A four-time letterman from 1996-99, Bradley earned All-SEC honors in 1997 and 1998. He is fifth on Arkansas’ career scoring list (1,765), led the team in scoring in 1997 (14.4), 1998 (14.8) and 1999 (14.1). He holds the school and SEC record for career threes made (366), is 11th on Arkansas’ career field goals made list (576) and led the team in free throw shooting all four years. His .858 career free throw percentage is the third-best in school history.
A letterman at Arkansas from 1985-88, Childress was a first-team All-SWC selection in 1986 and 1988. He was one of the six offensive linemen named to Arkansas’ All-Century Team prior to the 1994 season and was also on the All-Decade Team. His senior class broke the Arkansas record for most wins in a four-year stretch with 38 – still tied for the school record – won the 1988 SWC title and finished in the top 15 of the final AP poll three times. He was taken in the second round of the 1989 NFL Draft by the Cincinnati Bengals and appeared in 31 games in his NFL career. He then appeared in 188 games over 13 seasons in the CFL, where he was a six-time West Division all-star and three-time league all-star. He was named the West Division Offensive Lineman of the Year in 1997 and 1998 and was the league’s Outstanding Offensive Lineman in 1998.
The first Arkansas women’s basketball player to earn Associated Press All-America honors, Hot Springs, Ark., native Shameka Christon also became the first female Razorback to be selected in the first-round of a professional draft after earning 2004 Southeastern Conference Player of the Year honors. She led the SEC in scoring with 21.8 ppg her senior year, played in three NCAA tournaments and closed her career as Arkansas’ second all-time leading scorer with 1,951 points. As a six-year veteran with the WNBA New York Liberty, she was on the 2004 Rookie Team and a WNBA All-Star in 2009. Christon was traded to the Chicago Sky for the 2011 season and now plays with the San Antonio Stars.
Cox was head coach of the Arkansas men’s tennis team for 26 seasons and is the all-time winningest coach in program history with 323 wins. Coach Cox’s teams produced 13 All-Americans, 23 All-SEC selections, seven Southwest Conference champions, two ITA national champions, two ITA top-ranked singles players and one ITA No. 1-ranked doubles team. He led Arkansas to nine NCAA Tournament appearances, six regionals and one Sweet 16 appearance. Cox also led the Razorbacks to a pair of SWC championships (1988 and 1989). Coach Cox was twice named ITA Central Region V Coach of the Year (2003 and 2006). Cox first came to the University of Arkansas as a student-athlete, playing on the 1977 and 1978 men’s tennis teams. In 2007, a group of former Razorbacks came together for a ceremony to rename center court at the newly christened and renovated George M. Billingsley Tennis Center in Cox’s honor.
A two-time Olympian for Canada, Graham Hood earned eight All-America awards from 1991-95, one in cross country, six indoors and one outdoors. Hood ran on Arkansas’ 1994 indoor national champion distance medley relay squad before winning gold of his own at the outdoor championships in the 1,500. During his tenure, he won six SEC titles and his performances can still be found on the Razorbacks’ top 10 lists.
A two-time All-SEC selection at safety, Kennedy earned second-team honors from The Associated Press as a junior in 1998 and first-team honors from league coaches and the AP as a senior in 1999. He also earned AP third-team All-American honors in his senior season. A captain of the 1999 Razorback squad, he helped Arkansas to an upset of No. 14 Texas in the 2000 Cotton Bowl. He finished his career with 287 tackles, the most by an Arkansas defensive back in school history. Following his Razorback career, he was drafted by the Denver Broncos in the second round of the 2000 NFL Draft and played five seasons with Denver before signing with the Detroit Lions.
As a member of the University of Arkansas women’s golf team, Lewis won 12 collegiate events and was a four-time All- American. She was the 2005 Southeastern Conference (SEC) Freshman of the Year, the 2007 NCAA Division I National Champion and the 2008 SEC Championship Individual Medalist and Player of the Year. Away from collegiate competition, she won the 2006 Harder Hall Invitational, the 2006 Western Amateur and was a semi-finalist at the 2006 U.S. Women’s Amateur. She was the 2007 Southern Amateur Champion and the 2007 Dinah Shore Trophy Award recipient. Lewis is a two-time Golfweek and Golf Digest Women’s Amateur Player of the Year (2006-07). As a pro, Lewis has eight LPGA Tour victories, was the 2012 Rolex Player of the Year and the 2013 Vare Trophy winner. She is a two-time member of the Solheim Cup (2011, 2013).
Morrison lettered for the Razorbacks from 1968- 70, helping Arkansas earn a share of the 1968 Southwest Conference championship. He was named the first-team All-SWC tight end in 1970 after catching 20 passes for 240 yards and two touchdowns. In his first season, Arkansas finished the year 10-1 and ranked sixth in the final Associated Press poll after defeating No. 4 Georgia 16-2 in the Sugar Bowl. The 1969 team finished seventh in the AP poll after returning to the Sugar Bowl and winning nine games. In his senior season, he helped lead the Razorbacks to another 9-2 record and a final rank of 11th. Following his senior year, he played in the All-America Bowl and was drafted by the Buffalo Bills.
A quarterback on Fred Thomsen’s last two teams at Arkansas, Ramsay lettered in 1940 and 1941 on squads that went 4-6 and 3-7, respectively. After serving as a pilot in the Army Air Corps in World War II, he moved to Pine Bluff to practice law in 1947. He was a member and eventually president of the University of Arkansas Board of Trustees as well as a board member of the Razorback Foundation.
For additional information please call the Razorback Foundation