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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Joe Arnold
Biographical details
Born (1947-02-26) February 26, 1947 (age 74)
Daytona Beach, Florida
Alma materMiami-Dade Community, A.A.
Florida Atlantic University, B.A.
Arizona State University, M.A.
Playing career
1966–1967Miami-Dade
1968Arizona State
1968–1969Houston Astros
Position(s)Pitcher, shortstop, second baseman
Coaching career (HC unless noted)
1977–1983Florida Southern
1984–1994Florida
1997–1998Oneonta Yankees
1999–2000Staten Island Yankees
2007–2010Polk State
Accomplishments and honors
Championships
NCAA Division II (1978, 1981)
Sunshine State Conference (1980, 1981, 1982, 1983)
Southeastern Conference (1984, 1988)
SEC Tournament (1984, 1988, 1991)
Awards
Division II Coach of the Year (1978, 1981)
SEC Coach of the Year (1984, 1988)

Joseph A. Arnold (born February 26, 1947) is a former American college and professional baseball coach. During his twenty-four seasons as a head coach, Arnold led the college baseball teams at Florida Southern College, the University of Florida, and Polk State College, and also served as the manager of two Class A minor league teams within the New York Yankees organization.

Early years

Arnold was born in Daytona Beach, Florida.[1] He attended Lake Worth High School in Lake Worth, Florida, where he was a pitcher for the Lake Worth Trojans high school baseball team.[2]

Playing career

He attended Miami-Dade Community College, where he was a standout pitcher for the MDCC baseball team, and was recognized as a junior college All-American in 1966 and 1967.[3] After he exhausted his junior college eligibility, he transferred to Arizona State University in Tempe, Arizona, where he played for the Arizona State Sun Devils baseball team in 1968.

Following the 1968 college season, the Houston Astros selected Arnold in the third round (fifty-fifth pick overall) of the 1968 MLB Draft. He appeared in 114 games while playing for four different Class A affiliates of the Astros in 1968 and 1969; in two seasons, he batted .221 and won his only appearance as a pitcher.[4]

Coaching career

From 1977 to 1983, Arnold was the head coach of the Florida Southern Moccasins baseball team of Florida Southern College in Lakeland, Florida.[5] In seven seasons, he led the Mocs baseball team to an overall win-loss record of 316–69 (.821), four Sunshine State Conference (SSC) championships (1980, 1981, 1982, 1983), six consecutive appearances in the Division II College World Series, two Division II national championships (1978, 1981) and two national second-place finishes (1979, 1982).[5]

From 1980 to 1983, Arnold managed the Wareham Gatemen, a collegiate summer baseball team in the prestigious Cape Cod Baseball League.[6][7]

Arnold was the head coach of the Florida Gators baseball team at the University of Florida in Gainesville, Florida, from 1984 to 1994.[8] In eleven seasons, Arnold coached the Gators to an overall win-loss record of 434–244–2 (.640), two Southeastern Conference (SEC) championships (1984, 1988), three SEC tournament titles (1984, 1988, 1991), seven appearances in the Division I baseball tournament, and the program's first two appearances in the College World Series (1988, 1991).[8][9][10] He was twice chosen by his fellow coaches as the SEC Coach of the Year (1984, 1988).[8]

Arnold managed the Oneonta Yankees in 1997 and 1998, and the Staten Island Yankees in 1999 and 2000; both teams were the Yankees affiliates in the Class A New York–Penn League. In four seasons managing Single-A baseball, he compiled a record of 179–119 (.601), his Yankees teams finished first or second in the standings three of four years, and won the league championship twice.[11] Thereafter, he continued as the director of East Coast scouting for the parent New York Yankees.[9]

Not ready to retire, Arnold became the head coach of his third college baseball team in 2007, accepting the opportunity to coach the Polk State Vikings of Polk State College in Winter Haven, Florida.[12] He coached the Vikings for four seasons, until health concerns forced him to step down after the 2010 season.[9][12]

Personal

Arnold and his wife Beverly have two children, a son and a daughter.[1]

Head coaching record

Statistics overview
Season Team Overall Conference Standing Postseason
Florida Southern Moccasins (Sunshine State Conference) (1977–1983)
1977 Florida Southern 34–11 NCAA South Regional
1978 Florida Southern 41–8 College World Series champions
1979 Florida Southern 40–12 10–5 1st College World Series runners up
1980 Florida Southern 45–11 11–4 1st College World Series
1981 Florida Southern 55–8 10–5 1st College World Series champions
1982 Florida Southern 50–11 19–2 1st College World Series runners up
1983 Florida Southern 51–8 14–3 1st College World Series
Florida Southern: 316–69 64–19
Florida Gators (Southeastern Conference) (1984–1994)
1984 Florida 43–16–1 18–4 1st (East) NCAA South I Regional
1985 Florida 43–18 15–6 1st (East) NCAA Atlantic Regional
1986 Florida 27–26 14–13 6th
1987 Florida 32–24 17–9 3rd
1988 Florida 48–19–1 21–6 1st College World Series
1989 Florida 44–22 14–10 3rd NCAA East Regional
1990 Florida 29–30 11–12 6th
1991 Florida 51–21 16–8 2nd College World Series
1992 Florida 44–20 16–8 1st (East) NCAA East Regional
1993 Florida 33–25 12–14 3rd (East)
1994 Florida 40–23 16–9 2nd (East) NCAA Atlantic I Regional
Florida: 434–244–2 170–99
Total:

      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

See also

References

  1. ^ a b "Staten Island Yankees Announce Field Personnel For 2000 Season," Staten Island Yankees (January 17, 2000). Retrieved July 20, 2011.
  2. ^ "UF's Arnold Seeks Help for Alcohol," The Palm Beach Post (April 18, 1986). Retrieved July 20, 2011.
  3. ^ Associated Press, "Gators Hire Arnold As Baseball Coach," Ocala Star-Banner, p. 5C (August 16, 1983). Retrieved July 20, 2011.
  4. ^ Baseball-Reference.com, Minor Leagues, Players, Joe Arnold. Retrieved July 20, 2011.
  5. ^ a b FSCMocs.com, Hall of Fame, Joe Arnold Archived 2011-10-07 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved July 20, 2011.
  6. ^ "Cape League opens season on June 13". Barnstable Patriot. Barnstable, MA. May 29, 1980. p. 10.
  7. ^ "Cape League Opens June 14". Barnstable Patriot. Barnstable, MA. June 9, 1983. p. 7.
  8. ^ a b c 2011 Florida Baseball Media Supplement Archived 2011-09-02 at the Wayback Machine, University Athletic Association, Gainesville, Florida, pp. 76, 88, 97, 109, 118–121 (2011). Retrieved July 20, 2011.
  9. ^ a b c Pat Dooley, "Former UF baseball coach needs brain surgery," The Gainesville Sun (June 2, 2010). Retrieved July 20, 2011.
  10. ^ Mike Dame, "Arnold Resigns As Baseball Coach At UF," Orlando Sentinel (June 2, 1994). Retrieved July 20, 2011.
  11. ^ Baseball-Reference.com, Bullpen, Joe Arnold Archived 2011-10-07 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved July 20, 2011.
  12. ^ a b Lisa Coffey, "Longtime Baseball Coach Arnold Retires," The Ledger (May 17, 2010). Retrieved July 20, 2011.
This page was last edited on 2 December 2020, at 05:25
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