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There are currently 5 terms in this directory beginning with the letter H.
Harris Lusia (1955- )
She played for Delta State University and won three consecutive Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for Women (AIAW) National Championships, the predecessors to the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) championships. She represented the United States' national team and won the silver medal in the 1976 Olympic Games, the first ever women's basketball tournament in the Olympic Games. She was the first and only woman ever officially drafted by the National Basketball Association (NBA), a men's professional basketball league. For her achievements, Harris has been inducted to the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame and Women's Basketball Hall of Fame.

Henderson Edwin Bancroft (1883-1977)
The "Father of Black Basketball," introduced basketball to African Americans in Washington, D.C. in 1904, and was Washington's first male African American physical education teacher.

Hill Grant (1972- )
Hill was branded as one of the best players in Duke history and as one of the greatest college basketball players of his era.

Holdsclaw Chamique (1977- )
Holdsclaw is the all-time leading scorer and rebounder at Tennessee in men’s or women’s basketball. Holdsclaw guided the Lady Vols to three NCAA National Championships (1996, 1997, 1998). She was a four-time Kodak/WBCA All-American and two-time Naismith Player of the Year. Holdsclaw was named the Honda-Broderick Award winner in 1998 and was named the James E. Sullivan award winner for top amateur athlete in the U.S. in 1998.She was named WNBA Rookie of the Year in 1999 and was a WNBA All-Star six times.

Huiswoud Chris
Huiswoud began his referee career in 1917 and became the first basketball referee of African descent certified by the A.A.U. to officiate a formally organized game. He helped turn that negative race identity around.