John Neff (American football)
Neff pictured in Garnet and Black 1912, South Carolina yearbook
September 12, 1887|
|Died||November 8, 1938
|Alma mater||University of Virginia (1908)|
|Coaching career (HC unless noted)|
|Administrative career (AD unless noted)|
|Head coaching record|
College Football Data Warehouse
John Henry Neff, Jr. (September 12, 1887 – November 8, 1938) was an American football player, coach, college athletics administrator, and doctor. In 1909, he served as the head football coach at the University of Virginia, where he compiled a 7–1 record, where his team outscored opponents 155–11. From 1910 to 1911, he coached at the University of South Carolina, where he compiled a 5–8–2 record. His overall record as a college football coach stands at 12–9–2. Neff was also the athletic director at South Carolina from 1910 to 1911.
While attending the University of Virginia, Neff captained the 1907 football team. After obtaining his M.D. in 1910, Neff worked at the University of Virginia Hospital first as an intern and surgeon and then later as professor of urology. He was also a member of the Southern Surgical Association, for which he served as vice president from 1934 until his death in 1938.
Head coaching record
|Virginia Cavaliers (South Atlantic Intercollegiate Athletic Association) (1909)|
|South Carolina Gamecocks (Independent) (1910–1911)|
- "Virginia Football: All-Time Coaching Records - VIRGINIASPORTS.COM - The University of Virginia Official Athletic Site". virginiasports.com. Retrieved 2014-10-13.
- University of Virginia (1907). Record (v. 1-4). University of Virginia. ISSN 0746-5149. Retrieved 2014-10-13.
- Wayland, J.W. (2009). Men of Mark and Representative Citizens of Harrisonburg and Rockingham County, Virginia: Portraits and Biographies of Men and Women. Genealogical Publishing Company. p. 278. ISBN 9780806348346. Retrieved 2014-10-13.
- Southern Surgical Association (U.S.) (1939). Transactions of the Southern Surgical Association 51. The Association. ISSN 0891-3633. Retrieved 2014-10-13.
|This biographical article relating to a college football coach first appointed in the 1900s is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|