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Wayne Woodrow "Woody" Hayes (February 14, 1913 – March 12, 1987) was an American football
American football
player and coach. He served as the head coach at Denison University
Denison University
(1946–1948), Miami University
Miami University
in Oxford, Ohio (1949–1950), and Ohio State University
Ohio State University
(1951–1978), compiling a career college football record of 238 wins, 72 losses, and 10 ties. During his 28 seasons as the head coach of the Ohio
Ohio
State Buckeyes football program, Hayes' teams won five national championships (1954, 1957, 1961, 1968, 1970),[1] captured 13 Big Ten Conference
Big Ten Conference
titles, and amassed a record of 205–61–10. Over the last decade of his coaching tenure at Ohio
Ohio
State, Hayes's Buckeye squads faced off in a fierce rivalry against the Michigan Wolverines coached by Bo Schembechler, a former player under and assistant coach to Hayes. During that stretch in the Michigan– Ohio
Ohio
State football rivalry, dubbed "The Ten Year War", Hayes and Schembechler's teams won or shared the Big Ten Conference
Big Ten Conference
crown every season and usually each placed in the national rankings. Despite his great achievements at Ohio
Ohio
State, Hayes's coaching career ended ignominiously when he was dismissed from the University after punching Clemson linebacker Charlie Bauman for intercepting an Ohio State pass with two minutes left on the clock in the 1978 Gator Bowl. He was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame
College Football Hall of Fame
as a coach in 1983.

Contents

1 Early years 2 Coaching at Denison and Miami University 3 Ohio
Ohio
State 4 Controversies

4.1 1962 Rose Bowl vote 4.2 Comments on the My Lai Massacre 4.3 Confrontation with Jerry Markbreit 4.4 1978 Sugar Bowl 4.5 1978 Gator Bowl
1978 Gator Bowl
incident and dismissal

5 Final days and death 6 Legacy 7 Personal life

7.1 World War II movie host

8 Head coaching record 9 Coaching tree 10 See also 11 References 12 External links

Early years[edit] A native of Clifton, Ohio, Hayes was the youngest of three children born to Wayne B. and Effie (née Hupp) Hayes. He played center at Newcomerstown High School
Newcomerstown High School
in Newcomerstown, Ohio. At Denison University, he played tackle under coach Tom Rogers, and was a member of Sigma Chi
Sigma Chi
fraternity. After graduating from Denison in 1935, Hayes went on to serve as an assistant at two Ohio
Ohio
high schools: Mingo Junction in 1935–1936 and New Philadelphia in 1937. When New Philadelphia head coach John Brickels left to accept another position, Hayes was elevated to the head coaching position, where he put together a 17–2–1 record in his first two seasons before enduring a 1–9 record in 1940. Hayes enlisted in the United States Navy
United States Navy
in July 1941, eventually rising to the rank of Lieutenant Commander during World War II. He commanded PC 1251 in the Palau Islands
Palau Islands
invasion and the destroyer-escort USS Rinehart
USS Rinehart
in both the Atlantic and Pacific operations. As World War II was winding down and Hayes' alma mater, Denison University, was pursuing plans to reinstate its football program (which had been suspended during the war), it contacted former head coach Rogers (also in the Navy) about rejoining the program as head coach. Rogers declined, but recommended that his former team captain, Hayes, be named the next head coach. Denison was able to locate and cable Hayes an offer, which he accepted, minutes before his Navy ship was to begin the passage through the Panama Canal
Panama Canal
— meaning Hayes would have been incommunicado for an extended period of time. Coaching at Denison and Miami University[edit] Upon returning to Denison in 1946, Hayes struggled during his first year, winning only two games, over Capital and the season finale against Wittenberg. However, that victory sparked a 19-game winning streak, a surge that propelled him into the head coaching position at Miami University. Miami is recognized as the "Cradle of Coaches" because of its history of outstanding coaches starting their careers there, such as Paul Brown, Ara Parseghian, Weeb Ewbank, Bill Mallory, Sid Gillman, Randy Walker, and Bo Schembechler. Gillman was Hayes' immediate predecessor at Miami before Gillman moved down the road to coach at the University of Cincinnati, which was then Miami's chief rival. Hayes and Gillman maintained a fierce rivalry between themselves, combining mutual distaste for the other's coaching style and because they were in recruiting competition in the same general area.[2] In his second year with the Miami Redskins, Hayes led the 1950 squad to an appearance in the Salad Bowl, where they defeated Arizona State University. That success led him to accept the Ohio
Ohio
State head coaching position on February 18, 1951, in a controversial decision after the university rejected the applications of other more well-known coaches, including former Buckeyes' head coach Paul Brown, incumbent Buckeye assistant Harry Strobel and Missouri head coach Don Faurot.[3] Ohio
Ohio
State[edit]

Hayes with fullback Dick Doyle and assistant coach Ernie Godfrey, 1952

As head coach of the Ohio
Ohio
State Buckeyes, Hayes led his teams to a 205–61–10 record (.761), including three consensus national championships (1954, 1957 and 1968), two other non-consensus national titles (1961 and 1970), 13 Big Ten conference championships, and eight Rose Bowl appearances. Hayes was a three-time winner of The College Football Coach of the Year Award, now known as the Paul "Bear" Bryant Award, and was "the subject of more varied and colorful anecdotal material than any other coach past or present, including fabled Knute Rockne", according to biographer Jerry Brondfield. Hayes' basic coaching philosophy was that "nobody could win football games unless they regarded the game positively and would agree to pay the price that success demands of a team." His conservative style of football (especially on offense) was often described as "three yards and a cloud of dust"—in other words, a "crunching, frontal assault of muscle against muscle, bone upon bone, will against will." The basic, bread-and-butter play in Hayes' playbook was a fullback off-guard run or a tailback off tackle play. Hayes was often quoted as saying "only three things can happen when you pass (a completion, an incompletion, and an interception) and two of them are bad." In spite of this apparent willingness to avoid change, Hayes became one of the first major college head coaches to recruit African-American
African-American
players, including Jim Parker, who played both offensive and defensive tackle on Hayes' first national championship team in 1954. While Hayes was not the first to recruit African-Americans to Ohio
Ohio
State, he was the first to recruit and start African-Americans in large numbers there and to hire African-American assistant coaches. Another Hayes' recruit, Archie Griffin, remains the only two-time Heisman Trophy winner in seven decades of selections. Altogether Hayes had 58 players earn All-America honors under his tutelage. Many notable football coaches, such as Lou Holtz, Bill Arnsparger, Bill Mallory, Dick Crum, Bo Schembechler, Ara Parseghian
Ara Parseghian
and Woody's successor, Earle Bruce, served as his assistants at various times. Hayes would often use illustrations from historical events to make a point in his coaching and teaching. When Hayes was first hired to be the head coach at OSU, he was also made a "full professor of physical education", having earned an M.A. degree in educational administration from Ohio
Ohio
State in 1948. The classes that he taught on campus were usually full, and he was called "Professor Hayes" by students. Hayes also taught mandatory English and vocabulary classes to his freshman football players. One of his students was a basketball player named Bobby Knight, who was to become a legendary basketball coach. During his time at Ohio
Ohio
State, Hayes' relationships with faculty members were particularly good. Even those members of the faculty who believed that the role of intercollegiate athletics was growing out of control respected Hayes personally for his commitment to academics, the standards of integrity with which he ran his program, and the genuine enthusiasm he brought to his hobby as an amateur historian. Hayes often ate lunch or dinner at the university's faculty club, interacting with faculty and administrators. As a coach and an educator, Hayes was one of the first to use the motion picture as a teaching and learning tool.[citation needed] He was also memorable in that he could be seen walking across campus, taking the time to visit with students.[citation needed] When talking to young people, Hayes treated all with respect, without regard to race or socio-economic class.[citation needed] This behavior by Hayes was helpful to Ohio
Ohio
State to quell the violence and damage from anti-war demonstrations that other college campuses suffered in the late 1960s and early 1970s. He would actually take the time to communicate with student leaders. Then-team quarterback Rex Kern
Rex Kern
said, "Woody was out there on the Oval with the protesters, and he'd grab a bullhorn and tell the students to express their beliefs but not be destructive. He believed in Nixon, and he believed in the Establishment, but he wasn't afraid to talk to the students. He wanted to stay close to the action."[4] Hayes was considered one of the few authority figures that students then had respect for. His enthusiasm for coaching and winning was such that many across the nation consider the following maxim to be true: "What Vince Lombardi
Vince Lombardi
was to professional football, Woody Hayes
Woody Hayes
was to college football."[citation needed] During his tenure at Ohio
Ohio
State, Hayes would joke that he considered himself to be Notre Dame's best recruiter because if he could not convince a recruit to come to Ohio
Ohio
State instead of Michigan he would try to steer the recruit to Notre Dame, whom Ohio
Ohio
State did not play. While Hayes' public stance was that he refused to play Notre Dame because he was afraid of polarizing the Catholic population in Ohio, Notre Dame's long-time athletic director Edward "Moose" Krause said that Hayes had told him that Hayes liked having Michigan as the only tough game on the Ohio
Ohio
State schedule and that having the Buckeyes play Notre Dame would detract from that.[5] Despite Hayes' apparent fear of playing more than one "tough" game a year, Ohio
Ohio
State still managed to schedule regular-season games with Nebraska, Washington, Southern California, UCLA, and Oklahoma during his tenure. After losses or ties, Hayes would conduct locker room interviews while naked. A journalist from his tenure noted, "He was an ugly guy so it would clear the locker room out pretty fast."[6][7] Controversies[edit] In 1959, following a 17−0 loss to USC, Hayes threw a punch at Los Angeles Examiner sportswriter Al Bine, but missed, and punched the brother of Pasadena Independent sports editor Bob Shafer in the back instead.[8] In a May 1965 meeting of Big Ten Conference
Big Ten Conference
athletic directors and coaches, Hayes nearly started a fight with Iowa's athletic director, Forest Evashevski, before being restrained.[9] In 1968, Hayes team won a game against rival Michigan, 50–14. Late in that game, Ohio
Ohio
State held a commanding 44–14 advantage and scored one final touchdown. Rather than taking the more common extra point kick, Hayes instead opted for a two-point conversion (which was unsuccessful), leading many football fans to believe that Hayes was running up the score. When asked later why he went for two points, Hayes said, "Because I couldn't go for three!" Prior to the 1973 Rose Bowl, Hayes shoved a camera into the face of a news photographer; Hayes was suspended for three games, fined $2,000, and left California with a subpoena.[10] In 1977, a late fumble at Michigan caused him to charge at ABC cameraman Mike Freedman, who recorded his frustration; Hayes was ejected, put on probation by the Big Ten Conference, and fined $2,000.[11] 1962 Rose Bowl vote[edit] In the 1961 season Ohio
Ohio
State won the Big Ten championship, qualifying automatically for the Rose Bowl. At the time, the Big Ten Conference rules stated that the school's Faculty Council must officially approve of the trip. In this unusual development, the Ohio
Ohio
State Faculty Council voted 28 to 25 against the 1962 Rose Bowl trip, prompted by the head of a university alumni group, on the grounds that the school's academic reputation was suffering because of over-emphasis on the football team. Other reports state that the bid was declined because Ohio
Ohio
State had already beaten their would-be Rose Bowl opponent, UCLA, during the regular season. The decision sparked minor rioting on the Ohio
Ohio
State Campus and in the Columbus area. The Columbus Dispatch
Columbus Dispatch
published the names, addresses, and phone numbers of those Faculty Council Members who voted against the trip as well as the amount of university money that they spent on trips. While Hayes was diplomatic with some faculty members who voted against the trip and urged the students to cease complaining, he did not spare his criticism of the alumni club president who led the charge against accepting the bowl bid.[12] Comments on the My Lai Massacre[edit] Speaking at a football banquet in 1969, Hayes spoke about the recently revealed My Lai Massacre. He stated that the Vietnamese men in My Lai deserved to die, "and I wouldn't be so sure those women were innocent. The children are obviously innocent – if they are less than five."[13] Confrontation with Jerry Markbreit[edit] Late in the 1971 rivalry game against Michigan in Ann Arbor, furious over what he thought was a missed defensive pass interference foul committed by Thom Darden
Thom Darden
of Michigan, Hayes stormed onto the field, launched a profanity-laced tirade at referee Jerry Markbreit, and tore up the sideline markers, receiving a 15-yard unsportsmanlike-conduct penalty. Hayes then threw the penalty flag into the crowd, began destroying the yard markers, and threw the first-down marker into the ground like a javelin before being restrained by Buckeyes team officials; Hayes was then assessed an additional 15-yard penalty and ejected. Hayes was suspended for one game and fined $1,000.[14] 1978 Sugar Bowl[edit] The 1978 Sugar Bowl was the only time that Woody Hayes
Woody Hayes
and Bear Bryant had coached against each other. Bear Bryant's Alabama Crimson Tide beat Woody's Buckeyes by a score of 35-6. [15] 1978 Gator Bowl
1978 Gator Bowl
incident and dismissal[edit] On December 29, 1978, the Buckeyes played in the Gator Bowl against the Clemson Tigers. Late in the fourth quarter, the Tigers were leading the Buckeyes 17–15. Freshman quarterback Art Schlichter directed the Buckeyes into field goal range. On 3rd and 5 at the Clemson 24-yard line with 2:30 left and the clock running, Hayes called a pass rather than a run, because Schlichter was having a great game up to that point. The pass was intercepted by Clemson nose guard Charlie Bauman, who returned it toward the OSU sideline where he was run out of bounds. After Bauman got back up, Hayes punched him in the throat, triggering a bench-clearing brawl.[16] Hayes stormed onto the field and was abusive towards the referee. When one of Hayes' own players, offensive lineman Ken Fritz, tried to intervene, Hayes turned on him and had to be restrained by defensive coordinator George Hill. The Buckeyes were assessed two 15-yard unsportsmanlike conduct penalties for Hayes' attack on Bauman and his abuse towards the referee. Bauman was not injured by Hayes' punch and shrugged the incident off. Even though the game was being telecast by ABC, announcers Keith Jackson
Keith Jackson
and Ara Parseghian did not comment about the punch. (At the time, all non-press box cameras were operated remotely from another site, and Jackson allegedly did not actually witness the punch, his view of the sidelines being blocked by the upper tier of the stadium).[citation needed] After the game, OSU Athletic Director Hugh Hindman, who had played for Hayes at Miami of Ohio, and had been an assistant under him for seven years, privately confronted Hayes in the Buckeye locker room. He said that he intended to tell school president Harold Enarson about what happened, and strongly implied that Hayes had coached his last game at Ohio
Ohio
State. After a heated exchange, Hindman said he then offered Hayes a chance to resign, but Hayes refused, saying, "That would make it too easy for you. You had better go ahead and fire me." Hindman then met with Enarson at a country club near Jacksonville, and the two agreed that Hayes had to go.[17] The next morning, Hindman told Hayes that he had been fired. A press conference was held at the hotel where the team had been staying. The team returned to Columbus around noon, and Hayes left the airport in a police car. Regarding Hayes' dismissal, Enarson said that "there isn't a university or athletic conference in this country that would permit a coach to physically assault a college athlete."[18] After the incident, Hayes reflected on his career by saying, "Nobody despises to lose more than I do. That's got me into trouble over the years, but it also made a man of mediocre ability into a pretty good coach." About two months after the incident, Hayes called Bauman in his dorm room, but did not apologize for his previous attack on him. Earle Bruce succeeded Hayes as Ohio
Ohio
State's head coach. Many years later, Leonard Downie, Jr., former executive editor of The Washington Post and student journalist at Ohio
Ohio
State, said he regretted not reporting an incident in the 1960s where Hayes instructed a player to take off his helmet and then hit him in the head.[7] According to the 1994 HBO documentary American Coaches: Men of Vision and Victory, Hindman had placed Hayes on notice at the beginning of the 1978 season, not just for the swing at the ABC cameraman during the 1977 Michigan game, but also for hitting a player during a practice.[19] In his 1989 autobiography, Michigan's Bo Schembechler wrote that he believed Hayes, who was diabetic and may have had a high blood sugar level, didn’t believe he struck Bauman. Schembechler also pointed out that Hayes had maintained that all he was trying to do was grab the ball away.[20] Before and after the dismissal incident, Hayes was a professor of Military History at Ohio
Ohio
State. His office was in the ROTC building, Converse Hall, across the street from Ohio
Ohio
Stadium. For the remainder of his years at OSU, he continued to teach and mentor students.[citation needed] Final days and death[edit] On March 11, 1987, Hayes was clearly in failing health when he had someone drive him in his pickup truck to Dayton
Dayton
to introduce Schembechler, who was speaking at a banquet. Organizers had tried to discourage Hayes from attending, but Hayes insisted. He gave a lengthy introduction to Schembechler and then stayed to hear him speak before being driven back home.[21] The next morning, March 12, Hayes's wife Anne found him dead in his bed at the couple's home.[22] He died of a heart attack at age 74.[23] He is interred at Union Cemetery in Columbus, Ohio. Legacy[edit] Hayes's lifetime record of 238–72–10 placed him ninth in all-time NCAA Division I FBS coaching victories.[24] He was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame
College Football Hall of Fame
in 1983. At Hayes's funeral at First Community Church in Grandview, Ohio
Ohio
on March 17, 1987, former president Richard Nixon
Richard Nixon
delivered the eulogy before a crowd of 1,400, acknowledging the friendship that had begun between the two during his second term as vice president. Having met Hayes at a reception following a Buckeye win over Iowa in 1957, Nixon recalled, "I wanted to talk about football. Woody wanted to talk about foreign policy. And you know Woody—we talked about foreign policy."[25] The following day, more than 15,000 people took part in a memorial service at Ohio
Ohio
Stadium. Hayes's commitment to academics at Ohio
Ohio
State was evidenced by his request that donations from his family, friends, and supporters be made to the academic side of the university. Following his death and in keeping with his wishes, the Wayne Woodrow Hayes Chair in National Security Studies was established at Ohio
Ohio
State's Mershon Center for International Security Studies. Professor John Mueller
John Mueller
currently holds the chair. In November 1987, the university dedicated the new Woody Hayes Athletic Center in his memory. Personal life[edit] Hayes married the former Anne Gross in 1942. Anne Hayes was a formidable and popular woman in her own right, who used to jokingly say at numerous sports banquets, "Divorce Woody? Never! But there were plenty of times I wanted to murder him!"[26] The couple had one son, Steven, who went on to become a lawyer and judge. Coincidentally, the younger Hayes would be assigned to the 2003 trial of former Ohio
Ohio
State standout Maurice Clarett.[27] World War II movie host[edit] Because of his knowledge of military history and ongoing popularity, Hayes in the early 1980s hosted the broadcast of six World War II films for WBNS-TV
WBNS-TV
in Columbus, which has served as the official outlet of Ohio
Ohio
State sports media programming for years, including the football coach's shows. Among the movies broadcast were Patton, Midway, The Wackiest Ship in the Army, The Desert Fox: The Story of Rommel, and Tora! Tora! Tora! Hayes would also give salty historical perspectives related to each movie. Hayes' segments, depending upon the movie, were taped in such locations as Fort Knox, West Point, the USS Yorktown, and Stuttgart, Germany, where he interviewed Manfred Rommel, Lord Mayor of Stuttgart
Stuttgart
and the son of Erwin Rommel. Head coaching record[edit]

Year Team Overall Conference Standing Bowl/playoffs Coaches# AP°

Denison Big Red ( Ohio
Ohio
Athletic Conference) (1946–1948)

1946 Denison 2–6

1947 Denison 9–0 5–0 1st

1948 Denison 8–0 6–0 2nd

Denison: 19–6

Miami Redskins (Mid-American Conference) (1949–1950)

1949 Miami 5–4 3–1 2nd

1950 Miami 9–1 4–0 1st W Salad

Miami: 14–5 7–1

Ohio
Ohio
State Buckeyes (Big Ten Conference) (1951–1978)

1951 Ohio
Ohio
State 4–3–2 2–3–2 5th

1952 Ohio
Ohio
State 6–3 5–2 3rd

15 17

1953 Ohio
Ohio
State 6–3 4–3 4th

20

1954 Ohio
Ohio
State 10–0 7–0 1st W Rose 2 1

1955 Ohio
Ohio
State 7–2 6–0 1st

5 5

1956 Ohio
Ohio
State 6–3 4–2 T–4th

15

1957 Ohio
Ohio
State 9–1 7–0 1st W Rose 1 2

1958 Ohio
Ohio
State 6–1–2 4–1–2 3rd

7 8

1959 Ohio
Ohio
State 3–5–1 2–4–1 T–8th

1960 Ohio
Ohio
State 7–2 5–2 3rd

8 8

1961 Ohio
Ohio
State 8–0–1 6–0 1st

2 2

1962 Ohio
Ohio
State 6–3 4–3 T–3rd

13

1963 Ohio
Ohio
State 5–3–1 4–1–1 T–2nd

1964 Ohio
Ohio
State 7–2 5–1 2nd

9 9

1965 Ohio
Ohio
State 7–2 6–1 2nd

11

1966 Ohio
Ohio
State 4–5 3–4 6th

1967 Ohio
Ohio
State 6–3 5–2 4th

1968 Ohio
Ohio
State 10–0 7–0 1st W Rose 1 1

1969 Ohio
Ohio
State 8–1 6–1 T–1st

5 4

1970 Ohio
Ohio
State 9–1 7–0 1st L Rose 2 5

1971 Ohio
Ohio
State 6–4 5–3 T–3rd

1972 Ohio
Ohio
State 9–2 7–1 T–1st L Rose 3 9

1973 Ohio
Ohio
State 10–0–1 7–0–1 T–1st W Rose 3 2

1974 Ohio
Ohio
State 10–2 7–1 T–1st L Rose 3 4

1975 Ohio
Ohio
State 11–1 8–0 1st L Rose 4 4

1976 Ohio
Ohio
State 9–2–1 7–1 T–1st W Orange 5 6

1977 Ohio
Ohio
State 9–3 7–1 T–1st L Sugar 12 11

1978 Ohio
Ohio
State 7–4–1 6–2 4th L Gator

Ohio
Ohio
State: 205–61–10 152–37–7

Total: 238–72–10

      National championship         Conference title         Conference division title or championship game berth

#Rankings from final Coaches Poll. °Rankings from final AP Poll.

Coaching tree[edit] Former assistants who became NCAA Division I FBS or NFL head coaches:

Joe Bugel, Arizona Cardinals, Oakland Raiders George Chaump, Navy Lou Holtz, William and Mary, North Carolina State, New York Jets, Arkansas, Minnesota, Notre Dame, South Carolina Bill Mallory, Colorado, Indiana Dave McClain, Wisconsin Doyt Perry, Bowling Green Ralph Staub, Cincinnati

Former players who became assistants who became NCAA Division I FBS or NFL head coaches:

Bill Arnsparger, LSU Earle Bruce, Iowa State, Ohio
Ohio
State, Colorado State Glen Mason, Kansas, Minnesota Ara Parseghian, Northwestern, Notre Dame Bo Schembechler, Michigan Clive Rush, Toledo, Boston Patriots Fred Bruney, Philadelphia Eagles Dick LeBeau, Cincinnati Bengals
Cincinnati Bengals
( Professional Football Hall of Fame
Professional Football Hall of Fame
as a player) John McVay, New York Giants
New York Giants
(later General Manager of San Francisco 49ers) Gary Moeller, Illinois, Michigan, Detroit Lions John Pont, Indiana, Northwestern Bo Rein, North Carolina State (named coach at LSU, but died in a plane crash before coaching a game for the Tigers)

See also[edit]

Biography portal

List of college football coaches with 200 wins List of presidents of the American Football Coaches Association History of Ohio
Ohio
State Buckeyes football

References[edit]

^ " Ohio
Ohio
State Results by Year" (PDF). Ohio
Ohio
State University. Retrieved 11 December 2013.  ^ Lombardo, John (2005). A Fire to Win: The Life and Times of Woody Hayes. Thomas Dunne Books. pp. 64–67. ISBN 0-312-36036-3.  ^ Lombardo, op.cit. pp.84-85 ^ Lombardo, op.cit. pp.195-197 ^ Kryk, John (2007). "The Crisler Dodge (1942–1968)". Natural Enemies: Major College Football's Oldest, Fiercest Rivalry, Michigan vs Notre Dame. Taylor Trade Publishing. p. 154. ISBN 1-58979-330-7.  ^ Leonard Downie Jr. regrettably recalls Woody Hayes
Woody Hayes
holding interviews while naked, Cleveland Plain Dealer, February 12, 2009, Accessed February 14, 2009. ^ a b Richard Oviatt, Washington Post editor Leonard Downie Jr. talks past, future Archived 2009-02-15 at the Wayback Machine., The Lantern, February 12, 2009, Accessed February 14, 2009. ^ "Didn't Punch Scribe, Woody Hayes
Woody Hayes
Insists". Sunday Herald. October 4, 1959. Retrieved 2011-03-11.  ^ "Hayes, Evashevski Nearly Come To Blows At Meeting". Lewiston Morning Tribune. May 21, 1965. Retrieved 2011-03-11.  ^ Strode, George (January 7, 1973). "Despite Many Outbursts Woody Hayes Has Humanitarian Side Seldom Publicized". Youngstown Vindicator. Retrieved 2011-03-11.  ^ Mooshil, Joe (December 3, 1977). "Duke Puts Woody on Probation". The Argus-Press. Retrieved 2011-03-11.  ^ Lombardo, op.cit. pp.142-145 ^ "Woody Waves His Flag". The Pittsburgh Press. December 12, 1969.  ^ " Woody Hayes
Woody Hayes
Still Fuming Grid's 'Worst Called Play'". The Morning Record. November 23, 1971. Retrieved 2011-03-11.  ^ >"Titans Clash - #2 - Woody Hayes
Woody Hayes
vs. Bear Bryant'". </ ^ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wEVJyf0ft3I ^ Scorecard. Sports Illustrated, 1979-01-08. ^ The New York Times, 12-31-1978, pg.S1 ^ HBO Sports (1994). "American Coaches: Men of Vision and Victory".  Missing or empty url= (help) ^ Schembechler & Albom. p. 82. ^ Schembechler & Albom. p. 84. ^ Burt A. Folkart, Woody Hayes, Buckeye Coach 28 Years, Dies, Los Angeles Times (March 12, 1987). Retrieved on July 13, 2012. ^ Robert McG. Thomas, Jr., Woody Hayes, Fiery Coach, is Dead, New York Times (March 13, 1987). Retrieved on July 13, 2012. ^ "page 383" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2007-12-01.  ^ Nixon, Richard M. "A Tribute to Woody Hayes", March 17, 1987, quoted in Columbus Dispatch, March 12, 2012 ^ Lombardo, op.cit. p.40 ^ "Clarett case judge is Woody Hayes' son". ESPN.com. 18 September 2003. 

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Links to related articles

v t e

Denison Big Red head football coaches

No coach (1889–1891) Frederick M. Black (1892) No coach (1893–1899) H. R. Hundley (1900) A. F. Holste (1901) Frank Stanton (1902–1903) Leonard Swing (1904–1906) Jacob W. Rohrer (1907–1908) Charles Freeman (1909–1910) Walter Livingston (1911–1926) Harry Wilhelm (1927) Edson Rupp (1928–1930) George Rich (1931–1934) Tom Rogers (1935–1941) Red Armstrong (1942) No team (1943) Red Armstrong (1944) Tom Welbaum (1945) Woody Hayes
Woody Hayes
(1946–1948) Jack R. Carl (1949–1953) Keith W. Piper (1954–1992) Bill Wentworth (1993–1999) Nicholas Fletcher (2000–2009) Jack Hatem (2010– )

v t e

Miami RedHawks head football coaches

No coach (1888–1889) No team (1890) No coach (1891–1894) C. K. Fauver
C. K. Fauver
(1895) Ernest Merrill (1896) Herbert McIntyre (1897) No coach (1898) George Greenleaf
George Greenleaf
(1899) Alonzo Edwin Branch (1900) Thomas Hazzard
Thomas Hazzard
(1901) Peter McPherson (1902–1903) Arthur Smith (1904) No coach (1905) Arthur H. Parmelee (1906) Amos Foster
Amos Foster
(1907–1908) Harold Iddings (1909–1910) Edwin Sweetland
Edwin Sweetland
(1911) James C. Donnelly
James C. Donnelly
(1912–1914) Chester J. Roberts
Chester J. Roberts
(1915) George Little (1916) George Rider (1917–1918) George Little (1919–1921) Harry W. Ewing (1922–1923) Chester Pittser
Chester Pittser
(1924–1931) Frank Wilton (1932–1941) Stu Holcomb
Stu Holcomb
(1942–1943) Sid Gillman
Sid Gillman
(1944–1947) George Blackburn (1948) Woody Hayes
Woody Hayes
(1949–1950) Ara Parseghian
Ara Parseghian
(1951–1955) John Pont
John Pont
(1956–1962) Bo Schembechler
Bo Schembechler
(1963–1968) Bill Mallory (1969–1973) Dick Crum (1974–1977) Tom Reed (1978–1982) Tim Rose (1983–1989) Randy Walker (1990–1998) Terry Hoeppner (1999–2004) Shane Montgomery (2005–2008) Mike Haywood (2009–2010) Lance Guidry
Lance Guidry
# (2010) Don Treadwell (2011–2013) Mike Bath # (2013) Chuck Martin (2014– )

Pound sign (#) denotes interim head coach.

v t e

Ohio
Ohio
State Buckeyes head football coaches

Alexander S. Lilley
Alexander S. Lilley
(1890–1891) Frederick Bushnell "Jack" Ryder
Frederick Bushnell "Jack" Ryder
(1892–1895) Charles A. Hickey
Charles A. Hickey
(1896) David Farragut Edwards
David Farragut Edwards
(1897) Frederick Bushnell "Jack" Ryder
Frederick Bushnell "Jack" Ryder
(1898) John B. Eckstorm
John B. Eckstorm
(1899–1901) Perry Hale
Perry Hale
(1902–1903) Edwin Sweetland
Edwin Sweetland
(1904–1905) Albert E. Herrnstein
Albert E. Herrnstein
(1906–1909) Howard Jones (1910) Harry Vaughan (1911) John R. Richards (1912) John Wilce
John Wilce
(1913–1928) Sam Willaman
Sam Willaman
(1929–1933) Francis Schmidt
Francis Schmidt
(1934–1940) Paul Brown
Paul Brown
(1941–1943) Carroll Widdoes
Carroll Widdoes
(1944–1945) Paul Bixler (1946) Wes Fesler
Wes Fesler
(1947–1950) Woody Hayes
Woody Hayes
(1951–1978) Earle Bruce (1979–1987) John Cooper (1988–2000) Jim Tressel
Jim Tressel
(2001–2010) Luke Fickell
Luke Fickell
# (2011) Urban Meyer
Urban Meyer
(2012– )

# denotes interim head coach

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1954 Ohio
Ohio
State Buckeyes football—AP national champions

Hubert Bobo Howard Cassady Frank Ellwood Dave Leggett Jim Parker Bobby Watkins Tad Weed

Head coach Woody Hayes

Assistant coaches Lyal Clark Gene Fekete Ernie Godfrey Bill Hess Doyt Perry Esco Sarkkinen

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1957 Ohio
Ohio
State Buckeyes football—FWAA & UPI national champions

Galen Cisco Don Clark Jim Houston Dan James Bill Jobko Dick LeBeau Jim Marshall Dick Schafrath Don Sutherin Aurealius Thomas Bob White

Head coach Woody Hayes

Assistant coaches Lyal Clark Gene Fekete Ernie Godfrey Bill Hess Clive Rush Esco Sarkkinen

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1961 Ohio
Ohio
State Buckeyes football—FWAA national champions

Bob Ferguson John Havlicek Gary Moeller Daryl Sanders Matt Snell Joe Sparma Bob Vogel Dick Van Raaphorst Paul Warfield

Head coach Woody Hayes

Assistant coaches Lyal Clark Alan Fiers Ernie Godfrey Esco Sarkkinen Bo Schembechler

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1968 Ohio
Ohio
State Buckeyes football—consensus national champions

Doug Adams Tim Anderson John Brockington Dave Foley Randy Hart Leo Hayden Bruce Jankowski Rex Kern Rufus Mayes Jim Otis Ted Provost Nick Roman Mike Sensibaugh Jim Stillwagon Jack Tatum Jan White

Head coach Woody Hayes

Assistant coaches Earle Bruce George Chaump Lou Holtz Rudy Hubbard Bill Mallory Esco Sarkkinen

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1970 Ohio
Ohio
State Buckeyes football—NFF national champions

Doug Adams John Brockington Tom Campana Tom DeLeone Leo Hayden John Hicks Rex Kern Glen Mason Mike Sensibaugh Jim Stillwagon Jack Tatum Stan White

Head coach Woody Hayes

Assistant coaches Earle Bruce George Chaump Rudy Hubbard Dave McClain Esco Sarkkinen

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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

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Amos Alonzo Stagg Award winners

1940: Herring Jr. 1941: Cowell 1942–1945 No award given 1946: Rice 1947: Alexander 1948: Dobie, Warner & Zuppke 1949: Harlow 1950 No award given 1951: McLaughry 1952: McMillin 1953: Little 1954: Bible 1955: Tomlin 1956 No award given 1957: Neyland 1958: Bierman 1959: Wilce 1960: Harman 1961: Eliot 1962: Wieman 1963: Kerr 1964: Faurot 1965: Stuhldreher 1966: Moore 1967: Neely 1968: Martin 1969: Engle 1970: Waldorf 1971: Murray 1972: Curtice 1973: Jordan 1974: Gaither 1975: Zornow 1976 No award given 1977: Schwartzwalder 1978: Hamilton 1979: Crisler 1980 No award given 1981: Russell 1982: Robinson 1983: Bryant 1984: Wilkinson 1985: Daugherty 1986: Hayes 1987: Scovell 1988: McCracken 1989: Nelson 1990: Casanova 1991: Blackman 1992: McClendon 1993: Jackson 1994: Devaney 1995: Merritt 1996: Neinas 1997: Parseghian 1998: Reade 1999: Schembechler 2000: Osborne 2001: Dooley 2002: Paterno 2003: Edwards 2004: Schipper 2005: Fry 2006: Teaff 2007: Curry 2008: Walsh 2009: Gagliardi 2010: Royal 2011: Bowden 2012: DeBerry 2013: Westering 2014: Slocum 2015: Hatfield 2016: Cooper 2017: Nehlen 2018: Broyles

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Eddie Robinson Coach of the Year Award winners

1957: Hayes 1958: Dietzel 1959: Schwartzwalder 1960: Warmath 1961: Royal 1962: McKay 1963: Royal 1964: Parseghian 1965: Daugherty 1966: Cahill 1967: Pont 1968: Hayes 1969: Schembechler 1970: Agase 1971: Devaney 1972: McKay 1973: Majors 1974: Teaff 1975: Hayes 1976: Majors 1977: Holtz 1978: Paterno 1979: Bruce 1980: Dooley 1981: Ford 1982: Paterno 1983: Schnellenberger 1984: Edwards 1985: DeBerry 1986: Paterno 1987: MacPherson 1988: Holtz 1989: McCartney 1990: Ross 1991: James 1992: Stallings 1993: Bowden 1994: Brooks 1995: Barnett 1996: Snyder 1997: Price 1998: Fulmer 1999: Beamer 2000: Stoops 2001: Friedgen 2002: Tressel 2003: Saban 2004: Meyer 2005: Weis 2006: Schiano 2007: Mangino 2008: Saban 2009: Patterson 2010: C. Kelly 2011: Gundy 2012: B. Kelly 2013: Malzahn 2014: Patterson 2015: Ferentz 2016: MacIntyre 2017: Frost

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Sporting News College Football Coach of the Year winners

1963: Royal 1964: Broyles 1965: Daugherty 1966: Parseghian 1967: Pont 1968: Hayes 1969: Royal 1970: Ralston 1971: Fairbanks 1972: McKay 1973: Switzer 1974: Claiborne 1975: Bellard 1976: Majors 1977: Holtz 1978: Rogers 1979: Mackovic 1980: Dooley 1981: Fry 1982: MacIntyre 1983: White 1984: Wacker 1985: Schembechler 1986: Cooper 1987: MacPherson 1988: Holtz 1989: No Award 1990: Ross 1991: James 1992: Erickson 1993: Bowden 1994: Brooks 1995: Barnett 1996: Br. Snyder 1997: Price 1998: Fulmer 1999: J. Jones 2000: Erickson 2001: Friedgen 2002: Tressel 2003: Meyer 2004: Tuberville 2005: Paterno 2006: Grobe 2007: Mangino 2008: Saban 2009: Patterson 2010: C. Kelly 2011: Bi. Snyder 2012: B. Kelly 2013: Malzahn & Cutcliffe 2014: Patterson 2015: Swinney 2016: Franklin 2017: Smart

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Walter Camp Coach of the Year Award winners

1967: Pont 1968: Hayes 1969: Schembechler 1970: Blackman 1971: Devaney 1972: Paterno 1973: Majors 1974: Switzer 1975: Kush 1976: Burns 1977: Holtz 1978: Powers 1979: Mackovic 1980: Dooley 1981: Sherrill 1982: Stovall 1983: White 1984: Morrison 1985: DeBerry 1986: Johnson 1987: MacPherson 1988: Nehlen 1989: McCartney 1990: Ross 1991: B. Bowden 1992: Stallings 1993: T. Bowden 1994: Paterno 1995: Barnett 1996: Br. Snyder 1997: Carr 1998: Bi. Snyder 1999: Beamer 2000: Stoops 2001: Friedgen 2002: Ferentz 2003: Stoops 2004: Tuberville 2005: Paterno 2006: Schiano 2007: Mangino 2008: Saban 2009: Patterson 2010: C. Kelly 2011: Miles 2012: B. Kelly 2013: Cutcliffe 2014: Patterson 2015: Swinney 2016: MacIntyre 2017: Richt

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 57856204 LCCN: n50025

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