William C. Bartol
Bartol, a pioneer of baseball and tennis at Bucknell and head of the mathematics department for 46 years, he is generally given credit for creating the nickname "Bisons" for Bucknell athletic teams.Edgar H. "Hal" Biggs
The head athletic trainer of Bucknell's athletic teams from 1948-86, Hal Biggs is a past president of the Pennsylvania Athletic Trainers Society, has served on the Board of Directors of the National Athletic Trainers Association and was inducted into the Athletic Trainers Hall of Fame in 1983.
Arthur L. Brandon
Bucknell's director of publicity in the late 1920s and early 1930s, Art Brandon helped Bucknell gain an invitation to the inaugural Orange Bowl game in 1935.
Margaret L. Bryan
A member of the Bucknell faculty for 36 years, Peg Bryan was the first director of women's intercollegiate athletics at the University.
Rose Ewan was involved with Bison Athletics in various capacities for 25 years, and she is considered one of Bucknell's leading promoters of women's athletics.
Ben Griffith had a distinguished Bucknell career as an athlete, scholar, teacher and athletic administrator. As a football quarterback and baseball second baseman he was a teammate of Christy Mathewson in both sports.
Albert E. Humphreys
A football coach at Bucknell for six seasons and the university's director of athletics from 1946-62, Al played a vital role in the stability and growth of the athletics program in the unsettled period after WW II.
Robert A. Latour
Bucknell's swimming coach from the inception of the program in 1956 until 1968 and director of athletics from 1968-78, Bob Latour is one of the all-time greats in Bison annals.
Jay P. Mathias
Jay P. Mathias was not a varsity athlete at Bucknell, but became one of Bucknell's most ardent alumni supporters of athletics.
Edward W. Pangburn
A football and baseball player as an undergraduate, Dr. Pangburn served 23 years on the University's Board of Trustees and was chairman of the Committee on Health, Physical Education and Athletics.
Sojka's enshrinement in the Bucknell Athletics Hall of Fame is a reflection of his unwavering support of Bucknell's scholar-athlete ideal. As university president from 1984-94, Sojka led Bucknell Athletics through one of its most significant transitions in school history and positioned the program to be a leader in promoting the student-athlete model.
Bradley N. Tufts
Brad Tufts served the Bucknell athletic department for over 30 years as either coach or administrator. He was the men's golf coach from 1967-75 and led his teams to Middle Atlantic Conference championships in 1967 and 1973.