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Kevin Bernard Gilbride (born August 27, 1951) is a retired American professional football coach. Gilbride was a coach for twenty years in the NFL and is a longtime friend of Tom Coughlin
Tom Coughlin
since his days as the head coach of the Jacksonville Jaguars. He spent seven years as the offensive coordinator for the New York Giants, with whom he earned two Super Bowl
Super Bowl
rings. From 1997–1998, Gilbride was the head coach for the San Diego Chargers.

Contents

1 Early life 2 College career (1974–1988)

2.1 Idaho State University
Idaho State University
(1974–75) 2.2 Tufts University (1976–77) 2.3 American International College
American International College
(1978–79) 2.4 Southern Connecticut State (1980–84) 2.5 ECU Pirates (1987–88)

2.5.1 Passing game coordinator (1987)

2.5.1.1 Offensive coordinator (1988)

3 Professional coaching career

3.1 Canadian Football League

3.1.1 Ottawa Rough Riders
Ottawa Rough Riders
(1985–86)

3.2 National Football League

3.2.1 Houston Oilers
Houston Oilers
(1989–1994)

3.2.1.1 Quarterbacks coach (1989–1990) 3.2.1.2 Offensive coordinator (1990–1994)

3.2.2 Jacksonville Jaguars
Jacksonville Jaguars
(1995–1996) 3.2.3 San Diego Chargers
San Diego Chargers
(1997–1998) 3.2.4 Pittsburgh Steelers
Pittsburgh Steelers
(1999–2000) 3.2.5 Out of the League–broadcasting (2001) 3.2.6 Buffalo Bills
Buffalo Bills
(2002–2003) 3.2.7 New York Giants
New York Giants
(2004–2013)

3.2.7.1 Quarterbacks coach (2004–2006) 3.2.7.2 Offensive coordinator (2006–2013)

4 Head coaching record

4.1 National Football League

5 Personal 6 References

Early life[edit] Gilbride attended Southern Connecticut State University, where he played both quarterback and tight end and earned a degree in Physical Education. He then went to Idaho State University, where he earned a master's degree in athletic administration.[1] College career (1974–1988)[edit] Idaho State University
Idaho State University
(1974–75)[edit] Gilbride's coaching career began in 1974 as a graduate assistant, where he served as linebackers coach for the 1974 season. Gilbride was also the co-head coach for the Idaho State women's basketball team in their inaugural year.[2] Tufts University (1976–77)[edit] Gilbride joined Tufts prior to the 1976 season as a linebackers coach. He held that position for two seasons. Following the 1977 season, he joined American International College. American International College
American International College
(1978–79)[edit] He was a Defensive Coordinator at American International College
American International College
(AIC) in Springfield, Massachusetts for two seasons.[3] Southern Connecticut State (1980–84)[edit] He would later coach at his alma mater for five seasons starting in 1980 and compiled a 35-14-2 overall record.[4] ECU Pirates (1987–88)[edit] Passing game coordinator (1987)[edit] Gilbride spent his first year overseeing the passing game, in a sort of quarterback-coach like position. Offensive coordinator (1988)[edit] Gilbride's team finished 3-8, winning their first game, and then their final two.[5] Following the season he was hired by the Houston Oilers as their quarterback coach and made the jump to the National Football League. Professional coaching career[edit] Canadian Football League[edit] Ottawa Rough Riders
Ottawa Rough Riders
(1985–86)[edit] Gilbride served as assistant coach for the Rough Riders in 1985. The team finished 7-9 but made the playoffs, where they lost in the eastern semi-final to the Montreal Concordes.[6] The next season they were 3-10 and failed to qualify for the postseason. National Football League[edit] From 1989–2014, Gilbride served as an assistant with a number of NFL franchises, working as quarterbacks coach and offensive coordinator. Houston Oilers
Houston Oilers
(1989–1994)[edit] Quarterbacks coach (1989–1990)[edit] Gilbride began his NFL career as a quarterbacks coach for the Oilers. In his first season, quarterback Warren Moon
Warren Moon
passed for over 3,600 yards with 23 touchdowns against 14 interceptions.[7] Offensive coordinator (1990–1994)[edit] Following a solid year by Moon, the Oilers named Gilbride Offensive Coordinator for the 1990 season. During his time with the Oilers, Gilbride ran a variation of the Run & Shoot offense. The team finished in the top 5 in scoring each year with Gilbride as offensive coordinator. The team scored 405 points in Gilbride's first season, including Moon passing for 33 touchdowns against 13 interceptions for over 4,000 yards. Despite the offense finishing second in the league, the team finished 9-7, second in the division.[8] The next season, the Oilers finished 11-5 to win the division.[9] Gilbride's offense finished fourth in the league with 386 points, the fourth ranked offense in the league and second in yards.[10] The 1992 season saw Houston finish with a 10-6 record, second to the Pittsburgh Steelers. Gilbride's offense scored 352 points, good for sixth in the league. In the classic 1992 AFC Wild Card Game against the Buffalo Bills, dubbed "The Comeback" by Bills fans,[11] the Oilers led 28-3 at halftime, but Buffalo scored 38 unanswered points to capture the victory.[12] During the season, Gilbride was diagnosed with a rare form of Kidney Cancer. He had surgery on December 10.[13] Injured quarterback Warren Moon, along with wide receiver coach Chris Palmer, stepped in as acting offensive coordinators.[14] The following season, the Oilers improved to 12-4 scoring 368 points, fourth in the league. The team began 1-4, but rebounded, winning their final eleven games to capture a playoff berth and a first-round bye. Despite losing to the Chiefs in the second round, the offense was fourth in the league and 368 points and over 5,000 yards.[15] A very memorable moment from Gilbride's career may be a 1993 season sideline incident which resulted in defensive coordinator Buddy Ryan throwing a punch at Gilbride during a nationally televised game against the New York Jets.[16] The 1994 Oilers finished with a dismal 2-14 record, and the last-ranked offense in the league.[17] Kevin Gilbride
Kevin Gilbride
said of his experience with the punch in Houston on "A Football LIfe- Houston 93" that: "Through all the things you've been fortunate to be part of, that you're proud if, this is the last thing you want to be considered, you know, attached to for the rest of your life but uh it happened." Jacksonville Jaguars
Jacksonville Jaguars
(1995–1996)[edit] For their inaugural season in 1995, the Jaguars hired Tom Coughlin
Tom Coughlin
as head coach and Gilbride as offensive coordinator.[18] The team finished 4-12 scoring just 275 points, 27th in the league.[19] The following year, the team went 9-7 scoring 325 points, fourteenth in the league, but second in yards. The Jaguars defeated the Buffalo Bills in the AFC Wild Card Game 30-27, and then the Denver Broncos
Denver Broncos
in the AFC Divisional Game by the same score, but lost to the New England Patriots in the AFC Championship Game 20-6.[20] Following the season, Gilbride was hired by the San Diego Chargers
San Diego Chargers
to fill their head coach position vacated after Bobby Ross
Bobby Ross
stepped down. San Diego Chargers
San Diego Chargers
(1997–1998)[edit] In his first season as head coach, Gilbride's Chargers finished 4-12, scoring just 266 points (26th in the league) while allowing 425 (last in the league).[21] The following year was not much better, as the team scored 241 points (29th in the league), and finished 29th in the league.[22] He was fired on October 14, 1998.[23] Pittsburgh Steelers
Pittsburgh Steelers
(1999–2000)[edit] On January 7, 1999, Gilbride was hired as Offensive Coordinator for the Steelers.[24] The team scored 317 points and finished 6-10, with the 17th ranked offense and 22nd in yards.[25] The next year, the team improved to 9-7, with the 17th ranked offense in the league, scoring 321 points. Following the 2000 season, he was fired.[26] Out of the League–broadcasting (2001)[edit] Gilbride was hired by ESPN
ESPN
in 2001, where he served as an NFL analyst for that season.[27][28] Buffalo Bills
Buffalo Bills
(2002–2003)[edit] Following a season where they finished 13th in the league in total offense, the Bills hired Gilbride on February 9, 2002. The Bills finished 8-8, scoring 379 points,[29] but set seven team records.[30] The following year, the team finished 6-10, and 30th in the league in total points with just 243.[31] Gilbride left the team after being hired by the New York Giants
New York Giants
on January 26, 2004.[32]

Gilbride (left) with Eli Manning
Eli Manning
in 2010.

New York Giants
New York Giants
(2004–2013)[edit] Quarterbacks coach (2004–2006)[edit] In 2004, Gilbride was reunited with Tom Coughlin
Tom Coughlin
in New York, where he became the Giants' quarterbacks coach. He worked with Eli Manning
Eli Manning
in that position for three years during which Manning led the Giants to a 6-10 record in his first season, but rebounded in 2005 to lead the team to an 11-5 record, capturing not only their first playoff berth since 2002, but their first division title since 2000. The Giants returned to the playoffs in 2006 but were ousted in the first round by the Philadelphia Eagles.[33] Following that season, the Giants announced that the entire coaching staff would return on one-year contracts for the 2007 season.[34] Offensive coordinator (2006–2013)[edit] Midway in the 2006 season, Gilbride was named interim Offensive Coordinator. The 'interim' tag was removed following the season, and on January 18, 2007 Gilbride was officially announced as the Offensive Coordinator.[35][36] In his first full season, the Giants went 10–6 and defeated the heavily favored Green Bay Packers on a Lawrence Tynes field goal in overtime of the NFC Championship
NFC Championship
Game to set up a trip to Super Bowl XLII
Super Bowl XLII
against the undefeated New England Patriots. In what is called one of the greatest upsets of all-time, the Giants won 17–14 to capture their third Super Bowl
Super Bowl
title. Under Gilbride, the Giants had four years where their offense has scored 400 or more points. In 2008, the Giants finished with a 12–4 record, but were ousted in the first round of the playoffs by the Eagles. Gilbride's offense scored 427 points, third in the NFL.[37] In 2008, the Oakland Raiders
Oakland Raiders
received permission to interview Gilbride for their vacant head coach position.[38] The job eventually went to Tom Cable. The following year, the Giants fell to 8–8, yet still scored 402 points, good for eighth in the league, and the fourth highest total in team history.[39] In 2010, the Giants improved to 10–6, starting 6–2. However, a rash of injuries down the stretch doomed the Giants as they once again missed the playoffs.[40] Despite the poor finish, the Giants had the seventh ranked offense in points and fifth in yards.[41] Following a tumultuous free agency period and some bad injuries prior to the season, the Giants began 2011 with a loss against Washington. By the bye week, they had a 4–2 record after defeating the Buffalo Bills in week 6. The team had a 6–2 record by week 9, which fell to 7–7 after a week 15 loss to the Redskins. However, they won a Christmas Eve game against the crosstown rival Jets, followed by a Week 17 game to sweep the Dallas Cowboys in the season series. In the first round of the playoffs, they handily defeated the Atlanta Falcons 24–2 holding them to a first quarter safety being their only score. This was followed by a 37–20 divisional win against the Green Bay Packers, and set up another NFC Championship
NFC Championship
game appearance. The Giants faced the San Francisco 49ers
San Francisco 49ers
in a game that ended 20–17 with Lawrence Tynes
Lawrence Tynes
kicking a game-winner to send the Giants to the Super Bowl. In Super Bowl
Super Bowl
XLVI, the Giants once again faced the Patriots, and as they had four years prior, they defeated New England 21–17 to capture their fourth title. For the season, they finished 9th in the league in offense scoring 394 points while allowing 400. Gilbride earned his second Super Bowl
Super Bowl
ring after the victory.[42][43] For the 2012 season, the Giants finished 9–7 once again, but missed the playoffs. They scored 429 points, sixth in the league, but missed the playoffs again despite starting 6–4, going 3–3 after the bye week.[44] In 2013, the Giants began 0–6, causing many people to question Gilbride's future with the team.[45] the team rebounded however, and won 7 of their final 10 games. Despite his two Super Bowl
Super Bowl
rings with the team, fans had grown impatient with the offense. At the end of the season, owner John Mara said "I think our offense is broken right now. We need to fix that" [46] On January 2, 2014, it was announced that Gilbride would retire.[47] Head coaching record[edit] National Football League[edit]

Team Year Regular Season Post Season

Won Lost Ties Win % Finish Won Lost Win % Result

SD 1997 4 12 0 .250 4th in AFC West - - - -

SD 1998 2 4 0 .333 5th in AFC West – – – –

SD Total 6 16 0 .273

0 0 –

Total[48] 6 16 0 .273

0 0 –

Personal[edit] Gilbride and his wife, Deborah, have three children: daughters Kelly and Kristen and son, Kevin M. Gilbride. Kelly is a 1998 graduate of Harvard University, Kristen graduated from the University of Connecticut in 1999, and the younger Kevin graduated from the University of Hawaii
University of Hawaii
in 2003 and is currently the Bears' tight ends coach.[49] References[edit]

^ http://www.prostarcoaching.net/kgilbride.html ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2014-01-07. Retrieved 2013-11-17.  ^ http://www.masslive.com/tomshea/index.ssf/2012/02/tom_shea_from_patriots_country.html ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2013-09-26. Retrieved 2013-11-17.  ^ 1988 East Carolina Pirates football team ^ 1985 Ottawa Rough Riders
Ottawa Rough Riders
season ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/oti/1989.htm ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/oti/1990.htm ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/years/1991/ ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/oti/1991.htm ^ http://www.profootballhof.com/history/decades/1990s/greatest_comeback.aspx ^ http://www.profootballhof.com/history/decades/1990s/greatest_comeback.aspx ^ "PRO FOOTBALL / DAILY REPORT : AROUND THE NFL : Oilers' Gilbride to Have Cancer Surgery". Los Angeles Times. December 10, 1992.  ^ "History: 1990s". titansonline.com. Archived from the original on November 19, 2008. Retrieved 2009-01-25.  ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/oti/1993.htm ^ Lapointe, Joe (January 4, 1994). "PRO FOOTBALL; Is Game Still Football? Oilers Think It's Boxing". The New York Times. Retrieved May 7, 2010.  ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/oti/1994.htm ^ http://www.prostarcoaching.net/kgilbride.html ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/jax/1995.htm ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/jax/1996.htm ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/sdg/1997.htm ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/sdg/1998.htm ^ https://news.google.com/newspapers?nid=2245&dat=19981014&id=O-g0AAAAIBAJ&sjid=KCEGAAAAIBAJ&pg=2550,5434767 ^ https://news.google.com/newspapers?nid=2519&dat=19990108&id=S_ViAAAAIBAJ&sjid=IG4NAAAAIBAJ&pg=4537,1778502 ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/pit/1999.htm ^ CBS News http://www.cbsnews.com/2100-400_162-259946.html.  Missing or empty title= (help) ^ http://insider.espn.go.com/insider/story?id=1666464 ^ http://www.prostarcoaching.net/kgilbride.html ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/buf/2002.htm ^ http://www.prostarcoaching.net/kgilbride.html ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/buf/2003.htm ^ http://www.prostarcoaching.net/kgilbride.html ^ 2006 New York Giants
New York Giants
season#NFC Wild Card Round: at Philadelphia Eagles ^ http://sports.espn.go.com/nfl/news/story?id=2726452 ^ http://www.prostarcoaching.net/kgilbride.html ^ http://sports.espn.go.com/nfl/news/story?id=2735322 ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/nyg/2008.htm ^ Vacchiano, Ralph (December 30, 2008). "Teams lining up to interview Giants' Steve Spagnuolo
Steve Spagnuolo
& Kevin Gilbride". Daily News. New York.  ^ http://www.giants.com/team/coaches/Kevin-Gilbride/fc04a5c1-bd2c-4079-9831-577698386436 ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/nyg/2010.htm ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/nyg/2010.htm ^ http://www.giants.com/team/coaches/Kevin-Gilbride/fc04a5c1-bd2c-4079-9831-577698386436 ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/nyg/2011.htm ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/nyg/2012.htm ^ http://www.bigblueview.com/2013/10/3/4796270/fire-kevin-gilbride-eli-manning-new-york-giants ^ http://www.bigblueview.com/2013/12/30/5257824/john-mara-new-york-giants-press-conference-tom-coughlin-kevin-gilbride ^ Wesseling, Chris (January 2, 2014). " Kevin Gilbride
Kevin Gilbride
retires as New York Giants coordinator". National Football League. Retrieved January 4, 2014.  ^ " Kevin Gilbride
Kevin Gilbride
NFL Record, Statistics, and Category Ranks". Pro-football-reference.com. Retrieved 2013-01-02.  ^ New York Giants
New York Giants
Bio

v t e

Southern Connecticut State Owls head football coaches

Jess Dow (1948–1965) Harry Shay (1966–1975) George DeLeone (1976–1979) Kevin Gilbride
Kevin Gilbride
(1980–1984) Rich Cavanaugh (1985–2013) Tom Godek (2014– )

v t e

San Diego / Los Angeles Chargers head coaches

Sid Gillman
Sid Gillman
(1960–1969) Charlie Waller (1969–1970) Sid Gillman
Sid Gillman
(1971) Harland Svare (1971–1973) Ron Waller (1973) Tommy Prothro
Tommy Prothro
(1974–1978) Don Coryell
Don Coryell
(1978–1986) Al Saunders (1986–1988) Dan Henning (1989–1991) Bobby Ross
Bobby Ross
(1992–1996) Kevin Gilbride
Kevin Gilbride
(1997–1998) June Jones
June Jones
# (1998) Mike Riley (1999–2001) Marty Schottenheimer
Marty Schottenheimer
(2002–2006) Norv Turner
Norv Turner
(2007–2012) Mike McCoy (2013–2016) Anthony Lynn
Anthony Lynn
(2017– )

# denotes interim head coach.

v t e

Jacksonville Jaguars
Jacksonville Jaguars
1995 inaugural season roster

1 Mike Hollis 4 Bryan Barker 7 Steve Beuerlein 8 Mark Brunell 11 Rob Johnson 20 Chris Hudson 21 Deral Boykin 21 Tommy Johnson 23 Randy Jordan 24 Harry Colon 25 Mickey Washington 26 Rogerick Green 27 Vinnie Clark 28 Monty Grow 29 Darren Carrington 30 Darren Studstill 32 Vaughn Dunbar 33 James Stewart 34 Reggie Cobb 35 Le'Shai Maston 36 Ryan Christopherson 38 Mike Dumas 40 Gordon Laro 41 Dave Thomas 45 Travis Davis 50 Tom Myslinski 51 Mark Williams 52 Brant Boyer 53 Santo Stephens 54 Keith Goganious 55 Tom McManus 56 Jeff Lageman 58 Bryan Schwartz 59 Reggie Clark 62 Ben Coleman 63 Frank Cornish 65 Bronzell Miller 66 Shawn Bouwens 67 Jeff Novak 68 Bruce Wilkerson 69 Eugene Chung 71 Tony Boselli 73 Brian DeMarco 78 Greg Huntington 79 Dave Widell 80 Willie Jackson 81 Desmond Howard 82 Jimmy Smith 83 Pete Mitchell 84 Ernest Givins 85 Rich Griffith 87 Cedric Tillman 88 Craig Keith 89 Curtis Marsh Sr. 90 James Williams 91 Paul Frase 92 Don Davey 93 Ernie Logan 94 Kelvin Pritchett 95 Mike Thompson 96 Bernard Carter 96 Ashley Sheppard 97 Ray Hall 98 Corey Mayfield 99 Joel Smeenge Brad Goebel Mazio Royster

Head coach: Tom Coughlin

Assistant coaches: Joe Baker Pete Carmichael Randy Edsall Kevin Gilbride Jeff Hurd Jerald Ingram Dick Jauron Mike Maser Jerry Palmieri Larry Pasquale John Pease Lucious Selmon Steve Szabo

v t e

New York Giants
New York Giants
Super Bowl XLII
Super Bowl XLII
champions

2 Anthony Wright 9 Lawrence Tynes 10 Eli Manning
Eli Manning
(MVP) 12 Steve Smith 13 Jared Lorenzen 15 Michael Jennings 17 Plaxico Burress 18 Jeff Feagles 20 Jim Finn 22 Reuben Droughns 23 Corey Webster 24 Robert Douglas 25 R. W. McQuarters 26 DJ Ware 27 Brandon Jacobs 28 Gibril Wilson 29 Sam Madison 30 Craig Dahl 31 Aaron Ross 33 Geoff Pope 34 Derrick Ward 35 Kevin Dockery 37 James Butler 39 Madison Hedgecock 43 Michael Johnson 44 Ahmad Bradshaw 51 Zak DeOssie 52 Tank Daniels 53 Reggie Torbor 55 Kawika Mitchell 57 Chase Blackburn 58 Antonio Pierce 59 Gerris Wilkinson 60 Shaun O'Hara 61 Adam Koets 65 Grey Ruegamer 66 David Diehl 67 Kareem McKenzie 69 Rich Seubert 70 Na'Shan Goddard 71 Dave Tollefson 72 Osi Umenyiora 75 Manuel Wright 76 Chris Snee 77 Kevin Boothe 77 Dek Bake 79 Guy Whimper 80 Jeremy Shockey 81 Amani Toomer 82 Brandon London 83 Sinorice Moss 84 Darcy Johnson 85 David Tyree 86 Jerome Collins 87 Domenik Hixon 88 Michael Matthews 89 Kevin Boss 90 Ryan Kuehl 91 Justin Tuck 92 Michael Strahan 93 Jay Alford 94 William Joseph 95 Adrian Awasom 96 Barry Cofield 97 Mathias Kiwanuka 98 Fred Robbins 99 Russell Davis -- Kay-Jay Harris -- Todd Lowber -- Jason Bell

Head coach: Tom Coughlin

Coaches: Andre Curtis Dave DeGuglielmo Pat Flaherty Kevin Gilbride Peter Giunta Jerald Ingram David Merritt Chris Palmer Mike Pope Tom Quinn Sean Ryan Bill Sheridan Steve Spagnuolo Mike Sullivan Mike Waufle Markus Paul

v t e

New York Giants
New York Giants
Super Bowl XLVI
Super Bowl XLVI
champions

5 Steve Weatherford 8 David Carr 9 Lawrence Tynes 10 Eli Manning
Eli Manning
(MVP) 12 Jerrel Jernigan 13 Ramses Barden 15 Devin Thomas 17 Ryan Perrilloux 18 Isaiah Stanback 19 Dan DePalma 20 Prince Amukamara 21 Kenny Phillips 22 Derrick Martin 23 Corey Webster 24 Terrell Thomas 25 Bruce Johnson 26 Antrel Rolle 27 Brandon Jacobs 28 DJ Ware 29 Brian Witherspoon 30 Justin Tryon 31 Aaron Ross 33 Da'Rel Scott 34 Deon Grant 35 Andre Brown 36 Will Blackmon 37 Michael Coe 39 Tyler Sash 41 Brandon Bing 44 Ahmad Bradshaw 45 Henry Hynoski 47 Travis Beckum 48 Christian Hopkins 51 Zak DeOssie 52 Clint Sintim 53 Greg Jones 54 Jonathan Goff 55 Spencer Paysinger 57 Jacquian Williams 58 Mark Herzlich 59 Michael Boley 60 Selvish Capers 62 Mitch Petrus 63 Jim Cordle 64 David Baas 65 Will Beatty 66 David Diehl 67 Kareem McKenzie 69 Justin Trattou 70 Tony Ugoh 71 Dave Tollefson 72 Osi Umenyiora 73 Jimmy Kennedy 74 Dwayne Hendricks 76 Chris Snee 77 Kevin Boothe 78 Stacy Andrews 79 James Brewer 80 Victor Cruz 82 Mario Manningham 83 Michael Clayton 85 Jake Ballard 86 Bear Pascoe 87 Domenik Hixon 88 Hakeem Nicks 90 Jason Pierre-Paul 91 Justin Tuck 93 Chase Blackburn 94 Mathias Kiwanuka 95 Rocky Bernard 96 Marvin Austin 97 Linval Joseph 98 Adrian Tracy 99 Chris Canty

Head coach: Tom Coughlin

Coaches: Jack Bicknell Jr. Perry Fewell Pat Flaherty Kevin Gilbride Kevin Gilbride, Jr. Peter Giunta Jim Herrmann Al Holcomb Jerald Ingram Larry Izzo David Merritt Robert Nunn Jerry Palmieri Markus Paul Mike Pope Tom Quinn Sean

.