DOVER, Del. - Membership in Wesley College's Athletic Hall of Fame will expand from 96 to 110 when 14 newly-elected members are inducted in a ceremony on Homecoming Weekend on October 12 at the Schwartz Center for the Arts. 

Joe Able, John Araneo, Harry Blackney, Chuck Brenner, Jim Buggy, Brian Chiles, Glenn Courtney, Don Diblasi, Dickie Fulton, Tom Green, Albert Horne, Coleman Morris, Allen Muschett and Jason Visconti will make up the 14-member Class of 2012.  Additionally, the 1962 Football team, and 1966-67 Men's Basketball team will be the first Wolverine intercollegiate teams to receive induction into Wesley College immortality.­­

1962 Football: Coached by Hall of Famer Dick Smith, the Wolverines went 8-0 on the year, the program's first undefeated season.  This year marks the 50th anniversary of the legendary squad which included former Bowling Green Head Coach and former Ohio State/Maryland Defensive Coordinator Gary Blackney.

1966-67 Men's Basketball: Led by All-American and Hall of Famer Steve Barnett and legendary head coach Jim Wentworth, the Wolverines earned a top seed and collected its first National Tournament victory over Penn State-Behrend.

Joe Able ('03) earned all-conference honors in both football and baseball in his four years with the Wolverines.  Able was recognized by his conference five times and still holds program career records for home runs (21) and triples (11).  Upon graduation he also ranked third in games played, runs and hits and still is among the top ten in each category.  On the gridiron, he left the Dover campus ranked third in receiving yards (2,057), fifth in catches (118) and third in receiving touchdowns (24).  Also a solid student in the classroom, Able was a three-time Academic All-Conference selection and played in the Indoor Football League (IFL) after graduation.

John Araneo ('67) was a two-time All-Region and All-Conference selection for the Wolverines' football team in 1965-66 and led the team to a conference championship.  A team captain, Araneo went on to play at Adelphi University and later assisted on the Panthers coaching staff.

Despite playing just one season on the Wolverines NJCAA football team in 1965, Harry Blackney ('66) is widely considered by Wesley JUCO alums to be one of the greatest players to ever don the Navy & White.  In his one season at Wesley, Blackney played both ways and was an All-American and then went on to play three years at the University of Maryland.  After his playing days at College Park were over, Blackney was selected in the 12th Round of the 1969 NFL Draft by the New York Giants at running back.

Chuck Brenner ('69) played two seasons of football and also was a standout on Wesley's first intercollegiate wrestling teams in 1966 and 1967. A two-time All-American and Conference Champion, Brenner went on to play in the JUCO All-Star Game and went on to earn his Doctorate.

A four-year starter on the baseball team, Jim Buggy ('98) was a two-time captain and most valuable player.  Buggy was a standout on the mound, and at the plate, and threw a no-hitter against Lincoln University.  When he graduated, Buggy ranked second in earned run average, third in innings pitched, complete games and starts while finishing fourth in shutouts.  He also left with the single-season doubles record. Following his time at Wesley, Buggy was an All-Star selection in the Delco Semi-Pro League.

Brian Chiles ('71) played two seasons at Wesley (1969-70) before helping break the color barrier on the West Virginia University football team.   A 1969 NJCAA All-American, Chiles helped the Wolverines to the JUCO National Championship Game where he rushed for 204 yards and a touchdown on 33 carries.  The Wesley College Male Athlete of the Year in 1970, Chiles graduated from WVU as the 16th leading-rusher in Mountaineer history.

The 1975 Wesley College Male Athlete of the Year, Glenn Courtney ('75) played on both the Wolverines' football and baseball teams.  A two-time All-Region and All-Conference honoree, Courtney helped the football team to a conference championship and later played in the JUCO All-Star Game.  After leaving the Dover campus, Courtney went on to play football and Millersville.

An All-Conference selection in 1965, Don Diblasi ('67) led the Wolverines in scoring and a pair of conference championships.  After scoring three touchdowns in the 1965 conference title game, Diblasi went on to play football at Hofstra University. With his playing days over, Diblasi coached both football and lacrosse in the Baltimore for over 30 years.

Dickie Fulton ('68) led the Wesley College football team in rushing in both 1966 and 1967 and also led the team in receiving to help earn him All-Region and All-Conference honors.  After playing in the JUCO All-Star Game, Fulton went on to play at Tennessee Tech where he still holds the record with a 100-yard kickoff return for a touchdown.  To this day, he is the only player from TTU to accomplish the feat, and one of just eight players in Ohio Valley Conference history.

Tom Green ('81) was a two-time All-Region and All-Conference honoree on the men's basketball team in the 1977 and 1978 seasons.  After leading the Wolverines in scoring (22.2 ppg) and to a conference title in his second season, Green was named the Wesley College Male Athlete of the Year and played in the JUCO All-Star Game. After leaving Wesley, Green played at West Chester University and later became an assistant coach for the Golden Rams.

The first African-American basketball player in school-history, Albert Horne ('70) was a two-year starter for the Wolverines in the Junior College era before helping break the color barrier at Greensboro College.  An All-Dixie Conference selection at Greensboro, Horne was described by James Wentworth as 'having the best range on a jump shot of anyone he has ever seen.' After passing away at the age of 43 in 1992, Horne was inducted into the Delaware Interscholastic Basketball Coaches Association Hall of Fame in 2010, the Delaware Afro-American Sports Hall of Fame in 2011 and the Delaware Sports Museum Hall of Fame earlier this year.

Coleman Morris ('01) earned four letters each in both basketball and baseball but was a two-time All-Conference catcher.  A Team MVP and Wesley College Male Athlete of the Year, Morris was also a multi-year starter on the basketball team.  Upon graduation, Morris ranked among the top ten in career and single-season doubles and currently coaches at Lake Forest High School.

Allen Muschett ('67) was the team captain on Wesley's first intercollegiate wrestling teams in 1966 and 1967 and also played one year on the football team.  A two-time All-Region and All-Conference selection on the mat, Muschett served in the United States Air Force for 24 years and earned the rank of Lieutenant Colonel. After retiring, Muschett coached youth soccer for 13 years and started a local junior college soccer team in Illinois in 2000.

Jason Visconti ('05) was a four-year performer on the baseball team but really made his mark as a quarterback on football team.  A two-time All-American and team captain, Visconti led the Wolverines to its first NCAA Playoff Game in 2000 and three conference championships.  He still holds the Wesley single-game passing record for yards and touchdowns and played in the 2003 Aztec Bowl (Division III All-Star Game in Mexico).  Visconti still ranks second in school-history in completions and attempts while sitting third in both passing yards and touchdowns.  Following graduation, Visconti played two seasons in the Arena Football League and threw league-record seven touchdowns in one half.