Joel Mason

Joel Gregory Mason (March 12, 1912 – October 31, 1995) was a player in the National Football League (NFL) as well as the National Basketball League (NBL).

Joel Mason
Position:End
Personal information
Born:March 12, 1912
Iron River, Michigan
Died:October 31, 1995 (aged 83)
Harper Woods, Michigan
Height:6 ft 0 in (1.83 m)
Weight:199 lb (90 kg)
Career information
College:Western Michigan
Career history

As assistant coach:

Career highlights and awards
  • NFL Champion (1944)
Career NFL statistics
Receptions:34
Receiving Yards:390
Touchdowns:2
Player stats at NFL.com
Player stats at PFR

Professional football and basketball careers

Mason played with the Chicago Cardinals during the 1939 NFL season. After two seasons away from the NFL, he would play four seasons with the Green Bay Packers. During his time with them he was a member of the 1944 NFL Champion Packers. Mason also appeared in one game for the Sheboygan Red Skins in the National Basketball League during the 1942–43 season.[1] He failed to register a statistic in his lone appearance.[1]

He played basketball and football at the collegiate level at Western Michigan University.[2]

Coaching career

After retiring from professional football, Mason became and assistant football coach at Wayne State University, and soon after became Wayne State's head basketball coach. Mason coached basketball for 18 years, from 1948 to 1966, winning 186 games and making one NCAA tournament appearance, in 1956. Mason was also the NBL's Detroit Gems during the first half of the 1946–47 season.[3] He resigned, and player Fred Campbell took over to become player-coach.[3]

Head coaching record

Season Team Overall Conference Standing Postseason
Wayne State Warriors (Independent) (1948–1955)
1948–49 Wayne State 11–13
1949–50 Wayne State 7–15
1950–51 Wayne State 12–11
1951–52 Wayne State 19–6
1952–53 Wayne State 14–6
1953–54 Wayne State 16–6
1954–55 Wayne State 9–14
Wayne State Warriors (Presidents' Athletic Conference) (1955–1966)
1955–56 Wayne State 18–3 6–0 1st NCAA Regional Fourth Place
1956–57 Wayne State 14–4 5–1 1st
1957–58 Wayne State 7–11 2–4 3rd
1958–59 Wayne State 4–14 2–8 6th
1959–60 Wayne State 13–5 7–3 2nd
1960–61 Wayne State 7–11 5–5 5th
1961–62 Wayne State 9–9 7–3 2nd
1962–63 Wayne State 1–16 1–9 8th
1963–64 Wayne State 8–10 5–7 5th
1964–65 Wayne State 11–7 9–3 1st
1965–66 Wayne State 6–12 4–8 6th
Wayne State: 186–173 (.518) 53–51 (.510)
Total: 186–173 (.518)

      National champion         Postseason invitational champion  
      Conference regular season champion         Conference regular season and conference tournament champion
      Division regular season champion       Division regular season and conference tournament champion
      Conference tournament champion

References

  1. ^ a b https://www.basketball-reference.com/nbl/players/m/masonjo01n.html
  2. ^ http://www.nfl.com/players/joelmason/profile?id=MAS113259
  3. ^ a b Marcus, Jeff (2003). Biographical Directory of Professional Basketball Coaches. Lanham, Maryland: Scarecrow Press, Inc. ISBN 0-8108-4007-3.
1940 American Football League season

The 1940 American Football League season was the first season of the third American Football League. The league was formed when the New York Yankees, Boston Bears, and Buffalo Indians were joined by the Cincinnati Bengals, Columbus Bullies, and Milwaukee Chiefs of the minor American Professional Football Association (the mass defection doomed the minor league). After the announcement of the formation of the AFL (July 14, 1940), applications for membership by former APFA members St. Louis Gunners and Kenosha Cardinals were rejected by the upstart league, which started with six members.

The Columbus Bullies were declared league champions after compiling an 8-1-1 record, just edging the 7-2 of the Milwaukee Chiefs.

1942 Green Bay Packers season

The 1942 Green Bay Packers season was their 24th season overall and their 22nd season in the National Football League. The club posted an 8–2–1 record under coach Curly Lambeau, earning a second-place finish in the Western Conference.

1943 Green Bay Packers season

The 1943 Green Bay Packers season was their 25th overall and their 23rd season in the National Football League. The club posted a 7–2–1 record under coach Curly Lambeau, earning a second-place finish in the Western Conference.

1944 Green Bay Packers season

The 1944 Green Bay Packers season was their 26th season overall and their 24th season in the National Football League. The club posted an 8–2 record under coach Curly Lambeau, earning them a first-place finish in the Western Conference. The Packers ended the season beating the New York Giants 14–7 in the NFL Championship Game, their sixth league title. Don Hutson led the NFL in touchdowns for a record-setting eighth time in his career.

1945 Green Bay Packers season

The 1945 Green Bay Packers season was their 27th season overall and their 25th season in the National Football League. The club posted a 6–4 record under coach Curly Lambeau, earning them a third-place finish in the Western Conference.

1956 NCAA Basketball Tournament

The 1956 NCAA Basketball Tournament involved 25 schools playing in single-elimination play to determine the national champion of men's NCAA college basketball. It began on March 12, 1956, and ended with the championship game on March 24 on Northwestern University's campus in Evanston, Illinois. A total of 29 games were played, including a third-place game in each region and a national third-place game.

The 1955–56 season was the last in which only one NCAA Tournament was held. Effective in 1956–57, the NCAA divided its membership into two competitive levels. The larger and more competitive athletic programs were placed in the University Division, and smaller programs in the College Division. Accordingly, that season would see separate tournaments contested in the University and College Divisions. In 1973, the University Division would be renamed NCAA Division I, while the College Division would be split into today's Divisions II and III.

This was the first NCAA tournament in which the four regionals were given distinct names, although the concept of four regional winners advancing to a single site for the "Final Four" had been introduced in 1952.

San Francisco, coached by Phil Woolpert, won the national title with an 83–71 victory in the final game over Iowa, coached by Bucky O'Connor. Hal Lear of Temple was named the tournament's Most Outstanding Player.

2012 Oceania Athletics Championships

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Medals are awarded in the two regional divisions "East" and "West".

A total of 40 events were contested, 20 by men and 20 by women. Moreover, a mixed 8x100 metres relay, as well as exhibition events for local athletes with disabilities, masters athletes and school age athletes were included.Athletics Northern Territory and Athletics North Queensland sent a Combined "North Australia" Team including athletes who have not been chosen in the official Australian Team. The status of these athletes (e.g., eligibility for winning medals or guest status) could not be determined. However, one source verifies the win of a medal for an athlete representing Northern Australia.Complete results can be found on the webpages of Oceania Athletics Association and of Queensland Athletics.

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All locally registered electors (British, Irish, Commonwealth and European Union citizens) who were aged 18 or over on Thursday 2 May 2013 were entitled to vote in the local elections. Those who were temporarily away from their ordinary address (for example, away working, on holiday, in student accommodation or in hospital) were also entitled to vote in the local elections, although those who had moved abroad and registered as overseas electors cannot vote in the local elections. It is possible to register to vote at more than one address (such as a university student who had a term-time address and lives at home during holidays) at the discretion of the local Electoral Register Office, but it remains an offence to vote more than once in the same local government election.

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When Gabrielle's daughter Muriel died in childhood in 1903, she and her husband, The Rev. Dr. Frank Clendenin, built the church as a private chapel. Architect Morgan O'Brien designed a stone Gothic Revival building that closely copied the 15th-century Church of Saint Mary the Virgin in Monken Hadley, England. Two years later, an original stained glass window from that church was given to the Chappaqua copy. In 1916 the Clendenins transferred it to the Diocese of New York, with some stipulations in the deed, among them that they and their children remain buried in a small plot at the rear of the church. It has since become a parish church; its annual Strawberry Festival is one of Chappaqua's most popular events.

Exeter (UK Parliament constituency)

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Fred Campbell (basketball)

Fred Gaines Campbell (August 8, 1920 – December 3, 2008) was an American professional basketball player and coach as well as minor league baseball player. He played in the National Basketball League for the Detroit Gems and Detroit Vagabond Kings. While playing for the Gems he served as the head coach during the second half of the season after coach Joel Mason resigned. In many seasons with the Vagabond Kings, except for the only one in which the franchise played in the NBL (the rest of the years they were independent), Campbell also served as a player-coach. In two seasons as an NBL player, Campbell averaged 5.8 points per game.In baseball, he played for a number of minor league teams in New York and Texas.

Hoisington High School

Hoisington High School is a public high school located in Hoisington, Kansas. It is the only high school within the city limits of Hoisington. The building was designed and constructed in 1940 in the Art-Deco style by architect Henry W. Brinkman and the school is currently listed on the National Register of Historic Places.

The school offers many extracurricular activities, both athletic and non-athletic. Sports teams compete as the "Fighting Cardinals" and the school colors are red, white and black with yellow as an accent color. As of 2019, the school has won 13 state championships in various sports.

List of National Basketball Association players (M)

This is a list of National Basketball Association players whose last names begin with M.

The list also includes players from the American National Basketball League (NBL), the Basketball Association of America (BAA), and the original American Basketball Association (ABA). All of these leagues contributed to the formation of the present-day NBA.

Individuals who played in the NBL prior to its 1949 merger with the BAA are listed in italics, as they are not traditionally listed in the NBA's official player registers.

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Western Michigan Broncos football

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Western Michigan's football team has had 16 head coaches in its history and is currently coached by Tim Lester.

WMU's main rival is the Central Michigan University Chippewas and they play for the WMU–CMU Rivalry Trophy. As of 2018, the Broncos own a 49–38–2 advantage in the series. In 2002, Western Michigan won the rivalry game at Central Michigan for the first time since 1973, snapping a 12-game winless streak (0–11–1). In the 2018 season, Western Michigan defeated Central Michigan, 35–10. The win was the Broncos' sixth in the last eight contests against the Chippewas.

Western Michigan University played in the inaugural International Bowl in 2007 in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. It did not win a bowl game until it defeated Middle Tennessee, 45–31, in the 2015 Bahamas Bowl. In 2017, the Broncos became the first MAC representative in the legendary Cotton Bowl Classic at AT&T Stadium in Arlington, TX after completing the 2016 regular season undefeated as MAC champions (13–0, 8–0).

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