Theodore P. Aceto
Ted Aceto, who lettered four times in basketball and three times in baseball while at Bucknell, scored 1,118 points during his career on the hardwood and helped the Bison earn their first two trips ever to the NCAA Tournament in 1987 and 1989.
John C. Anderson
Holder of the Bucknell basketball single-game scoring record of 80 points, Anderson captained the 1903 team that went 10-0. Anderson's 80-point game came in a 159-5 victory against Philadelphia College of Pharmacy on Jan. 16, 1903.
The East Coast Conference Player of the Year in 1985, he was named to the All-ECC basketball first team in 1984 and was Bucknell's third highest career scorer with 1,535 points (now stands sixth).
Bob Barry is one of Bucknell's finest basketball centers ever and ranks third in scoring (1809 points) and rebounding (986) on Bucknell's all-time lists.
Kevin Bettencourt scored over 1,500 career points and was one of the team leaders of Bucknell's historic 2005 and 2006 teams that captured Patriot League championships and won NCAA Tournament first-round games.
Michael C.L. Bright
Mike Bright was the top player on Bucknell's outstanding teams of the early 1990s. He was the Patriot League Player of the Year as a senior in 1993, when he led the Bison to a 23-6 record and the league's regular-season title.
Michael B. Butts
Mike Butts was the leading scorer on both the 1987 and 1989 Bison teams that won East Coast Conference titles and claimed NCAA Tournament bids.
Joseph J. Buzas
An outstanding baseball and basketball player, as well as a boxer, at Bucknell, Buzas had a career batting average of .378, the fourth-best in Bucknell history.
Harvey Carter was a three-year starter and two year captain of the Bison basketball team. Carter was a First Team All-Middle Atlantic Conference selection as a senior in 1972-73.
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.
William L. Courtney
Bill Courtney '92 was the co-captain of the Bison men's basketball team that advanced to the Patriot League championship game in 1992, and he is one of the top scorers in program history.
Harold M. Danzig
Basketball co-captain in 1958-59, Hal Danzig is Bucknell's all-time rebounding leader with a career average of 16 per game, and he was twice named to ECAC All-East and AP All-Pennsylvania teams.
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.
Edwin E. Farver
Co-captain of Bucknell's first two varsity lacrosse teams and the 1968-69 basketball team, Ed Farver was a first team Little All-American and MVP in the Middle Atlantic Conference in lacrosse in 1969.
John D. Filer
Jack Filer played three years of varsity football and basketball, co-captained the 1936 football team with Hall of Famer Stu Smith and, as a sophomore, was the starting right end on the team that played in the inaugural Orange Bowl game on January 1, 1935 (a 26-0 win over Miami).
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.
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 and was the leading scorer on the basketball squad.
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.
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.
George F. Haines
George Haines was one of Bucknell's finest basketball players. Selected to the Associated Press All-Pennsylvania Team in 1942, he was the leading scorer and outstanding player in the Eastern Pennsylvania Collegiate League that year and was elected captain of the 1942-43 Bucknell team.
Edward H. Halicki
An outstanding football, basketball and baseball player, Ed Halicki signed professionally with baseball's St. Louis Cardinals and football's Frankford Yellowjackets.
F. Ellis Harley
A superb two-sport athlete at Bucknell, Ellis Harley graduated as one of the most prolific scorers in Bison basketball history. Harley co-captained the basketball team as a junior and senior, and he played on three straight teams that won 16 games each, which at the time equaled the school record.
A three-year basketball letterman and co-captain of Bucknell's 1964-65 team, Lorry Hathaway set a school career scoring record of 1,208 points, graduated as the second leading rebounder and led his team in scoring and rebounding for three straight years.
J.R. Holden has gained fame in recent years for his heroic exploits with CSKA Moscow and the Russian National Team, particularly after he hit the game-winning shot in the championship game of the 2007 European Championship, giving Russia a spot in the 2008 Olympics.
Michael R. Joseph
One of the top point guards in Bucknell basketball annals, Mike Joseph was a three-year starter for the Bison and a member of two East Coast Conference championship squads that advanced to the NCAA Tournament.
Alvin F. "Doggie" Julian
Recipient of All-East and All-America recognition in football, Alvin "Doggie" Julian was also a basketball and baseball star at Bucknell.
Robert C. Keegan
Captain of the 1943 Bison baseball team and a starter in basketball, Bob went on to an outstanding Major League baseball career that included an All-Star Game appearance in 1954 and a no-hitter in 1957, both while pitching for the Chicago White Sox.
George H. Kiick
A three-year letterman in football, basketball and baseball, Kiick captained the former two teams, played in the North-South football all-star game in 1940 and played for two years with the Pittsburgh Steelers before and after serving in World War II, where he received the Silver Star for bravery in action and the Purple Heart.
Patrick King is one of the more inspiring student-athletes to be enshrined in the Hall. A walk-on to the men's basketball squad, a starting forward position and as a senior was named Patriot League Player of the Year after averaging 20.3 points per game. An Academic All-America selection in 1992.
William H. Lane
The last man to captain three teams at Bucknell, Bill Lane was an outstanding football quarterback, basketball guard and baseball outfielder. He captained the 1938 football team that went 5-3 and defeated Penn State.
Charles G. Lee
Charles Lee was the 2006 Patriot League Player of the Year, and one of the catalysts of Bucknell's record-setting teams of 2005 and 2006.
Albert V. Leslie
A four-year starter and an All-East Coast Conference first-team selection in 1980-81, Al Leslie set Bucknell game (45), season (564) and career (1973) scoring records, received All-America mention in 1981, and was chosen in the second round of the National Basketball Association draft by the Indiana Pacers.
The most famous of all Bucknell athletes and one of the greatest baseball players of all time, Christy Mathewson was best known at BU as a hard hitting fullback and outstanding kicker on the football team. He also played basketball at Bucknell.
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.
Martin H. McKibbin
Marty McKibbin was an end on the undefeated (9-0) 1951 Bucknell football team, co-captain of the 1952 baseball team and a three-year starter in football, basketball and baseball.
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. He also played basketball and co-captained the 1974-75 team.
Christopher G. McNaughton
Chris McNaughton, a 6'11" center, was a force in the middle on Bucknell's record-setting teams of the mid-2000s. He is known for hitting the biggest shot in school history, the game-winning jump-hook with 10.5 seconds left in a 64-63 win over Kansas in the 2005 NCAA Tournament.
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.
A three-year starter at point guard on Bucknell basketball teams that posted a combined 58-31 record, Chris Seneca was the MVP in the 1987 East Coast Conference Tournament after leading the Bison to the championship and the school's first-ever NCAA Tournament berth, opposite Georgetown.
Christian L. Simpson
Chris Simpson earned First Team All-Patriot League honors while leading the Bucknell men's basketball team in scoring in both 1992-93 and 1993-94. Playing for Hall of Fame coach Charlie Woollum, his 20.5 points-per-game average as a senior in 1993-94 is the third-highest single-season mark in program history, and he is one of only seven Bison players ever to score more than 20 points per game over a full season.
John J. Sitarsky
Captain of the 1935 baseball team and a three-year starter in football, basketball and baseball, John Sitarsky quarterbacked the 1935 grid squad that defeated Miami 26-0 in the first-ever Orange Bowl.
Joseph B. Steiner
A two-time basketball co-captain, Joe Steiner held school game (41), season (506) and career (1200) scoring records upon graduation. His season average of 22.0 points per game in 1960-61 is still a record.
Donald W. Strassner
Don Strassner won three basketball letters from 1950-52 and as a sophomore ranked 37th in the nation in scoring at 15.9 points per game. Strassner graduated in 1952 with a career total of 880 points, which at the time ranked second in school history behind classmate and fellow Hall of Famer Joe Gallagher.
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
A three-year letterman in baseball and basketball, Jack Webber played on baseball teams that were 28-20 and won two Middle Atlantic Conference championships and on a basketball team that was Bucknell's highest scoring ever at that time.
James L. Wherry
The greatest three-year scorer in Bucknell basketball history, Jim Wherry set game and career scoring records, co-captained his senior team, and was All-Middle Atlantic Conference.
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.