William Flynn (American football)
Billy Flynn was an American college football coach. He served as the coach at Loyola University of New Orleans from 1921 to 1923. Flynn attended the College of the Holy Cross, where he played on the football team, in May 1921, the Loyola University of New Orleans hired Flynn as its athletic director and football coach. He was tasked with starting up a program at the school. Although the Associated Press described the first season as unsuccessful, Flynn improved the team incrementally over his two years. In 1923, Loyola compiled a 5–1–1 record, after three seasons at the helm, Flynn stepped down as coach and was replaced by Moon Ducote. In 1934, he became the football coach at Morristown High School in Morristown, New Jersey. Flynn died on October 9,1958 at the Morristown Memorial Hospital
Clark Daniel Shaughnessy was an American football coach and innovator. He is sometimes called the father of the T formation and the founder of the forward pass. Shaughnessy did, modernize the obsolescent T formation to make it once again relevant in the sport, particularly for the quarterback and the receiver positions. He employed his innovations most famously on offense, but on the side of the ball as well. Shaughnessy served in advisory capacities with the Chicago Bears and the Washington Redskins and he reached the height of his success in 1940, in his first season at Stanford, where he led the Indians to an undefeated season that culminated with a Rose Bowl victory. That year, he helped prepare the Chicago Bears for the 1940 NFL Championship Game, in which they routed Washington. Shaughnessys successes showcased the effectiveness of the T formation and encouraged its widespread adoption and he was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in 1968. Shaughnessy coached basketball at Tulane University.
He played college football at the University of Minnesota, Shaughnessy was born on March 6,1892 in St. Cloud, the second son of Lucy Ann and Edward Shaughnessy. He attended North St. Paul High School, and prior to college, had no athletic experience, when he attended the University of Minnesota, however, he played college football under head coach Henry L. Williams and alongside halfback Bernie Bierman. Shaughnessy considered Williams to be footballs greatest teacher, and Williams considered him to be the best passer from the Midwest, Shaughnessy handled both the passing and kicking duties for the team. He played on the squad in 1910 and on the varsity squad from 1911 to 1913, first as an end, a tackle in 1912. Of the three, Shaughnessy said he preferred the tackle position, in 1912, he recovered three fumbles against Iowa, and Walter Camp named him an alternate on his All-America team. As a senior, Shaughnessy was named to the All-Big Ten Conference first team, Shaughnessy played basketball as a guard and ran track in the 440- and 880-yard events.
The Minnesota athletic director asked him to join the team before a game against Illinois, despite the fact he had never played. He joined the track and field team in similar fashion, in The Big Ten, A Century of Excellence, Shaughnessy was called one of the most versatile athletes in Minnesotas history. Shaughnessy competed as a rower with the St. Paul Boat Club and he was a member of the Sigma Chi fraternity. After graduation, he remained at his alma mater, Tulane University selected Shaughnessy as head football coach in 1915 over potential candidates Dana X
Loyola University New Orleans
Loyola University New Orleans is a private, co-educational, and Jesuit university located in New Orleans, Louisiana. Originally established as Loyola College in 1904, the institution was chartered as a university in 1912 and it bears the name of the Jesuit patron, Saint Ignatius of Loyola. S. The Princeton Review features Loyola University New Orleans in the most recent editions of its annual book, in the past, the school has been called Loyola of the South, Loyola New Orleans, Loyola University, New Orleans, and Loyola University of New Orleans. In the early 18th century Jesuits first arrived among the earliest settlers in New Orleans, Loyola University in New Orleans was founded by the Society of Jesus in 1904 as Loyola College on a section of the Foucher Plantation bought by the Jesuits in 1886. Albert Biever, was given a nickel for street car fare and told by his Jesuit superiors to travel Uptown on the St. Charles Streetcar, as with many Jesuit schools, it contained both a college and preparatory academy.
The first classes of Loyola College were held in a residence behind Most Holy Name of Jesus Church, the first of Loyolas permanent buildings was undertaken in 1907, with Marquette Hall completed in 1910. In 1911, the Jesuit schools in New Orleans were reorganized, Loyola was designated as the collegiate institution and was chartered as Loyola University on July 10,1912. Loyola grew steadily over the years on its uptown campus, by the end of its first decade, the university not only included the College of Arts and Sciences, but a School of Law, a School of Dentistry, and a College of Pharmacy. Several years later, a School of Music was added to the growing curriculum, with the discontinuance of the football program in the 1930s, more space became available for construction of new facilities. Norman Francis entered the Law School in 1952, becoming the first African-American admitted to the university, built soon after in 1967 was Henrietta Buddig Hall, a student residence that is Loyolas tallest building at twelve stories.
The last building to be added in the 1960s was the J. Edgar Monroe Science Building, the College of Pharmacy closed in 1965. The School of Dentistry closed in 1970, during the 1970s, Loyola began to make many changes, especially regarding Jesuit governance and in the academic curriculum, reflective of many universities during the same period. Reflecting the precedent for reform established by Vatican II, governance of the university shifted from a Jesuit regulated Board of Regents to a combined lay and clerical Board of Trustees. During this period, the Common Curriculum was developed to give students a wide breadth of knowledge in certain areas, including Science, History. In 1984 Loyola purchased the facilities of St. Mary’s Dominican College, a nearby Catholic womens college which was closing down, the Broadway campus includes Loyolas School of Law, Cabra Residence Hall, and a Department of Visual Arts. In 1996, the Association of Jesuit Colleges and Universities granted exclusive branding rights to Loyola University Chicago to call itself Loyola University and this resulted in Loyola New Orleans current trademark, Loyola University New Orleans.
In August 2005, Loyola closed its campus and evacuated its students in anticipation of Hurricane Katrina, the campus sustained minimal wind damage including broken windows but floodwaters did not breach any buildings. Due to the devastation of the city of New Orleans, Loyola canceled classes for the fall 2005 semester, following cleanup, classes resumed with the start of the spring 2006 semester on Monday, January 9,2006
New Orleans is a major United States port and the largest city and metropolitan area in the state of Louisiana. The population of the city was 343,829 as of the 2010 U. S. Census, the New Orleans metropolitan area had a population of 1,167,764 in 2010 and was the 46th largest in the United States. The New Orleans–Metairie–Bogalusa Combined Statistical Area, a trading area, had a 2010 population of 1,452,502. The city is named after the Duke of Orleans, who reigned as Regent for Louis XV from 1715 to 1723, as it was established by French colonists and it is well known for its distinct French and Spanish Creole architecture, as well as its cross-cultural and multilingual heritage. New Orleans is famous for its cuisine and its celebrations and festivals, most notably Mardi Gras. The city is referred to as the most unique in the United States. New Orleans is located in southeastern Louisiana, straddling the Mississippi River, the city and Orleans Parish are coterminous. The city and parish are bounded by the parishes of St.
Tammany to the north, St. Bernard to the east, Plaquemines to the south, and Jefferson to the south and west. Lake Pontchartrain, part of which is included in the city limits, lies to the north, before Hurricane Katrina, Orleans Parish was the most populous parish in Louisiana. As of 2015, it ranks third in population, trailing neighboring Jefferson Parish, La Nouvelle-Orléans was founded May 7,1718, by the French Mississippi Company, under the direction of Jean-Baptiste Le Moyne de Bienville, on land inhabited by the Chitimacha. It was named for Philippe II, Duke of Orléans, who was Regent of the Kingdom of France at the time and his title came from the French city of Orléans. The French colony was ceded to the Spanish Empire in the Treaty of Paris, during the American Revolutionary War, New Orleans was an important port for smuggling aid to the rebels, transporting military equipment and supplies up the Mississippi River. Bernardo de Gálvez y Madrid, Count of Gálvez successfully launched a campaign against the British from the city in 1779.
New Orleans remained under Spanish control until 1803, when it reverted briefly to French oversight, nearly all of the surviving 18th-century architecture of the Vieux Carré dates from the Spanish period, the most notable exception being the Old Ursuline Convent. Napoleon sold Louisiana to the United States in the Louisiana Purchase in 1803, the city grew rapidly with influxes of Americans, French and Africans. Later immigrants were Irish and Italians, Major commodity crops of sugar and cotton were cultivated with slave labor on large plantations outside the city. The Haitian Revolution ended in 1804 and established the republic in the Western Hemisphere. It had occurred several years in what was the French colony of Saint-Domingue
Brother Martin High School
Brother Martin High School is an all-male, college preparatory school located in New Orleans, United States operated by the Brothers of the Sacred Heart. It was established in 1869 by the Brothers of the Sacred Heart and it is located in the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of New Orleans. The schools mascot is a crusader and the colors are crimson, gold, a color from Cor Jesu High School, comes from their mascot, which were the Kingsmen and represented nobility. The St. Aloysius mascot was the Crusader, but although the colors are the colors from Cor Jesu, blending the tradition of the past with momentum for the future, the crest symbolizes true crusader spirit. On top of the shield is the helmet of a crusader symbolizing Christians of the past who were willing to give up their lives so that future generations might grow up Christian. Under the helmet is a chain that represents the consolidation of St. Aloysius, from the five Brothers of the Sacred Heart who first opened St. Aloysius College in 1869 has grown Brother Martin High School.
The shield is divided into four quadrants by the Cross of Christ, in the upper left corner is the Sacred Heart, which represents the Brothers of the Sacred Heart and recalls their ministry of 148 years in New Orleans. The fleur de lis in the left corner represents the French heritage of the city. In the lower corner, a torch symbolizes striving for excellence while the book in the upper right corner represents learning in the fullest sense. Brother Martin High School is located on Elysian Fields Avenue in Gentilly, in January 1999, over 400 alumni and friends attended the dedication ceremony for the Thomas F. and Elaine P. Ridgley Fine Arts and Athletic Center. The dedication of this 40, 000-square-foot facility was presided over by Bishop Gregory Aymond, CJ’67, hosted by Brother Ivy LeBlanc, president of Brother Martin High School and was the realization of the goal of the first phase of the Campaign for Brother Martin High School. The entrance to the Ridgley Center Lobby is on a diagonal, the diagonal sits on the Faubourg-Darcantel line, one of the oldest boundaries in the city.
Upstairs in the second floor lobby, a wall of windows frame E. A. Farley Field, throughout the Ridgley Center there are rooms named to honor some of those who have contributed mightily to keeping the students faithful to their deepest call. The band room is named in honor of Professor Joseph Taverna, prof Taverna was the band director at St. Aloysius from 1931–1961. The athletic training room is named to honor Dr. Winston P. Riehl who has mended Crusader athletes since 1966. Under the leadership of Tom Benson, the St. Aloysius Class of 1944 was the class to have a donation made in the name of every class member. Brother Mark Thornton was the first principal of Brother Martin High School, in naming the terrace after Brother Mark Thornton, students hope to perpetually remember that religious values are the cornerstone of the schools mission. By 1952 Brother Martin Hernandez as provincial planned and supervised the construction of Cor Jesu High School on the Gentilly site, through his Youth Progress Program Archbishop Joseph Francis Rummel contributed $475,000 toward construction and furnishings of the new school
Louisiana is a state located in the southern region of the United States. Louisiana is the 31st most extensive and the 25th most populous of the 50 United States and its capital is Baton Rouge and largest city is New Orleans. Louisiana is the state in the U. S. with political subdivisions termed parishes. The largest parish by population is East Baton Rouge Parish, Louisiana is bordered by Arkansas to the north, Mississippi to the east, Texas to the west, and the Gulf of Mexico to the south. Much of the lands were formed from sediment washed down the Mississippi River, leaving enormous deltas and vast areas of coastal marsh. These contain a rich southern biota, typical examples include birds such as ibis, there are many species of tree frogs, and fish such as sturgeon and paddlefish. In more elevated areas, fire is a process in the landscape. These support a large number of plant species, including many species of orchids. Louisiana has more Native American tribes than any other state, including four that are federally recognized, ten that are state recognized.
Before the American purchase of the territory in 1803, the current Louisiana State had been both a French colony and for a period, a Spanish one. In addition, colonists imported numerous African people as slaves in the 18th century, many came from peoples of the same region of West Africa, thus concentrating their culture. Louisiana was named after Louis XIV, King of France from 1643 to 1715, when René-Robert Cavelier, Sieur de La Salle claimed the territory drained by the Mississippi River for France, he named it La Louisiane. The suffix -ana is a Latin suffix that can refer to information relating to an individual, subject. Thus, Louis + ana carries the idea of related to Louis, the Gulf of Mexico did not exist 250 million years ago when there was but one supercontinent, Pangea. As Pangea split apart, the Atlantic Ocean and Gulf of Mexico opened, Louisiana slowly developed, over millions of years, from water into land, and from north to south. The oldest rocks are exposed in the north, in such as the Kisatchie National Forest.
The oldest rocks date back to the early Tertiary Era, some 60 million years ago, the history of the formation of these rocks can be found in D. Spearings Roadside Geology of Louisiana. The sediments were carried north to south by the Mississippi River
A secondary school is both an organization that delivers level 2 junior secondary education or level 3 secondary education phases of the ISCED scale, and the building where this takes place. Level 2 junior secondary education is considered to be the second, Secondary schools typically follow on from primary schools and lead into vocational and tertiary education. Attendance is compulsory in most countries for students between the ages 11 and 16, the systems and terminology remain unique to each country. School building design does not happen in isolation, schools need to accommodate students, storage and electrical systems, support staff, ancillary staff and administration. The number of rooms required can be determined from the roll of the school. A general classroom for 30 students needs to be 55m2, or more generously 62m2, a general art room for 30 students needs to be 83m2, but 104 m2 for 3D textile work. A drama studio or a specialist science laboratory for 30 needs to be 90 m2, examples are given on how this can be configured for a 1,200 place secondary.
The building providing the education has to fulfil the needs of, The students, the teachers, the support staff, the adminstrators. It has to should meet health requirements, minimal functional requirements- such as classrooms and showers, textbooks, Government accountants having read the advice publish minimum guidelines on schools. These enable environmental modelling and establish building costs. Future plans are audited to ensure that standards are not exceeded. The UK government published this downwardly revised space formula in 2014 and it said the floor area should be 1050m² +6. 3m²/pupil place for 11- to 16-year-olds + 7m²/pupil place for post-16s. The external finishes were to be downgraded to meet a build cost of £1113/m², a secondary school, locally may be called high school, junior high school, senior high school. Sweden, gymnasium Switzerland, secondary school, collège or lycée Taiwan, Junior High School, Senior High School, Vocational High School, Military School, in Nigeria, secondary school starts from JSS1 until SSS3.
Most students start at the age of 10 or 11 and finish at 16 or 17, Students are required to sit for the West African Senior Secondary Certificate Examination. To progress to university students must obtain at least a credit in Maths, English, in Somalia, secondary school starts from 9th grade until 12th. Students start it when they are around 14 to 15 years of age, Students are required to study Somali and Arabic, with the option of either English or Italian depending on the type of school. Religion, physics, physical education, art, when secondary school has been completed, students are sent to national training camp before going to either college, or military training. In South Africa, high school begins at grade 8, Students study for five years, at the end of which they write a Matriculation examination
College Football All-Southern Team
The College Football All-Southern Team was an all-star team of college football players from the Southern United States. The honor was given annually to the best players at their respective positions and it is analogous to the All-America Team and was most often selected in newspapers. Notable pickers of All-Southern teams include John Heisman, Dan McGugin, Grantland Rice, W. A. Lambeth, Reynolds Tichenor, Nash Buckingham, Innis Brown, virginias 115–0 drubbing by Princeton in 1890 signaled footballs arrival in the south. For example, North Carolina was in both the SIAA and SAIAA at different points in its history, and Virginia Tech had one year in the SIAA. Clemson, today in the ACC, was in the SIAA, the SIAA was the oldest of these, founded in the winter of 1894 by Vanderbilt chemistry professor William Lofland Dudley. This organization really represents the south, as its scope is wider. V. P. I. can scarcely be figured in the calculation as that institution hasnt played any of the S. I. A. A. representatives.
South Atlantic writers of course were not fond of this, and would sometimes critique the latest All-Southern selection with titles such as Virginia, in 1922 teams from the SIAA and SAIAA left for the Southern Conference and All-Southern teams become effectively All-Southern Conference teams. By 1933 the contemporary Southeastern Conference was established, Walter Camps annual official All-America first team had been historically loaded with college players from Harvard, Princeton and other Northeastern colleges. Many selectors picked only Eastern players, in 1894, Michigan defeated Cornell and lobbied for its center Fatty Smith to be the first Western All-American. Notably the University of Michigan claims for their center Fatty Smith the supremacy in his position, but the western institutions have not yet mastered the eastern knowledge of all the details and fine points of the game. Smith has made a record against the west and even against Cornell. When brought to face a man like the Stillman of today or the Bulliet of last year, Smith would simply be lost, so it would be with all of the claimants for line positions from western teams.
And no one claims for a moment that western back field men could play in the class with eastern men. The selectors were typically Eastern writers and former players who attended games in the East. The article noted, Eastern sporting editors must be devoid of all sense of humor, what man in the lot that have picked All-American elevens this fall, saw a single game outside the North Atlantic States. With a conceit all their own they fail to recognize that the United States reaches more than 200 miles in any direction from New York, suppose an Ohio football writer picked All-American teams. Ohio readers would not stand for it, but apparently the eastern readers will swallow anything
Richard Joseph Moon DuCôté pronunciation, /dʌkˈoʊtiː/ duh-KOH-tee was an American baseball and basketball coach and baseball player, football official, and businessman. He first attended Spring Hill College and was an athlete at Auburn University. He played minor league baseball with the Mobile Bears, Portsmouth Truckers, in 1920, he played with the Cleveland Tigers of the American Professional Football Association. He served as the football coach at Loyola University of New Orleans from 1924 to 1925. Ducote was the baseball and basketball coach at Louisiana State University in 1924. Ducote was born in Cottonport, Louisiana on August 28,1897 and he resided in Mobile, Alabama where, as a Catholic, he attended Spring Hill College. Ducote stood 5 feet 10 inches and weighed 187 pounds and he was named to the All-Southern team in both 1916 and 1917, and was nominated for an Associated Press All-Time Southeast 1869-1919 era team. In 1933, Mike Donahue and Dr. John O. Rush published their choice for the All-Time Auburn Football Team in the Mobile Press-Register, Donahue noted that Ducote was undoubtedly the best ever according to The Tuscaloosa News.
The maneuver prompted a rule stated the ball must be kicked directly off the ground. Parke H. Davis described it thus, Ducote falls back to try for a goal from the field, hairston removes his leather helmet and places it upon the ground. He creases the top of the helmet and sights it for the goal, hairston receives it, places it on the helmet, which all suddenly see it is to serve as a mechanical tee. Ducote leaps forward, kicks the ball from the top of the helmet and drives it straight as an arrow for Georgias crossbar, over which it sails evenly between the posts. The 1917 team held undefeated Big Ten champion Ohio State to a tie, but ran into a juggernaut in Georgia Tech. Auburns only points came when Ducote circled around end for 17 yards and lateraled to William Donahue, earlier in the game, Ducote broke through the line toward the goal, with blocking from Pete Bonner and Donahue. After Techs Joe Guyon dove at Ducote and missed, Guyon gave chase, due to the First World War, Ducote played on the 1918 Cleveland Naval Reserve football team alongside Georgia Tech fullback Judy Harlan, which upset national champion Pittsburgh by a 10–9 score.
Ducote kicked the winning 41-yard field goal, Pittsburgh coach Pop Warner refused to acknowledge the loss, but declared Ducote the greatest football player I ever saw. Walter Camp selected him second-team All-Service and he was supposed to return to Auburn in 1919, but played baseball instead. In 1920, Ducote played in one game for the Cleveland Tigers in the American Professional Football Association, from 1919 to 1921, he played minor league baseball with the Mobile Bears in the Southern Association
Conversion (gridiron football)
Attempts at a try or convert are scrimmage plays, with the ball initially placed at any point between the hash marks, at the option of the team making the attempt. The yard line that attempts are made from depends on the league, if the try or convert is scored by kicking the ball through the uprights, the team gets an additional one point for their touchdown, bringing their total for that score from six points to seven. If two points are needed or desired, a two-point conversion may be attempted by running or passing from scrimmage, a successful touchdown conversion brings the scores total to eight. Exceptions, including cases where the forces a turnover during a conversion attempt. One thing that sets the try apart from other plays in the NFL is that, apart from the actual points, ordinary statistics are not recorded on the try as they would be on a regular scrimmage play. For example, on December 4,2016, Eric Berry of the Kansas City Chiefs made an interception on a try, because it occurred on a try, Berry did not get statistical credit for the 99 yards of return yardage.
Nor would a player ever be credited with passing, the try/convert is among the oldest parts of the game of gridiron football and dates to its rugby roots. The related term conversion is used in both rugby union and rugby league to refer to extra points scored by kicking the ball through the posts after a try has been scored. By the start of the 20th century, touchdowns had become more important, by this time the point value for the after-touchdown kick had reduced to its current one-point value while the touchdown was now worth five. Although a successful kick is worth one point, missed or blocked attempts can decide the outcome of the game. On November 11,1979, the New York Jets lost to the Buffalo Bills 14-12 – the difference coming from two missed extra points by place kicker Toni Linhart. Linhart, who had been cut earlier in the 1979 season by the Baltimore Colts and was signed by the Jets to fill in for the injured Pat Leahy, never played another game in the NFL. In the 2016 AFC Championship Game, New England Patriots placekicker Stephen Gostkowski missed a point in the first quarter.
The Patriots were forced to go for two when they scored a late in the fourth quarter. The two-point try was intercepted, putting the Broncos in Super Bowl 50 with a 20–18 victory, in American high school football, the play is over once the ball becomes dead or the defense takes possession. In many other levels of football, including the CFL, NFL, and American college football and this allows the defense to return the ball to the opponents end zone for two points and allows for a one-point safety. Two states and Massachusetts, play high school football under NCAA rules, in American high school and college football, the line of scrimmage is the three-yard line. In Canadian football, the runs during a conversion attempt except during the last three minutes of each half
William Elton Bucky Moore was an American football player who played two seasons in the National Football League with the Chicago Cardinals and Pittsburgh Pirates. He played college football at Loyola University New Orleans and attended Loyola High School in New Orleans and he was inducted into the Loyola Wolf Pack Hall of Fame in 1964. Morre was nicknamed the Dixie Flyer
Tulane Green Wave football
The Tulane Green Wave football team represents Tulane University in the sport of American football. The Green Wave compete in the Football Bowl Subdivision of the National Collegiate Athletic Association as a member of the American Athletic Conference, the football team is coached by Willie Fritz, and plays its home games in Yulman Stadium on its campus in Uptown New Orleans. The Green Wave have played their games in Yulman Stadium on its Uptown campus since 2014. Prior to that season, Tulane played home games in the Mercedes-Benz Superdome for nearly 40 seasons, because Tulanes campus is landlocked within Uptown New Orleans, Yulman is tightly fit within its athletic footprint and directly abutting the surrounding neighborhood. The stadium has a capacity of 30,000 spectators and was constructed with the ability to expand, the Tulane University Marching Band was founded in 1920 as a military band. It dissolved shortly after the move to the Superdome in the 1970s. The TUMB performs at home games each fall and in Mardi Gras parades each spring, riptide the Pelican debuted in 1998 with the re-branding of Tulane athletics.
Prior to that, the school used an angry wave nicknamed Gumby by fans, Tulanes biggest and oldest rival was LSU. It began in 1893 with a 34–0 Green Wave victory over the Tigers, the teams stopped meeting every year in the Battle for the Flag in 2009. Between 1979 and 1982, Tulane won three out of four games against the Tigers, the 1982 win was the last win to date, the two schools stopped playing annually after the 1994 game, they have met six times since. LSU lead the series 69–22–7 and won 45 of the final 50 games, as a condition of the broken series agreement made in 2006, a potential future game will be played in a future season in New Orleans. Known as the Battle for the Bell, Tulanes rivalry with Southern Miss was played yearly from 1979 until 2006, as a result of Conference USA splitting into East and West divisions in 2005, the game was played two out of every four years. The rivalry is paused indefinitely as a result of Tulanes move to The American Athletic Conference in 2014, Tulane has won nine conference football championships in four different conferences.
Its three Southeastern Conference titles are more than seven current members of the SEC, Kentucky, Mississippi State, South Carolina, Texas A&M, records current as of November 27,2015 Tulane has had 19 players named to first-team All-America teams. Of those 19, five were consensus selections, with one being a unanimous selection, the team has had 39 head coaches and 1 interim head coach since Tulane began playing football in 1893. While Tommy Bowden led the 1998 team to a perfect 11–0 regular season, six coaches led the team to conference championships, Clark Shaughnessy, Bernie Bierman, Ted Cox, Red Dawson, Henry E. Frnka, and Tommy Bowden. Clark Shaughnessy and Chris Scelfo are tied as the leaders in games coached at Tulane with 94 each. Clark Shaughnessy is the leader in years coached and total wins