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welcome to texas tech men’s golf

2013-2014 roster name Matias Dominguez Drew Dorsey

year

hometown

last School

JR

Santiago, Chile

Colegio del Verbo Divino

RS SR

Edmond, Okla.

Santa Fe

Corbin Kasten

FR

Southlake, Texas

Southlake Carroll HS

Esteban Restrepo

JR

Medellin, Colombia

The Columbus School

Hannes Ronneblad

FR

Kungsbauka, Sweden

Katrinelunds - Gothenburg

Clement Sordet

JR

Charbonnières, France

Lycee Jacques Audiberti

Adam Strom

FR

Goteborg, Sweden

Katrinelunds - Gothenburg

Paris, France

Lycee Jacques Audiberti

JR

Trophy Club, Texas

Northwest

Tyson Turnbow

JR

Muleshoe, Texas

Midland College

Jack Vanderburg

FR

Lubbock, Texas

Frenship HS

RS SO

Hallsville, Texas

Hallsville

Pierre Tillement Henry Todd

Nathan Weant

RS FR

Head Coach - Greg Sands, 14th Season Assistant Coach - Jeff Jenkins, 4th Season Volunteer Coach - Chance Cain, 2nd Season

page 2 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf

welcome to texas tech men’s golf 2013-2014 spring SCHEDULE Date Event Location 02/6-8/14

Ameri Air Waikoloa Beach Resort Kona, Hawaii

02/17-19/14

Prestige at PGA West

La Quinta, Calif.

02/21-24/14

Wyoming Desert Invitational

Palm Desert, Calif.

03/7-9/14

Southern Highlands Collegiate

Las Vegas, Nev.

03/15-16/14

Mission Inn Spring Spectacular

Howey-In-The-Hills, Fla.

03/23-25/14

C&F Bank Intercollegiate

Williamsburg, Va.

04/5-6/14

Aggie Invitational

College Station, Texas

04/25-27/14

Big 12 Championship

Trinity, Texas

05/15-17/14

NCAA Regional Championship

TBD

05/27-06/1/14

NCAA Championship

Prairie Dunes, Kan.

All images in this book are copyright by the Texas Tech Athletics Communications office or Texas Tech University or are otherwise credited. Thanks to Norvelle Kennedy, Michael Strong, John Weast and others for lending their talents to showcase our program, department and university. This electronic document was produced in December 2013.

page 3 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf

the players

Matias Dominguez Junior Santiago, Chile

Drew Dorsey RS Senior Edmond, Okla.

Corbin Kasten Freshman Southlake, Texas

Esteban Restrepo Junior Medellin, Colombia

Hannes Ronneblad Freshman Kungsbauka, Sweden

Clement Sordet Sophomore CharbonniŽres, France

Adam Strom Freshman Goteborg, Sweden

Piere Tillement RS Freshman Paris, France

Henry Todd Junior Trophy Club, Texas

Tyson Turnbow Junior Muleshoe, Texas

Jack Vanderburg Freshman Lubbock, Texas

Nathan Weant RS Sophomore Hallsville, Texas

page 4 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf

Greg Sands Head Coach 14th Season

Jeff Jenkins Assistant Coach 4th Season

page 5 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf

Chance Cain Volunteer Assistant Coach 2nd Season

Greg Sands head coach, 14th season

È 12 Consecutive NCAA Regional Appearances È Top-10 finish in 2010 È Annually ranked among Big 12 leaders in academic accolades

Greg Sands has established himself as one of the top young coaches in the country. In 13 seasons as head coach of the Red Raider program, Sands has taken a good program and made it better. There are 12 NCAA regional and six NCAA Championships berths, a top ten finish in 2010 and the program’s first two PING All-America First Team honorees in 2006 and 2010. Those are the most visible of the accomplishments Sands has been responsible for since taking over the program in 2001. What falls beneath the radar is Sands’ ability to provide his student-athletes with an outstanding education, reflected in in the fact that the team consistently ranks among the top academic programs in the Big 12 Conference. Texas Tech’s 12th consecutive trip to the NCAA Regionals (the longest active streak currently on campus) came in his 13th season at the helm as the Red Raiders earned a spot in the NCAA Columbus Regional. That stop in Columbus would not be all for the Red Raiders in 2012-13. In a year where expectations weren’t as high as in others, Sands turned in yet another remarkable coaching job as he led a group of one senior and

five sophomores to the NCAA Championships in Atlanta. Tech earned one of 30 coveted spots in the championship with a fifth place finish in Columbus. In Atlanta, the Red Raiders got hot in the final round and ended up at No. 14 overall - marking the third highest finish in program history. Under Sands’guidance, two of Tech’s top three finishes at the NCAA Championships have come during his tenure as head coach. Tech’s first trip back to the NCAA Championship followed NCAA Regional appearances in Greensboro (2012) and Tucson (2011). The Red Raiders earned their highest finish since 1959 in June of 2010, when Tech wrapped up a seventh place finish at the 2010 NCAA Championships at The Honors Course in Chattanooga. Tech advanced to match play for the first time after completing an improbable comeback on the final day of stroke play. Tech’s eighth place finish was also highlighted by the fact that Nils Floren was named to the PING All-America First-Team and he became just the second player in school history (both under Sands) to earn that pretigious honor.

page 6 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf

The five NCAA Championship berths-- 2002, 2006, 2007, 2009 and 2010 -- mark the fifth through ninth times that a Tech team has advanced beyond the regional round and competed for a national championship. Prior to qualifying for the 2002 event in Columbus, Ohio, the last Red Raider team to compete at that level was the 1976 squad. Although the Red Raiders haven’t won the coveted trophy, their path to these tournaments has been impressive. En route to the 2010 NCAA Championships, Texas Tech secured its first regional championship in school history as the Red Raiders took down topseeded Texas A&M at its home course in College Station at the South Central Regional. The Red Raiders finished 13-under 851 for the tournament which also set a school record for the lowest score for a Tech team in an NCAA Regional. The 2008-09 campaign was another successful season in school history as Sands guided the team to two tournament wins and four top five finishes. Additionally, nine players posted top five finishes and two claimed medalist honors. The Red Raiders set the school scoring record for a 54-hole event with an 824 at the UTSA Invitational in the spring and shattered the school single-round record with a 266 in the same event - which Tech won by 20 strokes. All of these accomplishments came against one of the nation’s top 20 schedules.

During his tenure Sands has led the team to 15 tournament titles. Consistently, his players have broken records and established themselves on the Texas Tech charts. A native of Jacksonville, Texas, Sands was a member of the back-to-back Western Athletic Conference championship teams in 1997 and 1998 at TCU. He also was named Academic All-WAC Scholar-Athlete during the 1995-96 seasons. Sands graduated from TCU in 1997 with an undergraduate degree in communications, along with a history minor. Sands’ playing resume includes winning the Texas Collegiate Championships (Waterwood National in 1997) and co-champion of the Crown Colony Intercollegiate in 1997. Sands was an All-Region player at Jacksonville High School and led his team to a third-place finish at the 4A State Championships in 1992. Sands and his wife, Stephanie, have three sons, Caden, Hudson and Harrison and a daughter, Reese.

Texas Tech advanced to its fourth NCAA Championships appearance under Sands in 2009, following an impressive outing at the NCAA Southwest Regional in Austin. The Red Raiders carded a 2-under first round and led by 10 strokes to position itself for an opportunity to advance. Of the 12-straight NCAA regional appearances, the West regional in 2002 ranks as the most dramatic. Then-senior Kyle Willmann stared down a 25-foot birdie putt on the final hole in the final hole of regulation play. In a must-make situation, Willmann drained the putt, sending the team to a playoff, and ending a 26-year hiatus for the program in championship competition. The Red Raiders fell short in three other appearances, before dominating the field at the 2006 East regional in Orlando, Fla. With 10 spots up for grabs, Tech positioned itself on the first day as one of the tournament’s top five teams and didn’t waver during the three-round event. The Red Raiders shot 9-over par for the event to finish in third place. page 7 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf

Jeff Jenkins assistant coach, 4th season Jeff Jenkins begins his fourth season at Texas Tech as assistant men’s golf coach after spending two previous years as an assistant at the University of Central Arkansas. Since his arrival on campus, the Red Raiders have advanced to three NCAA Regional tournaments and one NCAA Championship in 2013, where the team finished 14th place -- third highest in program history. In 2012, he played an integral role in leading the Red Raiders to a third place finish at the Big 12 Conference Championships. While at Central Arkansas, he assisted the Director of Golf with running the men’s and women’s golf programs, with his primary role being coaching and developing the women’s team. He helped tutor top players Rebecca Sorenson and Nicole Forshner. In 2010, Rebecca Sorenson was the Southland Conference Player of the Year. As a team, Central Arkansas finished in second in the Southland Conference Tournament with Sorensen taking medalist honors. In 2009, Nichole Forshner took home the Southland Conference Player of the Year honor and that year’s squad won three tournament championships. In addition, Central Arkansas moved from outside the top 100 to the top 50 in the Golfstat rankings. As a professional, Jenkins played competitively for four years. A few highlights were qualifying for three Nationwide Tour events, finishing third at the 2004 Tightlies Tour event in Longview, Texas, and winning a limited field event in 2004 in San Antonio, Texas. Jenkins played collegiately at Arkansas Tech University where he was an All-American (2001) and a two time All-Gulf South Conference Player (2000, 2001). He earned a bachelor’s degree in History and Political Science in 2002. He later earned a master’s degree in Community and Economic Development from the University of Central Arkansas in 2012. In 2011 he married his wife, Rebecca. They had their first child, Lainey Elle Jenkins, in April 2013.

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Matias Dominguez Junior | Santiago, Chile 2012-13: Second-Team Academic All-Big 12 ... played 31 rounds of golf in 11 different tournaments over the course of the season ... ended the year with the fourth best stroke average on the squad at 74.6 ... saved his best golf for the end of the season and was key to leading Texas Tech to the NCAA Championships ... tied for 33rd at the Big 12 Championships in Hutchinson, Kan and then turned in a season best 5th place finish at the NCAA Columbus Regional ... that fifth place finish was vital as it helped give Tech a spot at the NCAA Championships in Atlanta ... fired his lowest rounds (69) of the season in back-to-back days at the Royal Oaks Intercollegiate in Dallas. SPRING 2012: Ended his first season with a 74.3 stroke average ... played in nine tournaments in the spring, including the Big 12 Championships and the NCAA Greensboro Regional ... earned All-Big 12 Tournament honors after posting his best outing of the year at the Big 12 Championships ... finished 10th in the tournament at 7-over par ... was a key part of Texas Tech’s run to the NCAA Regionals.

Fall 2013 Rounds strokes LOW AVG. 8

584

70 73.0

2012-13 Rounds strokes LOW AVG. 31

2312

69 74.6

2011-12 rounds strokes low avg. 37

2750

best finish:

5th

69 74.3

most recently at NCAA columbus regional

FALL 2011: Saw action in three tournaments...turned in his best outing with a 70 in the first round of The Caramel Cup against Vanderbilt at Pebble Beach ... second best round of the year was a 71 in the second round of the Jack Nicklaus Invitational...finished the tournament tied for 40th...posted a 22nd place finish in the Adams Cup of Newport. BEFORE TEXAS TECH: Prepped at Colegio del Verbo Divino... tied for 17th place in the 2010 Callaway Junior World Championship... finished tied for 41st place in the 2009 Junior Players Championship. PERSONAL: Matias Dominguez... born Sept. 9, 1992 in Santiago, Chile...son of Jorge Dominguez and Francisca Balbontin...has two siblings, Tomas and Francisca...enjoys cooking and playing other sports.

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drew Dorsey RS senior | edmond, Okla.

2012-13 Played in Aggie Invitational where he finished 72nd overall. SPRING 2012: Finished the 2011-12 season with a 79.9 stroke average ... played in two tournaments in the spring ... the UTSA/Oak Hills Invitational and the Aggie Invitational. FALL 2011: Played in the prestigious Isleworth Collegiate Invitational...finished in 72nd place...posted his low round of the fall with a 73 in the second round of The Caramel Cup against Vanderbilt. SPRING 2011: Did not compete. 2010-11: Did not compete. FALL 2009: Played in first collegiate event at the formidable Isleworth Collegiate Invitational ... shot 80-79-85 to finish 71st. Fall 2013 Rounds strokes LOW AVG. 2

157

76 78.5

2012-13 Rounds strokes LOW AVG. 3

239

78 79.7

2011-12

BEFORE TEXAS TECH: Prepped at Santa Fe High School in Edmond, Okla. ... top finishes at third (junior) and fifth (sophomore) at the state tournament ... lists short game, accuracy and putting as his strengths ... 4.0 GPA during senior year ... High School Coach: Mike Stolz. PERSONAL: Andrew Timothy Dorsey ... born March 2, 1991, in Edmond, Okla. ... son of Lisa Stephenson and Tim Dorsey ... enjoys fishing and hanging out with friends.

rounds strokes low avg. 12

959

73 79.9

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esteban restrepo junior | Medellin, Colombia 2012-13: Played 40 rounds of golf and in all but one tournament (14 total) over the course of the 2012-13 season ... finished third on the team in stroke average at 74.3 ... turned in his best round of the season on Feb. 19 in the second round of The Prestige at PGA West as he fired a 69 ... that low round score led to a 14th place finish overall at 1-over, 214 ... three weeks later he earned a 13th place standing at the Lampkin Grips San Diego Classic with a 3-over, 219 performance. SPRING 2012: Ended the season with a 76.6 stroke average ... had a tremendous finish to the year as he came on strong at the Big 12 Championships and the NCAA Regionals ... led all Tech players at the NCAA Greensboro Regional with a 28th place finish. FALL 2011: Competed in two tournaments in the Fall - The Caramel Cup and the Adams Cup of Newport... finished tied for 10th at The Caramel Cup and 23rd at the Adams Cup... posted his lowest round score of the fall in the second round of the Adams Cup with a 72... averaged 75.3 strokes per round.

Fall 2013 Rounds strokes LOW AVG. 5

375

72 75.0

2012-13 Rounds strokes LOW AVG. 40

2970

69 74.3

2011-12 rounds strokes low avg. 28

2146

best finish:

3rd

BEFORE TEXAS TECH: Prepped at The Columbus School... won the 2010 Nacional Juvenil title... tied for eighth place in the 2010 Callaway Junior World Championship... finished second at the 2009 Nacional Juvenil Match Play. PERSONAL: Esteban Restrepo... born July 1, 1993 in Medellin, Columbia...son of Juan Carlos Restrepo and Carolina Herrera... has one older brother, Juan Pedro... enjoys listening to music.

70 76.6

at black horse match

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clement sordet junior | Charbonniƒres, France 2012-13: Second-Team Academic All-Big 12 ... played all 43 rounds and 15 tournaments of the 201213 season and finished percentage points behind teammate Finley Ewing for the top stroke average on the squad at 72.8 ... logged four Top 10 finishes and two in the Top 5 ... carded two of the lowest round scores of the season with a 65 in the third round of the NCAA Championships and a 66 in the second round of the Royal Oaks Intercollegiate ... that 65 in the final round of the NCAA Championships secured a No. 14 overall finish for the Red Raiders and gave Greg Sands his second Top 15 finish as the head coach of the Red Raiders ... Sordet’s play in the third round helped move Texas Tech up nine spots after round two and earn the Top 15 overall finish.

Fall 2013 Rounds strokes LOW AVG. 8

598

71 74.8

2012-13 Rounds strokes LOW AVG. 43

3131

65 72.8

2011-12 rounds strokes low avg. 37 best finish:

2696 1st

most recently at black horse match

66 72.9

SPRING 2012: Ended the season with a team-best 72.9 stroke average ... capped off a strong freshman season by earning PING All-Region honors ... played in all nine tournaments in the spring and integral in leading Texas Tech to its 11th consecutive NCAA Regional appearance ... logged three consecutive Top 10 finishes at the Wyoming Cowboy Classic, The Aggie Invitational and the Big 12 Championships ... his Top 10 finish at the Big 12 Championships earned him All-Big 12 Tournament honors. FALL 2011: Saw action in three tournaments... shot his lowest round of the fall (67) in the final round of The Caramel Cup at Pebble Beach ... his three round scores of 72, 70 and 67 helped him earn medalist honors ahead of Trey DelGreco of Vanderbilt who finished 10 strokes behind ... finished the Adams Cup tied for 14th. BEFORE TEXAS TECH: Prepped at Lycee Audiberti... won the 2011 Open Allianz Tour Mirobelle d’or... finished in fourth place at the 2011 South African Stroke Play Tournement. PERSONAL: Clement Sordet... born Oct. 22, 1992 in Charbonnières, France... son of Pascal and Isabella Sordet... had one older brother, Matthieu... a member of the Golf Club of Ormesson...enjoys sports, hanging out with friends and listening to music.

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henry todd junior | trophy club, texas 2012-13: First-Team Academic All-Big 12 ... played 37 rounds and in 13 tournaments over the course of the 2012-13 season ... finished fifth on the team with a 75.0 stroke average ... collected two Top 10 finishes ... posted his two lowest rounds of the season at the NCAA Championships in Atlanta as he carded a 68 in both the second and third rounds ... those two rounds earned him a tie for 26th overall in a field of 156 golfers and help guide Tech to a No. 14 team finish ... started the season with an eighth place standing at the Wolf Run Intercollegiate at 2-over, 215. SPRING 2012: Ended the season with a 77.0 stroke average ... played in five tournaments in the spring, including the Big 12 Championships and the NCAA Greensboro Regional.

Fall 2013 Rounds strokes LOW AVG. 8

603

72 75.4

2012-13 Rounds strokes LOW AVG. 37

2774

68 75.0

2011-12 rounds strokes low avg. 22

1695

best finish:

6th

FALL 2011: Began his Texas Tech career with a tie for 10th place at The Caramel Cup at Pebble Beach ... played in the prestigious Isleworth Collegiate Invitational and finished tied for 59th place... shot a low round of 76 in the opening round of the tournament. BEFORE TEXAS TECH: Prepped at Northwest High School in Justin, Texas... won the 2011 District Preview... took second place honors at the district tournament in 2009 and 2010... finished in second place in the regional in 2011. PERSONAL: Henry Todd... born April, 22, 1993 in Trophy Club, Texas... son of Simon and Anne Todd... has one older sister, Victoria... enjoys all sports, hunting, fishing and hanging out with friends.

71 77.0

at black horse match

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tyson turnbow junior | muleshoe, texas 2012-13: Played in nine rounds in three tournaments in 2012-13 ... ended the year with a 78.9 stroke average ... tied for 33rd at the Lampkin Grips San Diego Classic at 7-over, 223. BEFORE TEXAS TECH
Attended Muleshoe High School as a multi-sport All-State academic athlete ... decorated in basketball and tennis as well as golf ... All-South Plains, All-Region basketball player ... two-time third place state finisher in tennis ... four-time golf district champion ... 2011 golf state champion ... played golf for Midland College in the 2011-2012 season receiving All-American honors by finishing tied for eighth at the NJCAA National Tournament ... considers his long game and the pursuit to improve the greatest assets to his game ... Muleshoe High School Coach: Carey Sudduth.

2012-13 Rounds strokes LOW AVG. 9

710

71 78.9

PERSONAL
Tyson Turnbow ... born August 27, 1993 ... son of James and Shelly Turnbow... has one older sibling, Trevor ... enjoys playing other sports ... favorite quote: “The pain of discipline, or the pain of regret.”

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nathan weant rs soph | hallsville, texas 2012-13: Played 18 rounds over six tournaments during the 2012-13 season ... ended the season with a 75.4 stroke average ... carded a low round score of 70 in the first round of the Royal Oaks Intercollegiate ... tied for 31st at the Wolf Run Intercollegiate at 10-over, 223. SPRING 2012: Did not compete. FALL 2011: Did not compete. BEFORE TEXAS TECH: Prepped at Hallsville High School...was a four-time Jackie Burke Cup selection...took district tournament title as a freshman and sophomore...won the Mt. Pleasant Invitational as a senior...posted two top five finishes in AJGA play... took the Legends Junior Tour Spring Preview Tournament Title. PERSONAL: Nathan Weant... born June 4, 1992 in Hallsville, Texas... son of Danny and Martha Weant... has an older brother, Justin... enjoys hunting and fishing.

Fall 2013 Rounds strokes LOW AVG. 2

158

77 79.0

2012-13 Rounds strokes LOW AVG. 18

1357

70 75.4

page 22 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf

page 23 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf

               

                                                                                                                                                

Tournament

Dates

The Caramel Cup OFCC/Fighting Illini Invitational Isleworth Collegiate Invitational

09/07/13-09/08/13 09/13/13-09/15/13 10/20/13-10/22/13

Rounds

page 24 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf

2 3 3

Place Teams Players

3 8 13

4 15 15

24 75 75

+/-

Score

+18 +39 +30

594 879 894

2012-13 statistical review              

                                    

                                                                          

Tournament

Dates

The Carmel Cup Wolf Run Intercollegiate Isleworth Collegiate Invitational Royal Oaks Intercollegiate Ameri Ari Invitational The Prestige at PGA West Wyoming Desert Intercollegiate Lampkin Grips San Diego Classic Memphis Intercollegiate Aggie Invitational Morris Williams Invitational Black Horse Match Big 12 Conference Championship NCAA Columbus Regional NCAA Championships

09/01/12-09/02/12 09/15/12-09/16/12 10/21/12-10/23/12 10/29/12-10/30/12 02/06/13-02/08/13 02/18/13-02/20/13 02/22/13-02/24/13 03/11/13-03/12/13 03/25/13-03/26/13 04/06/13-04/07/13 04/13/13-04/14/13 04/15/13 04/22/13-04/24/13 05/16/13-05/18/13 05/28/13-05/30/13

Rounds

page 25 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 1 3 3 3

Place Teams

0 4 14 2 12 3 3 4 10 12 2 0 7 5 14

0 14 15 14 20 15 16 14 16 12 12 4 9 13 30

Players

+/-

Score

0 81 75 80 115 88 98 84 89 72 72 20 45 74 156

E +16 +43 -6 +4 +4 +10 +8 +63 +43 +1 +5 +57 +27 +7

0 868 907 846 868 856 874 872 927 907 853 293 897 879 847

 2012-13 statistical review                         

      

     

     

                              

      

      

      

                                

     

     

                          

     

     

     

                          

     

     

     

                            ���    

     

     

page 26 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf

 2012-2013 statistical review                                  

     

     

                                

     

     

                          

     

     

     

                       

      

      

      

     

     

     

      

                                         

     

    

page 27 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf

 2012-2013 statistical review



                                

     

     

                          

     

     

     

                          

     

     

     

page 28 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf



2012-2013 individual statistics review   







 

























 





























 

















































    

 









 



















 







 

















































































































































  







 







 













���







 





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





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

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





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







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







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

























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

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







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







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





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

page 29 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf



2012-2013 individual statistics review   







 















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





































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







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







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







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





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 



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





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

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

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



















  

   











 













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



























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







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





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



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 



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





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

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history and records

All-time letterwinners -AAkridge, Dale Ray, 1985-89 Allain, Nicolas, 2005 Allen, Manson, 1936-37 Allen, Mark, 1988-89 Anand, Christopher, 1992-95 Anderson, Randy, 1968 Armstrong, Alex, 1996-99 Arnold, James, 1968-89 Ashy, Michael, 1990-94 Aubrey, Sam, 1969 -BBaecker, Roque, 1985-87 Bailey, Scott “Bubba”, 2001-2003 Baize, Brian, 1995-96 Baldwin, Tom, 1997-98 Barley, Patrick, 1995-96 Barrett, Scott, 1981 Basden, John, 1983 Baxter, Bill, 1947 Bell, John, 1934-35 Bertram, Jeff, 1986-88 Best, Melvin, 1939-40 Bills, Gant, 1998-99 Birdwell, Brandon, 1984 Black, Thomas, 1968-69 Blocker, Chris, 1959-61 Blythe, Chance, 1989-92 Bohls, Rex, 1975 Bolen, David, 1999-02 Brewer, James H., 1962-64 Brigham, Jim, 1940-41 Broussard, Conrad, 1984 Brown, Chris (Paris, Texas), 1969 Brown, Chris (Midland), 1979-80 Burleson, Paul, 1970-71 Burns, Chris, 1996-1997

-CCain, John, 1955-59 Callender, Mel, 1975-79 Carlsen, Jack, 1936-37 Carlyle, Glen, 1973-74 Carmichael, Alan, 1974-77 Carson, J.P., 1934-35 Cassell, Gray, 1953-54 Chambless, Steve, 1982-85 Conine, Jim, 1968 Conine, John, 1973-75 Cook, James, 1949 Cooke, Alex, 1939-40 Cooke, William, 1939-40 Cotter, Mike, 1981-83 Croom, Buddy, 1970 -DDaniels, Steve, 1981 Darland, Tommy, 1984 David, Joe Don, 1985 Davidson, James, 1962-63 Davis, Barry, 1970 Delgadillo, Javier, 1988-89 Dempsey, Richard, 1950 Diebert, Clint, 2003 Dobie, Bruce, 1961-63 Doherty, Donald, 1939-40 Dominguez, Matias, 2011Dorsey, Drew, 2010Douglas, James, 1936-37 Dresser, Andrew, 2002-06 Dunkelberg, Dan, 1983 -EEvans, Raylan, 1951 Ewing IV, Finley, 2009-2013

HEAD COACHES Name

Tenure (Yrs)

Gene Mitchell

1967-70 and 1981-83 (7)

Danny Mason

1971-78 (8)

Richard Whittenburg

1979-80 (2)

Greg Reynolds

1984-85 (2)

Tommy Wilson

1986-98 (13)

Jeff Mitchell

1999-2000 (2)

Greg Sands

2001-present

Overall

47 seasons

-FFarmer, Maban, 1991-92 Farmer, Panny, 1935-36 Farquhar, John, 1955-59 Feagen, E.C., 1948 Ferris, Steve, 1981-82 Figura, John, 1989 Fink, Randy, 1987-90 Floren, Nils, 2008-11 Floren, Oscar, 2004-07 Foster, George, 1969 Foster, Jason, 1990-92 Fox, Shane, 1973-76 Franky, Sergio, 2007-10 Friggle, Scott, 1990-91, 94 - GGarcia, Marco, 1998 Green, Jim, 1953-54 Griffin, Will, 2006-10 -HHackler, Andrew, 2001-03 Haddock, Neil, 1974-77 Haddrell, William, 2002-05 Hale, Robert, 1935-37 Hargrove, Mark, 1976-77 Harper, John, 1968 Heller, Ryan, 1987 Henderson, Kirk, 1986 Henderson, Zac, 1946-49 Henegar, Corey, 1999-2001 Hill, Chris, 1993-97 Hrnciar, Jerry, 1965-66 Huber, Joe Bernard, 1966 Hudson, Chris, 1984-88 Hull, Mark, 1999-03 -IIrwin, Clifton 1968 -JJackson, Terry, 1985-87 Jacobs, William, 1968 Jacobson, Brad, 2000-04 Jarrett, Mark, 1979 Johnson, Donnie, 1973 Johnson, Jimmie, 1959-61 Jones, Casey, 2002-05 Jones, Gregg, 1978-79 Jones, Scott, N/A

page 31 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf

-KKackley, Jimmy, 2001 Kampen, Andy, 1996 Kaplan, Don, 1955-59 Kase, Adam, 1981-85 Kelly, Brooks, 1999-03 Kimball, Stephan, 1968 Klemmer, Joe, 1991 -LLakatta, Brandon, 2005-07 Lamey, John, 1985-87 Lapham, Bob, 1953-54 Larson, Charles “Chuck”, 197071 Larson, Scott, 1978 LeCrone, Stephen, 1966 Lenz, Jonathan, 2004 Littlejohn, James, 1963 Lokey, Lance, 1991-95 Long, Steve, 1975-76 Louth, Jason, 2002-05 Loving, Matt, 1998-99 Lucio, Eddie, 1998-99 -MMartin, Jeremy, 2006-07 Martin, Wallace, 1941-42 Mathis, Chris, 1992-96 Mattox, Richard, 1975-76 McClung, Douglas, 1968 McCormick, Andy, 1985 McCormick, Cameron, 1995-97 McCracken, Logan, 2010-12 McCully, Paul, 1951-52 McDaniel, Gary, 1993 McElhaney, Kelly, 1982-82 McKean, Walter, 1966-68 McKinney, Robert, 1966-68 Melville, Shaun, 2004-05 Merrell, Garrett, 2005-08 Miller, Jeff, 1982-83 Mischnick, Kevin, 1989 Mitchell, Jeff, 1974-76 Mooney, John, 1940-41 Moorhead, Mike, 1965 Moorhouse, David, 1952-53 Morrison, Tim, 1992-93 Moss, Jobe, 1975-77 Mulherin, Sean, 1995-99

history and records -NNeedham, Don, 1969-71 Neumann, Jack, 1983 Nix, Don, 1959-61 Northington, Dennis, 1977-78 Novoa, Bryan, 1993-96 Nutt, Stephen, 1992 -OOdom, Brett, 1993 O’Neal, Don, 1959-60 Orndorff, Thomas, 1966-67 Ott, Brad, 1990-92 -PPace, Chris, 2004-05 Palmer, Terrell, 1982-83 Parks, George, 1978 Perez, Sal, 1982 Pinnell, Hunter, 1986-87 Pitts, Matt, 1999 Pope, Travis, 1996-97 Pyka, Trey, 1999-03 -RRamirez, Lee, 1978 Rambin, Mitchell, 1970 Restrepo, Esteban, 2011Riggs, Robert, 1973 Rivas, Santiago, 2005-08 Robertson, Rex, 1977-81 Rogers, Hamilton, 1968 Rogers, Rick, 1964-65 Roseberry, Jon, 1993-95

Rosson, Ronnie, 1972 Roque, Baeker, 1986-87 Rowland, Kyle, 1980 Rusk, Chandler, 2010-12 Russell, Jack D., 1953-54 -SSanders, Jim, 1987-90 Scenniers, Neal, 1954-55 Schauer, Hal, 1969 Scherer, Brian, 2008-11 Schrade, Mike, 1991-95 Schaner, Hal, 1968 Schroeder, Paul, 1968 Seligmann, Larry, 1979-82 Sheffield, Bucky, 1972 Shepperson, John, 1968-69 Sheridan, Mike, 1968-69 Simmons, King, 1986 Simon, Jacob, 2010 Simnacher, Brad, 1983-87 Sinnacher, Brad, 1984-87 Skinner, Steve, 1978 Smith, Blake, 1997-2000 Smith, Brian, 2001-04 Smith, Derek, 2004-2005 Smith, James Kirk, 1970 Smith, Matt, 2007-2011 Smith, Randy, 1971-72 Sokolowski, Kurt, 1969 Sordet, Clement, 2011Sparks, Laird, 1996-98 Speckman, Don, 1970-71 Spencer, Rodney, 1941-42

Springer, Brent, 1986-8771 St. Germain, Jean, 1976-79 Stegner, Scott, 1973-74 Stenman, Erik, 2003 Stiegman, Bryan, 1973-76 Stogner, Jay, 1988-89 Stoltz, Jerry, 1948 Stoltz, Joe A., 1950-53 Stoops, Colin, 1992-93 Storey, Cade, 2012Strickland, Randal, 1983-87 Sturdivant, Ford, 1940-41 Sylvester, Andy, 1986 Symons, Tyler, 2005 -TTate, Phillip, 1995-99 Telford, Lindsey, 1936-37 Tillement, Pierre, 2012Thompson, Steven, 1971 Todd, Henry, 2011Trout, John R., 1949 Tubb, Eddie Mack, 1961-62 Turnbow, Tyson, 2012-UUrncair, Jerry Daniel, 1966

Wallace, John, 1982 Walters, Danny, 1975-76 Waterhouse, Randy, 1979-80 Ward, Chris, 2008-10 Warden, G.W., 1952-53 Watts, Jeff, 1980-84 Weant, Nathan, 2012Webster, Chris, 1999 Wetter, Greg, 1993-97 Weworski, Tyler, 2009-11 White, Ronald, 1967-69 Whittaker, James, 1968-71 Wilcoxin, Jim, 1967-68 Wilemon, Brad, 1968-70 Wilemon, Stan, 1969-72 Wiley, David, 1993 Willcoxon, Erik, 1986-88 Williams, Chad, 1977-78 Williams, Mark, 1980 Williamson, Todd, 1986-87 Willmann, Kyle, 2000-02 Winfrey, Mike, 1988-89 Winters, Dennis, 1979 Wood, Kent, 1975-78 Wooldridge, Jack Jr., 1977 Woolley, Jim, 1986-88

-VVaughn, Joel, 1970 Voight, Mike, 1985

-YYates, Richard Lynn, 1963-64 Younan-Wise, Jake, 2005-07 Youngblood, Kevin, 1989-91

-WWalker, Jack, 1940-42

-ZZook, Chris, 1990

page 32 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf

history and records Program Records and bests

TEAM TOURNAMENT (Sands Era)

*Format changed to 72 holes in 2008

Wins: ....................................................................................................................................13 UTSA Invitational.................................................................................................. 2000-01 Mid-Pines Intercollegiate................................................................................ 2001-02 SFA Crown Classic............................................................................................... 2001-02 UTSA Invitational.................................................................................................. 2002-03 Hyatt Plantation Club Intercollegiate, Aggie Invitational........... 2005-06 Shoal Creek Invitational................................................................................... 2007-08 Oklahoma Intercollegiate............................................................................... 2007-08 Herb Wimberly Intercollegiate.................................................................... 2007-08 UTSA Invitational.................................................................................................. 2008-09 Ron Smith/USF Intercollegiate.................................................................... 2008-09 UTSA Invitational.................................................................................................. 2009-10 NCAA South Central Regional..................................................................... 2009-10

NCAA REGIONAL APPEARANCES

Individual TOURNAMENT (Sands Era)

Big 12 Team and Individual Bests Individual Low Round:.........................................................65, Chris Ward (2010) Team Low Round:...........................................................................................282 (2008) *Individual 72-Hole Score:.............................................279, Chris Ward (2010) *Team 72-Hole Score:...............................................................................1,152 (2010) Individual 54-Hole Score:........................................ 212, Kyle Willmann (2002) Team 54-Hole Score:.....................................................................................876 (2006) Individual Finish:.....................................................................1st, Chris Ward (2010) Team Finish:........................................................................................3rd (2007 & 2008)

Year Tournament/Location Finish/Score 1992 Central/Mckinney, Texas............................................... t11th of 21/902 1995 Central/Montgomery, Texas......................................... 18th of 21/909 1996 Central/Ann Arbor, Mich............................................... t16th of 21/900 2002 West/Albuquerque, N.M............................................... t10th of 30/887 2003 Central/Manhattan, Kan.................................................. 12th of 27/874 2004 Central/West Lafayette, Ind........................................... 13th of 27/917 2005 Central/South Bend, Ind..................................................21st of 27/883 2006 East/Orlando, Fla.....................................................................3rd of 27/873 2007 Central/Sugar Grove, Ill.......................................................7th of 27/907 2008 West/Bremerton, Wash.................................................... 12th of 27/889 2009 Southwest/Austin, Texas...................................................2nd of 13/876 2010 S. Central/College Station, Texas....................................1st of 14/851 2011 Southwest/Tucson, Ariz......................................................9th of 14/858 2013 Columbus, Ohio......................................................................5th of 13/879

NCAA Regional Team and Individual Bests Individual Low Round:...................................................(67, Andrew Dresser,’03) Team Low Round:..........................................................................................(282, 2009) Individual Three Round Score:............................................................................... 211 (76-67-68-211, Andrew Dresser,‘03); (69-71-71-211, Finley Ewing IV, ‘10); (68-72-71-211, Nils Floren, ‘10); (72-71-68-211, Chris Ward, ‘10) Team 54-hole Score:............................................................................ (851, 2009-10) Individual Finish:...................................................................(3rd, Chris Ward, 2009) Team Finish:........................................................................................................ (1st, 2010)

NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS APPEARANCES Year Location.......................................................................... Finish/Score 1956 Columbus, Ohio................................................................. t10th of 31/614 1959 Eugene, Ore............................................................................. t7th of 20/586 1960 Colorado Springs, Colo.................................................... 28th of 34/644 1976 Albuquerque, N.M...........................................................t15th of 29/1203 2002 Columbus, Ohio...............................................................t24th of 30/1169 2006 Sunriver, Ore................................................................................... Missed Cut 2007 Williamsburg, Va........................................................................... Missed Cut 2009 Toledo, Ohio......................................................................... t23rd of 30/900 2010 Ootelwah, Tenn.......................................................................5th of 30/867 2013 Atlanta, Georgia....................................................................14th of 30, 847

Wins: ....................................................................................................................................12 Kyle Willmann, Border Olympics................................................................ 2000-01 Kyle Willmann, Mid-Pines Classic............................................................... 2001-02 David Bolen, Lamar Intercollegiate.......................................................... 2001-02 Oscar Floren, Mercedes-Benz Collegiate.............................................. 2005-06 Oscar Floren & Andrew Dresser, Hyatt Plantation Club Intercollegiate.................................... 2005-06 Oscar Floren, Aggie Invitational.................................................................. 2005-06 Will Griffin, Shoal Creek Intercollegiate.................................................. 2007-08 Sergio Franky, Herb Wimberly Intercollegiate.................................. 2007-08 Chris Ward, UTSA Invitational....................................................................... 2008-09 Santiago Rivas, Ron Smith/USF Intercollegiate................................. 2008-09 Chris Ward, Big 12 Championships........................................................... 2009-10 Nils Floren, Carpet Capital Collegiate...................................................... 2009-10

Top 10 Low Round Rk Rd 1. 61 2. 62 3. 64 64 64 6. 65 65 65 65 65 65 65 65 65

Player Finley Ewing IV Will Griffin Oscar Floren Mark Allen Kyle Willmann Mark Allen Collin Stoops David Bolen Nick Williams Garrett Merrell Chris Ward Chris Ward Tyler Weworski Clement Sordet

Tournament 2012 Royal Oaks Inter. 2006 Jerry Pate National 2004 ASU Thunderbird 1989 NMMI Invitational 2002 Maxwell 1988 NMMI Invitational 1992 NMSU/Coca-Cola 2001 Mid-Pines 2006 WTAMU Inv. 2006 Jerry Pate National 2009 UTSA Inter. 2010 Big 12 Champs. 2011 Ameri Ari Inv. 2013 NCAA Champs.

Top 10 54-Hole Scores (all-time) Rk 1. 2. 4. 5. 6. 9. 10.

Rd 201 202 202 203 204 205 205 205 206 207

page 33 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf

Player Will Griffin Mark Allen Chris Ward Jake Y.-Wise Mark Allen Oscar Floren Oscar Floren Nils Floren Kyle Willmann Several players

Tournament 2006 Jerry Pate National 1989 NMMI Invitational 2009 UTSA Inter. 2006 UH-Hilo Inter. 1988 NMMI Invitational 2005 Barona Cup 2006 Jerry Pate National 2009 UTSA Inter. 2001 Mid-Pines

history and records Program Records and bests All-Time Tournament Winners

Top 10 Single-Season Stroke Averages

Rk Wins Player 1. 4 Bryan Novoa 2. 3 Oscar Floren 3. 2 Nils Floren 2 Kevin Youngblood 2 Collin Stoops 2 Chris Mathis 2 Kyle Willmann 7. 1 Chris Ward 1 Finley Ewing IV 1 Clement Sordet

Rk Avg 1. 71.2 2. 71.5 3. 72.1 4. 72.2 5. 72.3 72.3 7. 72.4 8. 72.5 72.5 10. 72.8 72.8 72.8

Tournament 1994 Border Olympics 1996 Crown Colony 1996 Border Olympics 1996 SWC Champs. 2006 Mercedes-Benz 2006 Hyatt Plantation 2006 Aggie Invitational 2011 Oak Hills Invitational 2009 Carpet Capital 1988 Coody Inter. 1990 Charles Coody 1992 NMSU Classic 1993 Baylor Inter. 1994 Rice Invitational 1995 Red Raider Inter. 2001 Mid-Pines 2001 Border Olympics 2010 Big 12 Champs. 2013 Morris Williams Inv. 2013 Black Horse Match

page 34 — 2012 Texas Tech Men’s Golf

Player Oscar Floren Oscar Floren Andrew Dresser Nils Floren Andrew Dresser Nils Floren Chris Ward David Bolen Finley Ewing IV Oscar Floren Nils Floren Clement Sordet

Season 2006-07 2005-06 2005-06 2010-11 2003-04 2009-10 2009-10 2001-02 2012-13 2003-04 2008-09 2012-13

facilities - The Rawls Course Home of Red Raider Golf Teams Fielding championship men’s and women’s golf teams in today’s fiercely competitive NCAA environment is a tall order. Still, Texas Tech golf teams have fared well in both the Southwest and Big 12 Conferences, earning multiple berths in post-season NCAA tournament play. Through his philanthropy, Jerry Rawls set out to employ the best talent in the world to create a paragon layout for intercollegiate golf nationwide. On every turn, Texas Tech’s premier golf course exudes excellence, giving Red Raider golf teams a competitive edge. From exclusive practice holes, featuring diverse putting surfaces they will experience at away tournaments, to sheltered hitting bays featuring the latest in video technology, and state-of-theart locker room and team meeting facilities, Texas Tech golfers enjoy a home course that is second to none. The Rawls Course Par 5, No. 18 (555 yards) is considered to be a Tom Doak masterpiece. Running along the 4.5acre lake toward a small, well-trapped green, the link is arguably one of the finest finishing holes in the world.

of its close proximity, he started playing golf with his classmates and some professors. Rawls realized their immeasurable value. The school, alums, golf program, and the city benefited from them. They helped in the recruitment of athletes, students, and faculty. There could host golf events for alums and donors during football weekends. It was especially beneficial that the course was on campus and easily accessible. “We didn’t know what we were missing at Texas Tech.” So in the spring of 2001, Rawls met with a group from Texas Tech who were spearheading the project, which included not only a golf course but state-of-the-art golf facility. He was involved on two conditions: that it become one of the finest collegiate golf facility in the country, and it also had to be located on-campus. The Tech group agreed with his vision and they got started. John Montford and David Schmidly, TTU’s Chancellor and President respectively at the time, agreed to move an agricultural research facility to a nearby location in order to free up 268 contiguous acres only minutes from campus center.

Jerry Rawls When Texas Tech University publicly acknowledged their wish to build a golf course for the campus, Jerry Rawls was immediately interested in lending his support. A proud alumnus, Rawls graduated with a BS in Mechanical Engineering in 1967 where he was also a varsity member of the basketball team. But it wasn’t until he went to Purdue University for a Masters in Business Administration from the Krannert School of Management that he became interested in golf. Purdue had two golf courses on campus, and because

Needless to say, the project would require a leading golf architect to make this dream a reality. Rawls listened to the advice from a friend and accomplished golf course developer, Mark Parsinen who spoke very highly of the work of Tom Doak. Rawls had read a book authored by Doak titled Anatomy of a Golf Course and had been impressed with his sophisticated opinions on golf course architecture. At the time, Doak’s reputation was becoming more well known, as it was increasingly linked with his design of Pacific Dunes in Oregon. Rawls and Doak met at Pacific Dunes in April of 2001 four months before it would open to the public. As they walked the course together, Rawls was given a full visual presentation on Doak’s philosophies and design/ construction talents. It was there on the windswept dunes of Oregon that Doak accepted Rawls’ offer to build a course in Lubbock.

Recent Honors for the Rawls Course • • •

Golfweek’s #2 Best Course that you can play in Texas Golfweek’s #3 University Golf Course in America Golf Digest’s #2 Most Affordable Public Golf Course in the U.S.

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facilities - The Rawls Course HISTORY It was a most unlikely place for renowned golf course architect Tom Doak to follow up his Oregon masterpiece Pacific Dunes: a flat cotton field in Lubbock, Texas. And yet, on the high plains of the West Texas panhandle, where the sky is big and blue, the wind is unabated and the land is dry and flat, Doak created the Rawls Course for Texas Tech University, immediately one of the finest university courses in the country. A minimalist by reputation, Doak and his team from Renaissance Golf stepped out of that role for this design, moving 1.3 million yards of topsoil to sculp a course. Creating an entire landscape from scratch, they shaped the earth to mimic the land east and south of Lubbock, where the great plain suddenly starts falling into the valleys and canyons that lead to the Caprock region. The result is a 7,207-yard, par-72, feat of engineering that fully exemplifies Doak’s philosophies on design and strategy, most notably the unusually wide fairways and boldly contoured greens. THE VISION It took a visionary like Jerry Rawls to imagine that a truly world-class golf course could be carved out of a cotton farm in the West Texas Panhandle. Positioned on the Texas South Plains on a short-grass prairie, Lubbock, Texas may, at first, seem an unlikely site for a course design that will position Texas Tech as a leader in NCAA championship golf. The wind-swept Llano Estacado, where the skies are big and blue, sunsets are boastful, the wind is unabated and the land is dry and flat, is a far cry from the likes of Pebble Beach, Augusta or Torrey Pines. Those who have played Texas Tech’s brilliant collegiate golf course agree that its designer has created a masterpiece on the High Plains. This parkland course, with its undulating greens, vast fairways and long, picturesque views, provides a topflight setting that few golfers experience on a regular basis. The natural texture of the landscape—like the course—reflects the wearing down of the land from wind and water over time. Fairway contours, roughs and bunkers are all reminiscent of these narrow, gouged-out landforms. Rustic, lively and beautiful, The Rawls Course provides for an unforgettable round of golf that will keep you coming back for more.

Images courtesy of Troon Golf.

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facilities - The cash family Team Facility Clubhouse at The Rawls Once again, Jerry Rawls reached out to a leader in the field to ensure that the clubhouse facilities are par for a course of this caliber. Robert McKinney, a Lubbock native, former Red Raider golfer and Southwest Conference Champion, is perhaps the foremost authority on golf course clubhouses in the country. McKinney has drawn on his vast golfing experience to design a visually stunning yet extremely functional clubhouse. Texas Tech’s dynamic golf facility will provide a stunning entrance to the northern edge of the Texas Tech campus. The resort-style structure, with its Texas Tech brick and clay tile roof, will be highly visible. The clubhouse is positioned at the bend of the forthcoming Texas Tech Parkway, which connects nearby North Loop 289 to the southern edge of the Texas Tech campus. Pavilion & Guest Facilities The sizeable pavilion, situated on the opposite end of the clubhouse, offers a dramatic view of the course. The pavilion is the site for receptions, conferences and other special events. The 22,000-square foot clubhouse contains spacious facilities for the women’s and men’s golf teams, a fully-equipped pro shop and public locker rooms. The addition of this outstanding facility will secure Texas Tech as a host for Big 12 and NCAA championships and professional tour circuits. The Rawls Course golf complex is a calling card for Lubbock-area recreation and tourism, attracting Texas Tech alumni and supporters who can now fill out a weekend stay during Red Raider football and basketball weekends or for concerts and scholastic events. Cash Family Team Facility Opened in August 2012, the new clubhouse and home for the nationally prominent Texas Tech Men’s and Women’s Golf Teams is simply one of the finest in the nation. It is best highlighted by the images in the following pages.

COURSE OVERVIEW Elevation - 3,200 feet above sea level Grade - Elevation change up to 30 feet Berms - Surrounding entire course, 10 and 15 feet above playing surface Irrigation - The most sophisticated ever devised. Computerized irrigation system utilizes 2,500 sprinkler heads to deliver up to 4,500 gallons a minute. Designer - Tom Doak, Renaissance Golf Design Inc., Traverse City, Michigan Estimated rounds per year - 30,000 - 35,000 Yardage Total Yardage - 7,207 from the championship tees Par: 72, women; 72, men. Par Fours - 10 (five on each side) Par Threes - 4 Par Fives - 4 including back-to-back fives on 17 and 18 Bunkers - 96 Architecture Greens - Dominance plus bent grass Rough - grasses, jackpot, blue gramma, bahia Water Hazards - one central 4.5 acre, man-made lake Fairways - 115 to 125 acres of fairway Facilities and Services Driving Range - 375-yard horse shoe shaped, three target greens Short game facility - Three hole practice course for Texas Tech golfers only Indoor hitting bays - Three bays shelter golfers from inclement weather Video teaching aid - Equipped with video technology for instructional purposes

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2013-14 IsTech Texas Tech Texas University This

Welcome to Texas Tech Mission Statement: As a public research university, Texas Tech advances knowledge through innovative and creative teaching, research, and scholarship. The university is dedicated to student success by preparing learners to be ethical leaders for a diverse and globally competitive workforce. The university is committed to enhancing the cultural and economic development of the state, nation, and world.

Texas Tech University is in the midst of the most exciting time in the school’s history. As the university embarks on becoming the state’s next national research university, the opportunities for students could not be greater. Established in 1923, Texas Tech University sits on a 1,840-acre campus that features expansive lawns, impressive landscaping and Spanish Renaissance–style architecture. Texas Tech has the distinction of being the largest comprehensive higher education institution in the western two-thirds of the state and serves a region larger than 46 of the nation’s 50 states. A major research university with the feel of a smaller liberal arts institution, Texas Tech’s enrollment of more than 30,000 allows students to have one-onone interactions with top faculty in a safe, traditional campus atmosphere. The university offers more than 150 bachelor’s degrees, 100 master’s degrees and 50 doctoral degree choices. Plus, as part of the Texas Tech University System, Texas Tech shares the same campus

with its sister university the Texas Tech University Health Sciences Center. The close proximity makes Texas Tech the only institution in the state with undergraduate and graduate schools, a law school and medical school all in close proximity to each other, which facilitates the transition to professional studies. A strong art and music program is balanced with growing research in a number of sustainable energy areas. New areas of research in solar and nuclear energies as well as smart grids and storage are supported by major endowed chairs for which national searches are currently underway. Texas Tech researchers are also known for their work in creative and technical writing, food safety, environmental toxicology and wind science. Texas Tech is proud to boast of one of the finest and most diverse faculties in the nation. Our faculty members excel in teaching, research and service as demonstrated by the award winning chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, the nation’s

oldest and most prestigious honor society. From prestigious nationally competitive scholarship, such as the William J. Fulbright, Gates-Cambridge, and Barry M. Goldwater, to national championships in animal science, debate and law, Texas Tech students are known nationwide for their successes. Community engagement plays an important role at Texas Tech. In 2006, the university was one of the first 62 institutions and the first in Texas to earn the Carnegie Foundation’s classification for Community Engagement. In subsequent years the university was named to the Corporation for National and Community Service President’s Higher Education Community Service Honor Roll. The university has welcomed more Red Raiders to campus in each of its past several falls and enrollment is on the rise. The school on course to reach its institutional goal of 40,000 by 2020.

Texas Tech University

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leadership Kent Hance became the third chancellor of the Texas Tech University System on December 1, 2006. As chancellor, Hance is the chief executive officer of all campuses and academic sites of Texas Tech University, Texas Tech University Health Sciences Center and Angelo State University. He is focusing his energies on continuing quality enrollment growth, enhancing research in areas of excellence and accentuating the programs and opportunities that prepare students for professional and personal success. Foremost on the agenda is fundraising for scholarships, professorships and endowments as well as capital contributions. The chancellor also works in Austin and Washington, D.C. to enhance funding for all institutions.

Chancellor Kent Hance

Before becoming chancellor, Hance was a partner in Hance Scarborough, an Austin law firm. His firm’s primary focus was on state and federal administrative law, regulatory law and legislative law. In addition, he advised clients in oil, gas and other energy-related matters.

M. Duane Nellis was named as the 16th president of Texas Tech University on March 22, 2013. He will begin his term in June 2013. Nellis comes to Texas Tech from the University of Idaho, where he began serving as president in July 2009. There, he was instrumental in producing record student enrollments, gaining national recognition of the university research mission with dramatic funding increases, and extending university programs to benefit the people of the state educationally and economically.

President M. duane nellis

He is recognized nationally and internationally for his research that utilizes satellite data and geographic information systems to analyze various dimensions of the earth’s land surface. This research has been funded by more than 50 sources such as NASA, the National Geographic Society, the U.S. Agency for International Development and the U.S. Department of Agriculture. His research has led to more than 100 articles and reports in a wide range of professional journals, and 17 books and book chapters.

Hance earned a bachelor’s degree in business administration from Texas Tech University in 1965 and graduated from the University of Texas School of Law in 1968. He returned to Lubbock to practice law and teach business law at Texas Tech. In 1973, he was named an outstanding professor at Texas Tech. Hance began a career in politics in 1974 when he won a seat in the Texas State Senate. While in the Senate, he was one of only four members who served jointly on the chamber’s two most powerful committees: Finance and State Affairs. Four years later, he won election to the 19th Congressional District. In 1981, Hance authored and won passage of President Reagan’s tax bill. While a member of Congress, Hance served on the Ways and Means Committee, the Agriculture Committee and the Science and Technology Committee. After Congress, Hance won election to the Texas Railroad Commission. Hance is a native of Dimmitt, Texas. He and his wife, Susie Hance, also an attorney, have five children and seven grandchildren.

He also has been recognized nationally and internationally for his research and teaching through numerous awards from organizations such as the Association of American Geographers (AAG), AAG’s John Fraser Hart Award for Excellence in Research, the Outstanding Contributions Award by the AAG’s Remote Sensing Specialty Group, the Young Research Scholar Award by the Institute of British Geographers, the Kansas State University Outstanding Teaching Award and University Adviser of the Year Award, as a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and as a Distinguished Alumni Fellow Award recipient from Oregon State University. Nellis is a native of the Northwest: he was born in Spokane, Wash. He met and married his wife, Ruthie, while pursuing his bachelor’s degree in earth sciences/geography at Montana State University. He received his master’s and doctoral degrees in geography from Oregon State University.

Texas Tech University

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Athletics Director Kirby Hocutt was officially named Texas Tech’s 13th athletics director in school history on March 2, 2011. He joined the Red Raider family after spending two and a half years at the University of Miami in Coral Gables, Fla.

Kirby Hocutt

Hocutt is no stranger to the Big 12 Conference as both a student-athlete at Kansas State and as an administrator at both Kansas State and Oklahoma. A four-year letterman on the Wildcat football team, Hocutt led the former Big 8 Conference in tackles his junior season, while earning All-Big 8 accolades. Following his playing career, he moved over to administration where he served as assistant director of marketing and promotions at Kansas State. He later served seven years at the University of Oklahoma where he oversaw fundraising efforts for the Sooners and was the primary administrator for the OU football program. Hocutt comes to Texas Tech from the University of Miami, where he was named athletics director on Feb. 8, 2008. While at Miami, he oversaw $26 million in new projects, including the construction of a basketball practice facility, as well as upgrades to Alex Rodriguez at Mark Light Field (Baseball), the Neil Schiff Tennis Center and Cobb Stadium (Women’s Soccer/Track & Field). Under his direction in 2010, Miami recorded a program-best Graduation Success Rate of 86 percent, while all 18 teams excelled in the NCAA’s Academic Progress Rate Report (APR). Led by the Hurricanes football program - who has posted a multi-year APR score in the top 10 percent - Miami finished sixth in the APR in 2010, and is the only Bowl Championship Subdivision (BCS) team among the 26 schools recognized that finished ranked in the final USA Today Coaches Poll and Associated Press Poll following the 2009 season. In addition, UM’s football program was the co-recipient of the American Football Coaches Association’s 2009 Academic Achievement Award, graduating 100 percent of its freshman football student-athlete class of 2002. At the age of 33, Hocutt got his first opportunity as an athletic director at the Division I level with the Ohio University Bobcats, in 2005. At Ohio, Hocutt significantly reorganized the athletic department’s annual giving program, increasing fundraising by

more than 75 percent, including the securing of the second largest major gift in school athletics history. He also increased season ticket sales in football by 112 percent and in men’s basketball by 50 percent. He developed a comprehensive plan to improve the facilities for the football stadium and the press box, as well as the Convocation Center which houses all administrative and coaches’ offices. In his three years at Ohio, the school won 11 team championships and four head coaches were recognized as conference coaches of the year. In 2006, the football team played in its first bowl game in 38 years. After a stint as the assistant coordinator of licensing at the NCAA, Hocutt joined the staff at the University of Oklahoma in 1998, where he oversaw the fundraising efforts for the Sooners and was the primary administrator for football and sports supervisor for baseball and men’s and women’s golf. His duties included supervision of the athletics development office, athletics ticket office, special events, stadium suite program, athletics endowment program, letter winners association and the department’s facility use and rental program. Hocutt led Oklahoma’s athletics fundraising to an all-time high in annual giving and capital campaigns. From 1998 to 2005, Oklahoma’s annual giving increased from $3.4 million to more than $17 million. That 400 percent increase in annual giving was one of the highest percentage increases in intercollegiate athletics history. Beginning in 1999, Hocutt served in a leadership position in the strategic planning for a $100 million capital campaign. The $120 million campaign was unique in that it focused on facility construction or improvements for each of Oklahoma’s 20 sports. Prior to joining the Oklahoma staff, Hocutt served as the assistant director of licensing at the NCAA. In that position, he worked with corporate partners and licensees to create new revenue producing initiatives to support and promote all 81 NCAA championships. Hocutt earned his bachelor’s degree from Kansas State in 1995 and his master’s of education degree from the University of Oklahoma in 2001. He and his wife, Diane, have two sons: Drew and Brooks.

athletics mission: To educate, serve and grow fearless champions

Texas Tech University

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The Spirit of Raiderland Matador Song, Texas Tech Alma Mater Fight, Matadors, for Tech! Songs of love we’ll sing to thee, Bear our banners far and wide. Ever to be our pride, Fearless champions ever be. Stand on heights of victory. Strive for honor evermore. Long live the Matadors! Music by Harry Lemaire, words by R.C. Marshall

The “Spirit of Raiderland“ comes in many forms. The 400 member award winning Goin Band From Raiderland, the Tech Cheerleaders, the Tech Pom Squad, the Saddle Tramps, the High Riders, Raider Red and of course the Masked Rider. All of these groups help make the Texas Tech athletic experience a thrilling one. The true “Spirit of Raiderland“ comes only from the hearts of Red Raider fans who bleed Red and Black. Texas Tech University sports some of the very best athletic facilities in the nation and after the completion

of several million dollars worth of renovations, there will be no doubt that Red Raider student-athletes and fans will be able to enjoy world-class facilities. Over the past few years, Texas Tech has invested more than $200 million in facilities which includes the construction of the United Spirit Arena 15,050-seat basketball arena, a new softball stadium and tennis complex plus major renovations to Jones AT&T Stadium and Dan Law Field. Texas Tech also opened the new football training complex in 2004. A new academic

services building, The Marsha Sharp Center for Student-Athletes, opened in January 2004 to further enhance Tech’s commitment to the academic well being of student-athletes. Tradition abounds at Texas Tech and the Spirit of Raiderland is best exhibited during football season.  Whether it is through singing FIGHT RAIDERS FIGHT or the Matador Song with your Guns Up or wrapping Will Rogers the night before the game, the Red Raider spirit is alive and well. 

Fight Raiders Fight! Fight, Raiders, Fight! Fight, Raiders, Fight! Fight for the school we love so dearly. You’ll hit ‘em high, you’ll hit ‘em low. You’ll push the ball across the goal, Tech, Fight! Fight!

We’ll praise your name, boost you to fame. Fight for the Scarlet and Black. You will hit em, you will wreck ‘em. Hit ‘em! Wreck ‘em, Texas Tech! And the Victory Bells will ring out! Written by Carroll McMat

Texas Tech University

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The masked rider The Masked Rider is the oldest and most popular mascot of Texas Tech University that still exists today. Originally the Masked Rider began as a dare in 1936 and was called the ghost rider, because no one knew the rider’s identity. These ghost riders circled the field at home football games and then disappeared. The Masked Rider did not become the official mascot until 1954, when Joe Kirk Fulton led the football team out onto the field at the Gator Bowl. Fulton, wearing jeans, red shirt, black cape and who was mounted on a black horse, awed the crowd as the team made one of the most sensational entrances ever. Today the Masked Rider, with his or her guns up, leads the football team out onto the field for all of the home games. The Masked Rider is one of the most visible figures at Tech and was recently named by the Associated Press as the ninth-best mascot in college football.

 Click on the image of Joe Kirk Fulton to view the tribute to him on TexasTechTV. Fulton passed away on August 2, 2013.

Texas Tech University

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Masked Rider History Year Rider, Hometown Horse 1953-54 Joe Kirk Fulton Lubbock . . . . . . . . Blackie (according to lore) 1954-55 Joe Kirk Fulton Lubbock . . . . . . . . Blackie (according to lore) 1955-56 Jim Cloyd, Stratford . . . . . . . . . . . . . Blackie (confirmed) 1956-57 Jim Cloyd, Stratford. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Tech Beauty 1957-58 Donald “Polly” Hollar, Brenham. . . . . . . . . . . . Tech Beauty 1958-59 Donald “Polly” Hollar, Brenham. . . . . . . . . . . . Tech Beauty 1959-60 J.H. “Hud” Rhea, Roswell, N.M.. . . . . . . . . . . . . Beau Black 1960-61 J.H. “Hud” Rhea, Roswell, N.M.. . . . . . . . . . . . . Beau Black 1961-62 Kelley Waggoner, Hillsboro, N.M.. . . . . . . . . . . Tech Beauty 1962-63 Bill Durfey,The Woodlands. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Tech Beauty 1963-64 Douglas “Nubbin” Hollar, Brenham. . . . . . . . Charcoal Cody 1964-65 Douglas “Dink” Wilson, Quanah. . . . . . . . . . Charcoal Cody 1965-66 Douglas “Dink” Wilson, Quanah. . . . . . . . . . Charcoal Cody 1966-67 Douglas “Nubbin” Hollar, Brenham. . . . . . . . Charcoal Cody 1967-68 Douglas “Nubbin” Hollar, Brenham. . . . . . . . Charcoal Cody 1968-69 Johnny Bob Carruth, Lubbock. . . . . . . . . . Charcoal Cody 1969-70 Johnny Bob Carruth, Lubbock. . . . . . . . . . Charcoal Cody 1970-71 Tommy Martin, Graham. . . . . . . . . . . . . Charcoal Cody 1971-72 Randy Jeffers, Amarillo. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Charcoal Cody 1972-73 Randy Jeffers, Amarillo. . . . . . . . . . . . Showboy Huffman 1973-74 Gerald Nobles, Midland. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Happy Five 1974-75 Ann Lynch,Escazu, Coasta Rica. . . . . . . . . . . . Happy Five 1975-76 Joe Kim King,Brady . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Happy Five 1976-77 Jess Wall, Perryton. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Happy Five 1977-78 Larry Cade, Copperas Cove . . . . . . . . . . . . . Happy Five 1978-79 Lee Puckitt,San Angelo. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Happy VI 1979-80 Coke Hopping, Memphis. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Happy VI 1980-81 Kathleen Campbell,El Paso. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Happy VI-II 1981-82 Kurt Harris, Collinsville. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Happy VI-II 1982-83 Perry Church, Canyon. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Happy VI-II 1983-84 Jennifer Aufill, Buffalo Gap. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Happy VI-II 1984-85 Zurick Labrier, Guymon, Okla.. . . . . . . . . . . . . Happy VI-II 1985-86 Jerrell Key, Lubbock. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Happy VI-II 1986-87 Daniel Jenkins, Turkey. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Happy VI-II 1987-88 Kim Saunders, Colfax, La.. . . . . . . . . . . . Midnight Raider 1988-89 Lea Whitehead, Midland . . . . . . . . . . . . Midnight Raider 1989-90 Tonya Tinnin-Jackson, Bryson . . . . . . . . . . Midnight Raider 1990-91 Blaine Lemons, Colorado City. . . . . . . . . . Midnight Raider 1991-92 RaLynn Key, Crosbyton . . . . . . . . . . . . . Midnight Raider 1992-93 Jason Spence, Seminole. . . . . . . . . . . . . Midnight Raider 1993-94 Lisa Gilbreath, Lewisville. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Double T 1994-95 Amy Smart, Midland. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Double T 1995-96 JoLynn Self, Lubbock. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . High Red 1996-97 Martha Reed,San Angelo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . High Red 1997-98 Becky McDougal, Lubbock. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . High Red 1998-99 Michael “Dusty” Abney, Lubbock. . . . . . Black Phantom Raider 1999-2000 Travis L. Thorne,New Deal. . . . . . . . . Black Phantom Raider 2000-01 Lesley Gilbreath,Flower Mound . . . . . . Black Phantom Raider 2001-02 Katie Carruth, Lubbock. . . . . . . . . . Black Phantom Raider 2002-03 Jessica Melvin, Pierre, S.D. . . . . . . . . . . . Midnight Matador 2003-04 Ben Holland, Texline . . . . . . . . . . . . . Midnight Matador 2004-05 Stacy Stockard, Stanger. . . . . . . . . . . . Midnight Matador 2005-06 Justin Burgin, Scurry. . . . . . . . . . . . . Midnight Matador 2006-07 Amy Bell, Kermit . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Midnight Matador 2007-08 Kevin Burns, Clovis, N.M.. . . . . . . . . . . . Midnight Matador 2008-09 Ashley Hartzog, Farwell . . . . . . . . . . . . Midnight Matador 2009-10 Brianne Hight,Clovis, N.M.. . . . . . . . . . . Midnight Matador 2010-11 Christi Chadwell, Garland. . . . . . . . . . . Midnight Matador 2011-12 Bradley Skinner, Arvada, Colo. . . . . . . . . . Midnight Matador 2012-13 Ashley Wenzel, Friendswood . . . . . . . . . Midnight Matador 2013- Corey Waggoner, New Deal . . . . . . . . . Fearless Champion

Get your Guns Up! The hand sign of the Red Raiders can be traced back to L. Glenn Dippel, a 1961 alumnus of Texas Tech, and his wife, Roxie. The sign is made by extending the index finger outward while extending the thumb upward and tucking in the middle, little and fourth fingers to form a gun. The idea is that the Red Raiders will shoot down their opponents. The Guns Up sign is the widely recognized greeting of one Red Raider to another. It is also the sign of victory displayed by the crowd at every athletic event.

Texas Tech University

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texas tech traditions from a-z

ADMINISTRATION BUILDING

ARTIFICIAL TURF

BLARNEY STONE

Modeled after La Universidad de Alcala de Hernales in Spain, the Administration Building was one of the original campus buildings. The most recognized building on campus, it has three floors and a basement, twin bell towers, salle port, double wings and a courtyard. Among the offices in the “Ad Building” are the Chancellor’s Office, President’s Office and Board of Regents Office in the east wing and the College of Education in the west wing.

The football field carpet, installed in 2006, is the sixth different surface covering the Jones AT&T Stadium floor since Tech switched to turf in 1970. The current surface is known as Fieldturf. The old astroturf was removed and sold to the public.

On St. Patrick’s Day in 1939 Texas Tech University unveiled that they had discovered a piece of the Blarney Stone. According to the legend the stone was discovered by a group of petroleum engineers while they were on a field trip. After doing tests it was discovered that the stone was a piece of the original Blarney Stone.

ARBOR DAY

When Texas Tech first started, most of the funds went towards the buildings, but the campus was lacking its landscape. Then, in 1937, president Knapp decided to dedicate one day every spring to beautify the campus. On the first day of this now annual tradition, 20,000 trees were planted.

BANGIN’ BERTHA

Saddle Tramps carry Bangin Bertha, a bell on a trailer, to all home football games and homecoming events. Bertha was designed in 1959 by Saddle Tramp Joe Winegar, and was donated by the Santa Fe Railroad. Bangin’ Bertha is considered a spirit-raiser and a big tradition at Texas Tech.

The stone now lies on a stand in front of the old Electrical Engineering Building. It is said that seniors that kiss the Blarney Stone upon graduation will receive the gift of eloquent speech.

This Tech tradition still goes on today as student and teachers plant trees and beautify the campus each Arbor Day. ANDERSON, DONNY

While also arguably owning the most nicknames - “Stinnett Stingray,” the “Golden Palomino” and “Donny Wonderful” - AllAmerican Donny Anderson also held many of Texas Tech’s football records when his legendary career ended with the 1965 season. He finished fourth in the 1965 Heisman Trophy race. Anderson later played nine seasons in the NFL, including on both of Green Bay’s Super Bowl champion teams in 1967 and 1968. He scored a touchdown in the ‘68 Super Bowl against Oakland.

Texas Tech University

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texas tech traditions from a-z CAROL OF LIGHTS

To celebrate the holiday season Texas Tech holds an annual event called the Carol of Lights. The event starts off with the Texas Tech University Combined Choirs performing selections of classic holiday songs at the Science Quadrangle. This tradition started in 1959 when Harold Hinn came up with the idea and provided the funds to cover the science quadrangle and the administration building with lights. Unfortunately students were away on Christmas break and did not see the display. The next year the Residence Hall Association created the Christmas Sing, which is now known as the Carol of Lights. Today, the Carol of Lights is one of Texas Tech’s favorite traditions. CAWTHON, PETE

Texas Tech’s third football coach, Pete Cawthon had quite a friend in his corner. Notre Dame’s legendary Knute Rockne was among those who recommended Cawthon for the job as Texas Tech’s head football coach. Cawthon’s squads posted a 76-32-6 record in his 11 years as head coach. Cawthon left Texas Tech in 1940 and later coached professionally in Brooklyn and Detroit. He died on Dec. 31, 1962, and is the subject of a book called “Tender Tyrant,” written by Etta Lynch in 1976 and published by Staked Plains Press, Inc. DAVIS, DR. J. WILLIAM

The “father of the national letter of intent,” Dr. J. William Davis was chairman of Texas Tech’s Athletic Council. He devised the form that insured coaches could not pirate another school’s recruits. The measure was adopted in 1964 by the College Commissioners Association. Under the “Davis Plan,” as a news service dubbed the program, major conferences agreed to honor each others’ letters of intent; that is, agreements by high school athletes to accept an athletic scholarship from a particular school. A national letter of intent, embracing all NCAA members, failed to pass at the 1962 NCAA convention, when smaller colleges opposed the plan. Davis served as Southwest Conference president, NCAA vice-president and was a member of the NCAA Infractions Committee. DOUBLE T

An image study in 1989 brought out loud and clear that to Texas Techsans the Double T represents tradition, pride and school identity. Historical evidence suggests that Tech’s first football coaches, E.Y. Freeland and Grady Higginbotham, are the originators of this campus trademark, first using it on letter sweaters. No campus symbol is so readily identified with Texas Tech as the Double T. DOUBLE T BENCH

Located in the courtyard behind the Administration Building, this special bench was given by the seniors of the class of 1931. It was an announced tradition that no freshmen were allowed to sit on it. DOUBLE T SADDLE MONUMENT

Before the football team goes out onto the field they touch the sculpture of a saddle. The saddle was dedicated by the Saddle Tramps to Double T, one of the many Masked Rider Horses that served proudly over the years.

Texas Tech University

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texas tech traditions from a-z

DYKES, WILLIAM TAYLOR

GATOR BOWL

HOLUB, E.J.

Better known as “Spike,” Texas Tech’s 12th head football coach, Dykes posted a record of 82-67-1 in his 13 years of leading the Red Raiders and is the school’s all-time winningest coach. He got his nickname from a Dick Tracy character from the World War II era. He was named the Southwest Conference’s coach of the year three times and was the first coach to receive the honor from the Big 12 Conference. He took over the Tech football program in 1986 in December before the Red Raiders battled Mississippi in the Independence Bowl. He is Tech’s all-time winningest coach in Southwest Conference games and led the Red Raiders to a school-record four-consecutive bowls entering 1997. He was born in Lubbock, went to high school in Ballinger and graduated from Stephen F. Austin in 1959. Dykes came to Tech as defensive coordinator in 1984.

Tech claimed a 35-13 win over Auburn in the ‘54 Gator Bowl, which marked the first televised game ever for the school. The contest also gave birth to another long-standing Texas Tech tradition. Riding a horse named Blackie, Tech student Joe Kirk Fulton, wearing Levi’s, red shirt, red and black cape and a black cowboy hat, led the team onto the field. Thus the “Masked Rider” was born. Most recently, the Red Raiders staged a thrilling, fourth quarter came-from-behind win over the No. 20 Virginia Cavaliers in the 2008 Konica Minolta Gator Bowl.

Texas Tech’s first consensus Division I All-America at center and linebacker, Lubbock native E.J. Holub was named to the Southwest Conference’s Hall of Honor in 1994. Holub went on to a 10-year career in the NFL, playing for the Dallas Texans of the AFL and the Kansas City Chiefs of the NFL. He achieved an NFL first as the only player to start on both offense and defense in two separate Super Bowls. He was also inducted into the Texas Tech Athletic Hall of Honor in 1977 and is a member of the Texas Sports Hall of Fame and the College Football Hall of Fame.

HEISMAN TROPHY

HOMECOMING

Five Red Raiders have finished among the top vote getters in the race for college football’s most prestigious trophy. Texas Tech’s Byron Hanspard garnered 251 points in 1996 to finish sixth overall in the voting. Donny Anderson posted Tech’s all-time highest finish in the Heisman voting when the running back received 408 points to finish fourth in 1965. E.J. Holub finished 10th in the 1960 Heisman ballot with 117 points. Quarterbacks Kliff Kingsbury and B.J. Symons finished ninth and tenth, respectively, in the voting in 2002 and 2003.

Held each fall Homecoming brings back Tech-exes and fans to join with students for a bonfire and pep rally, parade, open houses, awards programs, and float competitions. Homecoming dates back to 1930 when Texas Tech lost 20-6 to Hardin-Simmons. A highlight of Homecoming is election of a queen, the first being Suzanne Matteson in 1954.

FREELAND, E.Y.

Texas Tech’s first football coach, E.Y. Freeland was hired in June 1925. He compiled a 21-10-6 record for four seasons from 1925-28.

INSTANT REPLAY

The Sept. 18, 1965, Texas Tech game against Kansas—a 26-7 Tech win—was

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the first intercollegiate football contest to use instant video replay (Ampex). Robert “Daddy Warbucks” Walker, a Texas Tech grad, pioneered the equipment used by coach JT King to review plays immediately. However, the new twist was eliminated by the NCAA in 1967 because the technology was too costly for some schools. JONES AT&T STADIUM

Completed in 1947 and named for former Texas Tech president Clifford B. Jones and his wife Audrey, Jones AT&T Stadium originally seated 18,000. The first game was played on November 29, 1947, with a 14-6 Texas Tech victory over Hardin-Simmons. Following the last game of the 1959 season, the stadium was widened to the east for additional seating and the playing field lowered to a depth of 28 feet. Successive additions in 1969 and 1972 took the stadium to its current seating capacity of 50,050. In 1979, the Lettermen’s Lounge was completed on the north end of the stadium. A large Double T scoreboard was added on the south end, and athletic department offices were renovated and expanded in 1990. Texas Tech celebrated the 50th anniversary of the stadium in 1997. West side renovations were recently completed and include the addition of a new press box,

club seats and luxury suites and increased capacity. LAMB, ARCH

The founder of the Saddle Tramps in 1936, Arch Lamb was head cheerleader when he formed the all-male booster organization. The group was founded based on three principles - spirit, service and leadership. The Texas Tech legend passed away in March 2004. LETTERMEN’S LOUNGE

Found on the north end of Jones Stadium on 4th Street, the Lettermen’s Lounge holds memorabilia of Tech’s most prominent athletes. Meetings and meals can be held in the facility, whose windows look right out onto the football field. It is connected to the Athletic Ticket Office and was constructed in 1979. MASCOTS

Texas Tech has had several, including the current Masked Rider. The first, a black calf, was donated to the team after Tech’s first victory, a 30-0 decision in the third game of 1925. The calf was branded with the winning score and later slaughtered and barbecued for the team with the idea that the hide would be tanned and placed in the trophy

room. However, the hide did not retain its hair and thus was lost. One accomplishment the calf made during its one-year reign was that no opposing fan and was ever able to ride it without being thrown. This became a regular performance during halftime at Tech’s first games. McMURRY

Texas Tech played its first football game on Oct. 3, 1925, against McMurry. The game ended in a controversial 0-0 tie. The referee ruled that time had expired before Texas Tech’s Elson Archibald made his apparent game-winning 20-yard field goal. The decision came much to the dismay of the players and fans who were in the midst of a wild celebration. Reports after the game explained that the referee was getting revenge on Texas Tech because he was not named the school’s football coach. The Dallas-based department store drew the wrath of Texas Tech fans after the school’s attempt to join the Southwest Conference was denied in 1952. Red Raider fans were so angry that many cut up their NeimanMarcus charge cards and mailed them to the store. Legend has it that Stanley Marcus got involved and helped sway SMU’s vote toward Tech’s favor.

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texas tech traditions from a-z NICKNAMES

Interestingly, Texas Tech was almost nicknamed the Dogies, as suggested by the Fort Worth Star-Telegram. But the first athletic teams became known as the Matadors, instead, thanks to the head coach’s wife. Mrs. Ewing Young Freeland preferred Matadors because of the Spanish architectural influence on campus. The college colors of scarlet and black and team name of Matadors were adopted by students on March 15, 1926, during a convocation. The teams remained as Matadors until 1936 when Red Raiders was adopted. The name-change from Matadors to Red Raiders came from Lubbock Avalanche-Journal sports writer Collier Parris, reflecting on their red uniforms and a strong season. Covering a football game in 1932, he wrote: “The Red Raiders from Texas Tech, terror of the Southwest this year, swooped in the New Mexico University camp today.” The name caught on and by 1936, the Matadors had faded into history, replaced by the Red Raiders. RAIDER ALLEY

One of the most popular events associated with Texas Tech football is Raider Alley. Raider Alley is Texas Tech’s answer to tailgating. Food, beverages, games, live entertainment and merchandise are available in a festive pregame atmosphere. Raider Alley is shoulder-toshoulder football fans gearing-up for the upcoming game. It usually begins three hours prior to kickoff. RAIDER RED

Prior to the 1971 season, the Southwest Conference passed a rule that prevented members of the conference from taking live animals to non-home games unless the host team had no objections. So Jim Gaspard, a member of Saddle Tramps, created Raider Red from a drawing by the late Lubbock cartoonist Dirk West as an alternative to the Masked Rider when the horse couldn’t travel with the football team. Raider Red’s student persona is kept a secret from the Tech community. Red is a public relations mascot who shakes hands with the crowds at athletic events and poses for pictures. Raider Red fires his two 12-gauge shotguns using powder-filled shells after every Tech touchdown and field goal. RAILROAD TRACKS

To accommodate the $2 million stadium expansion after the 1959 season, each of the seven sections—estimated at 10 million pounds— were moved back more than 200 feet on railroad tracks with long steel rollers. The move was considered an engineering marvel for the times. RAINOUT

The 1965 Texas Tech matchup with Kansas was the only game involving a Southwest Conference team called early because of bad weather. The game was called 56 seconds into the final period after heavy rains, strong winds and a tornado alert threatened the 35,300 fans in attendance. RETIRED JERSEYS

Three Red Raider football players have had their jersey numbers retired. E.J. Holub’s No. 55 was retired on Dec. 19, 1960, and Donny Anderson’s No. 44 was retired Nov. 11, 1995. Dave Parks’ No. 81 jersey was retired Nov. 17, 2001. Both Holub and Anderson are members of the College Football Hall of Fame.

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SADDLE TRAMPS

Formed by Tech student Arch Lamb in 1936, this all-male booster organization supports men’s athletics at Texas Tech. The name Saddle Tramp came from the stories of traveling men who would come to a farm for a brief time, fix up some things and move on. Lamb said he decided that he could fix up some things himself before moving on, and the Saddle Tramps were born. Since that time the Saddle Tramps believe if something was for the betterment of Texas Tech then they would work at it. These Midnight Raiders “paint the campus red” with crepe paper before big home games, form the legendary “Bell Circle” moments before kickoff, ring Bangin’ Bertha, participate in parades and other campus events (including the Carol of Lights), and ring the Victory Bells after Red Raider victories. SEAL OF TEXAS TECH

Designed by the campus’ master planner, William Ward Watkin, in 1924, the Tech Seal’s symbols are the lamp, which represents “school,” the key for “home,” the book for “church,” and the star for “state.” Cotton bolls

represent the area’s strong cotton industry and the eagle is suggestive of our country. The seal first appeared on Tech diplomas in 1948, but it wasn’t officially approved as “The” Seal of Texas Tech University until 1953. On April 27, 1972, the seal was placed at the Broadway and University entrance to the campus in what became known as the Amon G. Carter Plaza. It is made of red granite and stands 12 feet high. It has been referred to by students through the years as “the Oreo.” SCOVELL

A familiar name in the annals of Texas football. The elder Field Scovell was considered “Mr. Cotton Bowl.” In fact, his name is on the winner’s trophy after serving as the bowl’s chairman of team selection for nearly four decades. He has sent several family members to Texas Tech that have made a substantial impact on Red Raider football. Scovell’s son, John, played quarterback and threw for 175 yards in the 1967 win over Texas, the Red Raiders’ first victory over their bitter rivals in 12 years. His grandson, Field, was a four-year member of the Texas Tech football team (1993-96). One of the nation’s top scholar-athletes, he led the ‘95 Texas Tech

squad in catches and yards and played in three-consecutive bowl games. Grandsons, King and Dupree, graduated in 2002 and 2004, respectively. SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE CIRCLE

Now unused, the Southwest Conference Circle contains the teams which comprised the SWC. The landmark was constructed when Texas Tech was admitted into the conference in 1956. It was the site of pep rallies and spirit-raising events for many years. SUN BOWL

The 1938 appearance to the Sun Bowl marked Texas Tech’s first-ever bowl trip. Texas Tech went to the Sun Bowl three times in their first four bowl appearances. The Red Raiders also made an appearance in the John Hancock Bowl in El Paso in 1993 three years after the bowl changed names. TELEVISION

The 35-13 win over Auburn in the 1954 Gator Bowl was Texas Tech’s first televised game. Bowl MVP Bobby Cavazos had 141 yards on 13 carries and scored three touchdowns in the triumph over Auburn and quarterback Vince Dooley.

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TEXAS SPORTS HALL OF FAME

Former women’s basketball head coach Marsha Sharp and former Lady Raider and Olympic star Sheryl Swoopes were inducted into the Hall in 2000. Legendary football coach Pete Cawthon and All-Americans Donny Anderson and E.J. Holub are members of the Texas Sports Hall of Fame. Field Scovell, inducted in 1986, sent son, John, to Texas Tech. Longtime Baylor head coach Grant Teaff served one year as an assistant football coach at Tech. TEXAS TECH ALUMNI ASSOCIATION

Known as The Ex-Students Association until recently when its name changed to the Texas Tech Alumni Association, the organization began in 1927 with the first graduating class and its senior president Edmund W. “Ned” Camp. The organization began as Tech’s Alumni Association. Then in April 1935, its name was changed to the Alumni and Ex-Students Association. Since September 1949, it was the Ex-Students Association until the recent change. The organization represents all who have attended Tech, not just its graduates. The

Texas Tech Alumni Association provides numerous academic scholarships, support for the University and student groups, and it sponsors various campus-wide Homecoming events, awards programs and chapter activities. TEXAS TECH(NOLOGICAL) UNIVERSITY

From 1959-69, debates were held and feuds erupted over what name should replace Texas Technological College. It was agreed that the word “university” was necessary to reflect the growth in size and prestige of the “college.” Strongest support was for retaining the Double T, despite what name was selected for the university. By 1963, the board of directors officially approved “Texas Tech University,” preserving aspects of the original name and retaining the trademark Double T. The State Legislature, on Sept. 1, 1969, formally approved the board’s suggestion. TEXAS TOM CATS

State Representative R.A. Baldwin, instrumental in the creation of Texas Tech and it being located in Lubbock, was in favor of naming Texas Tech’s athletic teams the “Texas Tom Cats.” As the story goes, after the vote

was taken in the House of Representatives on passage of the bill to create the institution, Rep. George Purl turned to Rep. Baldwin and remarked: “We’ll call the Tech football team the ‘Texas Tom Cats’ - TTC for Texas Technological College and also for Texas Tom Cats.” TIE

Texas Tech was involved in one of the strangest games in college football history. A 0-0 tie with Centenary in 1939 was played in a driving rainstorm and featured an NCAA-record 77 punts (67 on first down!). Interestingly, Field Scovell (featured earlier under Scovell) was a game official in the game, which was played in Shreveport, La. Charlie Calhoun still owns the NCAA record for number of punts in a single game. He punted 36 times for 1,318 yards in the game. UNDEFEATED

The 1938 squad remains as the only Texas Tech football team to go through the entire regular season unbeaten. Under coach Pete Cawthon, the 10-0 squad lost to St. Mary’s (Calif.), 20-13, in the Cotton Bowl.

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texas tech traditions from a-z VICTORY BELLS

In 1936 victory bells were given to Texas Tech as a class gift. The bells rang for the first time at the 1936 class’s graduation. It is said that after the win over TCU, the following year, the bells rang through out the night. The bells kept Lubbock residents up all night. Thereafter, the bell ringing was limited to 30 minutes. Saddle Tramps ring the bells after Texas Tech victories and during special occasions. The Victory Bells - one large and one small, which combine to weigh 1,200 pounds - hang in the east tower of the Administration Building. WEST, DIRK

The late Lubbock cartoonist designed Raider Red, an additional mascot that could travel with Texas Tech’s athletic teams. West became familiar to thousands of Red Raider fans by poking fun at Tech’s SWC rivals in his weekly newspaper sketches and on the cover of Tech’s football programs.

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Long live the matador

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2013-14 Texas Tech Men's Golf Media Guide