Philadelphia Sports Hall 2013
In addition to Ernie Beck, here are this year's Philadelphia Sports Hall Fames inductees:
Geno Auriemma: The former Norristown resident and UConn women's basketball coach since 1985 has won eight national championships.
Michael Brooks: He had 2,628 points and 1,372 rebounds at La Salle. In 1980, he was named college basketball's player of the year.
Joe Burk: Burk, who died at 93 in 2008, was a legendary rower and coach at Penn. In 1939, he won the Sullivan Award as the nation's premier amateur athlete. He once won 46 consecutive single-skull events. A Navy PT boat commander in World War II, he won the Navy Cross.
Shag Crawford: The longtime Havertown resident, who died at 90 in 2007, was a National League umpire from 1956 to 1975. He worked more than 3,100 games and three World Series. His son Jerry became an MLB umpire while son Joe is a veteran NBA official.
Eddie George: The Abington High star won the Heisman at Ohio State in 1995, rushing for a school-record 1,927 yards and 24 TDs.
John LeClair: He was part of the Flyers' Legion of Doom line with Eric Lindros and Mikael Renberg. The Vermont native became the first U.S.-born player with three straight 50-goal seasons.
Greg Luzinski: He hit 307 homers and had 1,128 RBIs in 15 big-league seasons, 11 with the Phillies.
Linda Page: At Dobbins Tech in 1981, Page scored 100 points in a win over Mastbaum, averaging 48.3 points a game that senior season. Her number was retired at North Carolina State, where she led the ACC in scoring three straight seasons. She died at 48 in 2011.
Carl Robie: The Darby native and Monsignor Bonner graduate won a gold medal in the 200-meter butterfly at the 1968 Olympics, four years after he'd taken a silver in the same event. He set four world records in the event, two on the same day in 1962. A Florida lawyer, he died at 66 in 2011.
Dave Robinson: A Penn State all-American and Green Bay Packers all-pro, the Moorestown native was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame last summer.
Andrew Toney: The 76ers' first-round pick in 1980 averaged nearly 16 points in a nine-year Philadelphia career.
Bucky Walters: The Philadelphia native, who died at 82 in 1991, earned an MVP award, leading the National League in wins (27), ERA (2.29), and strikeouts (137).
Legacy of Excellence Award winners: Philadelphia-born boxing promoter Joe Hand Sr. and Pat Williams, longtime NBA executive with the 76ers and Orlando Magic