Baseball Hall of Fame
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 posted a .403 career batting average on the diamond.

Mike Anders
Mike Anders was an outstanding pitcher on the Bucknell baseball team, and he still owns program records for most career victories (21), fewest walks per nine innings (1.77), games started (37), innings pitched (265) and complete games (21).

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.

Walter A. Blair
Walt Blair was one of several outstanding baseball players at Bucknell shortly after the turn of the century, and he joins his son-in-law, Jay P. Mathias, in the Hall of Fame.

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.

John F. Chironna
John Chironna was co-captain of the Bucknell football team and captain of the baseball team in his senior year, and he was named to All-Pennsylvania and All-East football teams for three straight years. He earned MVP honors in baseball when he batted .369 as a senior.

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.

Kevin R. Eiben
Kevin Eiben carved out a record-setting career in both baseball and football at Bucknell, and he has gone on to have a terrific professional career in the Canadian Football League. On the gridiron, Eiben was an All-America safety and one of the top punt returners in program history. On the baseball diamond, Eiben was an All-Patriot League selection in 1999 after ranking fifth in the conference in batting average at .378. He had a .313 career average over three seasons, scored over 100 runs and went 41-for-45 in stolen-base attempts.

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.

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 was a star pitcher and outfielder in baseball.

Benjamin W. Griffith
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.

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 and was also a standout shortstop on the diamond.

Eugene L. Hubka
A three-year football starter and co-captain of the 1944 team, Hubka was an outstanding quarterback, halfback, safety and punter. In baseball, he was a three-year starting catcher and was twice the team's leading hitter.

George K. "Lefty" James
George K. "Lefty" James '30 was a three-year varsity end on the football team, and was also a baseball star, captaining the team in his senior year.

Ian P. Joseph
Ian Joseph was a three-time All-Patriot League outfielder who graduated with Bucknell career marks in games played (192), starts (189), stolen bases (99), at-bats (683), runs scored (162), walks (99), singles (166), and he tied the career mark for assists by an outfielder with 15.

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.

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.

Eugene C. Luccarelli
A three-year letterman in baseball and football, Gene Luccarelli set school records with 10 interceptions for 129 yards in 1970 and with 18 interceptions for 232 yards in his career, marks that still stand in the Bison record books.

Joseph R. Markulike Jr.
A two-time first team all-conference shortstop, Joe Markulike set 17 records his senior year, hit .454 (5th in the nation) and was selected as a Second Team All-American.

Christopher Mathewson
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.

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.

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.

Tyler O. Prout
Tyler Prout was a three-time All-Patriot League infielder for the Bison baseball team. He earned all-conference honors as a second baseman in 1999 and 2000, and as a third baseman in 1997. He was named to the Louisville Slugger Freshman All-America Team in 1997, his first year in a terrific career in which he compiled a .336 batting average.

Arthur B. Raynor
Art Raynor captained baseball and soccer teams at Bucknell and also lettered in basketball. Winner of three letters in soccer, he scored a then-school record nine goals in 1948 while leading Bucknell to the Middle Atlantic States Soccer Conference championship.

J. Maxwell Reed
Max Reed was an outstanding offensive lineman on Bucknell football teams coached by Pete Reynolds that had a combined 22-14-2 record in 1920-23. He also played third base for the baseball team.

Don H. Richards
The most prolific strikeout pitcher in Bucknell history, Richards set career records with 18 victories and 354 strikeouts.

Richard B. Roush
Dick Roush Earned three varsity letters each in baseball and soccer, and he was considered one of Bucknell's best multi-sport athletes in his era. Roush was a pitcher on the baseball team and compiled an 11-5 career record. Roush was a fullback in soccer and captained the team his senior year.

Randall J. Ruger
Randy Ruger was co-captain of the 1969 Bucknell football team and 1970 baseball team and was the NCAA batting champion in 1969.

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.

Harvey F. Smith
Harvey Smith was captain of the 1893 Bucknell football team and 1892 and 1893 baseball teams. He later played third base for the Washington Senators in the American League.

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

Erie M. "Tip" Topham
Tip Topham played four years of varsity football and baseball for Bucknell, was captain of the 1914 football squad, and was one of the school's finest punters and passers.

Ken Twiford
Ken Twiford was one of the top two-sport athletes during his days at Bucknell, and as a senior he was the winner of the Al Humphreys Award as the top multi-sport competitor in his class. In football, Twiford played both fullback and linebacker under Hall of Fame coach Bob Odell. Twiford was also a three-year letterman in baseball, playing both shortstop and third base.

Richard C. Tyrrell
Dick Tyrrell captained the 1962 Bucknell football team and was a three-time selection as a first-team end on the All-Middle Atlantic Conference team. In baseball he batted .304 as a senior.

John S. Webber
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.