Phillips 66ers players

Posted Jun 6, 2012
The list "Phillips 66ers players" has been viewed 28 times.
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  1. Bob Kurland

    Bob Kurland


    Robert Albert "Bob" Kurland (December 23, 1924 – September 29, 2013) was a 7 feet (2.1 m) American basketball center, who played for the two-time NCAA champion Oklahoma A&M Aggies (now Oklahoma State Cowboys) basketball team. He led the U.S. basketball team to gold medals in two Summer Olympics, and led his AAU team to three national titles. He is a member of the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame.

  2. Bill Melchionni

    Bill Melchionni


    William P. "Bill" Melchionni (born October 19, 1944) is a former National Basketball Association and American Basketball Association player.

  3. Darel Carrier

    Darel Carrier


    James Darel Carrier (born October 26, 1940) is a former professional basketball player. Born in Warren County, Kentucky, Carrier played his high school basketball at the now defunct Bristow High School. A 6'3" guard, Carrier played college basketball at Western Kentucky University under legendary coach E.A. Diddle. Carrier was selected in the 9th round of the 1964 NBA Draft by the St. Louis Hawks. However, Carrier opted instead to sign with and play for the Kentucky Colonels of the rival American Basketball Association (ABA).

  4. Clyde Lovellette

    Clyde Lovellette


    Clyde Edward Lovellette (born September 7, 1929) is a retired professional basketball player. He is the first basketball player in history to play on an NCAA championship team, Olympics gold medal basketball team, and NBA championship squad. As a high school junior (1946-47), Lovellette's previously undefeated high school team in Terre Haute, Indiana lost in the Indiana state championship finals to Shelbyville, Indiana led by Bill Garrett.

  5. Grady Wallace

    Grady Wallace


    Grady A. Wallace (January 20, 1934 – August 17, 2006) was an All-American basketball player for the South Carolina Gamecocks in 1955–56 and 1956–57. As a senior in 1957, Wallace led the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) in scoring with 31.3 points per game (ppg), which edged out future Naismith Basketball Hall of Famers Elgin Baylor (29.7) and Wilt Chamberlain (29.6).

  6. George King (basketball)

    George King (basketball)


    George Smith King, Jr. (August 16, 1928 – October 5, 2006) was an American professional basketball player and collegiate coach. He was born in Charleston, West Virginia.

  7. Hank Luisetti

    Hank Luisetti


    Angelo-Giuseppi "Hank" Luisetti (June 16, 1916 – December 17, 2002) was an American college men's basketball player and one of the great innovators of the game. In an era that featured the traditional two-handed set shot, Luisetti developed the running one-handed shot. Equipped with such an offensive weapon, Luisetti became one of the most dominant players in American college basketball history.

  8. Jeff Congdon

    Jeff Congdon


    Jeffrey D. Congdon (born October 17, 1943) is an American former basketball player from Garden Grove, California.

  9. Charles Darling (basketball)

    Charles Darling (basketball)


    Charles Frick "Chuck" Darling (born March 20, 1930) was an American basketball player who competed in the 1956 Summer Olympics. Born in Denison, Iowa, Darling played collegiately at the University of Iowa. He was part of the American basketball team that won the gold medal in 1956.

  10. Fred Pralle

    Fred Pralle


    Fred J. Pralle (April 10, 1916 – November 6, 1998) was an American college basketball standout at the University of Kansas from 1935–36 to 1937–38. In his three varsity seasons, Kansas won all three Big Six Conference regular season championships. Pralle led the Jayhawks in scoring in each of his last two seasons, and as a senior he also led the conference in scoring with a 10.7 points per game average. He was twice named an NCAA All-American (1937, 1938), and in 1938 he became Kansas' first ever play to be honored as a consensus All-American.

  11. Bobby Plump

    Bobby Plump


    Bobby Gene Plump (born September 9, 1936) was a member of the Milan High School basketball team that won the Indiana High School Athletic Association (IHSAA) State Tournament in 1954. Plump was selected Indiana's coveted "Mr. Basketball" in 1954, the award bestowed upon Indiana's most outstanding senior basketball player as voted on by the press. Plump was also named one of the most noteworthy Hoosiers of the 20th century by Indianapolis Monthly Magazine. He was also one of the 50 greatest sports figures from Indiana in the 20th century, according to Sports Illustrated.

  12. Gordon Carpenter

    Gordon Carpenter


    Gordon "Shorty" Carpenter (September 24, 1919 – March 8, 1988) was an American basketball player, and part of gold medal winning American basketball team at the 1948 Summer Olympics.

  13. Bill Hougland

    Bill Hougland


    William Marion "Bill" Hougland (born June 20, 1930) was an American basketball player who competed in the 1952 Summer Olympics and in the 1956 Summer Olympics. He was also a member of the Kansas Jayhawks' 1952 NCAA Men's Basketball National Championship team.

  14. Robert Gruenig

    Robert Gruenig


    Robert F. "Ace" Gruenig (March 12, 1913 – August 11, 1958) was an American amateur basketball player during the 1930s and 1940s.

  15. Bruce Drake

    Bruce Drake


    Bruce Drake (December 5, 1905 – December 4, 1983) was a college men's basketball coach. The Gentry, Texas native was head coach at the University of Oklahoma between 1938 and 1955, compiling a 200-181 record. He also coached the Air Force team to a 34-14 record in 1956

  16. Burdette Haldorson

    Burdette Haldorson


    Burdette Eliele "Burdie" Haldorson (born January 12, 1934) was an American basketball player who competed in the 1956 Summer Olympics and in the 1960 Summer Olympics. Haldorson played collegiately at the University of Colorado.

  17. Don Kojis

    Don Kojis


    Donald R. Kojis (born January 15, 1939) is a former professional basketball player. Born in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, he attended Marquette University and was drafted by the Chicago Packers in the second round (12th pick) of the 1961 NBA Draft. He played forward for the Baltimore Bullets (1963–64), Detroit Pistons (1964–66), Chicago Bulls (1966–67) (acquired prior to the season via the expansion draft), San Diego Rockets (1967–70) (acquired prior to the 1967-68 season via the expansion draft), Seattle SuperSonics (1970–72) and Kansas City-Omaha Kings (1972–75). Kojis was one of three players ever selected in expansion drafts held in consecutive years (Bob Weiss and George Wilson being the other two) (Wilson was selected in three consecutive expansion drafts). Kojis was also one of a small number of players who played for three expansion teams (Kojis playing for the 1961-62 Packers, the 1966-67 Bulls, and the 1967-68 Rockets).

  18. Paul Endacott

    Paul Endacott


    Paul Endacott (July 13, 1902 – January 8, 1997) was a well-known collegiate basketball player in the 1920s. The Lawrence, Kansas native attended University of Kansas from 1919 to 1923. Playing under Hall of Fame coach Phog Allen, Endacott led Kansas to consecutive Helms Foundation national championships in 1922 and 1923. In 1923 he was named Helms Foundation Player of the Year. Following his collegiate career, he spent four years with the AAU Phillips Petroleum Company Team, from 1924 to 1928. He went on to serve as President of Phillips Petroleum in his later years.

  19. Allie Paine

    Allie Paine


    Alva Leon "Allie" Paine (July 22, 1919 – March 21, 2008) was an American college basketball standout at the University of Oklahoma who was named a consensus First Team All-American in 1944. In high school, Paine earned varsity letters in football, basketball and baseball, and he earned a scholarship to play for the Oklahoma Sooners men's basketball team. He played for four seasons: 1941, 1943, 1944 and 1947. He had spent two years in the United States Army before finishing his college career.

  20. Grady Lewis

    Grady Lewis


    Grady Lewis (March 25, 1917 – March 11, 2009) was an American professional basketball player.

  21. Joe Dean

    Joe Dean


    Joe Dean (April 26, 1930 − November 17, 2013) was a member of the National Collegiate Basketball Hall of Fame, having been inducted in the 2012 class as a contributor to the game.

  22. John Beasley (basketball)

    John Beasley (basketball)


    John Michael Beasley (born February 5, 1944) is a retired American professional basketball player born in Texarkana, Texas.

  23. A. L. Bennett

    A. L. Bennett


    A. L. Bennett (February 20, 1924 – June 25, 2008) was an American basketball player. He was an NCAA All-American at Oklahoma State University and a member of the school's 1945–46 national championship team.

  24. Wayne Glasgow

    Wayne Glasgow


    Victor Wayne Glasgow (January 17, 1926 – December 31, 2000) played in college for Oklahoma University where he was a two time All-Big Seven selection. Passed playing in the NBA to play for the Phillips Petroleum Co. 66er's AAU team.

  25. Jimmy McNatt

    Jimmy McNatt


    James Carlos "Jimmy" McNatt (December 19, 1918 – December 23, 2000) was an All-American basketball player for the Oklahoma Sooners and the AAU’s Phillips 66ers. At Oklahoma, McNatt led his team to the first-ever NCAA Final Four in 1939, and at Phillips 66, McNatt guided the 66ers (also called the "Oilers") to four consecutive AAU national championships (1943, 1944, 1945, and 1946). He was a two-time All-American at Oklahoma (1939, 1940) and a four-time AAU All-American for Phillips 66 (1943, 1944, 1945, 1946). The speedy player came to be known by his nickname “Scat” McNatt, a moniker originally traced back to the term “Boy Scats” which sportswriters had used to describe McNatt’s fast-breaking, sophomore-led 1937-38 Oklahoma Sooners basketball team. McNatt grew up in Norman, Oklahoma, attended Norman High School, and then opted to stay in his hometown to play basketball for the University of Oklahoma.

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