus Pope Lee Priester Albert Rose Ralph Spearow Fred Tootell Homer Whelchel Earle Wilson

Coaches and trainers

Lawson Robertson (head track coach) Walter Christie (head field coach) Eddie Farrell (assistant coach) Bill Hayward
Bill Hayward
(assistant coach) Harry Hillman
Harry Hillman
(assistant coach) Tom Keane (assistant coach) Jack Magee (assistant coach) Amos Alonzo Stagg
Amos Alonzo Stagg
(assistant coach) Eugene Vidal (assistant coach) Michael J. Ryan (marathon trainer)

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 45922448 LCCN: n90648

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