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Long Beach State 49ers Football
The Long Beach State 49ers
Long Beach State 49ers
football team represented California State University, Long Beach from the 1955 through 1991 seasons. The 49ers originally competed as an Independent before joining the California Collegiate Athletic Association in 1958. By the 1969 season, the 49ers would join the Pacific Coast Athletic Association
Pacific Coast Athletic Association
(now the Big West) as a founding member, where they remained until the program was suspended following the 1991 season. Long Beach played its home games at multiple stadiums throughout their history with the most recent being Veterans Memorial Stadium, in Long Beach, California. During their 37 years of competition, the 49ers compiled an all-time record of 199 wins, 183 losses and 4 ties
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Veterans Memorial Stadium (Long Beach)
Veterans Memorial Stadium (also known as Veterans Stadium, Vets Stadium or simply The Vet) is an 11,600-seat stadium located south of the Liberal Arts Campus of Long Beach City College
Long Beach City College
in Long Beach, California. It is the home stadium to a number of local area high school football teams, as well as Long Beach City College's football team.[1] It was also home to Long Beach State's football team until the program disbanded in 1991.[2] The stadium is also popular as a movie set for a number of Hollywood motion pictures.[3] It also hosted the 1985 and 1988 Motorcycle Speedway World Team Cup Finals.Contents1 History1.1 Speedway 1.2 Rugby League2 About Veterans Stadium2.1 The basics 2.2 Location 2.3 Technical information3 References 4 External linksHistory[edit] Veterans Stadium opened in 1948, and was owned by the City of Long Beach for a number of decades
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1955 Long Beach State 49ers Football Team
The 1955 Long Beach State 49ers football team represented Long Beach State College [note 1] during the 1955 college football season. The 49ers were in their first year of existence, and did not compete in any college conference in 1955. The team was led by head coach Mike DeLotto, in his first year, and played home games at Veterans Stadium adjacent to the campus of Long Beach City College in Long Beach, California
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1971 Long Beach State 49ers Football Team
The 1971 Long Beach State 49ers football team represented California State College, Long Beach[note 1] during the 1971 University Division football season. Cal State Long Beach competed in the Pacific Coast Athletic Association.[note 2] The team was led by third year head coach Jim Stangeland, and played the majority of their home games at Veterans Stadium adjacent to the campus of Long Beach City College in Long Beach, California. One home game was played at Anaheim Stadium in Anaheim, California
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1980 Long Beach State 49ers Football Team
The 1980 Long Beach State 49ers football team represented California State University, Long Beach[note 1] during the 1980 NCAA Division I-A football season. Cal State Long Beach competed in the Pacific Coast Athletic Association.[note 2] The team was led by fourth-year head coach Dave Currey, and played home games at Anaheim Stadium in Anaheim, California
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Dave Currey (American Football)
David Currey (born May 13, 1943) is a college athletics administrator and former American football player and coach. He is currently the athletic director at Chapman University, a position he has held since 1990. From 1977 to 1983, he coached at Long Beach State, where he compiled a 40–36 record. In 1980 and 1983, his teams won eight games. From 1984 to 1988, he served as the head football coach at the University of Cincinnati, where he compiled a 19–36 record
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List Of Long Beach State 49ers Head Football Coaches
The Long Beach State 49ers college football team represented California State University, Long Beach in the Big West Conference. The 49ers competed in the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) College Division as an independent in its first three years (1958–1968), then in the California Collegiate Athletic Association (CCAA) from 1958–1968. In 1969, the team moved to National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Division I, and stayed there until the program was disbanded after the 1991 season. The program had 9 head coaches in its 37 years of existence
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Mike DeLotto
Marcel Jacob "Mike" DeLotto (July 17, 1912 – October 30, 1983)[1] was an American football coach. He the first head coach for the Long Beach State 49ers football program
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Don Reed
Donald F. "Don" Reed (April 29, 1920 – April 9, 2012) was the second head coach for the Long Beach State 49ers football program
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Wayne Howard (American Football)
Wayne Howard (born April 30, 1931) is a former American football coach. He was head coach at UC Riverside from 1972 to 1973, Long Beach State from 1974 to 1976 and Utah from 1977 to 1981. He had a career college football record of 70–37–2.Contents1 Coaching career1.1 BYU rivalry2 Coaching tree 3 Head coaching record3.1 College4 ReferencesCoaching career[edit] Utah lured Howard away from Long Beach State after three winning seasons as head coach there. During his five seasons at Utah, his winning percentage of .554 was better than that of his predecessor, Tom Lovat (.152), and his successor, Chuck Stobart
Chuck Stobart
(.489).[1] His final season at Utah, Howard had the Utes in contention to win the Western Athletic Conference
Western Athletic Conference
championship, needing to win the final game against BYU to take the title. He retired after losing to BYU, but he was not clear why
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Mike Sheppard
Mike Sheppard (born October 29, 1951) is an American football coach and former player. In 1983 as offensive coordinator at Kansas, he helped guide quarterback Frank Seurer to 2,789 yards and 14 touchdowns. RBs Kerwin Bell, E.J. Jones, and Robert Mimbs combined to run for 1,295 yards and 9 TD. WR Bob Johnson had 58 catches for 1,154 yards and 7 TD. The team scored over 30 points in five games despite finishing the season at 4–6–1 including a 26–20 win over #10 USC and a 37–27 win over #19 Missouri. From 1984 to 1987, he served as the head football coach at Long Beach State, where he compiled a 16–18 record through three seasons. In 1984 to 1985, he compiled back-to-back non-losing seasons at 6–6 and 6–5, respectively
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Larry Reisbig
Larry Reisbig (c.1940 – April 10, 2017) was a former American football player and coach. He served as the head football coach at California State University, Long Beach (Long Beach State) from 1987 to 1989, compiling a record of 11–24. Reisbig was a native of Los Angeles. He played high school football at Van Nuys High School in the late 1950s and college football at Washington State University from 1961 to 1962. Reisig began his coaching career at the high school level in Sandy, Oregon. After two years he returned to Southern California to coach at William S. Hart High School and Canyon High School in Santa Clarita. In 1970, he joined the football coaching staff at the College of the Canyons for the program's inaugural season. He was promoted to head coach in 1973 and compiled a record of 51–38 over nine seasons before the program folded in 1981. Reisebig then worked as the head football coach at Pasadena City College for three years
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George Allen (American Football Coach)
George Herbert Allen (April 29, 1918 – December 31, 1990) was an American football
American football
coach in the National Football League
National Football League
and the United States Football League.[2][3] He was inducted into the Virginia
Virginia
Sports Hall of Fame in 1998 and the Pro Football Hall of Fame
Pro Football Hall of Fame
in 2002. He is the father of the Republican politician George Allen who served as Governor and U.S
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NCAA Division I-FBS Independent Schools
National Collegiate Athletic Association
National Collegiate Athletic Association
(NCAA) Football Bowl Subdivision independent schools are four-year institutions whose football programs are not part of an NCAA-affiliated conference. This means that FBS independents are not required to schedule each other for competition like conference schools do. There are many fewer independent schools than in years past; many independent schools join, or attempt to join, established conferences. The main reasons to join a conference are to gain a share of television revenue and access to bowl games that agree to take teams from certain conferences, and to help deal with otherwise potentially difficult challenges in scheduling opponents to play throughout the season. All Division I FBS independents are eligible for the College Football Playoff (CFP), or for the so-called "access bowls" associated with the CFP, if they are chosen by the CFP selection committee
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1970 Long Beach State 49ers Football Team
The 1970 Long Beach State 49ers football team represented California State College, Long Beach[note 1] during the 1970 University Division football season. Cal State Long Beach competed in the Pacific Coast Athletic Association.[note 2] The team was led by second year head coach Jim Stangeland, and played the majority of home games at Veterans Stadium adjacent to the campus of Long Beach City College in Long Beach, California. One game was played at Anaheim Stadium in Anaheim, California. They finished the season as Co-Champions of the PCAA, with a record of eight wins and three losses (9–2–1, 5–1 PCAA). As co-champions, and since they had beaten the other co-champion (San Diego State), the 49ers qualified for a postseason bowl game. The 1970 Pasadena Bowl was played in Pasadena, California on Dec. 19
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1956 Long Beach State 49ers Football Team
The 1956 Long Beach State 49ers football team represented Long Beach State College[note 1] during the 1956 NCAA College Division football season. The 49ers were in their second year of existence, and did not compete in any college conference in 1956. The team was led by head coach Mike DeLotto, in his second year, and played home games at Veterans Stadium adjacent to the campus of Long Beach City College in Long Beach, California
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