|Born||June 24, 1871|
|Died||September 4, 1942 71) (aged|
St. Petersburg, Florida
|Alma mater||Princeton University (1895)|
|Coaching career (HC unless noted)|
|Head coaching record|
Vernon Kremer Irvine (June 24, 1871 – September 4, 1942) was an American football coach and educator. He served as the head football coach at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill for on season, in 1894, compiling a record of 6–3. Irvine was born one June 24, 1871 in Bedford, Pennsylvania.He attended Phillips Exeter Academy, where played football as an end, and Princeton University, where he was captain of the "scrub" football team. Irvine was the principal of Butler High School in Butler, Pennsylvania for 36 years, until his retirement in 1934 due to poor health. He moved to St. Petersburg, Florida, where he died September 4, 1942.
|North Carolina Tar Heels (Independent)(1894)|
The Atlantic Coast Line Railroad is a former U. S. Class I railroad from 1900 until 1967, when it merged with long-time rival Seaboard Air Line Railroad to form the Seaboard Coast Line Railroad. Much of the original ACL network has been part of CSX Transportation since 1986.
John Howard Vaught was an American college football player, coach, and college athletics administrator. He served as the head football coach at the University of Mississippi from 1947 to 1970 and again in 1973.
Raymond Bernard Wolf, nicknamed "Bear" Wolf, was an American football and baseball player and coach. Wolf was a native of Illinois and an alumnus of Texas Christian University (TCU), where he played college football and college baseball. He played professional baseball for two seasons, and appeared in one Major League Baseball game for the Cincinnati Reds in 1927. Wolf served as the head football coach at the University of North Carolina (1936–1941), the University of Florida (1946–1949) and Tulane University (1952–1953). He was also the head baseball coach at his alma mater, TCU, from 1935 to 1936 and the athletic director at Florida from 1946 to 1949.
Carl Gray "The Grey Fox" Snavely was an American football and baseball coach. He served as the head football coach at Bucknell University (1927–1933), the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Cornell University (1936–1944), and Washington University in St. Louis (1953–1958), compiling a career college football record of 180–96–16. Snavely was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame as a coach in 1965.
Thomas Joseph Campbell was an American banker and football player and coach. He served as the head football coach at Bowdoin College in 1915, at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill from 1916 to 1919, and at the University of Virginia in 1922, compiling a career college football record of 16–16–2. Campbell played football at Harvard University, from which he graduated in 1912.
The 1927 Florida Gators football team represented the University of Florida in the sport of American football during the 1927 Southern Conference football season. The season was Harold Sebring's third and last season as the head coach of the Florida Gators football team. After suffering a 0–12 upset loss at the hands of the Davidson College Wildcats, the Gators rallied to defeat the Auburn Tigers 33–6, defeating the Tigers for the first time and ending a six-game losing streak, and to upset coach Wallace Wade's Alabama Crimson Tide 13–6. Sebring's 1927 Florida Gators finished 7–3 overall, and 5–2 in the Southern Conference, placing sixth of twenty-two teams in the conference standings.
The 1947 Florida Gators football team was an American football team that represented the University of Florida in the Southeastern Conference (SEC) during the 1947 college football season. The season was Raymond Wolf's second as the head coach of the Florida Gators football team. Wolf's 1947 Florida Gators finished with a 4–5–1 overall record and a 0–3–1 record in the SEC, placing last among 12 SEC teams.
Otis Floyd Lamson was an American football player and coach, and also a surgeon.
Edward Lindell Teague Jr. was an American football coach and college athletics administrator. He served as the head football coach at Guilford College in Greensboro, North Carolina, from 1949 to 1950 and The Citadel, The Military College of South Carolina in Charleston, South Carolina, from 1957 to 1965, compiling a career college football coaching record of 53–53–3. Teague was also the athletic director at Guilford from 1949 to 1951 and The Citadel from 1957 to 1985.
Rex Edward Enright was an American football and basketball player, coach, and college athletics administrator. He played college football and college basketball at the University of Notre Dame in the 1920s. After graduating from Notre Dame in 1926, he played professional football in the National Football League with the Green Bay Packers for two seasons. Enright served as the head football coach at the University of South Carolina from 1938 to 1942 and again from 1946 to 1956, compiling a record of 64–69–7. He was also the head basketball coach at the University of Georgia from 1931 to 1938 and at South Carolina for one season in 1942–43, tallying a career college basketball coaching record of 82–62.
The North Carolina Pre-Flight Cloudbusters represented the U.S. Navy pre-flight school at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in the college football seasons of 1942, 1943 and 1944 during World War II. The North Carolina Pre-Flight School was established on February 1, 1942, by the Secretary of the Navy and opened that April. The football team was later organized and competed against other military teams in addition to major college teams of the period. During their three years in existence, the Cloudbusters compiled an overall record of sixteen wins, eight losses and three ties (16–8–3).
William Hayes Ackland was an American lawyer, writer, and art collector from Nashville, Tennessee. He lived most of his life away from Tennessee, in Washington, DC, and various social spots, traveling to England annually for its social season. The Ackland Art Museum at the University of North Carolina Chapel Hill was begun with his collection.
The 1923–24 North Carolina Tar Heels men's basketball team was the fourteenth varsity college basketball team to represent the University of North Carolina as a part of the Southern Conference for the NCAA season. The head coach was Norman Shepard, coaching in his first and only season with the Tar Heels. Their fast play and defense earned them the nickname the "White Phantoms", use as an alternative nickname for the Tar Heels into the 1940s.
Charles Broughton "Brute" Williams was an American football player. He played college football for the Florida Gators football team in 1941, 1942, and 1946, with his collegiate career having been interrupted by military service during World War II. Williams played for a winless 1946 Florida team that compiled an 0–9 record, catching 29 passes for 490 yards in eight games. Despite missing the last two games of the 1946 season due to injury, he led the NCAA in receiving yards that year. In the Gators' 1946 loss to North Carolina, Williams caught eight passes for 166 yards, setting a Florida Gators record for single-game receiving yards that stood for more than 20 years until broken by Carlos Alvarez in 1969. He also posted a then-school record 9 receptions in the 13–27 loss to Tulane. He was selected by the United Press as a first-team end on the 1946 All-SEC football team. Dr. John J. Tigert called Williams "one of the finest pass receivers I've ever seen."
The 1941 Miami Hurricanes football team was an American football team that represented the University of Miami as a member of the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association (SIAA) in the 1941 college football season. In their fifth season under head coach Jack Harding, the Hurricanes compiled an 8–2 record and outscored opponents by a total of 162 to 54. The team's victories included games against Texas Tech (6–0), South Carolina (7–6), and VMI (10–7); its losses were to Florida (0–14) and Alabama (7–21). The team was not ranked in the 1941 NCAA football rankings.
James Vernon Camp was an American football player and coach. He served as the head football coach at George Washington University from 1961 to 1966, compiling a record of 23–34. A native of Danville, Virginia, Camp played college football at Randolph–Macon College in 1942 and at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill from 1944 to 1947. He played professionally for one season, in 1948, with the Brooklyn Dodgers of the All-America Football Conference (AAFC).
The 1981 Boston College Eagles football team represented Boston College as an independent during the 1981 NCAA Division I-A football season. In its first season under head coach Jack Bicknell, the team compiled a 5–6 record and was outscored by a combined total of 298 to 243. Three of the team's losses were to teams then ranked among the top 10 in the AP Poll.
The 1947 North Carolina Tar Heels football team was an American football team that represented the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in the Southern Conference during the 1947 college football season. In its fifth year under head coach Carl Snavely, the team compiled an 8–2 record, finished in second place in the conference, was ranked No. 9 in the final AP Poll, and outscored opponents by a total of 210 to 93.
The 1941 North Carolina Tar Heels football team was an American football team that represented the University of North Carolina as a member of the Southern Conference during the 1941 college football season. In their sixth year under head coach Raymond Wolf, the Tar Heels compiled a 3–7 record, finished 11th in the Southern Conference, and were outscored by a total of 172 to 130. The team played its home games at Kenan Memorial Stadium in Chapel Hill, North Carolina.
William McNeil "Big Bill" Bell Sr. was an American football player and coach and college athletics administrator. He served as the head football coach at Claflin University in Orangeburg, South Carolina from 1934 to 1935, Florida A&M University from 1936 to 1942, and North Carolina A&T State University from 1946 to 1956. Bell was the first African-American football player in the history of the Ohio State Buckeyes football program.
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