David Brown '75: David Brown helped Miami win the first of nine MAC tennis championships in the last 11 years. He led the Redskins to league crowns in 1972, 1974 and 1975 by capturing the No. 2 singles title four times and teamed with Ken Daniels to with the No. 1 doubles championship three times. At the time, he was the second of only four players in MAC tennis history to capture seven or more championships. The others include Western Michigan's current tennis coach Jack Vredevelt and two other Miamians in Dave Kiefer (1977-80) and Larry Yearwood (1978-80 and 1982).

Phil Lumpkin '81: At the time, Lumpkin ranked fifth on Miami's all-time scoring list with 1,243 points. He led the Redskins in scoring his sophomore year with a 16.7 average and his senior year with an 18.1 average. He also ranked first in career field goal attempts with 1,224 and second in field goals made with 545. He helped lead Miami to a MAC title during the 1972-73 season. Lumpkin was selected second team all-MAC once and first team twice. His senior season, he was voted Miami's Athlete of the Year. He was coached by Darrell Hedric, who is also a Miami Hall of Famer. A second-round draft choice of Portland, Lumpkin played three years of professional basketball with the Trailblazers and the Phoenix Suns.

John Schael '66: Schael helped Miami capture MAC wrestling championships in 1964 and 1965 as he won the 147-pound title. He moved up to the 152-pound division his senior year and finished third in the MAC. His career record for coach Joe Galat, also a member of Miami's Athletic Hall of Fame, was 59-14. After serving as head wrestling coach at the University of Chicago for 10 years, Schael accepted the duties of athletic director at Washington University in St. Louis.

Gary Wright '74: Wright had the honor of pitching Miami to its first MAC baseball titles as the crafty lefthander beat Ohio U., 5-1, on May 26, 1973, to set off one of the wildest celebrations in Redskin history. One of Miami's winningest pitchers ever, Wright posted a career record of 25-8 and at the time, compiled the second-best earned run average of 1.64. He also ranked fourth in strikeouts with 238. He helped lead the Redskins to back to back titles and NCAA playoff appearances in 1973 and 1974. His coach was Miami Hall of Famer Bud Middaugh. Also an outstanding scholar, Wright had a four-year point average of 3.77 in accounting. A two-time academic All-American, he also gained all-MAC academic honors three times. His senior year, he was honored as Miami's Scholar-Athlete and the recipient of a $1,000 post-graduate scholarship from the NCAA.