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Scovell Award - PRINTED

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Scovell Award - PRINTED - Page Text Content

S: The Field Scovell Award - Dallas All Sports Association

FC: FIELD SCOVELL AWARD | The | Years | The Tradition Continues | 45

1: In memory of Field Scovell | 1907 - 1992 | This book is dedicated to Jack Prince.

2: The Dallas All Sports Association was founded in 1965 by Field Scovell, a well-known and much accomplished businessman who believed in the concept of giving something back to the community. Rarely has someone given as much to his community as did Field Scovell in his lifetime. | The oldest and the most significant of the DASA awards, the Field Scovell Award is presented to a person, or persons, for superior achievement on the sports scene. The selection is based on outstanding morals, citizenship, integrity and dedication as well as achievement. | THE FIELD SCOVELL AWARD

3: 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 | 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 | Nolan Ryan Mike Ditka George Foreman Dallas Cowboys Team Don Shula Troy Aikman Emmitt Smith Michael Johnson Justin Leonard Ricky Williams Ivan "Pudge" Rodriguez Gil Brandt Tex Schramm Jody Conradt Jim Sundberg Baylor University National Championship Basketball Team Dave Campbell Bobby Bragan Nastia Liukin US Men's Olympic Track Team | Frank Broyles Sandy Koufax Bart Starr Arthur Ashe Darrell Royal Dallas Cowboys Team Bob Lilly Jack Nicklaus Fran Tarkenton Ferguson Jenkins Roger Staubach Forrest Gregg Tom Landry Earl Campbell Bear Bryant Randy White Tony Dorsett Whitey Herzog Eric Dickerson Walter Payton Chris Evert Lloyd Roger Clemens Earvin Johnson Jackie Joyner Kersee | AWARD WINNERS

4: He worked as an assistant coach at several colleges before becoming head coach at the University of Missouri in 1957. He had a 5-4-1 record in his one season at Missouri and then went on to the University of Arkansas, where he rebuilt a struggling program. His 1964 team won all 11 of its regular season games, was voted national champion by the Football Writers Association of America, and beat Nebraska 10-7 in the Cotton Bowl. Broyles shared the American Football Coaches Association coach of the year award with Ara Parseghian of Notre Dame that year. In 19 seasons at Arkansas, Broyles won 144 games, lost 58, and tied 5. His teams won 7 Southwest Conference championships and played in 10 bowl games. He retired from coaching after the 1976 season, but remained at Arkansas as athletic director. | Frank Broyles | Award Winner | 1965 | University of Arkansas, Head Football Coach

5: One of the greatest left-handed pitchers in baseball, Sandy Koufax established one record after another as he went through a 12-year career as a pitcher with the Brooklyn/Los Angeles Dodgers. Elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1972 as the youngest former player to receive that honor. Sandy also holds the distinction of being the only 3-time Cy Young Award winner in baseball history. Koufax was the first major leaguer to pitch four no-hitters (including the eighth perfect game in baseball history). | Award Winner | 1966 | Sandy Koufax | Los Angeles Dodgers, Baseball Pitcher

6: Bart Starr | 1967 | Quarterback of the Green Bay Packers, Bart Starr's "won-lost record" between 1960 through 1967 was a sizzling 62-24-4 and the Packers won six divisional, five NFL, and the first two Super Bowl championships. Starr held several NFL passing records, including the lifetime record of completing 57.4 percent of his passes over a 16-year period. He led the league in passing three times. He was the NFL's Most Valuable Player in 1966 and in 1977 he was inducted into the Football Hall of Fame. | Award Winner | Greenbay Packers, Quarterback

7: Arthur Ashe | 1968 | Award Winner | Tennis Champion

8: Darrell Royal | University of Texas, Head Football Coach | Mary & Field Scovell with Darrell & Edith Royal

9: 1969 | Award Winner | Dave Lamb & Field Scovell with Darrell Royal

10: Dallas | 1970 | Award Winner

11: Cowboys Team | Dave Edwards, Field Scovell, & Lee Roy Jordan

12: 1971 | Bob Lilly | Award Winner | Dallas Cowboys, Tackle | Field Scovell, Frank Morris, Mary Scovell, & Bob Lilly

13: 1972 | Jack Nicklaus | Bob Hope accepted award in Jack Nicklaus' absence. | Award Winner | Champion Golfer

14: Fran Tarkenton | 1973 | Award Winner | Minnesota Vikings, Quarterback

15: 1974 | Ferguson Jenkins | Award Winner | Texas Rangers, Pitcher

16: Roger Staubach | 1975 | Award Winner | Heisman Trophy winner and Hall of Fame quarterback for the Dallas Cowboys from 1969 until 1979, Staubach was key in developing the Cowboys into one of the best teams of the 1970s. He led the Cowboys to nine of their record-setting twenty consecutive winning seasons. Staubach was at the helm for six NFC championship games, winning four of them. He led the team to their first Super Bowl victory in Super Bowl V and again in Super Bowl XII. He was named the MVP in Super Bowl VI. | Dallas Cowboys, Quarterback

17: 1976 | Forrest Gregg | Award Winner | Cleveland Browns, Head Coach

18: Tom | 1977 | Award Winner | Landry | Dallas Cowboys, Head Coach

19: 1978 | Earl Campbell | Award Winner | Houston Oilers, Running Back

20: Bear | Award Winner | 1979 | Bear Bryant was best known as the longtime head coach of the University of Alabama football team. During his 25-year tenure as Alabama's head coach he amassed six national championships and thirteen conference championships. Upon his retirement in 1982 he held the record for most wins as head coach in collegiate football history. | Scott Lavender, Field Scovell & Gene Stallings (Stallings presented Bear Bryant's Field Scovell Award) | Bryant | University of Alabama, Head Football Coach | Bear Bryant, Field Scovell, & Fred Akers | John Scovell & Jim Lavender with Bear Bryant

21: White | 1980 | Award Winner | Randy | Dallas Cowboys, Defensive Lineman

22: Dorsett | Award Winner | 1981 | Tony | Dallas Cowboys, Running Back

23: Whitey Herzog | 1982 | Award Winner | St. Louis Cardinals, Manager | Pat Summerall & Field Scovell with Whitey Herzog | Field & Mary Scovell with Whitey Herzog | Field Scovell with Whitey Herzog

24: Eric Dickerson | Award Winner | 1983 | Los Angeles Rams, Running Back

25: Walter Payton | 1984 | Award Winner | Chicago Bears, Running Back | Lacey, Scott & Kathryn Lavender with Field Scovell & Walter Payton | Field & Mary Scovell with Walter Payton

26: Chris Evert Lloyd | Award Winner | 1985 | Professional Tennis Player

27: Roger Clemens | 1986 | Award Winner | Roger "Rocket" Clemens, won seven Cy Young awards, more than any other pitcher. In 1986 he was named American League Most Valuable Player, MLB All-Star Game Most Valuable Player, American League Sporting Network Pitcher of the Year, and Cy Young Award winner. | Boston Red Sox, Pitcher

28: Earvin "Magic" | Award Winner | 1987 | Johnson | Los Angeles Lakers, Point Guard

29: Jackie Joiner Kersee | 1988 | Award Winner | US Olympian, Track & Field

30: Nolan Ryan | Texas Rangers, Pitcher | Front Row: Dupree, Scott, King Back Row: Lacey, Kathryn, Nolan Ryan & Field

31: Award Winner | 1989

32: Award Winner | Mike Ditka | 1990 | Chicago Bears, Head Coach | In 1982, the Chicago Bears' famed coach, George Halas, who had drafted Ditka as a player, brought him back to Chicago, this time as head coach of the Bears. He would coach the Bears for 11 seasons, a period of time that would bring him lasting fame in football.

33: George Foreman | 1991 | Award Winner | Professional Boxer

34: Dallas Cowboys

35: 1992 | Award Winner | Team | Jerry Jones, Mary Scovell and Gary Bridwell

36: Don Shula | Award Winner | 1993 | Miami Dolphins, Head Coach

37: Troy Aikman | 1994 | Award Winner | Dallas Cowboys, Quarterback | Michael Johnson & Mary Scovell with Troy Aikman

38: Emmitt Smith | Award Winner | 1995 | Dallas Cowboys, Running Back

39: Michael Johnson | 1996 | Award Winner | US Olympian, Track

40: Justin Leonard | Award Winner | 1997 | Professional Golfer

41: RickyWilliams | 1998 | Award Winner | University of Texas, Running Back

42: Ivan "Pudge" | Award Winner | 1999 | Rodriguez | Texas Rangers, Catcher

43: Gil Brandt | 2000 | Award Winner | Dallas Cowboys, VP of Personnel Development

44: Award Winner | 2001 | Tex Schramm | Dallas Cowboys, President & General Manager | Tex Schramm is best known for transforming the Dallas Cowboys expansion franchise of the 1960's into AMERICA'S TEAM. | Tom Landry with Tex Schramm

45: Jody Conradt | 2002 | Award Winner | University of Texas, Women's Basketball Coach

46: Award Winner | 2003 | Jim Sundberg | Major League Baseball, Catcher

47: Baylor University | National Championship | Women's Basketball Team | 2004 | Award Winner

48: Dave Campbell | Editor-In-Chief, Texas Football Magazine | 2005 | Award Winner | In 1960 Dave Campbell, longtime writer and editor for the Waco Tribune-Herald, started Texas Football Magazine. He published the magazine out of his own kitchen. It was purchase in 1985 by Host Communications then by IMG in 2007. Since then, it has become one of the best-selling football magazines in the state and has been dubbed "The Bible of Texas Football".

49: Bobby Bragan | "Mr. Baseball" & Philanthropist | 2006 | Award Winner | Bobby Bragan was a shortstop, catcher, manager, and coach in American Major League Baseball as well as an influential executive in minor league baseball. Deemed Fort Worth's ambassador of baseball, Bragan was named to the Texas Sports Hall of Fame in 2005. In 1991 Bragan established the Bobby Bragan Youth Foundation as an effort to encourage children to stay in school and pursue their educational and career dreams. The foundation recognizes outstanding eighth grade students each year by awarding scholarships to selected students, to be used toward first-year college tuition.

50: 2007 | Award Winner | Nastia Liukin | Nastia Liukin is an American gymnast. She is the 2008 Olympic individual all-around Champion, the 2005 and 2007 World Champion on the balance beam, and the 2005 World Champion on the uneven bars. With nine World Championships medals, seven of them individual, Liukin is tied with Shannon Miller and Alicia Sacramone as the American gymnasts having won the most World Championship medals. Liukin has also tied Miller's record as the American gymnast having won the most medals in a single non-boycotted Olympic Games. | Olympic Gymnast, Team USA

51: Men's Olympic | 2008 | Award Winner | Track Team

52: The Tradition Continues...

55: Sue Scovell Lavender and John Field Scovell | To our children and grandchildren. In loving memory of our father, Field "Pop" Scovell.

57: Honoring the memory of a wonderful husband, father, grandfather, businessman, and community leader. | created by Jana McWilliams

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  • By: Jana M.
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  • Title: Scovell Award - PRINTED
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  • Started: about 6 years ago
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