|Born:||December 13, 1941|
Kenosha, Wisconsin, U.S.
|Died:||February 16, 2016 74) (aged|
Oak Park, Illinois, U.S.
|Height||5 ft 9 in (175 cm)|
|Weight||187 lb (85 kg)|
|Career highlights and awards|
Louis Alfred Holland, Sr. (December 13, 1941 – February 16, 2016) was a Canadian football player who played for the BC Lions. He won the Grey Cup with them in 1964. He played college football previously with the University of Wisconsin. After his football career he was an investment management executive. In 2011, he was inducted into the University of Wisconsin Athletics Hall of Fame. Holland was diagnosed with Alzheimer's disease in 2010 and lived in a nursing home in Oak Park, Illinois. He died in 2016 at the age of 74.
Elroy Leon "Crazylegs" Hirsch was an American professional football player, sport executive and actor. He was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1967 and the College Football Hall of Fame in 1974. He was also named to the all-time All-Pro team selected in 1968 and to the National Football League (NFL) 1950s All-Decade Team.
The University of Wisconsin–Eau Claire is a public university in Eau Claire, Wisconsin. Part of the University of Wisconsin System, it offers bachelor's and master's degrees and is categorized as a postbaccalaureate comprehensive institution in the Carnegie Classification of Institutions of Higher Education. UW–Eau Claire had an annual budget of approximately 237 million dollars in the 2017–18 academic year.
The University of Wisconsin–Parkside is a public university in Kenosha, Wisconsin. It is part of the University of Wisconsin System and has 4,300 students, 161 full-time faculty, and 89 lecturers and part-time faculty. The university offers 33 undergraduate majors and 11 master's degrees in 22 academic departments. UW-Parkside is one of two universities in the UW System not named for the city in which it is located, the other being UW-Stout. It is accredited by the Higher Learning Commission.
The University of Wisconsin–Stout is a public university in Menomonie, Wisconsin. A member of the University of Wisconsin System, it enrolls more than 9,600 students. The school was founded in 1891 and named in honor of its founder, lumber magnate James Huff Stout.
The University of Wisconsin–Superior is a public liberal arts university in Superior, Wisconsin. UW–Superior grants associate, bachelor's, master's, and specialist's degrees. The university enrolls about 2,500 undergraduates and 200 graduate students.
The University of Wisconsin–Whitewater (UW–Whitewater) is a public university in Whitewater, Wisconsin. It is part of the University of Wisconsin System. Student enrollment in the 2014–2015 academic year was more than 12,000. The university offers 47 undergraduate majors and 13 graduate programs. Approximately 1,400 faculty and staff are employed by the university, and the student body consists of individuals from about 40 states and 30 countries.
The University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee is a public urban research university in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. It is the largest university in the Milwaukee metropolitan area and a member of the University of Wisconsin System. It is also one of the two doctoral degree-granting public universities and the second largest university in Wisconsin.
William Francis "Bo" Ryan Jr. is an American former college basketball coach and player. He was the head coach of the University of Wisconsin–Madison Badgers men's basketball team from 2001 to December 2015. Ryan served as the head men's basketball coach at the University of Wisconsin–Platteville from 1984 to 1999 and at the University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee from 1999 to 2001. His overall collegiate coaching record was 747–233. Ryan was inducted into the College Basketball Hall of Fame in 2017.
The University of Wisconsin–La Crosse is a public university in La Crosse, Wisconsin. Founded in 1909, it is a leading comprehensive university as part of the University of Wisconsin System offering bachelor's, master's, and doctoral degrees. With 9,600 undergraduate and 1,000 graduate students, UW-La Crosse is composed of four schools and colleges offering 102 undergraduate programs, 31 graduate programs, and 2 doctoral programs. UW-La Crosse has nearly 85,000 alumni across all 50 U.S. states and 57 countries.
Lisle William "Liz" Blackbourn was an American football coach in Wisconsin, most notably as the third head coach of the Green Bay Packers, from 1954 through 1957, and the final head coach at Marquette University in Milwaukee in 1960.
Richard A. Bennett is an American former college basketball coach who is best known for building the Wisconsin-Green Bay Phoenix men's basketball program into a mid-major power and revitalizing the Wisconsin Badgers basketball program. Born in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, he is the father of current Virginia Cavaliers head coach Tony Bennett and former Northern Illinois women's basketball head coach Kathi Bennett.
James LeRoy Bakken is an American former professional football player who was a punter and placekicker for the National Football League’s St. Louis Cardinals. He was a four-time Pro Bowl selection and was named to the NFL’s All-Decade Team for both the 1960s and 1970s.
Frederick Charles "Fuzzy" Thurston was an American football player who played offensive guard for the Baltimore Colts and the Green Bay Packers.
Edward Bulwer Cochems was an American football player and coach. He played football for the University of Wisconsin from 1898 to 1901 and was the head football coach at North Dakota Agricultural College—now known as North Dakota State University (1902–1903), Clemson University (1905), Saint Louis University (1906–1908), and the University of Maine (1914). During his three years at Saint Louis, he was the first football coach to build an offense around the forward pass, which became a legal play in the 1906 college football season. Using the forward pass, Cochems' 1906 team compiled an undefeated 11–0 record, led the nation in scoring, and outscored opponents by a combined score of 407 to 11. He is considered by some to be the "father of the forward pass" in American football.
The University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health (UWSMPH) is a professional school for the study of medicine and public health at the University of Wisconsin–Madison. It is one of only two medical schools in Wisconsin, along with the Medical College of Wisconsin in Milwaukee, and the only public one.
UW Health University Hospital is a 505-bed academic regional referral center with 125 outpatient clinics, located on the western edge of the University of Wisconsin–Madison's campus in Madison, Wisconsin. It is an American College of Surgeons designated Level I adult and pediatric trauma center, one of only two in Wisconsin. UW Health University Hospital has seven intensive care units. UW Health University Hospital was ranked by U.S. News & World Report as the 17th best hospital in the United States and the #1 hospital in Wisconsin in the publication's 2019-2020 Best Hospitals Honor Roll, earning national rankings in 12 adult and 4 pediatric specialties. Additionally, UW Health University Hospital was ranked as the 14th best hospital in the United States and among the top 100 hospitals in the world by Newsweek in 2019.
Donald Richard Wadewitz II is an American sportscaster.
Russell "Doss" Rebholz was a professional football player for the Winnipeg Blue Bombers and later a high school and college football and basketball coach.
The University of Wisconsin–Madison is a public land-grant research university in Madison, Wisconsin. Founded when Wisconsin achieved statehood in 1848, UW–Madison is the official state university of Wisconsin and the flagship campus of the University of Wisconsin System. It was the first public university established in Wisconsin and remains the oldest and largest public university in the state. It became a land-grant institution in 1866. The 933-acre (378 ha) main campus, located on the shores of Lake Mendota, includes four National Historic Landmarks. The university also owns and operates a historic 1,200-acre (486 ha) arboretum established in 1932, located 4 miles (6.4 km) south of the main campus.
James David Haluska was an American football quarterback who played for the Chicago Bears of the National Football League. Selected in the 30th and final round of the 1954 NFL draft, he played in five games in the 1956 season, where he completed one of four passes for a total of eight yards.
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