A brief look at the careers of the sports personalities inducted into the Texas Sports Hall of Fame in Waco on Monday night:


Led San Antonio Cole to the 1989 Class 3A state title. ... Won four NBA titles — three with the Los Angeles Lakers and one with the Miami Heat. Played in two other NBA finals, losing to Detroit with the Lakers and to Houston with the Orlando Magic. ... The 40-year-old O'Neal played in 15 All-Star games and was named one of the 50 greatest players in NBA history. ... He was the league MVP in 2000 and the finals MVP in all three of his title years with the Lakers. ... Had career averages of 23.7 points, 10.9 rebounds and 2.3 blocks. ... Played college basketball at LSU.


Led Austin Westlake to the Class 5A Division II championship in 1996. ... The New Orleans quarterback won a Super Bowl with the Saints after the 2009 season, earning MVP honors in a 31-17 upset of the Indianapolis Colts. ... The seven-time Pro Bowl selection is eighth on the NFL's career passing list with 45,919 yards and has 324 touchdowns. He set the single-season passing record with 5,476 yards in 2011. ... The 34-year-old Brees is the Purdue and Big Ten career leader in every major passing category, including yards (11,792), touchdowns (90) and total offense (12,692). He is a native of Austin.


The Texarkana, Texas, native was inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame in 1978 after a 17-year career with the Braves in Boston, Atlanta and Milwaukee and brief stints with Houston and Detroit. ... He played in three World Series, with Milwaukee in 1957-58 and Detroit in 1968. He won two games in the 1957 series against the Yankees with home runs in the 10th inning. ... Mathews finished with 512 home runs, 1,453 RBIs and 2,315 hits in 2,391 games. He was a career .271 hitter. ... Mathews managed the Atlanta Braves from 1972-74. He died at age 69 in 2001.


A San Diego native, Williams joined Earl Campbell as the only Texas Longhorns to win the Heisman Trophy when he took the top prize in college football in 1998. ... Williams set 21 NCAA records, including career rushing yards (6,279) and touchdowns (72). ... He won back-to-back NCAA rushing titles in 1997-98 and is one of only three Texas running backs with three consecutive 1,000-yard seasons. ... Williams, 35, played in the NFL from 1999-2011 with New Orleans, Miami and Baltimore. He finished with 10,009 career yards and his best season came in his first year with Miami in 2002, when he had 1,853 yards and 16 touchdowns.


Garrison went to high school in the Dallas area and was one of the early stars of the Dallas Cowboys. ... Garrison played for the Cowboys' first Super Bowl winner in 1971 and went to the Pro Bowl in 1972. ... Garrison finished his Dallas career with 3,886 rushing yards and 1,794 receiving yards, which ranked third and fourth in team history when he retired after the 1974 season. ... Garrison led the Big Eight in rushing in 1965 at Oklahoma State. ... Garrison, 68, was a "real" cowboy, too, spending time on the pro rodeo circuit and doing television commercials for Skoal smokeless tobacco.


The Houston native led the Texas Longhorns to three appearances in the Women's College World Series and won 136 games in her college softball career. ... The four-time Big 12 pitcher of the year won a gold medal with the U.S. team in the 2004 Olympics and a silver in 2008. ... Osterman had 20 no-hitters and 10 perfect games in the NCAA and was the first NCAA pitcher with 2,000 strikeouts and now ranks second with 2,265. ... She set NCAA records for strikeout ratio in a season (15.42) and career (14.34). ... The 29-year-old Osterman, who went to Cypress Springs High School, is the assistant softball coach at St. Edward's University in Austin.


Moegle is the winningest high school baseball coach in Texas history and currently ranks fifth nationally with 1,115 victories. His record in 40 seasons at Lubbock Monterey (1960-1999) was 1,115-266-1. ... He won four state titles and took 13 teams to the Class 4A and Class 5A state tournaments. Moegle's teams finished second at state four times. ... Moegle coached more than 100 players whose careers continued after high school, including 20 who signed pro contracts. ... The 79-year-old Moegle was founder of the Texas High School Baseball Coaches Association and was a four-time state coach of the year.

— Source: Texas Sports Hall of Fame