| Overall UK Wins: 1 | Overall UK Losses: 1 | Win % 50 |
Date of Birth: August 28, 1903
Date of Death: January 3, 1987
Hometown: Columbus, IN
Alma Mater: DePauw 
For a generalized listing of officials, please consult this page.
|3/21/1942||Kentucky vs. Dartmouth||L||28 - 47||14||13||13||14||0||0||-||Referee - Beggs Snyder and Umpire - Glenn Adams|
|3/24/1945||Kentucky vs. Tufts||W||66 - 56||17||13||18||27||1||0||-||Tut Melman and Glenn Adams|
Obituary - Columbus (IN) Repulbic (January 5, 1987)
Glenn M. Adams Funeral Tuesday
Funeral services for Glenn M. Adams, 83, of Taylor Road, will be conducted by Dr. Robert C. Holmes, the Rev. Allan K. Wilson and Dr. Philip J. Stone at 2:30 p.m. Tuesday at Hathaway-Myers Funeral Chapel. Calling hours will be from 1 p.m. until service time Tuesday. Private entombment will be at Garland Brook Mausoleum.
Memorials may be made to the memorial fund at First United Methodist Church.<>Adams died at 5 p.m. Saturday at Bartholomew County Hospital, following a lengthy illness.
Born Aug. 28, 1903, in Armstrong, Ill., Adams was the son of the Rev. A.C. and Jessie Hogan Adams. He married Kathryn "Babe" Frank Sept. 24, 1932, in Indianapolis, and she survives.
Other survivors include a daughter, Dotty Bridges, and two grandchildren, Becky Savage and Todd Bridges, all of Cincinnati; a brother, L.O. Adams of Adams, Mass., and several nieces and nephews.
Adams taught economics, sociology and investments at Columbus High School from 1931 to 1968. He coached football there 16 years and also coached baseball, golf and tennis. He was parks playground supervisor at Donner Park many years and had been recreational director at Arvin Industries every summer for 18 years.
He was the first recipient of the Liberty Bell award given by Columbus Bar Association.
Adams was known statewide and nationally for his basketball officiating. He officiated at 16-team state tournaments and a the first four-team state tournament at Butler Field House in Indianapolis. He worked several years at Big 10 conferences and NCAA tournaments in New Orleans, Kansas City and Madison Square Garden in New York City. He had officiated at over 1,000 games.
He was an outstanding athlete at DePauw University, where he received a gold plaque as one of 25 charter members inducted into DePauw University Hall of Fame.
He was a 50-year member of First United Methodist Church, where he was former lay leader, lay speaker, chairman of pastor-parish committee, lay delegate to the annual conference at Bloomington for eight years, former chairman of the finance committee and president of Methodist Men. he was a former member of Harrison Lake Country Club.