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North Carolina State Wolfpack football

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North Carolina State Wolfpack football

NC State Wolfpack football
2013 NC State Wolfpack football team
First season 1892
Head coach Dave Doeren
1st year, 2–1  (.667)
Home stadium Carter–Finley Stadium
Stadium capacity 57,583[1]
Stadium surface Grass
Location Raleigh, North Carolina
Conference ACC
Division Atlantic
All-time record 560–542–55 (.508)
Postseason bowl record 14–12–1
Conference titles 11 (7 ACC, 1 Southern)
Consensus All-Americans 6
Colors

Red and White

          
Fight song NC State Fight Song
Mascot Mr. Wuf
Marching band The Power Sound of the South
Rivals North Carolina
East Carolina
Wake Forest
Duke
Clemson
South Carolina
Website GoPack.com

The NC State Wolfpack football team represents North Carolina State University in the sport of American football. The Wolfpack competes in the Football Bowl Subdivision (FBS) of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) and the Atlantic Division of the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC). Prior to joining the ACC in 1953, the Wolfpack were a member of the Southern Conference. As a member of the ACC, the Wolfpack has won seven conference championships and participated in 25 bowl games, of which the team has won thirteen.

Since 1966 the Wolfpack has played its home games in Carter-Finley Stadium. On September 16, 2010 NC State restored the tradition of having a live mascot on the field as a wolf-like Tamaskan Dog named "Tuffy" was on the sidelines for the Cincinnati game in Raleigh, North Carolina.[2] Ever since then, Tuffy has not missed a Wolfpack football game in Carter-Finley Stadium.

Program history

The early years (1892-1953)

NC State (then known as The North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts) played its first football game against a team from the Raleigh Male Academy on March 12, 1892 in what is now Pullen Park. The Aggies, whose colors were blue and pink, won 12-6 in front of more than 200 spectators. The following year, the school played its first intercollegiate game: a 12-6 victory over Tennessee College.[3] The program's long-standing rivalry with nearby University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill began on October 12, 1894 with a 44-0 UNC victory in Chapel Hill. Eight days later, the team (then called the Farmers) lost again to UNC, 16-0 in Raleigh.[4] In 1895, under third-year coach Bart Gatling, the team wore red and white uniforms for the first time.[3] Over the next five seasons the program continued to try to establish itself, achieving only one winning season during the period. The football team has also only had scholarship football players since 1933, prior to that all Wolfpack athletics consisted entirely of non-scholarship student athletes.

In 1906, in a game against Randolph-Macon in Raleigh, the Farmers attempted their first [6]

The team won a second South Atlantic championship in 1910 under coach Edward Green, finishing with a record of 4-0-2. A win over Virginia Tech in Norfolk that season was dubbed the "biggest game ever played in the South". Coach Green led team to a third conference championship in 1913, with a record of 6-1.[6]

The 1918 season was cut short due to the United States' entrance into World War I and a severe flu outbreak on campus. The team's roster was depleted, its schedule reduced to four games, and practice was suspended for five weeks in October and November. A week after practice resumed, State College, as the school was then called, led by coach Tal Stafford, was defeated 128-0 by Georgia Tech in Atlanta. Tackle John Ripple was named the program's first All-American. The following season, on October 23, the Farmers resumed play with North Carolina after a 14-year hiatus. The Tar Heels won the game 13-12 in Raleigh. It wasn't until 1920 that A&M defeated the rival Tar Heels for the first time.[6]

In 1921 State College began wearing red sweaters and were referred to by the local media as the Wolfpack. The program joined the Southern Conference that year and would win the conference title six seasons later under coach Gus Tebell. The 1930 season saw the installation of field lighting at Riddick Stadium, as the Wolfpack defeated High Point University, 37-0, in the team's first ever night game.[6]

In 1945 State hired Beattie Feathers as head coach. Feathers, a former star at Tennessee and the first NFL running back to rush for 1,000 yards in a season, compiled a 37-38-8 record in eight seasons, the program's most successful coaching tenure yet. In Feathers' second season, Wolfpack defensive player Howard "Touchdown" Turner returned an interception 105 yards against Duke, a record that still stands as the longest play in Wolfpack history. The 1946 season began with wins over Duke and Clemson, earning the program their first appearance in the UPI poll (19th). 1947 saw the Wolfpack reach their first ever bowl game, the second annual Gator Bowl. The team lost to Oklahoma, 34-13, and finished the season at 8-3, the highest win total since finishing 9-1 in 1927. The Wolfpack's first ever nationally televised game was played in 1950. State defeated eight-ranked Maryland 16-13 in College Park.[6]

NC State joined the newly formed Atlantic Coast Conference in 1953 as a charter member. The team finished 1-9 that year under head coach Doc Newton.[6]

Earle Edwards era (1954-1970)

Earle Edwards was hired as the team's head coach before the 1954 season. Edwards had previously been an assistant at Michigan State under Biggie Munn and at Penn State under Bob Higgins.[7]

Home stadium

Riddick Stadium

From 1891 until 1907, the school's first teams played on the open fields that surrounded campus, either at Pullen Park, at the old North Carolina State Fairgrounds or on the farm tracts on the "other" side of the railroad tracks. In 1907, faculty members, alumni and students began collecting money to enclose a large tract of land behind the Main Building that would become the home of the football and baseball teams. The Aggies played their first game there against Randolph Macon, recording a 20-0 win. Wooden grandstands slowly rose on the site, and it was named Riddick Field in 1912, after popular professor W.C. Riddick, who is remembered as the father of athletics at the school.[8]

Carter-Finley Stadium

Carter-Finley Stadium is the current home to the football team. It was opened in 1966 and now has a seating capacity of 57,583 seats.

The stadium replaced the obsolete on-campus Riddick Stadium and was originally named Carter Stadium, in honor of Harry C. & Wilbert J. "Nick" Carter, both graduates of the university. They were major contributors to the original building of the stadium. The name of Albert E. Finley, another major contributor to the University, was added in 1978.

Carter-Finley has been the home to some of the school’s most decorated athletes: Gerald Warren, Dennis Byrd, the Buckey twins (Don and Dave), ACC-career rushing leader Ted Brown, Joe McIntosh, Erik Kramer, Jamie Barnette, Torry Holt, ACC-passing leader Philip Rivers, NFL No. 1 pick Mario Williams, and Russell Wilson.[8]

Culture

Mascot

Since the 1960s the Wolfpack has been represented at athletic events by its mascots, Mr. and Ms. Wuf. In print, the 'Strutting Wolf' is used and is known by the name 'Tuffy.' In September 2010, a purebred Tamaskan Dog became the new "Tuffy" Live Mascot.[9][10][11][12][13]

Rivalries

Rival First Meeting Series Leader Series Record
Clemson Tigers 1899 Clemson 51–27–1
Duke Blue Devils 1924 Duke 40–36–5
East Carolina Pirates 1970 NC State 16–11–0
North Carolina Tar Heels 1894 North Carolina 32–63–6
South Carolina Gamecocks 1900 South Carolina 26–27–4
Wake Forest Demon Deacons 1895 NC State 62–36–6
[14]

Team achievements

Conference championships

Year Conference Head Coach Overall Record Conference Record
1907 South Atlantic Intercollegiate Athletic Association Mickey Whitehurst 6–0–1 5–0–0
1910 South Atlantic Intercollegiate Athletic Association Eddie Green 4–0–2 2–0–2
1913 South Atlantic Intercollegiate Athletic Association Eddie Green 6–1–0 3–0–0
1927 Southern Conference Gus Tebell 9–1–0 4–0–0
1957 Atlantic Coast Conference Earle Edwards 7–1–2 5–0–1
1963 Atlantic Coast Conference Earle Edwards 8–3–0 6–1–0
1964 Atlantic Coast Conference Earle Edwards 5–5–0 5–2–0
1965 Atlantic Coast Conference Earle Edwards 6–4–0 5–2–0
1968 Atlantic Coast Conference Earle Edwards 6–4–0 6–1–0
1973 Atlantic Coast Conference Lou Holtz 9–3–0 6–0–0
1979 Atlantic Coast Conference Bo Rein 7–4–0 5–1–0
11 Conference Championships
[15]

Bowl games

Date Bowl Location Outcome Opponent PF PA
January 1, 1947 Gator Bowl Fairfield Stadium (Jacksonville, FL) L Oklahoma 13 34
December 21, 1963 Liberty Bowl Philadelphia Stadium (Philadelphia, PA) L Mississippi State 12 16
December 16, 1967 Liberty Bowl Memphis Memorial Stadium (Memphis, TN) W Georgia 14 7
December 29, 1972 Peach Bowl Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium (Atlanta, GA) W West Virginia 49 13
December 17, 1973 Liberty Bowl Memphis Memorial Stadium (Memphis, TN) W Kansas 31 18
December 23, 1974 Astro–Bluebonnet Bowl Houston Astrodome (Houston, TX) T Houston 31 31
December 31, 1975 Peach Bowl Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium (Atlanta, GA) L West Virginia 10 13
December 31, 1977 Peach Bowl Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium (Atlanta, GA) W Iowa State 24 14
December 23, 1978 Tangerine Bowl Orlando Stadium (Orlando, FL) W Pittsburgh 30 17
December 31, 1986 Peach Bowl Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium (Atlanta, GA) L Virginia Tech 24 25
December 31, 1988 Peach Bowl Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium (Atlanta, GA) W Iowa 28 23
December 31, 1989 Copper Bowl Arizona Stadium (Tucson, AZ) L Arizona 10 17
December 28, 1990 All–American Bowl Legion Field (Birmingham, AL) W Southern Miss 31 27
January 1, 1992 Peach Bowl Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium (Atlanta, GA) L East Carolina 34 37
December 31, 1992 Gator Bowl Gator Bowl Stadium (Jacksonville, FL) L Florida 10 27
January 1, 1994 Hall of Fame Bowl Tampa Stadium (Tampa, FL) L Michigan 7 42
January 1, 1995 Peach Bowl Georgia Dome (Atlanta, GA) W Mississippi State 28 24
December 29, 1998 Micron PC Bowl Pro Player Stadium (Miami, FL) L Miami (FL) 23 46
December 28, 2000 MicronPC.com Bowl Pro Player Stadium (Miami, FL) W Minnesota 38 30
December 20, 2001 Tangerine Bowl Citrus Bowl (Orlando, FL) L Pittsburgh 19 34
January 1, 2003 Gator Bowl Alltel Stadium (Jacksonville, FL) W Notre Dame 28 6
December 22, 2003 Tangerine Bowl Citrus Bowl (Orlando, FL) W Kansas 56 26
December 31, 2005 Meineke Car Care Bowl Bank of America Stadium (Charlotte, NC) W South Florida 14 0
December 29, 2008 PapaJohns.com Bowl Legion Field (Birmingham, AL) L Rutgers 23 29
December 28, 2010 Champs Sports Bowl Citrus Bowl (Orlando, FL) W West Virginia 23 7
December 27, 2011 Belk Bowl Bank of America Stadium (Charlotte, NC) W Louisville 31 24
December 31, 2012 Music City Bowl LP Field (Nashville, TN) L Vanderbilt 24 38
27 Bowl Games 14–11–1 641 587
[16]

Final poll rankings

Year Record Final AP Poll Rank Final Coaches Poll Rank
1946 8–3–0 18
1947 5–3–1 17
1957 7–1–2 15 20
1967 9–2–0 17
1972 8–3–1 17
1973 9–3–0 16
1974 9–2–1 11 9
1977 8–4–0 19
1978 9–3–0 18 19
1988 8–3–1 17
1991 9–3–0 24 25
1992 9–3–1 17 15
1994 9–3–0 17 17
2002 11–3–0 12 11
2010 9-4–0 25 25
15 Years 12 Final Appearances 11 Final Appearances
[17]

Year By Year Results

Conference champions Conference co-champions Division co-champions Bowl game berth^ Shared standing T
Season Head coach Conference Season results Bowl result Final poll
Final standings Wins Losses Ties Associated Press USA Today Coaches'
Conference Division
NC State Wolfpack
1986 Dick Sheridan Atlantic Coast Conference T-2nd 8 3 1 L Peach Bowl vs. Virginia Tech, 24–25
1987 Atlantic Coast Conference T-3rd 4 7
1988 Atlantic Coast Conference 3rd 8 3 1 W Peach Bowl vs. Iowa, 28–23 17
1989 Atlantic Coast Conference T-4th 7 5 L Copper Bowl vs. Arizona, 10–17
1990 Atlantic Coast Conference 6th 7 5 W All–American Bowl vs. Southern Miss, 31–27
1991 Atlantic Coast Conference T-2nd 9 3 L Peach Bowl vs. East Carolina, 34–37 24 25
1992 Atlantic Coast Conference 2nd 9 3 1 L Gator Bowl vs. Florida, 10–27 17 15
1993 Mike O'Cain Atlantic Coast Conference 5th 7 5 L Hall of Fame Bowl vs. Michigan, 7–42
1994 Atlantic Coast Conference 2nd 9 3 W Peach Bowl vs. Mississippi State, 28–24 17 17
1995 Atlantic Coast Conference 7th 3 8
1996 Atlantic Coast Conference T–6th 3 8
1997 Atlantic Coast Conference T–6th 6 5
1998 Atlantic Coast Conference T–4th 7 5 L Micron PC Bowl vs. Miami (FL), 23–46
1999 Atlantic Coast Conference T–5th 6 6
2000 Chuck Amato Atlantic Coast Conference 5th 8 4 W MicronPC.com Bowl vs. Minnesota, 38–30
2001 Atlantic Coast Conference T–4th 7 5 L Tangerine Bowl vs. Pittsburgh, 19–34
2002 Atlantic Coast Conference 4th 11 3 W Gator Bowl vs. Notre Dame, 28–6 12 11
2003 Atlantic Coast Conference T–4th 8 5 W Tangerine Bowl vs. Kansas, 56–26
2004 Atlantic Coast Conference T–8th 5 6
2005 Atlantic Coast Conference T–4th 7 5 W Meineke Car Care Bowl vs. South Florida, 14–0
2006 Atlantic Coast Conference 6th 3 9
2007 Tom O'Brien Atlantic Coast Conference T–5th 5 7
2008 Atlantic Coast Conference T–3rd 6 7 L PapaJohns.com Bowl vs. Rutgers, 23–29
2009 Atlantic Coast Conference 5th 5 7
2010 Atlantic Coast Conference T–2nd 9 4 W Champs Sports Bowl vs. West Virginia, 23–7 25 25
2011 Atlantic Coast Conference 4th 8 5 W Belk Bowl vs. Louisville, 31–24
2012 Atlantic Coast Conference 3rd 7 6 L Music City Bowl vs. Vanderbilt, 24– 38
2013 Dave Doeren Atlantic Coast Conference
Total 544 530 54 (only includes regular season games)
14 12 1 (only includes bowl games; 26 appearances)
558 542 55 (all games)

Individual honors

List of All-Americans

All records per NC State Athletics.[18]

  • John Ripple, Tackle (1918)
  • Mack Stout (1930)
  • Steve Sabol, Center (1935)
  • Ed "Ty" Coon, Tackle (1938, 1939)
  • Elmer Costa, Tackle (1949, 1950)
  • Dick Christy, Halfback (1957)
  • Roman Gabriel, Quarterback (1960, 1961)
  • Don Montgomery, Defensive End (1963)
  • Dennis Byrd, Defensive Tackle (1966, 1967)
  • Fred Combs, Defensive Back (1967)
  • Gerald Warren, Kicker (1967)
  • Ron Carpenter, Defensive Tackle (1968)
  • Carey Metts, Center (1968)
  • Bill Yoest, Guard (1973)
  • Stan Fritts, Fullback (1974)
  • Don Buckey, Split End (1975)
  • Johnny Evans, Punter (1977)
  • Ted Brown, Running Back (1978)
  • Jim Ritcher, Center (1978, 1979)
  • Vaughan Johnson, Linebacker (1983)
  • Nasrallah Worthen, Wide Receiver (1986, 1988)
  • Jesse Campbell, Strong Safety (1989, 1990)
  • Mike Reid, Strong Safety (1992)
  • Sebastian Savage, Cornerback (1992)
  • Steve Videtich, Kicker (1994)
  • Marc Primanti, Placekicker (1996)
  • Torry Holt, Wide Receiver (1998)
  • Lloyd Harrison, Cornerback (1998, 1999)
  • Koren Robinson, Wide Receiver (2000)
  • Levar Fisher, Linebacker (2000)
  • Terrence Holt, Free Safety (2002)
  • Mario Williams, Defensive End (2005)
  • Nate Irving, Linebacker (2010)
  • David Amerson, Cornerback (2011)

First-Team Walter Camp All-Americans

  • Dennis Byrd, Defensive End (1967)
  • Bill Yoest, Guard (1973)
  • Jim Ritcher, Center (1979)
  • David Amerson, Cornerback (2011)

NCAA District III Coach of the Year

NCAA Region I Coach of the Year

Lou Groza Award

  • Marc Primanti - 1996

Outland Trophy

Jack Tatum Award

  • David Amerson - 2011

Retired Football Jerseys

  • Roman Gabriel, #18
  • Jim Ritcher, #51
  • Dick Christy, #40
  • Ted Brown, #23
  • Torry Holt, #81
  • Dennis Byrd, #77
  • Bill Yoest, #63
  • Philip Rivers, #17

Wolfpack in the NFL Draft

Number 1 Overall Picks

Draftees since 1999

Year Round Pick Player NFL Team
2013 NFL Draft 2 19 David Amerson Washington Redskins
2013 NFL Draft 3 11 Mike Glennon Tampa Bay Buccaneers
2013 NFL Draft 5 3 Earl Wolff Philadelphia Eagles
2012 NFL Draft 3 69 T. J. Graham Buffalo Bills
2012 NFL Draft 3 75 Russell Wilson Seattle Seahawks (Played 5th year at Wisconsin)
2012 NFL Draft 5 163 Terrell Manning Green Bay Packers
2012 NFL Draft 7 210 Audie Cole Minnesota Vikings
2012 NFL Draft 7 225 J. R. Sweezy Seattle Seahawks
2012 NFL Draft 7 237 Markus Kuhn New York Giants
2011 NFL Draft 3 67 Nate Irving Denver Broncos
2010 NFL Draft 6 205 Ted Larsen New England Patriots
2010 NFL Draft 7 213 Willie Young Detroit Lions
2009 NFL Draft 4 129 Andre Brown New York Giants
2009 NFL Draft 4 122 Anthony Hill Houston Texans
2008 NFL Draft 3 82 DaJuan Morgan Kansas City Chiefs
2008 NFL Draft 5 144 DeMario Pressley New Orleans Saints
2007 NFL Draft 4 105 A.J. Davis Detroit Lions
2007 NFL Draft 4 115 Leroy Harris Tennessee Titans
2007 NFL Draft 3 82 Tank Tyler Kansas City Chiefs
2006 NFL Draft 1 1 Mario Williams Houston Texans
2006 NFL Draft 1 22 Manny Lawson San Francisco 49ers
2006 NFL Draft 1 26 John McCargo Buffalo Bills
2006 NFL Draft 4 116 Stephen Tulloch Tennessee Titans
2006 NFL Draft 6 192 Marcus Hudson San Francisco 49ers
2006 NFL Draft 6 202 T.J. Williams Tampa Bay Buccaneers
2005 NFL Draft 3 91 Chris Colmer Tampa Bay Buccaneers
2005 NFL Draft 5 161 Andre Maddox New York Jets
2005 NFL Draft 6 194 Pat Thomas Jacksonville Jaguars
2004 NFL Draft 1 4 Philip Rivers New York Giants
2004 NFL Draft 3 84 Sean Locklear Seattle Seahawks
2004 NFL Draft 4 108 Jerricho Cotchery New York Jets
2003 NFL Draft 5 137 Terrence Holt Detroit Lions
2003 NFL Draft 7 215 Scott Kooistra Cincinnati Bengals
2002 NFL Draft 2 49 Levar Fisher Arizona Cardinals
2002 NFL Draft 4 105 Brian Williams Minnesota Vikings
2001 NFL Draft 1 9 Koren Robinson Seattle Seahawks
2001 NFL Draft 3 64 Adrian Wilson Arizona Cardinals
2000 NFL Draft 3 64 Lloyd Harrison Washington Redskins
2000 NFL Draft 6 179 Tony Scott New York Jets
1999 NFL Draft 1 6 Torry Holt St. Louis Rams
1999 NFL Draft 4 104 Jason Perry San Diego Chargers
[19]

Current coaching staff

Name Position
Dave Doeren Head Coach
Matt Canada Offensive Coordinator/Quarterbacks
Dave Huxtable Defensive Coordinator
Eddie Faulkner Tight Ends/Fullbacks/Special Teams Coor.
Frisman Jackson Wide Receivers
Des Kitchings Running Backs
Richard McNutt Cornerbacks
Ryan Nielsen Defensive Line/Recruiting Coor.
Mike Uremovich Offensive Line
Clayton White Safeties/Co-Special Teams Coordinator
Bill Nayes Director of Football Operations
Jason Veltkamp Strength & Conditioning Coach for Football
Henry Trevathan Director of High School Relations
Joe McKillip Assistant Director of Football Operations
Timothy A. Rabas Assistant Strength & Conditioning Coach
[20]

Head coaching history

Years Head Coach ACC Record Overall Record Percentage
1892, 1896–97 Perrin Busbee 3–2–0 .600
1893–95 Bart Gatling 3–4–1 .437
1898–99 W.C. Riddick 1–3–2 .333
1900–01 John McKee 1–6–0 .143
1902–03 Arthur Devlin 7–8–2 .471
1904 W.S. Kienholz 3–1–2 .667
1905 George S. Whitney 4–1–1 .750
1906 Willie Heston 3–1–4 .625
1907–08 Mickey Whitehurst 12–1–1 .893
1909–13 Eddie Green 25–8–2 .743
1914–15 Jack Hegarty 5–6–2 .461
1916 Brit Patterson 2–5–0 .286
1917, 1921–23 Harry Hartsell 16–18–4 .474
1918 Tal Stafford 1–3–0 .250
1919–20 Bill Fetzer 14–5–0 .737
1924 Buck Shaw 2–6–2 .300
1925–29 Gus Tebell 21–25–2 .479
1930 John Van Liew 2–8–0 .200
1931–33 Clipper Smith 10–12–5 .463
1934–36 Heartley Anderson 11–17–1 .396
1937–43 Doc Newton 24–39–6 .391
1944–51 Beattie Feathers 37–38–3 .494
1952–53 Horace Hendrickson 0–3–0 4–16–0 .200
1954–70 Earle Edwards 55–45–5 77–88–8 .468
1971 Al Michaels 2–5–0 3–8–0 .273
1972–75 Lou Holtz 16–5–2 33–12–3 .719
1976–79 Bo Rein 15–8–0 27–18–1 .619
1980–82 Monte Kiffin 8–10–0 16–17–0 .485
1983–85 Tom Reed 4–17–0 9–24–0 .273
1986–92 Dick Sheridan 31–18–1 52–29–3 .637
1993–99 Mike O'Cain 26–30–0 41–40–0 .506
2000–06 Chuck Amato 25–31–0 49–37–0 .570
2007–12 Tom O'Brien 18–22–0 33–30–0 .524
2013- Dave Doeren - -
33 Head Coaches 200–194–8 551–536–55 .507
[21]

References

External links

Template:NC State Wolfpack football navbox

Template:Atlantic Coast Conference football navbox

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