After averaging 20 points and 12.4 rebounds as a senior, he was named a third-team All-America and an Academic All-America first-team honoree.
After graduation, he was drafted in the first round of the 1963 NBA Draft as the fifth overall selection by the St. Louis Hawks.
He played four seasons in the NBA as a guard for the Hawks, Boston Celtics, Philadelphia 76ers and Chicago Bulls, averaging 3.2 points, 1.7 rebounds and 1.4 assists per game.
He was a member of the 1965 World Champion Boston Celtics.
Ward is a member of the Boston College Varsity Hall of Fame and his jersey was retired by Boston College in 2007.
He currently lives in Ridgefield, Conn.
McIntyre (1995-99), a diminutive but extremely talented point guard, was the leader of four Clemson teams which reached post-season play—including three NCAA appearances--under coaches Rick Barnes and Larry Shyatt during the 1996 through 1999 seasons.
He earned second-team All-ACC honors in 1997 and 1999 and third-team accolades in 1998.
He was also named to the 1998 All-ACC Tournament first team and was a member of the 1996 All-ACC Freshman team.
McIntyre still ranks second in Clemson history in scoring with 1,839 points, assists (577), free throws made (396) and three-point goals made (259).
He led the Tigers to a four-year record of 79-50 and NCAA Tournament berths in 1996, 1997 and 1998, as well as a trip to the 1999 NIT.
He led the ACC in scoring as a senior, averaging 18.9 points per game.
After leaving Clemson he played professionally for 10 seasons in Europe, twice being named first-team All-Euroleague and had his jersey retired by Montepaschi Siena in Italy this past September.
He is currently retired from professional basketball and resides in Charlotte, N.C.
Langdon (1994-99), one of the most accurate long-range shooters in ACC history, started four seasons for the Blue Devils, missing only the 1995-96 campaign due to injury.
He led Duke to four NCAA Tournament berths, helping the Blue Devils to the 1999 ACC Championship and to the championship game of the NCAA’s Final Four later that year.
He was named a first-team NABC All-America in 1999 and second-team honors by the Sporting News and Associated Press. He was also named a 2nd-team All-America by The Sporting News in 1998.
Langdon earned three first-team All-ACC selections in 1997, 1998 and 1999.
An excellent student as well, he was three times named to the All-ACC Academic Basketball Team.
Langdon still ranks 5th on the ACC’s career list for free throw percentage, making 86.2 percent of his charity tosses and is 4th in the ACC’s career three-point field goals and 7th in ACC history in career three-point field goal percentage, making 42.6 per cent of his long-range bonus bombs.
A first-round selection by the Cleveland Cavaliers in the 1999 NBA Draft, Langdon became the first Alaskan to play in the NBA.
He spent three seasons with Cleveland, and then played professionally for eight seasons in Europe, the last six with CSKA Moscow.
He averaged 12.7 points per game over his eight seasons and was named the Euroleague Final Four MVP in 2008 while also earning first-team all-Euroleague honors twice and second-team accolades once.
Langdon retired from professional basketball in June 2011 after helping CSKA to its ninth consecutive Russian League crown.
He currently resides in Arlington, Va.