Memphis State

Some articles on memphis state, state, memphis:

Memphis Tigers Men's Basketball - History - 1990s
... Stand-out Hardaway led Memphis State to the 1992 NCAA Tournament, where the Tigers were defeated in the Elite Eight by rival Cincinnati ... During the 1992-1993 season, Hardaway earned Memphis State's first triple-double and then the first back-to-back triple-doubles in wins over Georgia State ... Penny Hardaway left for the draft where he was selected third by the Golden State Warriors ...
Memphis Tigers Men's Basketball - History - 1970s
... Early in the 1971-1972 season, Memphis State fell in a heart breaker to No ... Memphis State won the MVC outright in 1972 after winning 14 straight games ... They went to the NCAA tournament where they handily beat South Carolina and Kansas State after a first round bye to reach the Final Four ...
1973 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament - Teams
... Guy Lewis First round Southwestern Louisiana L 102-89 Midwest n/a Kansas State Jack Hartman Regional Runner-up Memphis State L 92-72 Midwest n/a Southwestern Louisiana Beryl Shipley Regional Fourth Place South ...
Chick King - Biography
... after an investigation of "scholarship inducements." He opted instead to attend Memphis State College where he was a star football player in 1950 ... He also competed in basketball, baseball and track at Memphis State ... Memphis State football coach Ralph Hately complained at the time, "It's a terrible condition when guys can come on your campus and lure your athletes away from their college educations ...
Moe Iba - Career Coaching
... After the '66 season, Moe was hired to coach Memphis State University replacing Dean Ehlers ... A great recruiter, he recruited Larry Finch and Ronnie Robinson, two local Memphis legends to come to Memphis State ... After leaving Memphis State, Moe got a position as an assistant coach at Nebraska and stayed in that position for 8 years ...

Famous quotes containing the word state:

    It is to be lamented that the principle of national has had very little nourishment in our country, and, instead, has given place to sectional or state partialities. What more promising method for remedying this defect than by uniting American women of every state and every section in a common effort for our whole country.
    Catherine E. Beecher (1800–1878)