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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Bob Waters
refer to caption
Waters as head coach at Western Carolina
No. 11
Position:Quarterback
Personal information
Born:(1938-06-22)June 22, 1938
Millen, Georgia
Died:May 29, 1989(1989-05-29) (aged 50)
Cullowhee, North Carolina
Career information
College:Presbyterian
NFL Draft:1960 / Round: 7 / Pick: 83
Career history
As player:
As coach:
As administrator:
Career NFL statistics
TDINT:3–8
Yards:707
Passer rating:46.7
Player stats at NFL.com

Robert Lee Waters (June 22, 1938 – May 29, 1989) was an American football player, coach, and administrator, best known for his contributions to athletics at Western Carolina University. Waters coached the Western Carolina Catamounts football team for 20 seasons (1969–1988), and performed the dual role of athletic director from 1971 through 1986.[1] According to the university, "the evolution and success of the school's athletic programs, especially its football program, during that period can be attributed largely to his talents and personality".[2]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ Herbert Waters - 2012 WR
  • ✪ Brodrick Waters 2012-2013 Highlight
  • ✪ Eddie LeBaron Tribute

Transcription

Contents

Early life

Waters grew up in Sylvania, Georgia, and was a successful athlete at Screven County High, receiving 11 varsity letters for his participation in three different sports. He initially entered Stetson University in DeLand, Florida, as a freshman quarterback and defensive back, but when Stetson dropped the school's football program at the end of his first season. Waters transferred to Presbyterian College in Clinton, South Carolina, where he served as a quarterback and defensive back on the college's team. The team was invited to the January 1960 Tangerine Bowl, meeting Middle Tennessee State; despite losing by a score of 21–12, Waters was named the game's most outstanding player.[3] Waters was a member of the Mu chapter of the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity at Presbyterian College.

Professional career

The National Football League's San Francisco 49ers and American Football League's Los Angeles Chargers both drafted Waters in 1960. After signing with the 49ers, Waters finished his four-year career with three touchdown passes and eight interceptions. Waters' four years with the 49ers included one as a defensive back and four as quarterback.

Coach and administrator

Waters changed career in 1965, going to Presbyterian College as an assistant coach in 1966. After two seasons with Presbyterian, Waters moved back to the West Coast as an assistant at Stanford University.

In 1969, Waters took a football coaching job at Western Carolina, bringing in a victorious season for the 1969 Catamounts in his first year, only losing to his alma mater Presbyterian College. Under his guidance, the team made national rankings in 1972 and 1974, and he took the Catamounts to the 1983 NCAA Division I-AA Football Championship Game. According to the university's website, his tenure at Western Carolina produced "116 victories, 13 winning seasons and top 10 national finishes at three different levels (NAIA, NCAA Division II, NCAA Division I-AA)".[1] He coached 13 All-Americans and 36 All-Southern Conference players. During the 1971–1986 seasons, Waters also served as athletic director. During his service to the university, he directed Western Carolina's moves from NAIA to NCAA Division II, then to NCAA Division I, and gained entrance into the Southern Conference. He helped raise interest in the construction of E. J. Whitmire Stadium in 1974 and Hennon Stadium in 1986.

Death

In March 1989, during the progression of amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS, or Lou Gehrig's disease), Waters was reassigned from his head coaching position by university chancellor Myron Coulter.[4] Waters died on May 29, 1989, at his home in Cullowhee, North Carolina, at the age of 50 following a six-year battle with the disease.[5][6]

Legacy

In 1988, Waters was honored by Western Carolina, who named their playing field Bob Waters Field at E. J. Whitmire Stadium.[7] Waters has been inducted into the South Carolina Athletic Hall of Fame, the Florida Citrus Bowl Hall of Fame,[8] and the Western Carolina Athletic Hall of Fame.

Head coaching record

Year Team Overall Conference Standing Bowl/playoffs NCAA#
Western Carolina Catamounts (NCAA College Division / NCAA Division II independent) (1969–1976)
1969 Western Carolina 9–1
1970 Western Carolina 6–3
1971 Western Carolina 4–6
1972 Western Carolina 7–2–1
1973 Western Carolina 6–3–1
1974 Western Carolina 9–2 L NCAA Division II First Round
1975 Western Carolina 3–7
1976 Western Carolina 6–4
Western Carolina Catamounts (Southern Conference) (1977–1988)
1977 Western Carolina 6–4–1 2–2–1 5th
1978 Western Carolina 6–5 4–2 T–3rd
1979 Western Carolina 6–5 2–4 7th
1980 Western Carolina 3–7–1 2–4–1 5th
1981 Western Carolina 4–7 3–4 6th
1982 Western Carolina 6–5 4–2 3rd
1983 Western Carolina 11–3–1 5–0–1 2nd L NCAA Division I-AA Championship 9
1984 Western Carolina 8–3 5–2 2nd 14
1985 Western Carolina 4–6–1 2–4–1 T–5th
1986 Western Carolina 6–5 5–2 2nd
1987 Western Carolina 4–7 2–4 T–5th
1988 Western Carolina 2–9 1–6 T–7th
Western Carolina: 116–94–6
Total: 116–94–6

References

  1. ^ a b E.J. Whitmire Stadium/Bob Waters Field
  2. ^ Tribute to a Champion - the Bob Waters' Legacy :: Western Carolina's legendary football coach and administrator from 1969-88
  3. ^ Bassine, Bob (January 3, 1960). "Tangerine Bowl Tilt Called Day's Finest". Orlando Sentinel. p. 1-D. Retrieved March 10, 2017 – via newspapers.com.
  4. ^ Jarrett, Keith (March 31, 1989). "Reaction To Waters Ouster Varied". The Asheville Citizen. Asheville, North Carolina. p. 5B. Retrieved March 11, 2017 – via newspapers.com.
  5. ^ Jarrett, Keith (May 30, 1989). "Waters Remembered As Great Coach, Person". The Asheville Citizen. Asheville, North Carolina. p. 8B. Retrieved March 11, 2017 – via newspapers.com.
  6. ^ "Obituary; Bob Waters, 50; Active as a Coach Despite Long Illness". The New York Times. Associated Press. May 30, 1989. Retrieved July 27, 2019.
  7. ^ Western Carolina - Facilities
  8. ^ "College beat". Orlando Sentinel. June 29, 1987. p. C-4. Retrieved March 11, 2017 – via newspapers.com.
This page was last edited on 27 July 2019, at 22:34
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