He attended the University of Florida in Gainesville, Florida, where he played for the Florida Gators baseball team for a single season in 1919. He graduated from Florida with a bachelor's degree in 1922. In between stints in the Major Leagues, Richbourg returned to Gainesville to coach the Gators baseball team in 1922 and 1923, and again in 1926. He compiled a win-loss record of 39–21 (.650) in his three seasons as the Gators' head coach.
Richbourg died in Crestview, Florida in 1975; he was 77 years old.
Read more about this topic: Lance Richbourg
Other articles related to "college career, college, career":
... Arbet played college football at the University of Southern California. ...
... Williams originally committed to play college basketball for Providence College, but instead chose to attend Marshall University after Providence coach Rick Barnes left ...
... SUN Area Career Technology Center New Berlin, Union County, PA 17855 (570) 966-1031 ... and receive consideration for advanced college placement ... adult education classes, vocational education, and technical career training, serving over 1500 people annually ...
... Burl Ives - as a youth, Ives dropped out of college to travel around as an itinerant singer during the early 1930s, earning his way by doing odd jobs and playing his banjo and guitar ... In 1930, he had a brief, local radio career on WBOW radio in Terre Haute, Indiana, and in the 1940s he had his own radio show, titled The Wayfaring Stranger, titled after one of the popular ... Harry Belafonte, another influential performer, started his career as a club singer in New York to pay for his acting classes ...
Famous quotes containing the words career and/or college:
“From a hasty glance through the various tests I figure it out that I would be classified in Group B, indicating Low Average Ability, reserved usually for those just learning to speak the English Language and preparing for a career of holding a spike while another man hits it.”
—Robert Benchley (18891945)
“... when you make it a moral necessity for the young to dabble in all the subjects that the books on the top shelf are written about, you kill two very large birds with one stone: you satisfy precious curiosities, and you make them believe that they know as much about life as people who really know something. If college boys are solemnly advised to listen to lectures on prostitution, they will listen; and who is to blame if some time, in a less moral moment, they profit by their information?”
—Katharine Fullerton Gerould (18791944)