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Albert Exendine

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Title: Albert Exendine  
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Albert Exendine

Albert Exendine
Sport(s) Football, baseball
Biographical details
Born (1884-01-07)January 7, 1884
Bartlesville, Oklahoma
Died January 4, 1973(1973-01-04) (aged 88)
Tulsa, Oklahoma
Playing career
Football
1902–1907 Carlisle
Position(s) End
Coaching career (HC unless noted)
Football
1909–1911 Otterbein
1914–1922 Georgetown
1923–1925 Washington State
1926–1927 Occidental
1929 Northeastern State
1930–1933 Oklahoma A&M (assistant)
1934–1935 Oklahoma A&M
Baseball
1932–1933 Oklahoma A&M
Head coaching record
Overall 92–68–13 (football)
19–13 (baseball)
Statistics
College Football Data Warehouse
Accomplishments and honors
Awards
All-American, 1906
All-American, 1907
College Football Hall of Fame
Inducted in 1970 (profile)

Albert Andrew "Al" "Ex" Exendine (January 7, 1884 – January 4, 1973) was an Washington State University (1923–1925), Occidental College (1926–1927), Northeastern State Teachers' College — now Northeastern State University (1929), and Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College — now Oklahoma State University (1934–1935). He was also the head baseball coach at Oklahoma A&M from 1932 to 1933, tallying a mark of 19–13. Exendine was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame as a player in 1970.

Exendine played for Pop Warner's Carlisle Indians from 1902 to 1907. Though never having played the game before arriving at the institute, Exendine was named to Walter Camp's third-team All-American team in 1906. Vanderbilt upset Carlisle 4 to 0 in 1906. Vanderbilt running back Honus Craig called this his hardest game,[1] giving special praise to Exendine as "the fastest end I ever saw."

From 1914 to 1922, Exendine coached at Georgetown and compiled a 55–21–3 record. His tenure there included a 9–1 season in 1916 and an 8–1 season in 1921. From 1923 to 1925, he coached at Washington State, tallying a mark of 6–13–4. From 1934 to 1935, he coached at Oklahoma A&M, where he compiled a 7–12–1 record.

Exendine earned a law degree at Oklahoma and served with the Bureau of Indian Affairs.

Contents

  • Head coaching record 1
    • Football 1.1
  • References 2
  • External links 3

Head coaching record

Football

Year Team Overall Conference Standing Bowl/playoffs
Otterbein Cardinals () (1909–1911)
1909 Otterbein 4–3–1
1910 Otterbein 5–1–1
1911 Otterbein 6–3–1
Otterbein: 15–7–3
South Atlantic Intercollegiate Athletic Association) (1914–1922)
1914 Georgetown 2–4–2
1915 Georgetown 7–2 2–0 T–1st
1916 Georgetown 9–1
1917 Georgetown 7–1 2–0 1st
1918 Georgetown 3–2
1919 Georgetown 7–3 2–0 1st
1920 Georgetown 6–4
1921 Georgetown 8–1
1922 Georgetown 6–3–1
Georgetown: 55–21–3
Washington State Cougars (Pacific Coast Conference) (1923–1925)
1923 Washington State 2–4–1 1–3–1 T–6th
1924 Washington State 1–5–2 0–4–1 8th
1925 Washington State 3–4–1 2–3 T–6th
Washington State: 6–13–4 3–10–2
Occidental Tigers () (1926–1927)
1926 Occidental 4–4–1
1927 Occidental 3–5–1
Occidental: 7–9–2
Northeastern State () (1929)
1929 Northeastern State 2–6
Northeastern State: 2–6
Oklahoma A&M Cowboys (Missouri Valley Conference) (1934–1935)
1934 Oklahoma A&M 4–5–1 1–1 T–3rd
1935 Oklahoma A&M 3–7 0–3 7th
Oklahoma A&M: 7–12–1 1–4
Total: 92–68–13
      National championship         Conference title         Conference division title

References

  1. ^ Honus" Craig, All-Southern Right Halfback---He Talks""". Abilene Daily Reporter. April 25, 1909. 

External links

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