|Born||November 28, 1900|
|Died||November 6, 1983 82)(aged|
|Alma mater||University of Missouri (BA)|
|Coaching career (HC unless noted)|
|1935–1937||New Mexico A&M (assistant)|
|1943||New Mexico A&M|
|Head coaching record|
Maurice Morgan Moulder (28 November 1900 – 6 November 1983) was an American football coach. He served as the head football coach at Arizona State Teachers College at Flagstaff—now known as Northern Arizona University—from 1940 to 1942 and the New Mexico College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts—now known as New Mexico State University—in 1943, compiling a career college football record of 10–16.
From 1940 to 1942, he coached at Arizona State Teachers, where he compiled a 6–16 record. In 1943, he coached at New Mexico A&M, where he compiled a 4–0 record.
|Arizona State Flagstaff–Lumberjacks (Border Conference)(1940–1942)|
|New Mexico A&M Aggies (Border Conference)(1943)|
|1943||New Mexico A&M||4–0||0–0||NA|
|New Mexico A&M:||4–0||0–0|
Peter Willis Cawthon was an American football, basketball, and baseball player, coach, and college athletics administrator. He served as the head football coach at Austin College from 1923 to 1927 and at Texas Technological College—now Texas Tech University—from 1930 to 1940, compiling a career college football coaching record of 99–52–10. Cawthon was the head coach for the Brooklyn Dodgers/Tigers of the National Football League (NFL) from 1942 to 1943. He served as the athletic director at Texas Tech from 1930 to 1941 and the University of Alabama from 1952 to 1953.
Chester Matthias Pittser was an American football, basketball, and baseball coach at the college level. He served as the head football coach at the Montana State School of Mines— then known as Montana Tech of the University of Montana— from 1920 to 1921, Miami University in Oxford, Ohio from 1924 to 1931, and at Montclair State Teachers College—now known as Montclair State University—from 1934 to 1942, compiling a career college football record of 82–45–5. Pittser was also the head basketball coach at Montclair State from 1934 to 1944, tallying a mark of 123–67, and the head baseball coach at Miami (1925–1931) and Montclair State (1935–1943), amassing a career college baseball record of 129–67–2.
Warren Brooks Woodson was an American football, basketball, and baseball coach and college athletics administrator. He served as the head football coach at Arkansas State Teachers College, now the University of Central Arkansas, (1935–1940), Hardin–Simmons University (1941–1951), the University of Arizona (1952–1956), New Mexico State University (1958–1967), and Trinity University in San Antonio, Texas (1972–1973), compiling a career college football record of 203–94–14 in 31 seasons. He was also the head basketball coach at Arkansas State Teachers from 1935 to 1941 and at Hardin–Simmons in 1945–46, tallying a career college basketball mark of 116–50. Woodson won an additional 52 football games at junior college level and 18 high school football games. He was inducted to the College Football Hall of Fame in 1989.
Edward A. Doherty was an American football player and coach. He served as head football coach at Arizona State University (1947–1950), the University of Rhode Island (1951), the University of Arizona (1957–1958), Xavier University (1959–1961), and the College of the Holy Cross (1971–1975), compiling a career college football record of 67–83–3. He is the only person to serve as head coach for in-state rivals Arizona and Arizona State.
Millard Fleming "Dixie" Howell was an American football and baseball player and coach. He played college football as a halfback at the University of Alabama from 1932 to 1934 and with the Washington Redskins of the National Football League (NFL) in 1937. Howell served as the head football coach at Arizona State Teachers College at Tempe, now Arizona State University, from 1938 to 1941 and at the University of Idaho from 1947 to 1950, compiling a career coaching record of 36–35–5 in college football. He also coached at the National University of Mexico in 1935. Howell was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame as a player in 1970. He also played professional baseball in eight minor league seasons following college.
Theodore E. Shipkey was an American football player, coach of football and basketball, and college athletics administrator. Playing football at Stanford University from 1924 to 1926, he was a two-time and All-American selection. Shipkey served as head football coach at Arizona State Teachers College at Tempe, now Arizona State University (1930–1932), the University of New Mexico (1937–1941), and the University of Montana (1949–1951), compiling a career college football coaching record of 55–43–4. He was also the head basketball coach at Arizona State from 1930 to 1933, tallying a mark of 32–30.
Robert Alden "Titch" Titchenal was an American football player and coach. He played college football at San Jose State University from 1937 to 1939 and was captain of the school's undefeated 1939 team. He played professional football for five seasons as a center and end for the Washington Redskins (1940–1942), San Francisco 49ers (1946), and Los Angeles Dons (1947).
Carl Marvin "Dutch" Voyles was an American gridiron football coach, college athletics administrator, and sports executive. He served as the head football coach at Southwestern State Teachers College—now known as Southwestern Oklahoma State University—from 1922 to 1924, at the College of William & Mary from 1939 to 1943, and at Auburn University from 1944 to 1947, compiling a career college football record of 58–40–3. Voyles was the head of the Brooklyn Dodgers of the All-America Football Conference (AAFC) in 1948 and the Hamilton Tiger-Cats of the Canadian Football League (CFL) from 1950 to 1955.
James Frederick "Pim" Goff was an American football, basketball, and baseball player and coach. He was and the 11th head football coach at Eastern Illinois State Teachers College—now known as Eastern Illinois University—serving for one season in 1945 season and compiling a record of 2–3–2. Goff was the head basketball coach at Millikin University in 1942–1943, at Eastern Illinois from 1944 to 1946, at Illinois State Normal University—now known as Illinois State University—from 1949 to 1957, and at Quincy College and Seminary—now known as Quincy University, compiling a career college basketball coaching record of 168–168. He was also the head baseball coach at Millikin in 1943, tallying a mark of 5–2.
The New Mexico State Aggies football team represents New Mexico State University in NCAA Division I Football Bowl Subdivision (FBS) college football as an independent. Although New Mexico State is a member of the Western Athletic Conference (WAC) for other sports, the WAC ceased to offer football as a sport after the 2012 season due to a realignment in which most of its football-playing members left for other conferences. After spending the 2013 season as an independent and 2014 to 2017 as a football–only member of the Sun Belt Conference, New Mexico State began playing as an independent again with the 2018 football season.
The Xavier Musketeers football program, formerly known as the St. Xavier Saints, was an American football program that represented Xavier University of Cincinnati in college football from 1900 to 1943 and 1946 to 1973. Xavier discontinued its participation in intercollegiate football following the 1973 season, citing the escalating cost of the sport and resulting deficits.
Jack S. Wink was an American football player and coach. He played college football at the University of Wisconsin–Madison and University of Michigan (1943). He served in the United States Marine Corps during both World War II and the Korean War. He later served as a teacher and coach at Wayne State College, University of Wisconsin–Stout, and St. Cloud State University.
The History of Michigan Wolverines football in the Crisler years covers the history of the University of Michigan Wolverines football program during the period from the hiring of Fritz Crisler as head coach in 1938 through his retirement as head coach after winning the 1948 Rose Bowl. Michigan was a member of the Big Ten Conference during the Crisler years and played its home games at Michigan Stadium.
The 1933 Arizona State Bulldogs football team was an American football team that represented Arizona State Teachers College in the Border Conference during the 1933 college football season. The Bulldogs compiled a 3–5 record and were outscored by their opponents by a combined total of 125 to 73.
Vaughn D. Corley was an American football coach. He served as the head football coach at New Mexico College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts—now known as New Mexico State University—from 1948 to 1950, compiling a record of 9–20. Corley played football and ran track at Texas Technological College—now known as Texas Tech University. He began his coaching career in 1929 at Las Cruces High School in Las Cruces, New Mexico. Corley moved to New Mexico A&M as an assistant football coach in 1933 and coached the linemen there under head coach Jerry Hines until 1938. He coached the line at the University of Oregon, from 1939 to 1942 and again from 1945 to 1946, and at the University of Arizona in 1947 before returning to Mexico A&M as head coach in 1948. Corley also coached at the Saint Mary's Pre-Flight School during World War II.
The 1940 New Mexico Lobos football team represented the University of New Mexico in the Border Conference during the 1940 college football season. In their fourth season under head coach Ted Shipkey, the Lobos compiled a 5–4 record, finished fourth in the conference, and outscored all opponents by a total of 167 to 96. After compiling a 1–4 record in the first six games, the team won its final four games, including victories over rivals New Mexico Agricultural and Arizona and an upset victory over previously undefeated and No. 18-ranked Texas Tech.
The 1941 New Mexico Lobos football team represented the University of New Mexico in the Border Conference during the 1941 college football season. In their fifth and final season under head coach Ted Shipkey, the Lobos compiled a 5–4–1 record, finished fifth in the conference, and were outscored by opponents by a total of 135 to 116.
The 1943 New Mexico A&M Aggies football team was an American football team that represented New Mexico College of Agriculture and Mechanical Arts as a member of the Border Conference during the 1943 college football season. The team was drawn from the Army Specialized Training Program (ASTP) and was sometimes referred to as the ASTP Aggies. In their first year under head coach Maurice Moulder, the Aggies compiled a 4–0 record and outscored opponents by a total of 166 to 75. The team played its home games at Quesenberry Field in Las Cruces, New Mexico.
The 1941 Arizona State–Flagstaff Lumberjacks football team was an American football team that represented Arizona State Teachers College at Flagstaff in the Border Conference during the 1941 college football season. In its second year under head coach Maurice Moulder, the team compiled a 3–5 record and was outscored by a total of 143 to 119. The team played its home games at Skidmore Field in Flagstaff, Arizona.
James M. Patton was an American football player and coach.
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