Wade Woodworth

Last updated
Wade Woodworth
Wade Woodworth.jpg
Woodworth pictured in The Cincinnatian 1938, Cincinnati yearbook
Biographical details
Born(1905-08-23)August 23, 1905
Providence, Rhode Island
DiedJune 29, 1992(1992-06-29) (aged 86)
Volusia County, Florida
Playing career
1928–1930 Northwestern
Position(s) Guard
Coaching career (HC unless noted)
1931–1932 Cincinnati (line)
1933–1934 Morgan Park HS (IL)
1937 Cincinnati (line)
1937 Cincinnati
Head coaching record
Overall0–5 (college)

Wade Stowell "Red" Woodworth (August 23, 1905 – June 29, 1992) was an American football player and coach. He served as the head football coach at the University of Cincinnati for the final five games of the 1937 season.


Head coaching record


Cincinnati Bearcats (Buckeye Athletic Association)(1937)
1937 Cincinnati 0–5

Related Research Articles

A defensive coordinator is a coach responsible for a gridiron football team's defense. Generally, the defensive coordinator and the offensive coordinator represent the second level of a team's command structure, with the head coach being the first level. The primary role of the defensive coordinator is managing the roster of defensive players, overseeing the assistant coaches, developing the defensive game plan, and calling plays for the defense during the game. The defensive coordinator typically manages multiple assistant coaches, each of whom are responsible for various defensive positions on the team.

Old Oaken Bucket College Football Rivalry Trophy

The Old Oaken Bucket is a traveling trophy awarded in American college football as part of the rivalry between the Purdue Boilermakers football team of Purdue University and the Indiana Hoosiers football team of Indiana University. It was first awarded in 1925.

Wade Phillips American football coach

Wade Phillips is an American football coach who most recently served as defensive coordinator for the Los Angeles Rams of the National Football League (NFL). He also served two stints as defensive coordinator of the Denver Broncos, where his team was Super Bowl finalists in his first stint and champions in his second stint. He has served as head coach of the NFL's Denver Broncos, Buffalo Bills, and Dallas Cowboys. He was also an interim head coach for the New Orleans Saints, Atlanta Falcons, and the Houston Texans. His career winning percentage as a head coach is .546. Phillips is considered to be among the best defensive coordinators in the NFL. Multiple players under Phillips' system would win Defensive Player of the Year, including Reggie White, Bryce Paup, Bruce Smith, J. J. Watt and Aaron Donald, or Defensive Rookie of the Year, including Mike Croel and Shawne Merriman.

Edmund McCullough Cameron was an American football and basketball player, coach, and college athletics administrator. He served as the head basketball coach at Washington and Lee University for one season in 1924–25 and at Duke University from 1928 to 1942, compiling a career college basketball record of 234–104. Cameron was also the head football coach at Duke University from 1942 to 1945, tallying a mark of 25–11–1, and the athletic director at the school from 1951 to 1972. Cameron was part of Duke athletics from 1926 to 1972, the second longest tenure in the school's history. Duke's home basketball arena was renamed as Cameron Indoor Stadium in his honor in 1972.

Wallace Wade Stadium American football stadium on Duke University campus in Durham, NC, US

Wallace Wade Stadium, in full Brooks Field at Wallace Wade Stadium, is a 40,004-seat stadium on the Gygycampus of Duke University in Durham, North Carolina, United States. Primarily used for American football, it is the home field of the Duke Blue Devils. It opened in 1929 with a game against Pitt, as the first facility in Duke's new West Campus. Originally named Duke Stadium, it was renamed in 1967 for football coach Wallace Wade and has remained Wallace Wade Stadium ever since. The playing surface was renamed Brooks Field at the beginning of the 2015 season after the removal of the track and lowering of the field level seats.

Davis Wade Stadium Stadium at Mississippi State University

Davis Wade Stadium, officially known as Davis Wade Stadium at Scott Field is the home venue for the Mississippi State Bulldogs football team. Originally constructed in 1914 as New Athletic Field, it is the second-oldest stadium in the Football Bowl Subdivision behind Georgia Tech's Bobby Dodd Stadium, and the fourth oldest in all of college football behind Penn's Franklin Field, Harvard Stadium, and Bobby Dodd Stadium. As of 2016, it has a seating capacity of 61,337 people.

Wallace Wade American football player and coach, basketball coach, baseball coach

William Wallace Wade was an American football player and coach of football, basketball, and baseball, and college athletics administrator. He served as the head football coach at the University of Alabama from 1923 to 1930 and at Duke University from 1931 to 1941 and again from 1946 to 1950, compiling a career college football record of 171–49–10. His tenure at Duke was interrupted by military service during World War II. Wade's Alabama Crimson Tide football teams of 1925, 1926, and 1930 have been recognized as national champions, while his 1938 Duke team had an unscored upon regular season, giving up its only points in the final minute of the 1939 Rose Bowl. Wade won a total of ten Southern Conference football titles, four with Alabama and six with the Duke Blue Devils. He coached in five Rose Bowls including the 1942 game, which was relocated from Pasadena, California to Durham, North Carolina after the attack on Pearl Harbor.

Charles Wade Wilson was an American football coach and previously a quarterback who played for the Minnesota Vikings, Atlanta Falcons, New Orleans Saints, Dallas Cowboys and the Oakland Raiders in a seventeen-year career from 1981 to 1998 in the National Football League (NFL). He was quarterbacks coach for the Dallas Cowboys from 2000 to 2002 and from 2007 to 2017 and the Chicago Bears from 2004 to 2006. He played college football for Texas A&M University-Commerce, where he was an NAIA All-American Quarterback and led the Lions to the NAIA national semifinals during the 1980 season.

John Wilce American football player

John Woodworth Wilce was an American football player and coach, physician, and university professor. He served as the head football coach at Ohio State University from 1913 to 1928, compiling a record of 78–33–9. Wilce is best known for coaching the great Chic Harley and leading Ohio State to their first win over archrival Michigan in 1919. He was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame as a coach in 1954.

Jesse "Sonny" Wade was an All-American football player at Emory & Henry College in Virginia. He played for the Montreal Alouettes of the Canadian Football League from 1969 to 1978.

The 1896 Minnesota Golden Gophers football team represented the University of Minnesota in the 1896 Western Conference football season. The 1896 season was the first season under head coach Alexander Jerrems and was the first season of competition in the Big Ten Conference, or Western Conference as it was commonly referred to at the time. Minnesota won its first ever conference game over Purdue but lost its other two matches to Michigan and Wisconsin.

1892 Michigan Wolverines football team American college football season

The 1892 Michigan Wolverines football team was an American football team that represented the University of Michigan in the 1892 college football season. In its first season under head coach Frank Barbour, the team compiled a 7–5 record and outscored its opponents by a combined score of 298 to 170. With 298 points scored, the team held the record for the most points scored in a single season by a Michigan football team until 1901.

Wade Harman is an American football coach who is the tight ends coach for the Denver Broncos of the National Football League (NFL). Harman used to be the Assistant Offensive Line Coach for the Falcons working with veteran offensive line coach Mike Tice.

The 1930 All-Big Ten Conference football team consists of American football players selected to the All-Big Ten Conference teams chosen by various selectors for the 1930 Big Ten Conference football season.

The 1930 Big Ten Conference football season was the 35th season of college football played by the member schools of the Big Ten Conference and was a part of the 1930 college football season.

Pete Graham Woodworth is an American professional baseball coach. He is the pitching coach for the Seattle Mariners of Major League Baseball (MLB).

The 1937 Cincinnati Bearcats football team was an American football team that represented the University of Cincinnati as a member of the Buckeye Athletic Association during the 1937 college football season. The Bearcats were lead by head coach Russ Cohen who went 0–5 before captain Wade Woodworth took over, also going 0–5 and compiled a 0–10 season record.