Robert W. Bickel
Bob Bickel entered the Hall of Fame in 2002 alongside teammate Lee Edmonds. That do joins classmate George Buckheit, a 1986 inductee, in the Hall of Fame from one of the greatest cross country and track eras in Bucknell history.
George A. Buckheit
The East Coast Conference cross country champion in 1977 and 1978 and winner of eight ECC indoor and outdoor track titles, George Buckheit was All-East three straight years and an All-American in indoor and outdoor track as a senior.
Francis J. Carroll
A co-captain and four-year letterman in cross country and track and field at Bucknell, Frank Carroll twice earned All-East honors in cross country, and ran on a relay team that placed 11th at the 1974 NCAA Indoor Championships.
Charles Cole led the Bison cross country team to four consecutive East Coast Conference championships as well as a pair of NCAA Championship appearances in 1986 and 1987. He was a top-100 finisher (94th and 91st) in his two national meets, a two-time ECC individual cross country champion, a three-time All-ECC selection and a two-time ECC Scholar-Athlete of the Year.
Harry O. "Gump" Dayhoff
An All-Pennsylvania quarterback in football and winner of 12 varsity letters in football, basketball and track, Gump Dayhoff became one of the outstanding collegiate football officials in the country.
John B. Dempsey
A letterman at tackle during which time Bucknell had a combined 17-6-4 record, Jack Dempsey was named to the All-Players All-America First Team selected for Liberty Magazine in 1933. He also competed in the shot put.
Lee Edmonds entered the Bucknell Hall of Fame in the came year as classmate and close friend Bob Bickel, following in the footsteps of classmate George Buckheit, a 1986 inductee.
Twice an honorable mention Little All-America fullback and an ECAC All-East choice in 1972, Mitch Farbstein also set a school discus record and won three letters in both football and track and field at Bucknell.
Harry G. Fry
A four-sport athlete at Bucknell, Harry "Pete" Fry played a vital role on Bucknell's 1931 football team, one of just three undefeated grid teams in school history. He also competed in track & field, as well as baseball and basketball.
Joseph A. Gallagher
A football and basketball standout, Joe Gallagher received All-East and Little All-America mention as a football end on Bucknell's 1951 team that finished unbeaten at 9-0. He also broke the career scoring record in basketball, averaging over 17 points per game, and was a high jumper and half-miler in track.
Michael J. Geraghty
Mike Geraghty is one of the top middle distance runners in the history of Bucknell's vaunted men's track and field program. He ranks second in both the outdoor 400 meters (47.50) and 800 meters (1:49.84).
William H. Gravely
A four-year letterman in track and field and owner of indoor and outdoor triple jump records that were more than two feet longer than the marks by any other athlete in Bucknell history, Bill Gravely was also a three-year letterman and two-year starter in basketball.
Arthur F. Gulden
Art Gulden led the highly successful Bucknell cross country and track and field program for 31 years before passing away in the spring of 2001 due to complications related to his lengthy battle with cancer.
Brian S. Harshman
Brian Harshman won six East Coast Conference individual track and field titles, including the indoor mile and 1,000 meters in 1984 and 1985, the indoor 2-mile run in 1983 and the outdoor 1,500 meters in 1985.
Mark D. Hulme
Mark Hulme played a big part in legendary coach Art Gulden's program while at Bucknell as a member of nine ECC cross country and track and field championship teams. He was All-East in cross country in 1982 and competed in the NCAA Championships in that sport in both 1980 and 1982.
Glenn R. McLaughlin
Glenn was a leader and trailblazer of the track and field program at Bucknell. He was a 4-year letterwinner in cross country and track & field, and he earned 3 letter in track & field. He qualified for the NCAA indoor track championships in the 600-yard dash in 1973, where he finished 12th.
Thomas E. McLean
Tom McLean is, most probably, Bucknell's greatest track & field athlete ever, and is the only Bucknell athlete ever to win an individual NCAA University Division national championship, taking the 800-meter title in 1976.
J. Douglas Nauman
Doug Nauman achieved distinction in both football and track and field at Bucknell, earning regional and national honors in the former sport and setting a school javelin record in the latter. Nauman, who won three letters in football as a defensive tackle, was named to the All-Pennsylvania, All-East and Academic All-America teams in his senior year as the Bison finished 6-3.
William P. Reifsnyder
The finest distance runner in Bucknell history, Bill Reifsnyder was All-American three times in cross country, was All-East eight times in cross country and track, and led Bucknell to 10 conference championships. In cross country, Reifsnyder won East Coast Conference titles all four years and was the first Bison finisher in its historic 100th straight dual meet victory.
Craig A. Reynolds
Craig Reynolds arrived in Lewisburg in 1967 and would go on to spend 38 years as a coach and administrator at Bucknell. He coached the men's soccer, tennis and track and field teams, and he served as an assistant director of athletics for facilities and event management upon his retirement in 2005.
Richard J. Sayre
Rick Sayre was an NCAA finalist and All-American in the steeplechase in 1981, a member of 4 cross country teams that qualified for the NCAA meet and earned All-East recognition 6 times in cross country and track & field.
Edwin S. Stebbins
One of the finest sprinters in Bucknell history, Ed Stebbins captained the 1937 Bison track & field team. In a dual meet against Juniata in 1936, Ed set a Bucknell record in the 100-yard dash with a time of 9.7 seconds.
David White epitomized the Art Gulden era of track and field at Bucknell, entering the program as a walk-on but progressively developing into an elite athlete during a glory period for Bison distance men.
William F. Wilkinson
A three-year letterman in football and track and field "Bud" Wilkinson caught a 23-yard pass to score the first touchdown in the first Orange Bowl game, a 26-0 Bison victory over Miami on January 1, 1935.