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April 24, 2013
Just went to Coach I's memorial at WHS this weekend. He was builder of Boys that turned into Men. As a young Boy he was the meaning of strength, character and integrity to me. At such an important time in my young life I knew I could count on him. I was grateful he was there and I look up to him.

I was not always able to keep my life perfectly straight and when I got off on the wrong path I thought of him. I could hear him say "there is no easy way, just the right way". "No gain without pain". I remember working out with him at 4:30 in the morning all through high school. He even let me sneak in and work out even in my 8th grade summer. He took the time and learned about me. He knew everything about my home life and my crazy family. In the dark times he was always there. We could count on Coach I. It was surreal seeing so many that I knew there, in that place of growing up and some sweet glory. Coach I is in me and always will be.

Dan Finklea Class of 1976
White Sweater Winner
April 14, 2013
Coach I,
The discipline and tough love you instilled in us, forged us into men of strong character and steely determination. The work ethic you drilled into us w/ off-season weight training, bounding drills, and passing league was light years ahead of Stanford. You taught us much more than Football. You made us better people. I often find myself sharing principles learned from you to others - "No Gain w/o Pain", "Practice like you Play", "Run w/ Reckless Abandon".

Thank you for teaching us much more than Football - you prepared us for the Game of Life. We are forever indebted to you, and hopefully we can repay you by teaching subsequent generations your valuable lessons.

Pat, you are an Angel to support Jim through all the years - especially washing the uniforms (sorry for diving into the mud!). I still crave the awesome desserts you prepared for us before games.

"Tinger" Don Ting -'82
April 02, 2013
I just now found out this very unfortunate news and must say how deeply saddened i am. When i was in high school i played for Coach "I" my junior and senior year and cherished every moment. I have so many memories that i could choose from but if i had to pick just one, it would be those saturday mornings when he would treat us football player's to breakfast at this restaurant called "Nations". Event hough some of us never would feel like getting up that early, coach would always make it worth it for us to be there. He always created an atmosphere of us being more than football players...we were more like brothers. As currently serving in the United States Air Force i owe a lot of thanks to Coach I because i believe that while being on that football team he helped me to develop what it meant to have discipline and know what the definition of teamwork is. 2 major things that you don't only have to have in the military...but in life as well. Coach you may not physically be with us now but you'll always live in our hearts forever. I salute you and your family. We love you and miss you.

Steven F. Mayo II. Washington High School C/O 1999

Technical Sergeant Steven F. Mayo II (USAF)
March 17, 2013
Oops! I haven't left a message before here. On my previous entry I added a photo of myself, but I don't think that was correct, as no one else has done that. I don't want stand out from the crowd if I have done something wrong. Pleased remove it if you feel it inappropriate. Thank you.
March 17, 2013
My belated regrets go out to the extended Ingram family, I just learned the sad news.

Coach set the bar for all of his contemporaries. He will never be forgotten by his players; his work ethic and dedication have made a lasting impression on all of us. I was never a star, but he made me feel like I was one. He was tough, but sincere... hardened, but kind... difficult to please, but supportive. And I'll never forget that I was with him the moment I learned of my Dads passing (in the old wooden stands on Eggers), at the victorious conclusion of a hard fought home game my senior year.

I am proud to have known him and his memory will live on for decades! (WHS class of '72)
March 15, 2013
Even though I wasn't a jock, I still have great memories of the Coach. He was always the coolest guy on campus, and even though I didn't play for him, he treated me like I did. Reading the comments really impressed me. His memory is shared by folks who have spread out all over the continent.

You da man, Coach!
March 14, 2013
Coach Ingram taught me self discipline and what it means to be on a team. He had a real passion for football. Whenever we made mistakes we definitely heard from him about it. To this day his yelling still rings in my ears, but he yelled because he only wanted us to do better. He may have been intimidating, but it was tempered with his humor and that's what I remember most about Coach I. He had a nickname for just for just about every person that he knew or coached for. If he gave you a nickname, that meant he liked you. Thank you Coach I for all you've taught and done for me. You are missed! Brent Means - Class of '82
March 13, 2013
Couch was a Legion...he and my Dad sure spent many nights together at the football games..god speed
March 08, 2013
I only played for Coach I for one season as I was a transplant from another MVAL school. The transition to WHS was intimidating at first, but Coach I helped me with that transition and welcomed me into the Husky family. Soon after I was engrained into Coach I's Husky work ethic and it serves me well today, both in my personal and professional life. Looking back, his priciples were simple...work hard, work smart and be respectful. He will always be a part of me and I am very thankful that I had the pleasure to know him. He will be missed. Thanks Coach I-

Class of '94
March 08, 2013
I played Baseball for Coach in 1964, He was the only one, No other help.We practiced and played for him with Respect and Dedication. You didn't foul around because he had that ability to see all. I close my eyes and see him in his shorts, white T-Shirt, and whistle around his neck walking from the gym to the field. You influenced so many young people, You taught us a Winning Attitude, Be Proud of who you are, and take Pride in Your School. I'am 63 yrs. old and still Proud to be a HUSKIE !!!! RIP Coach.
March 08, 2013
Coach Ingram was a solid rock in my life. I never forgot the lessons he taught me.
March 07, 2013
Pat, Dave Jenkins here. I think that what we are all saying is that none of us is a lesser person for having known, been coached by, been mentored by or been a friend of Jim's. We are better leaders, coaches, fathers and husbands because of the time we spent with him. As a guide in the profession, every conversation with Jim refreshed my faith in the purpose and process of coaching and teaching. Pat, Jim was simply a master.
March 07, 2013
Coach, it's hard to put into words how much you influenced my life and helped mold me into the man I am today (and the rest of my life). I feel so blessed that the journey along my life's path included lessons from your teachings. It was always more than just football, wasn't it? You would never realize it back then, but as time goes by, all of us Huskies know, you were right, Coach. There is never an easy route to success. The formula is prepare, practice, and perfect- doing it with the utmost pride, integrity, and effort. I can't thank you enough, Coach, for instilling these concepts into my core. They say the highest form of flattery is to imitate. Just know that your teachings will live on.
-- H.Trias (Class of 93')
March 07, 2013
On the surface he helped make us "men" through the sport of football. The attention to detail, work ethic, organization and mental and physical demands of Coach Jim Ingram are well documented and appropriately deemed "legendary." Each of us has fiercely vivid individual memories with Coach I that probably vary drastically and have stuck with us forever. I was fortunate in that I got to spend far more time with the man than many -- at first because I was one of his Quarterbacks at WHS and we had extra sessions of study and practice (loved the Friday after school passing drills) that other positions didn't require. Then, as a sportswriter for the local paper, The Argus, I was able to actually interview and talk to the man on a 1-on-1 adult basis and those conversations were just as enlightening and cherished. I feel fortunate that I was able to express to Coach what I'm sure hundreds of his players have also felt over the decades: gratitude for his role in helping shape me as the man I came to be. I've covered literally thousands of high school, college and pro sporting events. I've seen the biggest games and the best athletes and coaches in the world up close and personal. NEVER have I seen a coach more revered and respected by his players than Jim Ingram. You weren't just a Washington High football player when Coach I prowled the sidelines. You were one of his soldiers. He was the unquestioned leader, the general. The man who taught us to fight for the team and each other above ourselves. The lessons learned lasted far past simply winning on the football field. I don't write formally much anymore, as my job doesn't require it. I answer to no one now, as I'm my own boss. And, to be honest, I never missed being under the umbrella of any boss or coach.... except for Coach I. I miss and always have missed not just playing for him, but just being part of his team. To be around a man who cared so deeply for something you also cared for, made the passion and determination spread and seem even more worthwhile. As a high school sports writer, I always said I could spot an Ingram-coached team in 2 minutes, even if they were in different uniforms. Not just the way they played, but the way they looked (weight-room junkies) and dressed (fully in sync, no extras or attention drawing elements allowed, plain white socks only, black cleats) ... they way they spoke to officials (they didn't, that was Coach I's job) and the way they fought for their leader and each other. It's hard for football players to say they "love" a coach who often times they are cursing under their breath and swearing they "hate" as they run another lap around the track holding dumbbells for penalties. But when you saw the passion and pride that an Ingram team played with, it's hard to use any word but LOVE for the passion that emerged. Personally, I often thought what my own football career would have been like had I gone to a different school with a different offense, one that passed the ball more and played to my own individual talents better. But those thoughts are fleeting... because then I realize I wouldn't have played for Coach Jim Ingram ... and I wouldn't trade any aspect of on-field success for the life lessons Aaron Ingram's grandfather taught each and every one of us. I feel numb tonight. The world has lost a great leader of men. But his legacy will literally live on for generations, as each of us continues to relay the stories, the values, the work ethic, the triumphs, the pain and the tears that Coach I led us through. You don't need to be fancy to be great. I can remember getting a ride through Niles Canyon from him in his old Toyota pickup truck to a summer passing league game in Pleasanton like it was yesterday. I was probably 15, 16, and I looked at the man like he was something other-worldly.... I had heard about him forever (he coached my Dad and uncles too), but now here i was, riding shotgun with the coolest/scariest guy I had ever known in person. I can still go out to the practice field and run a near-perfect (I hope) practice with every singe play he ever taught me ingrained in my mind and body (even those gorgeous passing league plays we never really used much in the real games, slide right, choice left, go, switch, 91, 92, 93, 94, etc... the live audible we worked on but never used... of course all the 'bone plays.... 27 and 43 lead, 13 and 17 triple, the belly, the counter, etc, etc) .... the monday morning game plans, when a coach had so much love and passion for the game he knew the name and number of every opponent, even on the JV TEAM... I'm rambling.... We'll miss you, Coach I. Perhaps I'll write a more organized tribute later. You may not be here personally to correct our footwork, throwing motion or reads anymore, but you'll always be our Coach, and your voice will always been in our ears. Thank you.
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Erik Groesbeck, JonandChar Ruth, Tanya Stevenson and 32 others like this.

Kent Elola sorry for the typos. no mood to edit tonight. bottom line, Coach I taught us invaluable lessons that rang home to all of us, each in unique ways. For me, growing up with a single mother, Coach I was the father figure/disciplinarian I needed badly at the time. Organized sports are great for keeping kids on the right path and no one was more organized than Jim Ingram. Summer workouts morning noon or night, he'd be there. You don't make excuses. You don't whine when things go bad. We can't all be stars all the time. You do your job to the very best of your ability and when today is done, no matter whether you won or lost, you wake up and strive to do it even better tomorrow. Whatever It Takes. One final breakdown please.... Coach I: "YOU GATA!" Huskies: "WE GATA!"
Tuesday at 10:19pm · Edited · Like · 7

Vanessa Roberson Beautiful my friend KT!!'
Tuesday at 10:25pm via mobile · Unlike · 1

Aaron Ingram Kent, just when I thought I was done crying for the day, this brings the waterfalls down again. Thank you for this. I'm at a loss for words. All I can say is " Once a Husky, Always a Husky "

AI
Tuesday at 11:07pm via mobile · Unlike · 7

Kent Elola I could probably literally write a book full of lessons and memories of Coach I. One of the oddest was when he took over as coach of my TENNIS team for a day when Coach Kato was out sick. You figured he'd just show up, make sure no one got hurt or had problems in the matches, then went home (or, more accurately, back to the weight room). But that's not Coach I. He called me over (I was no. 1 singles by then, a senior) and asked me, "what's the strategy here Elola? do we need to mix up the lineup to beat these guys?" He was dead serious. I don't know why I was surprised. There didn't have to be a football practice or game going on for Coach Ingram to be Coach Ingram. What's best for the team? How do we best attack this problem to come out with a WIN? In life, are there many questions more important than those two? We went thru the wars together, Aaron Ingram. #12 and #13 spent a whole lot of time together under the eye of Coach I. Those days, not just the games, but the workouts, the film study, the passing leagues... they formed bonds that never can be broken. You and I both had a natural love for football, but God knows it was multiplied tenfold because we were blessed to be around in what I consider your grandfather's coaching prime, and we have both chosen/excelled in careers spurned from those times. He didn't just teach the game or how to win. He taught how to PREPARE to win. There are no shortcuts. I will always be grateful Jim Ingram was around to teach us that.
Tuesday at 11:20pm · Like · 2

Kent Elola I remember a 2-a-day workout before our senior year. It was hot in August. we were pissing Coach I off more than usual and practice turned into a series of 120-yard full-field sprints. I was literally ready to throw up, something I've never done before or since on a playing field. I was thinking about how much work I had put in and how little playing time i would probably get, stuck behind Brandon Kelly at QB our senior season after having so much fun and success as the JV QB the year before. I was ready to quit right there. Then, and I doubt he remembers this, but I swear it happened... Paul Wenger ended up next to me as we waited for the next whistle to run again and was cursing and pissed and said something like, "i'm so damn ready to walk out of here"... It struck me... Paul was our star running back. He was going to get plenty of headlines and accolades that season... Yet he was being tested to his very core just like every single one of us. Whether it was Keith Putt or Tom Shane, there were no "favorites" with Coach I. Not on the field anyway. We all worked, worked, then worked some more. And if we didn't like it, we knew where the door was. But none of us took that route. No run or vomit or weight session could be nearly as miserably as disappointing Coach I. and, conversely, nothing could make us feel better than that rare compliment or "attaboy" from the man we all wanted to make proud. There was a scene in the movie Miracle, about the 1980 Gold Medal U.S. Olympic hockey team that reminded me of that miserable day in August when we were all, in unison virtually, so thoroughly tested to our limits with Coach. I looked up the quote, and damn if it didn't ring true for the 1990-91 WHS Huskies that day: Craig Patrick: Hey, Doc, let me ask you a question.
Doc: Well, of course.
Craig Patrick: You've worked with Herb for a long time, right?
Doc: I've known Herb for quite some time.
Craig Patrick: So let me ask you, does he always treat his players like this?
Doc: No... no, this I have never seen. No - but Craig, Herb has a reason for everything he does.
Craig Patrick: Well, he's gonna end up with 20 players who hate his guts.
Doc: Well, maybe if they hate him they won't have time to hate each other.
Tuesday at 11:28pm · Like · 4
March 07, 2013
Coach I. you were Washington High!!! Loved being in your P E classes and having you as my freshman tennis coach. You were an intimadating figure but what a real softy you were.. All the kids that went thru Washington and had any contact with you are better people because of it.. Class of '82 ROCKS!!!!
March 06, 2013
Coach I you have been such an inspiration in my life and career. I will truly miss knowing you are gone and will always remember how you made us care about each other, our school, and all the people we represented on the field. Some of the best times of my life where waiting for you to blow that whistle to end practice and say “Take a knee men” and huddle us up and teach us how to compete and believe in each other. Coach would end with “I got a good feeling about this one” and then break us down! Or blowing that whistle for his office for chalk talk. You have better been ready! Everything was from the heart and you knew he cared about you.
Your spirit will endure and you are truly a legend .
(WIT)(MAD)(you can- we can-together) Break us down Coach!!

Class of 91
March 06, 2013
It was an incredible honor - a privelidge to play for you,Coach Jim Ingram, and the Washington Huskies of 1970. Thank you , Coach Ingram , for your patience and unrelenting drive for excellence. You showed us how to work, and why...You gave me the "Warriors Creed", as only a starting right guard at 170LBS for Humboldt State could!!! May you R.I.P. Tim "Aristotle" Desmond
March 06, 2013
Dear Ingram Family,

I'll never forget Coach I. My freshman year I remember mill day in the old gym. The PE coaches sat behind the tables. As our names were called, (seniors first) almost everyone went to Coach I to hand over their punch card to sign up for weight lifting. Once Coach I had his 30 cards we had to pick something else. I finally got into his class on my third attempt His PE class was always the most popular. He opened the gym after school and everyone was welcome. He fostered a "can do" attitude and I looked forward to staying after school. The music blasted on the radio, rock & roll mostly. He said all music was good and didn't like us flipping stations. There was a chart on wall for the 300 lbs. club that we all want to join. During the summer "Coach" would open the gym. Even after I graduated from WHS, Coach welcomed me into the gym. I'll never forget how he did some many things for the students. I also remember that no matter how cold or rainly the day, Coach was always in shorts. My best memories at WHS was lifting in Coach's gym.
"Fish" Class of 1985
March 06, 2013
To Jim's family
my condolences to all of you. I met him when i have been to Fremont to visit my son, Dan Tracy and his family. Sorry for your lost.
Sheila Tracy, Lockport, NY
March 06, 2013
Your legend lives on, Coach. Thanks from all you've touched. Richard Montgomery
March 06, 2013
As the conditioning coach for the wrestling team, he'd turn up the temperature to 90+ and always knew he could push you beyond limits one could never learn on their own. Thanks coach for all the 3 minute drills and the ones that followed when you thought you could do no more. What a great lesson and value it has been to this day. I'm certain there is a special place in heaven for him and God has already put him to work.
March 06, 2013
You didn't have to be one of "his guys" to get the morning grunt from him and a smile that made you know you were an ok kid! If I close my eyes and can still him yelling at the 71 Vasity Team - "EAT DIRT" - and it resounded across the entire city! Coach I and Coach Steele are surely arguing over who had the best teams! A Legend in Fremont.
March 06, 2013
Coach I you will forever be remembered for having a huge impact in my life. You were there for me during a big transition in my life. Moving from Canada to California in 1991-1992 you were the bridge to my new world and help me meet new friends. I will never forget double days 1992-1993 I wanted to quit so bad but despite the difficulty I pushed through. You created a family environment with your football program, a band of brother, that I am grateful to have been a part of. Looking back those were some of the best days of my life. May God bless you for all the lives you touched here on earth and may your family carry your legacy proud.
March 06, 2013
RIP, Coach I. His coaching style, love for the game, and his players, will always be remembered. He instilled in us not only the pride of being a Husky, but of sportsmanship, teamwork, and leadership. His positive influence in the work ethic and perseverance lives on not only in me, but through everyone he coached and taught as a student. Coach I, you will be missed.
March 06, 2013
Coach I will miss you. When I had to transfer to irvington half way through my junior year you told me to keep my head up and play hard no matter where I went. Well because if the work ethic you and coach mike instilled in me I have to credit both of you for the life and career I have today. It was hard when I played against my old team my senior year but when you pulled me aside and said good game it ment a lot. All I could think of was man I hope the recorder broke as I knew you were going to analyze the game like you always did and say what were you thinking Devore? Gods speed coach and prayers to your family as we all know your in heavan looking down on us all and watching the sport you loved and used to teach everyone who was lucky enough to put on the pads on for you the way to be a man.
March 06, 2013
RIP Coach,
Sorry for this long bit of ramble but He was such unique and special Man.
Jim Ingram was more than a Coach. He was a man who taught thousands of boys how to be men. He dedicated his life to us and making us better people. 3 of my brothers played for him in the years 69,73,78 and me in 82. My Nephew in the 90s. To this day my oldest brother still tells stories about him at the dinner table. He was part of our lives and part of our families.
He knew and loved football more than you could imagine. He often said, “others might be smarter, faster, but Nobody will work harder than me”….challenging us to do the same. To this day when I consider saying something bad about something or someone, I hear him in my ear saying “Arthur, if you don't have anything good to say, don't say nothing at all”. He was a great father figure to many of the guys who didn't have a father around…and he knew their situation. He knew all of our situations and cared.
He loved to joke and tease. He was the king of one-liners and insults. He was a kid at heart. If you were injured there is no one else that could treat you better. He was a wizard with tape. He could make a sore ankle feel strong again. Several pro football players came back to be helped by Coach. If he gave you praise…you never forgot it. His door/house was always open to ex players and he was always welcome to teaching all of us new and old Coaches. He did so much we didn't know about. He had a heavy duty clothes washing machine at home in which his wife would clean game uniforms. In his later years I was told he would bring extra lunches to school for some of the kids who he thought may not be getting the best nutrition. He loved to Scout games with his staff. Being at a game with his staff, a thermos of coffee, and a few snickers and he was all good. His eyes were a freak of nature…….he could spot a player picking his nose from 60 yards away, no joke. If you went less than 100% on any given play….he knew, no matter where you were on the field. His preparation was un-matched. I still have 4 page (double sided) scouting reports stuffed with opposing plays, formation, and tendencies of our opponents. In the 70s when the MVAL still had lots of talent….he ran the veer offense just as good as De La Salle does today. In 2004 when I wanted to run his old offense at Fremont football and he quickly gave me a copy of the 1981 play book (~80pages). He taught me so well, 20 years later I still remembered the offense vividly.
Personally he disciplined me/us hard in High School but also gave me/us second chances. Some of my most memorable moments involve him. He changed my life. I was lucky enough to come back in 2002 and be an assistant with him for his final season at Washington. Prior to summer practice he went in for bypass heart surgery but was back on the field a few weeks….. sitting in a chair. His health wasn't great but when he led his team out to the first practice of the year in 2004 with his straw hat on, singing and smiling ear to ear…..there wasn't a happier or funnier man. That same year…his last at Washington he brought his Grandson Aaron back to run the offense and I know that was very special for him. That year he Coached JV to a Championship (one of many including Varsity). He retired but not really…always helping whoever loved football to learn the game better or just give advice. Often he taught from his usual spot at the North East corner of Tak Fudenna Stadium. We all had our special times with him and I cherish mine.Last, behind every great man is a great Woman. I know his wife is very special behind the scenes and my heart goes out to her.

With all my respect, including my family and our extended football family,
Thank You Coach I
March 06, 2013
Rest in peace Coach. You will forever be remembered.
March 06, 2013
A tremendous Legacy left to all of us by a Legend that will have an ever lasting effect on our lives. Thank you Coach I.

Class of 1972 Cross Country, Soccer and Track Teams
March 06, 2013
I Will Miss You So Much Coach I!!! U taught me so much about football and life!! U made me so much better. I will always love and miss u. In my yrs there(91-95)u made me a CHAMPION!!!! I will always remember u and ur famous words to me...."USE YOUR SPEED AND HIT THE HOLE MOSLEY"!!!! R.I.P COACH I CLASS OF 95
March 06, 2013
Coach Ingram was always a professional who had his players and the game of football in his best interest. He was a pleasure to interface with.

Al Ross (Mission Valley Football Officials Association)
March 06, 2013
When I first met coach in 9th grade, he actually kinda scared me. I was turned off by that, however I learned later that it was because he was so full of compassion for people, not just his players. He was a perfectionist and whether he coached you or you were in his P.E class, he expected the best of you and would coach you to do your best in everything, not just sports. I had a great respect for him in the long run and only regret that I never played for him. My deepest sympathies to his family, RIP Coach... and to quote one of my favorite quotes of his "YOOUUUUUUUUU CAN!"
March 06, 2013
I think every former player who bought into Coach I's program would agree his influence regarding work ethic has been apart of them their whole life. He was a great leader of young men and it was an honor to have in my life during those high school years.

Ronny Martin, class of 1984
March 06, 2013
Coach I was truly a legend. I had him as a P.E Teacher and he always pushed me to do better and to believe in myself. My condolences to the Ingram family...R.I.P. Coach
March 06, 2013
Jim Ingram was the best coach and mentor that I ever had. I was fortunate to play on two championship teams but that wasn't the best part.
I talk about him to my wife, kids and the people who work in our business. My work ethic, discipline and attitude were shaped by him starting in 1966.

He taught me things that have now been passed dowm to thousands of people who never got a chance to shake his hand.

My deepest thoughts and prayers are going out to Jim's family and everyone who ever had the privilege to hang out with Jim Ingram. He was one of a kind.
March 06, 2013
Rest in peace, coach. Art Parco
March 06, 2013
You showed me for the first time in my life what teamwork really means. By doing this I am able to do what I do very well leading a team of over 200 in special operations. Missed but never forgotten.......
March 06, 2013
an inspiration and living legend...the Lombardi of fremont we use to say
March 06, 2013
Coach Ingram, without you I would be less of a human being, you taught me to persevere and be disciplined. You taught me teamwork, and sportsmanship. You will be missed by many.
March 05, 2013
No one can think of Washington High and not think of Coach I. You will be missed
March 05, 2013
It seems like yesterday watching Coach Ingram on the playing field during practice after school with the team putting his heart and soul in every direction, pointing one way then another and coming up with a winning maneuver ... He loved those guys, Coach "I" was a top notch leader and he was their friend, that's how the game is played when you want to win, rest well Coach, Pamela and Russell Youngs, Class of '69 and '65
March 05, 2013
The lessons I learned from Coach I have served me throughout my life. I know that hundreds of others feel the same way. His legacy was a lot more than building football players, it was about building boys into young men. He is home now. Well done.
March 05, 2013
To the Ingram Family,Sorry for your Loss! Coach I will sorely be missed! He was an honorable and dedicated coach/teacher whose life impacted many---Debbie Crum, Class of 1987 Washington Huskies
March 05, 2013
I was a cheerleader in the 80s, and you were the hero to every boy I knew. Scary sure, but totally respected.
March 05, 2013
god bless you Coach
March 05, 2013
Rest in Peace Coach "I" and know that you will always be a great memory of my high school years! I always knew you had a huge HEART!!! xo...
March 05, 2013
March 05, 2013
Thank you for you dedication and inspiration. Rest in peace Coach I.
March 05, 2013
Sorry for your loss. Coach I was a great man.
Kym (Miguel) Gervais
March 05, 2013
your in our thoughts and prayers...so sorry about your loss
March 05, 2013
You were my favorite. :)
March 05, 2013
Our thoughts and prayers go out to the Ingram family.
The St. Johns.
March 05, 2013
Sorry to hear of your loss. Coach I really made an impact on my life. Tom Weigle
March 05, 2013
Coach...what an Icon..not sure what to say..yet...never forget.."No Gain Without Pain" you will be forever etched in so many minds and souls...take a lap..
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