1896 Tennessee Volunteers Football Team

The 1896 Tennessee Volunteers football team represented the University of Tennessee in the 1896 college football season. It was the first official Tennessee Volunteers football team since 1893. The 1896 Vols went undefeated at 4–0 for the first winning season in school history. This was also the Tennessee's first season in the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association (SIAA), though they did not play a conference opponent.

Read more about 1896 Tennessee Volunteers Football TeamSchedule

Other articles related to "1896 tennessee volunteers football team, 1896":

1896 Tennessee Volunteers Football Team - Schedule
... Date Opponent Site Result October 22, 1896 Williamsburg* 15th and Cumberland Field • Knoxville, TN W 10–0 October 24, 1896 vs ... Chattanooga Athletic Club* Chattanooga, TN W 4–0 November 14, 1896 Virginia Tech* 15th and Cumberland Field • Knoxville, TN W 6–4 November 26, 1896 Central ...

Famous quotes containing the words football team, football, team and/or volunteers:

    ...I’m not money hungry.... People who are rich want to be richer, but what’s the difference? You can’t take it with you. The toys get different, that’s all. The rich guys buy a football team, the poor guys buy a football. It’s all relative.
    Martina Navratilova (b. 1956)

    In football they measure forty-yard sprints. Nobody runs forty yards in basketball. Maybe you run the ninety-four feet of the court; then you stop, not on a dime, but on Miss Liberty’s torch. In football you run over somebody’s face.
    Donald Hall (b. 1928)

    They’re two good old friends of mine. I call them Constitution and The Bill of Rights. A most dependable team for long journeys. Then I’ve got another one called Missouri Compromise. And a Supreme Court—a fine, dignified horse, though you have to push him on every now and then.
    Dan Totheroh (1895–1976)

    Friendship is but another name for an alliance with the follies and the misfortunes of others. Our own share of miseries is sufficient: why enter then as volunteers into those of another?
    Thomas Jefferson (1743–1826)