National Championships
Our program is judged by a different standard. Our fans, coaches and student-athletes don't measure success by the competition. Our motivation comes from tradition; a championship legacy that calls us to cheer louder, train harder and dig deeper. We owe it to those who built the foundation.

This is the home of more championships by a university in any single sport. This is the University of Wrestling. This is Oklahoma State.

2006 National Champions
Oklahoma State put the finishing touches on its 34th national wrestling championship by crowning two champions and finishing with 122.5 team points, 38.5 points ahead of runner-up Minnesota, at the Ford Center in Oklahoma City.

OSU finished the tournament with six All-Americans, the most of any school in the tournament. The Cowboys and Minnesota both crowned two champions.

"There is no question that with all that has happened this year and with all the questions about who would win it, that in the end we basically dominated," head coach John Smith said. "That is what we hoped for all year, that is what we are capable of doing and we did it."

Johny Hendricks successfully defended his title at 165 winning a thriller, 9-8, over previously undefeated and top-seeded Ryan Churella of Michigan. Hendricks was leading 4-3 in the second period when Churella got him in a cradle for a takedown and two near fall points at the buzzer to go up 7-4. Hendricks escaped and took Churella down on the edge of the mat with 30 seconds left to tie it up. Hendricks decided to go for the win by cutting Churella and with time running out; Hendricks scored a takedown with three seconds left to a chorus of cheers and boos at the Ford Center.

"As soon as I grabbed his foot, I looked up and thought I had two," Hendricks said after his match. "I looked up and saw three seconds left and I went to the crowd after that. I knew it was over because I know I am strong enough to hold on to his ankle for three seconds."

Jake Rosholt was never threatened in the finals at 197 against Penn State's Phil Davis. Rosholt recorded a takedown and took Davis to his back for three near fall points to go up 5-0. Rosholt coasted from there and went on to defeat Davis, 10-3, for his third individual title. Rosholt is just the 15th three-time national champion in school history and 10th four-time All-American.

Steve Mocco had a typical match with rival Cole Konrad of Minnesota. The match went into a second tiebreaker where Mocco held a slim one second advantage. Konrad quickly turned it around when he rode Mocco for the full 30 seconds. Konrad escaped holding the lead and riding time forcing Mocco to go for a takedown. He tried a shot but Konrad countered for the takedown and went onto win 5-2.

Mocco is the first Cowboy to lose in the finals over the last two tournaments. OSU has gone 7-for-8 in the finals of the last two NCAA Championships.

Zack Esposito came back to finish third after losing in the semifinals. Esposito defeated Michigan's Eric Tannenbaum by a major decision before defeating Oklahoma's Matt Storniolo in the third-place match. Esposito won four of his six matches by bonus points to aid OSU's championship run.

Coleman Scott took fifth to earn All-America honors for the second time in his career. Scott lost to top-seeded Nick Simmons of Michigan State, 7-4, but he came back in a big way pinning Cal Poly's eighth-seeded Chad Mendes in 58 seconds. Scott had a remarkable tournament coming back through the consolation bracket with three falls and a technical fall after losing his first match.

It was a disappointing finish for sophomore Nathan Morgan. Morgan suffered two losses to finish sixth after he lost in the semifinals on Friday night. Morgan earned All-America honors for the first time in his career.

Oklahoma State won four consecutive titles for the first time since 1946. OSU won four in a row from 1940-46, no championship was held from 1943-45 due to World War II.
 

Unrivaled Tradition
National Championships
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2005 National Champions
Oklahoma State concluded the NCAA Wrestling Championships at the Savvis Center in St. Louis by crowning five champions and finishing with a school record 153 points.

The championships is the 33rd NCAA wrestling title for the Cowboys and their first three-peat since Art Griffith led Oklahoma A&M to three straight titles from 1954-56.

Oklahoma State tied an NCAA record by crowning five individual champions. Iowa did it twice with the last time coming during the 1997 championships.

Michigan finished in second-place with 83 points. The 70 point margin also set a school record for largest winning margin and is the second highest margin of victory in NCAA history.

"This team gave the extra effort in every way," head coach John Smith said. "In every tough-tough situation, we excelled. I can name a number of situations throughout this tournament that made the difference for us putting the points that we put up, putting five guys in the finals and winning five championships."

"We had our very best performance of the season at the Big 12 and NCAA Championships. As a team and as a unit, there is no question that our best effort came at the end."

Zack Esposito was the first wrestler to take the mat for the Cowboys in the finals against Army's second-seeded Phillip Simpson. Esposito recorded the first takedown of the match to take the early lead. Esposito added a reversal early in the third period and won his first national championship with a 5-2 victory over Simpson.

"I knew he was good on top," Esposito said. "I knew when I went underneath I would have to have a spark plug to get out from under him."

"I am hurting right now, but it is all worth it. It is a great feeling."

Johny Hendricks renewed his rivalry with fourth-seeded Mark Perry of Iowa. Hendricks won the first two meetings in tight matches that were not decided until the final buzzer sounded. This match was similar to the first two matches. Hendricks got a takedown in the first period and rode Perry for the next three minutes after Perry chose down. Hendricks all but sealed the match with a reversal late in the third period, and beat Perry for the third time this year with a 5-2 decision.

"I knew it was going to be exactly what it felt like," sophomore Johny Hendricks said after winning his first national title. "To actually win this one, it surpasses all of them. Each time you get up there it feels like the first time

Chris Pendleton has had a decided edge against Missouri's Ben Askren the last two years. Pendleton has won seven of the eight meetings, and this one was no different than any of the other meetings this season. Pendleton got the first takedown and stayed after Askren throughout the match. Pendleton defended his title with a 10-5 decision over Askren.

Jake Rosholt met Northern Iowa's Sean Stender who was riding high after upsetting Lehigh's Jon Trenge in the semifinals. Stender recorded the first takedown of the match, just like the previous meeting in Cedar Falls. Rosholt quickly turned it around getting an escape and a takedown to take the lead. Stender got a takedown with 30 seconds remaining to tie the match, but Rosholt escaped with 13 seconds left and won OSU's fourth title by beating Stender 5-4.

Steve Mocco and Minnesota's Cole Konrad have been the two best heavyweights all season. Mocco won the previous two matches against Konrad in overtime. This match went into overtime just like the previous two did. Mocco tried a foot sweep early in the sudden victory period and caught Konrad with it to take him down for the title.

The five championships sets a new school record for Oklahoma State. The Cowboys had totaled four titles on six occasions with the last time coming in 1942.

Freshmen Coleman Scott and Daniel Frishkorn both placed in their first national tournament. Scott finished in eighth-place at 125 after losing to Minnesota's Bobbe Lowe in the seventh-place match. Frishkorn finished in fourth-place after losing to Lehigh's Cory Cooperman in the third-place match.
 

 
2004 National Champions
Seven All-Americans and a national champion propelled Oklahoma State's wrestling team to winning its 32nd overall NCAA title.

The Cowboys scored 123.5 points, 41.5 points ahead of runner-up Iowa (82 points). Lehigh and Ohio State each recorded 77.5 points for a tied for third, while Nebraska rounded out the top five with 73.5 points.

Chris Pendleton captured the team's lone individual title with his 11-4 decision over Ben Askren of Missouri. Pendleton struck first scoring off a low single, and then put Askren on his back for two. After an Askren escape, Pendleton then recorded another takedown to take a 6-1 lead heading into the second period.

The Lemoore, Calif., native recorded the only points in the second with an escape, but extended his lead with a takedown in the third period. Askren then reversed Pendleton to cut his lead, but couldn't hang on as Pendleton went on to win his first national title.

Zack Esposito notched a second-place finish after dropping a 9-3 decision to Harvard's Jesse Jantzen. Esposito fell behind early after Jantzen notched a takedown and a trio of back points. He could never get going as Jantzen built up loads of riding time and took any offense out of Esposito.

Tyrone Lewis dropped a tough 5-2 decision to Lehigh's Troy Letters. Letters recorded a takedown and a pair of back points and that is all the he needed as he held off a fury of attempts by Lewis.

In the consolation semifinals, Johnny Thompson battled Travis Lee in a high scoring affair. Lee struck first with a takedown but Thompson then scored an escape. Thompson tied the score with an escape to open the second, and then pulled out the "snake" to record a trio of back points and a takedown.

The Oklahoma City, Okla., native took a 7-3 lead into the third period only to see Lee cut the lead to one with an escape and takedown. After Lee cut Thompson, a flurry began and the Cowboy came out on top with a takedown. But Lee quickly scored a reversal to make the score 10-8. But that is as close as he would come as Thompson held on to record the victory. With the win, he advanced to the third-place match.

After advancing to the third-place match, Thompson scored a pair of takedowns en route to a 6-3 decision over Cal Poly's Darrell Vasquez. With the win, Thompson ended his career at OSU as a four-time All-American, placing second, first, first and third.

Jake Rosholt advanced to the third-place match with his 5-3 win over Illinois' Bryan Glynn. Rosholt scored a pair of takedowns in the first period, and that was all that he needed as he went on to earn the victory. In his third-place match, Rosholt scored a pair of takedowns in the first period and held off a fighting Paul Bradley (Iowa) to seal the victory, 6-5.

Johny Hendricks lost a close battle to Illinois' Alex Tirapelle, 4-1. Tirapelle recorded the only takedown of the match early in the first period and then built up riding time to secure the riding time point. Hendricks dropped down to the fifth-place match where he faced Iowa State's Travis Paulson.

In that match, Hendricks scored a pair of takedowns in the first period to take a 4-2 lead heading into the second period. Paulson was riding Hendricks for over a minute before Hendricks shook him off, cradled him and then pinned him. In his first year in the starting lineup, and as a redshirt freshman, Hendricks became an All-American.

Will Gruenwald ended his career as an All-American and placed seventh this year. In his match against Scott Coleman of Iowa State, he fell behind early 2-1 but came back in the second period, and scored an escape and a takedown to capture the lead.

The Skiatook, Okla., native rode Coleman for well over a minute in the third period to seal the victory with the riding time point.

OSU ended the season as NCAA Champions, Big 12 Champions and the NWCA/Cliff Keen National Duals Team Champions. The team crowned seven All-Americans and an individual national champion.
 

 
2003 National Champions
Oklahoma State's wrestling team captured its 31st team title at the 2003 NCAA Wrestling Championships in Kansas City, Mo., in front of 16,436 fans.

The Cowboys won in convincing fashion with 143 team points. Minnesota came in second with 104.5 points, while Oklahoma chipped in 78 points to finish third. Rounding out the top fiver were Lehigh with 69 points and Arizona State with 65 points.

The 143 points the Cowboys scored were the most ever by an OSU team. The previous high was 117.

Johnny Thompson and Jake Rosholt both captured individual titles for the Cowboys.

The Cowboys clinched the title during the consolation semifinals with four of the five wrestlers winning.

In the finals, Thompson faced off with Minnesota's Ryan Lewis in a rematch of last year's finals, while Jake Rosholt battled Scott Barker of Missouri.

Thompson won his second individual title after defeating Lewis, 5-3.

The two wrestled to a scoreless first period. Lewis notched the first points of the match with an escape in the second. Thompson then scored on a double leg takedown to take the 2-1 advantage.

Lewis tied the score at 2-2 after recording an escape at the end of the second.

The now two-time National Champion went up 3-2 after scoring an escape to open the third. The Oklahoma City, Okla., native captured his second takedown of the match to extend his lead to 5-2.

Thompson went on to win his second individual title as he held off Lewis in the final minute.

Rosholt entered the tournament as the 10th seed and came out as No. 1. He captured the title after romping Barker in a 13-5 major decision. The Sand Point, Idaho, native recorded two takedowns in the first period to take a 4-2 lead heading into the second frame.

Barker cut the lead to 4-3 with an escape to open the second, but that would be the closest he would come.

Rosholt didn't let up in the third period as he record a trio of takedowns and a two-point near fall en route to the title.

Shane Roller pinned his way to a third-place finish. Roller cradled Scott Owen of Northern Illinois in 5:30. The Bixby, Okla., native took a 5-0 lead after scoring a takedown and cradling Owen to end the first.

Roller then recorded the fall with :30 seconds left in the second period.

In the third-place match, Roller faced defending National Champion Luke Becker of Minnesota. Roller went from a front headlock to the "snake" to record the fall in :34.

Pendleton notched a third-place finish after cruising through the consolation semifinals with a :17 pin, the quickest in the tournament, over Oregon's Shane Webster. The Lemoore, Calif., native captured third after manhandling Arizona State's Curtis Owen, 17-4.

Pendleton only had a 2-1 lead at the end of the first, but extended his lead to 13-3 after the second period. He then recorded a pair of takedowns in the final period to notch the victory.

Muhammed Lawal wrestled his way to a third-place finish after defeating Nebraska's Justin Ruiz, 5-3, in the consolation semifinals, and Sean Stender, 7-4, in the third-place match.

Jerrod Sanders defeated Boise State's Colin Robertson, 3-2, to advance to the third-place match. Sanders notched a fourth-place finish after falling to Jesse Jantzen of Harvard, 5-3.

Tyrone Lewis captured his third All-America honors after defeating John Clark of Ohio State, 12-6, in the fifth-place match.

The Cowboys ended the year at 17-0, Big 12 Champions and National Champions.
 

 
1994 National Champions
John Smith, in his second year at the helm of the Cowboy program, led OSU to its 30th NCAA Championship in 1994. Smith's younger brother Pat Smith became the first wrestler to ever win four NCAA Individual Championships, while Alan Fried and Mark Branch both recorded their first NCAA titles. In all, six Cowboys earned All-America honors. During the dual season, OSU posted a 13-1 record and notched its 23rd Big Eight title.
 
1990 National Champions
Oklahoma State repeated in 1990 behind national championship performances from freshmen Pat Smith and repeat champion Chris Barnes. Kendall Cross, Chris Owens, Chuck Barbee, Robby Hadden, Randy Couture and Kirk Mammen also earned All-America honors as the Cowboys captured their 29th NCAA Championship. OSU finished the season with an 18-1 dual record and its 21st Big Eight Championship.
 
1989 National Champions
With Joe Seay as head coach, Oklahoma State won its 28th NCAA Championship in 1989. Led by Kendall Cross at 126 pounds and Chris Barnes at 177 pounds, OSU edged out Arizona State in reclaiming the title. In all, six Pokes earned All-America honors. The Cowboys also posted a dual record of 22-2 and won their 20th Big Eight title.
 
1971 National Champions
Tommy Chesbro, now at the helm of the Oklahoma State Cowboy wrestling team, led OSU to its 27th NCAA title. The Pokes sailed through the dual season with a 12-2 record and claimed its 10th Big Eight title in 14 years. Darrell Keller was named the NCAA tournament's outstanding wrestler, winning the 142-pound weight class, while Yoshiro Fujita captured the 126-pound title and Geoff Baum won at 177 pounds.
 
1968 National Champions
The last of Myron Roderick's seven national championships came in 1968. Dwayne Keller was the lone Cowboy to capture an NCAA title, but six other Pokes finished in the top five as OSU won its 26th NCAA Championship. The Cowboys took home their eighth Big Eight title as they tied for first place with an 11-1 dual season record.
 
1966 National Champions
Yojiro Uetake wrapped up his career at Oklahoma State with his third NCAA title and a 58-0 record, while the Cowboys recorded their 25th NCAA Championship. Along with Uetake, Gene Davis and Bill Harlow won individual titles, as the Pokes finished with eight All-Americans. OSU also won its seventh Big Eight Championship, while recording a 13-1 dual mark.

1964 National Champions
Once again, Oklahoma State ventured to the NCAA Championships, and for the 24th time, the Cowboys returned victorious. Led by national champions Yojiro Uetake and Joe James, along with six other All-Americans, the Pokes cruised past runner-up Oklahoma. The Cowboys also notched their fifth Big Eight Championship while posting a 10-0-1 record.

1962 National Champions
Oklahoma State's 23rd NCAA Championship came in 1962 under the direction of Myron Roderick. The Cowboys finished with seven All-Americans and three national champions. Masaaki Hatta, Ronnie Clinton and Bob Johnson won the 123, 167 and 177-pound weight classes, respectively. During the dual season, Oklahoma State went 12-0 and captured its third Big Eight Championship.
 
1961 National Champions
Phil Kinyon and Bob Johnson turned in national-championship performances as Oklahoma State won its 22nd NCAA title. Eight Cowboys wrestled to All-America finishes, including runner-up performances from Masaaki Hatta, Bruce Campbell and Ted Ellis. Roderick's Pokes brought home their second Big Eight title and finished the dual season with an 8-0 record.
 
1959 National Champions
Oklahoma State continued its dynasty in 1959 with its 21st NCAA Championship.  Led by national champions Dick Beattie and Ted Ellis, the Cowboys edged Iowa State for the title. Along with Beattie and Ellis, seven Pokes earned All-America honors. OSU also won its first Big Eight Championship after joining the league in 1958. The dual season saw the Cowboys post a 9-0-1 record with the tie coming against the Oklahoma Sooners.
 
1958 National Champions
Former Oklahoma A&M great Myron Roderick took over the reigns in 1957 and returned the Cowboys to the top in 1958. Two years removed from his third NCAA title as a wrestler, Roderick won his first as a coach. Eight Aggies earned All-America honors, a tie for the most ever. Leading the way were national champions Dick Beattie at 157 pounds and Duane Murty at 167 pounds. Roderick's team notched a 10-0-2 record during the dual season.

1956 National Champions
Art Griffith ended his 13-year tenure at Oklahoma A&M in 1956 with his eighth NCAA Championship and the school's 19th overall. Griffith's Aggies went 4-0-2, tying Oklahoma twice. At the NCAA tournament, Myron Roderick led the way for A&M, winning his third NCAA title. Five other Aggies earned All-America honors, including four runner-up finishes.

1955 National Champions
For the second-straight year, Oklahoma A&M was crowned the national champion. In 1955, the Aggies went 5-0-2 during the dual season, earning ties against Oklahoma and Iowa. Myron Roderick won his second NCAA crown, winning the 130-pound weight class, and Fred Davis won his first at 167 pounds. A&M also had a national runner-up and a third-place finisher on its way to the school's 18th national title.
 
1954 National Champions
After a four-year dry spell, Oklahoma A&M returned in 1954 in dominating fashion. A&M blew through the dual season with a 7-0 record. At the NCAA tournament, the Aggies crowned three individual champions and six All-Americans. Leading the way for A&M were two-time champions Ned Blass and Myron Roderick. Blass won the 177-pound title, while Roderick stood atop the winners' stand at 137 pounds. Gene Nicks won the heavyweight crown.
 
1949 National Champions
For the 16th time in 19 NCAA Wrestling Championships, Oklahoma A&M brought the national title back to Stillwater. A&M's Charles Hetrick was named the tournament's outstanding wrestler, winning the 128-pound weight class. The Aggies' Jim Gregson also won the title at 175 pounds. In all, seven wrestlers earned All-America honors. A&M went 10-0 during the dual season, picking up seven shutouts along the way.
 
1948 National Champions
Oklahoma A&M ruled the college wrestling world once again in 1948. The Aggies won their 15th NCAA Championship and crowned two individual champions. Jack St. Clair won the title at 155 pounds, while Richard Hutton won his second NCAA title at heavyweight. During the dual season, A&M went 7-0, including wins over Oklahoma, Iowa State and Nebraska.
 
1946 National Champions
Following World War II, the NCAA tournament returned, as did the Aggies. Oklahoma A&M hosted the tournament in 1946, winning its 14th NCAA Championship, and its seventh straight. David Arndt, back for his senior season, captured his third NCAA individual championship, this time at 136 pounds. George Dorsch also claimed a title, winning the 175-pound weight class. The Aggies only competed in dual matches twice in 1946, posting a 2-0 record.

1942 National Champions
In the final NCAA tournament before a three-year interruption due to World War II, Art Griffith's Oklahoma A&M Aggies won their sixth-straight NCAA title. Leading the way for the Aggies was the tournament's outstanding wrestler David Arndt, who won his second title in as many years at 145 pounds. Vernon Logan, Virgil Smith and Loyd Arms joined Arndt on the winners' podium as national champions. The Aggies posted another undefeated dual season, going 5-0.
 
1941 National Champions
Following Ed Gallagher's death in 1940 from pneumonia, Oklahoma A&M hired Art Griffith, the successful mentor at Tulsa Central High School. The Aggies continued their domination of college wrestling under Griffith, winning the 1941 NCAA Championship and going 6-0 during the dual season. Al Whitehurst repeated as an NCAA Champion at 136 pounds, while David Arndt, Earl VanBebber and Virgil Smith also captured titles.

1940 National Champions
In what proved to be legendary head coach Ed Gallagher's last season, Oklahoma A&M won its 11th NCAA Championship in 13 years. Al Whitehurst was named the tournament's outstanding wrestler, and Vernon Logan won the 155-pound title as A&M saw six wrestlers earn All-America honors. The 1939-40 team went 10-0, giving Gallagher his 15th undefeated, untied season and a career record of 138-5-4.
 
1939 National Champions
Seniors Stanley Henson and Joe McDaniels teamed up one final time, both winning their third NCAA individual titles, while the Aggies won their tenth team title. Heavyweight John Harrell won his lone NCAA title and A&M had seven wrestlers earn All-America honors. The Aggies rolled to a 6-0 record with impressive wins over Big 10 powers Indiana and Illinois. 
 
1938 National Champions
The Oklahoma A&M Aggies crowned three NCAA Champions in 1938 en route to their ninth national title. Both Stanley Henson and Joe McDaniels won their second individual titles, while Dale Scriven won his first. McDaniels was named the tournaments? outstanding wrestler. A&M went 9-0 during the dual season, including two wins over the Oklahoma Sooners.
 
1937 National Champions
With its dynasty well in place, Oklahoma A&M began a string of seven-consecutive NCAA Championships beginning in 1937. There was a three-year  interruption due to World War II from 1943-45. The 1937 team placed four atop the winners' stand, including the outstanding wrestler, Stanley Henson. A&M also had seven-of-eight wrestlers earn All-America honors. The 1936-37 dual season saw the Aggies go 6-1-1. A&M's 18.5-7.5 win on March 5, 1937, over Central Oklahoma started a NCAA record streak of 76-straight dual wins.

1935 National Champions
Oklahoma A&M won its seventh NCAA title in 1935, outlasting arch-rival Oklahoma. The Aggies were led by Rex Peery and the tournament's outstanding wrestler Ross Flood, both three-time champs, as well as 1936 Olympic Gold Medalist Frank Lewis. A&M posted another impressive year, going undefeated with an 8-0 record.
 
1934 National Champions
The Aggies remained atop the NCAA wrestling community in 1934. With legendary coach Ed Gallagher at the helm, Oklahoma A&M won its sixth NCAA Wrestling Championship in seven years of the tournament's history. Ross Flood, Rex Peery and Alan Kelley all won their second NCAA titles.  The Aggies went 8-0 during the 1933-34 dual season, capped by a 27.5-to-4.5 win over Oklahoma.
 
1933 National Champions
After a runner-up finish in 1932, Ed Gallagher's Oklahoma A&M Aggies tied with Iowa State for their fifth NCAA Championship in 1933. Led by NCAA tournament outstanding wrestler Alan Kelley, A&M and the Cyclones finished in a deadlock at the top. Rex Peery and Ross Flood captured national titles at 118 and 126 pounds, respectively. During the dual season, the Aggies went 8-0-1 with the lone tie coming to in-state rival Oklahoma, 12-12.
 
1931 National Champions
Winning its fourth-straight NCAA Wrestling Championship, Oklahoma A&M crowned four national champions and seven All-Americans. Jack VanBebber and Conrad Caldwell won their third NCAA title at 165 and 175, respectively, while Leroy McGuirk and 1932 Olympic Gold Medalist Bobby Pearce also won titles. A&M put together its 10th-straight undefeated season with a 7-0 record.
 
1930 National Champions
Oklahoma A&M continued to dominate college wrestling in 1930, winning its third-straight title under the direction of head coach Ed Gallagher. The dual season saw the Aggies finish 8-0. At State College, Pa., A&M placed three atop the winners' stand at the NCAA Championships. Earl McCready captured his third NCAA title, while Jack VanBebber and Conrad Caldwell each won their second.
 
1929 National Champions
Ed Gallagher's Aggies won their second NCAA title in as many years, capturing four individual championships along the way. Heavyweight Earl McCready repeated, becoming the first wrestler to win two individual titles. Jack VanBebber and Conrad Caldwell each won their first of three titles as well, while George Bancroft won the 135-pound title. The Aggies logged their eighth undefeated, untied season under Gallagher, going 6-0.
 
1928 National Champions
The NCAA sponsored its first national tournament in 1928. Head coach Ed Gallagher's Oklahoma A&M Aggies, after capturing seven AAU titles, took aim at the NCAA crown. The Aggies brought that first NCAA Championship back to Stillwater along with the beginnings of a dynasty. The first NCAA tournament saw A&M wrestlers Harold DeMarsh, Melvin Clodfelter, George Rule and Earl McCready win individual national titles. A&M also went 6-0 during the dual season, including wins over Oklahoma and Iowa State.

   

 

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