Coaches Hall of Fame
George W. Cockill
George Cockill captained the football, basketball and baseball teams at Bucknell and later coached all three sports at the University. Winner of four football letters, Cockill captained the team in his junior year.

Eugene B. Depew
Gene Depew `71 retired following the 2012 baseball season after coaching at his alma mater for more than 40 years, including the final 31 as head baseball coach. One of the longest-tenured coaches in Bucknell history in any sport, Depew won 591 games, more than five times the amount of any other Bison baseball coach.

Harold L. Evans
No man played a larger role in solidifying Bucknell's golf program than Harold Evans, who served the university for more than 70 years until his passing in 2002. Evans came to Bucknell as caddie master in 1931 and took over as head professional in 1932.

Rose Ewan
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.

Pat Flannery
Pat Flannery might be best-known for coaching the most successful team in Bucknell men's basketball history in 2005-06, but he was also a terrific point guard on some very good teams for coach Charlie Woollum. Flannery also played on the baseball team at Bucknell.

Thomas E. Gadd
Although his tenure as head football coach at Bucknell was tragically cut short after only seven years, Tom will go down in history as one of the school's most inspirational coaches in any sport.

Terrie Grieb
Terrie Grieb arrived at Bucknell in 1978 as a young coach, and later became a member of the Bucknell Athletics administrative team. Grieb’s greatest success came on the softball diamond, where she became the program’s very first varsity head coach in the spring of 1979. She was a six-time conference coach of the year while amassing a program-record 307 victories in 21 seasons.

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.

Albert E. Humphreys
A football coach at Bucknell for six seasons and the university's director of athletics for 18 years, Al played a vital role in the stability and growth of the athletics program in the unsettled period after WW II.

Sidney I. Jamieson
The only head coach in the 38-year history of Bison lacrosse, Sid Jamieson retired from coaching after 2005 season. Tenth among all collegiate lacrosse coaches with 242 career victories, Sid led the teams to 7 championships in 3 different conferences, including 4 straight Patriot League titles from 2000-03.

Lynn Kachmarik
Lynn Kachmarik was a true coaching pioneer at Bucknell, mentoring both men and women student-athletes in four different sports from 1982-98. Kachmarik was a world-class water polo player when she came to Bucknell in 1982 as a lecturer in physical education as well as head women’s swimming and diving coach.

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.

Harry L. Lawrence
Head football coach from 1947-57, Harry Lawrence led the 1951 team to an undefeated season (9-0) and his 1950-52 teams compiled a 17-game winning streak.

Harry E. "Moose" McCormick
A four-sport athlete at Bucknell and later baseball coach at the University, "Moose" played in two World Series for the New York Giants and is remembered as the man who created the role of the pinch hitter in professional baseball.

Malcolm E. Musser
A basketball and tennis player as an undergraduate and later varsity basketball coach and freshman football and baseball coach, Mal Musser probably coached, taught and watched more Bucknell athletes than any other person.

Edward E. "Hook" Mylin
A member of the Pennsylvania Sports Hall of Fame and National Football Hall of Fame, Hook Mylin had a 17-9-2 record as head football coach at Bucknell in 1934-36 and took the Bison to the first Orange Bowl game in 1935, where it defeated Miami 26-0. He also coached at Lebanon Valley, Lafayette and NYU.

Robert H. Odell
As head football coach from 1958-64, Bob Odell had a 37-26 record at Bucknell and led the 1960 and 1964 teams to Lambert Cup championships.

John M. Plant
John Plant served Bucknell in numerous capacities and was honored as "The Grand Old Man of Bucknell Athletics" when he retired in 1947.

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 W. Russell
The foundation of the Bucknell aquatics program for more than a quarter-century, Dick Russell coached the men's swimming and diving team from 1968-94 and created the water polo program at Bucknell.

Carl G. Snavely
Head football coach at Bucknell, Cornell, North Carolina and Washington University, Carl Snavely had a 42-16-8 record at BU from 1927-33, the best percentage of any Bison coach.

Thomas A. Thompson
A Bucknellian in the truest sense of the award, Tommy Thompson spent 44 years as either a player, assistant coach or head coach at Bucknell. A three-year starter in baseball and basketball and captain of both teams, Thompson served in the U.S. Army, pitched in the Detroit Tigers system and coached baseball, basketball, golf and tennis teams at Bucknell until retiring in 2001

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. Tufts started the women's golf program at bucknell and served as its head coach from 1998-2000.

Charles R. Woollum
Men's basketball coach from 1975-94, Charlie Woollum had a 19-year career record of 318-221, and his victory total is higher than that of any other coach in any one sport in Bucknell's intercollegiate athletic history.