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Encyclopedia > Dan Devine

Dan Devine (December 22, 1924 - May 9, 2002) was a football coach who served as head coach at three colleges and also served for four years as head coach of the Green Bay Packers from 1971 to 1974. During his final coaching stint, he led the Notre Dame Fighting Irish to the 1977 national championship. December 22 is the 356th day of the year (357th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... 1924 (MCMXXIV) was a leap year starting on Tuesday (link will display the full calendar). ... May 9 is the 129th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar (130th in leap years). ... For album titles with the same name, see 2002 (album). ... United States simply as football, is a competitive team sport that is both fast-paced and strategic. ... City Green Bay, Wisconsin Team colors Dark Green, Gold, and White Head Coach Mike McCarthy Owner 111,967 stockholders Chairman Bob Harlan General manager Ted Thompson Fight song Go! You Packers! Go! League/Conference affiliations Independent (1919-1920) National Football League (1921–present) Western Division (1933-1949) National Conference (1950... The Notre Dame Fighting Irish are the varsity sports teams of the University of Notre Dame. ...

Contents

Early Life and Military Service

Born in Augusta, Wisconsin, Devine and his eight siblings later went to live with an aunt and uncle in Proctor, Minnesota. As a high school star at Proctor High School, Devine started at quarterback as a freshman and later became known as, "The Proctor Flash." He also competed in three other sports during his four years at the school. Augusta is a city located in Eau Claire County, Wisconsin. ... Proctor is a city located in St. ...


Devine graduated from the University of Minnesota Duluth in 1948 with a bachelor's degree in history, serving as team captain of both the baseball and football squads and playing as a 170-pound quarterback in the latter sport. His time at the school had begun in 1942, but was interrupted after his enlistment in the Army Air Corps during World War II. During this time, he became a flight officer working on B-29 planes. The University of Minnesota Duluth (UMD) is a regional university part of the University of Minnesota System located in Duluth, Minnesota. ... The Army Air Corps is a component of the British Army. ... Combatants Allied powers: China France Great Britain Soviet Union United States and others Axis powers: Germany Italy Japan and others Commanders Chiang Kai-shek Charles de Gaulle Winston Churchill Joseph Stalin Franklin Roosevelt Adolf Hitler Benito Mussolini Hideki Tōjō Casualties Military dead: 17,000,000 Civilian dead: 33,000...


Early Years as a Coach

Devine earned his first coaching job as head coach at East Jordan High School in Michigan, reaching his interview by a combination of bus travel and hitch-hiking. Following two undefeated seasons at the school, he accepted an assistant position at Michigan State in 1950 under legendary coach Clarence "Biggie" Munn. For the next five seasons, he helped the Spartans achieve success, including winning a national championship in 1952. Official language(s) None (English, de-facto) Capital Lansing Largest city Detroit Area  Ranked 11th  - Total 97,990 sq mi (253,793 km²)  - Width 239 miles (385 km)  - Length 491 miles (790 km)  - % water 41. ... Clarence L. Biggie Munn (September 11, 1908 — May 11, 1975) was the football coach for Michigan State University (MSU) from 1947-1953 and has the most successful Spartan football coaching record ever with a winning percentage of . ...


On February 5, 1955, he accepted the head coaching position at Arizona State University, and joining him soon after was fellow Spartan assistant Frank Kush, who would have even greater success at the school after Devine's departure. During his three years with the Sun Devils, Devine compiled a record of 27-3-1, including a spotless 10-0 mark during his final campaign. In that last season, Devine's team led the nation in total offense and scoring, averaging just under 40 points per game in the latter category. February 5 is the 36th day of the year in the Gregorian Calendar. ... 1955 (MCMLV) was a common year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Arizona State University (ASU) is a public institution of higher education and research with campuses located in the Phoenix Metropolitan Area. ... Frank Kush (born January 20, 1929) was a football coach who most prominently served as head coach at Arizona State University for more than two decades, and also worked in the same capacity for three different professional leagues. ...


Coaching: University of Missouri

His success as ASU resulted in the University of Missouri hiring him as head coach at the on December 18, 1957. At first, Devine was reluctant to accept the position, having traveled to Missouri in a plane that developed engine trouble. In addition, Devine had hot chocolate spilled on him by a stewardess during the flight, which arrived six hours late. The University of Missouri–Columbia, (abbreviated MU and nicknamed Mizzou) is an institution of higher learning located in Columbia, Missouri, USA. Columbia is the flagship campus in the University of Missouri System with approximately 27,000 students. ... In the Gregorian Calendar, December 18 is the 352nd day of the year (353rd in leap years), at which point there will be 13 days remaining to the end of the year. ... 1957 (MCMLVII) was a common year starting on Tuesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Flight attendant in an Embraer ERJ 145 LR (PBair, Thailand) Stewardess, circa 1949-50, American Overseas, Flagship Denmark, Boeing Stratocruiser In aviation, flight attendants—formerly known as sky girls, air hostesses, stewardesses or stewards—are members of a flight crew employed by airlines to ensure the the safety of the...


However, over the next 13 years, Devine would turn the once-dormant program into a consistently competitive school that finished with a Top 20 ranking nine times. His record of 92-38-7 during this span included four bowl game victories, with his winning percentage passing that of Don Faurot, the legendary coach who had preceded him. Don Faurot (June 23, 1902–October 19, 1995) was a head football coach at the University of Missouri-Columbia during the 1930s and 1940s. ...


After finishing 5-4-1 in his first year, Devine (with two years left on his contract) gained even more job security when a Missouri alumni group funded a $150,000 life insurance policy that covered him as long as he remained as head coach of the Tigers. The investment paid off as Missouri never lost more than three games over the next decade.


In 1960, the Tigers began the year unranked, but after shutting out Southern Methodist University, 20-0, in the season opener, moved up to 16th and continued to head upward in the weekly rankings. Following that win with eight straight victories, Missouri became the top-ranked team in the country following a 41-19 victory over the University of Oklahoma. Dallas Hall at Dedman College at SMU The Laura Lee Blanton Hall during a rare snow Southern Methodist University (also known as SMU) is a private, coeducational university in University Park, Texas, (an enclave of Dallas). ... University of Oklahoma, abbreviated OU, is a coeducational public research university located in the U.S. state of Oklahoma founded in 1890. ...


Needing only a victory over the University of Kansas to clinch a national championship, the Tigers (favored by a touchdown) instead were stunned in a 23-7 upset loss. After an Orange Bowl victory over Navy on January 1, 1961, Missouri finished the year ranked fifth. The team earned a small consolation when they were awarded the win against Kansas after the Jayhawks were penalized for using an ineligible player. The sports teams at the University of Kansas are known as the Jayhawks. ... The Orange Bowl is an annual college football game that is usually played on January 1 in the Miami, Florida metro area, in the United States. ... The United States Naval Academy (USNA) is an institution for the undergraduate education of officers of the United States Navy and Marine Corps and is in Annapolis, Maryland, near Washington D.C. The Academy often is referred to simply as Annapolis although naval officers normally refer to it in conversation... January 1 is the first day of the calendar year in both the Julian and Gregorian calendars. ... 1961 (MCMLXI) was a common year starting on Sunday (the link is to a full 1961 calendar). ...


While never again reaching that level, Missouri maintained its strength throughout the 1960s, with Devine taking on the added duties of athletic director in 1967. During his three years in the latter role, he made a key hiring when he selected Norm Stewart to head the fortunes of the school's men's basketball squad. Norm Stewart was an American college basketball coach. ...


After finishing 9-1 in 1969, Missouri faced Penn State University in the 1970 Orange Bowl. The Nittany Lions entered the game with a 28-game winning streak, and extended the string by intercepting seven Tiger passes in a 10-3 defensive battle. The Orange Bowl is an annual college football game that is usually played on January 1 in the Miami, Florida metro area, in the United States. ...


Coaching: On to the Pros - Green Bay Packers

After suffering his first losing season the following year, Devine departed on January 14, 1971 to accept the Packers' head coaching position. Devine, while acknowledging the pressure of the position, had the benefit of not following Hall of Fame coach Vince Lombardi, unlike his predecessor, Phil Bengston, who had endured three years of lofty expectations. January 14 is the 14th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar. ... 1971 (MCMLXXI) was a common year starting on Friday. ... Vincent Thomas Lombardi (June 11, 1913 – September 3, 1970) was one of the most successful coaches in the history of American football. ... Phil Bengtson (b. ...


Devine's four-year tenure in Green Bay got off to a painful start when he suffered a broken leg following a sideline collision in the season-opening 42-40 defeat to the New York Giants. After finishing 4-8-2 that season, Devine headed a brief resurgence that "The Pack is Back" by dethroning the four-time division champion Minnesota Vikings to reach the NFL playoffs for the first time in five years. The Packers lost in the first round of the playoffs to the Washington Redskins, 16-3 on Christmas Eve. It would be the last time the Packers would reach the post-season until the strike-shortened season of 1982; Green Bay would not return to the playoffs in a full season until 1993. City Minneapolis, Minnesota Other nicknames The Vikes, The Purple People Eaters Team colors Purple, Gold, and White Head Coach Brad Childress Owner Zygi Wilf General manager Rob Brzezinski Fight song Skol, Vikings Mascot Ragnar League/Conference affiliations National Football League (1961–present) Western Conference (1961-1969) Central Division (1967-1969... City Landover, Maryland Other nicknames The Skins Team colors Burgundy and Gold Head Coach Joe Gibbs Owner Dan Snyder Fight song Hail to the Redskins League/Conference affiliations National Football League (1932–present) Eastern Division (1933-1949) American Conference (1950-1952) Eastern Conference (1953-1969) Capitol Division (1967-1969) National... The Christmas Eve (1904-05), watercolor painting by the Swedish painter Carl Larsson (1853-1919) Christmas Eve, the evening of December 24th, the preceding day or vigil before Christmas Day, is treated to a greater or a lesser extent in most Christian societies as part of the Christmas season. ...


However, the next two consecutive losing seasons (5-7-2 in 1973 and 6-8 in 1974) were disappointing. Prior to his last season as Packers head coach in 1974, Devine also orchestrated a trade widely considered to be one of the worst in NFL history. He traded two 1st round picks, two 2nd round picks, and a 3rd round pick for 34-year old quarterback John Hadl from the Los Angeles Rams. To make matters worse, Devine's wife developed multiple sclerosis. All these factors resulted in Devine leaving the Packers on December 16, 1974 to become the head coach at the University of Notre Dame.-1... 1974 (MCMLXXIV) was a common year starting on Tuesday. ... The University of Notre Dame IPA: is a Roman Catholic institution located in Notre Dame, Indiana, immediately northeast of South Bend, Indiana, United States. ...


Coaching: Back to College - University of Notre Dame

Interestingly enough, Devine had been a leading candidate for the head coaching job at Notre Dame in 1964 when Ara Parseghian was hired. When he was approached for the job when Parseghian resigned, Devine accepted immediately, joking that it was probably the shortest job interview in history. Over the next six years, despite facing much of the same pressure at Notre Dame that he had endured in Green Bay, Devine compiled a 53-16-1 mark. His most lasting achievement came midway through this run, when the Fighting Irish won the 1977 national championship with a squad led by future Hall of Famer Joe Montana. Before that season's annual game against the University of Southern California on October 22, Devine changed the team's uniforms to bright green and gold, a status that would remain for the rest of his time at the school. He also added names to the players' jerseys on a permanent basis when he took over at Notre Dame. Prior to that, names had been included on jerseys only during bowl games. His teams won three bowl games, most notably the 1979 Cotton Bowl in which the Irish, trailing 34-12 with 7:27 remaining in the game, rallied behind quarterback Joe Montana for an incredible 35-34 victory. For the U.S. town, see Joe, Montana. ... October 22 is the 295th day of the year (296th in leap years) in the Gregorian Calendar, with 70 days remaining. ... For the U.S. town, see Joe, Montana. ...


Because he had the unenviable task of following a legend, Devine was subjected to much scrutiny while at Notre Dame and it was felt that he was never fully embraced by the Notre Dame community despite winning a national championship. After a 5-2 start in his first season, rumors of incompetence were circulated and that Devine would be dismissed and replaced by Don Shula or even Ara Parseghian (who went so far as to say he would not return to Notre Dame under any circumstances). Even on the day of the 1977 USC game, "Dump Devine" bumper stickers were being sold outside Notre Dame Stadium. Donald Francis Shula (born January 4, 1930 in Grand River, Ohio) is a former professional football coach for the National Football League. ... Ara Raoul Parseghian (born May 21, 1923 in Akron, Ohio) is a former collegiate football coach who served as head coach for three teams, most notably the University of Notre Dame team from 1964-1974. ...


It wasn't until after Devine had left Notre Dame and the program had fallen on hard times under his successor, Gerry Faust, that the Irish faithful began to appreciate him. Gerard Gerry Anthony Faust (born May 21, 1935) was a football coach at the University of Notre Dame from 1981 to 1985. ...


Later Life and Death

On August 15, 1980, Devine announced that he would be leaving Notre Dame at the end of the 1980 season, saying he wanted to be able to spend more time with his wife. He moved back to Arizona and became a fundraiser for Arizona State's Sun Devil Foundation. In 1985, he was elected to the College Football Hall of Fame, and then returned to his old school at Missouri seven years later as athletic director to help navigate the school through financial troubles. The College Football Hall of Fame, located in South Bend, Indiana, United States, is a hall of fame devoted to college football. ...


In 2000, Devine's wife died. His own health began to deteriorate in February 2002, when after undergoing heart surgery, he suffered a ruptured aorta. Three months later, he died at home. Cardiac surgery is surgery on the heart, typically to correct congenital heart disease or the complications of ischaemic heart disease or valve problems caused by endocarditis. ... The aorta (generally pronounced or ay-orta) is the largest artery in the human body, originating from the left ventricle of the heart and bringing oxygenated blood to all parts of the body in the systemic circulation. ...


In Popular Culture

Devine was portrayed by actor Chelcie Ross in the film Rudy. In the film Devine is portrayed in a somewhat unfavourable light, acting as a hindrance to Daniel Ruettiger's dream of dressing for one game with Notre Dame. Devine was reported to be extremely angry with how he was portrayed in the film noting that he had planned on allowing Rudy to play all along. He also maintained that none of the players laid down their jerseys on his desk as a form of protest and if anyone had, they would have been kicked off the squad.[1] Chelcie Ross (born on 26 October 1942 in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, USA) is an American character actor. ... Rudy is short for Rudolph. ... Daniel Rudy Ruettiger dressed in his #45 for the Georgia Tech game. ...


External links

Preceded by
Clyde Smith (coach)
Arizona State University Head Football Coach
1955–1957
Succeeded by
Frank Kush
Preceded by
Frank Broyles
University of Missouri Head Football Coach
1958–1970
Succeeded by
Al Onofrio
Preceded by
Phil Bengtson
Green Bay Packers Head Coaches
1971–1974
Succeeded by
Bart Starr
Preceded by
Ara Parseghian
University of Notre Dame Head Football Coach
1975–1980
Succeeded by
Gerry Faust

Irish • Schaeffer • Cooper • Wills • McCreary • Shipkey • Lavik • Howell • Walker • Coutchie • DohertySiemeringSmithDevineKush • Owens • RogersCooper • Marmie • SnyderKoetterErickson Arizona State University (ASU) is a public institution of higher education and research with campuses located in the Phoenix Metropolitan Area. ... Frank Kush (born January 20, 1929) was a football coach who most prominently served as head coach at Arizona State University for more than two decades, and also worked in the same capacity for three different professional leagues. ... Frank Broyles, current athletic director for the University of Arkansas Razorbacks athletic department. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... Al Onofrio was the head football coach at the University of Missouri from 1971-1977. ... John Phillip Bengtson (b. ... City Green Bay, Wisconsin Team colors Dark Green, Gold, and White Head Coach Mike McCarthy Owner 111,967 stockholders Chairman Bob Harlan General manager Ted Thompson Fight song Go! You Packers! Go! League/Conference affiliations Independent (1919-1920) National Football League (1921–present) Western Division (1933-1949) National Conference (1950... Bryan Bartlett Starr (born January 9, 1934 in Montgomery, Alabama, USA) is a former professional American football player and coach. ... Ara Raoul Parseghian (born May 21, 1923 in Akron, Ohio) is a former collegiate football coach who served as head coach for three teams, most notably the University of Notre Dame team from 1964-1974. ... Head Coach Charlie Weis 2nd Year, 19-6 Home Stadium Notre Dame Stadium Capacity 80,795 - Grass Conference Independent First Year 1887 Athletic Director Dr. Kevin White Website UND.com Team Records All-time Record 821-269-42 (.744) Postseason Bowl Record 13-15 Awards Wire National Titles 8 Heisman... Gerard Gerry Anthony Faust (born May 21, 1935) was a football coach at the University of Notre Dame from 1981 to 1985. ... Head Coach Dennis Erickson First Season 0-0 Home Stadium Sun Devil Stadium Capacity 73,379 - Grass Outfitter Nike Conference Affiliation Independent 1897 - 1930 Border Intercollegiate Athletic Association 1931 - 1961 Western Athletic Conference 1962 - 1977 Pacific Ten Conference 1978 - Present Team Records All-Time: 526-329-24 Bowl: 12-10... Ted E. Shipkey was a college football coach at Arizona State, New Mexico, and Montana. ... Millard F. Dixie Howell was a college football coach at Idaho, and Arizona State. ... Edward A. Ed Doherty was a college football coach at Arizona State, Arizona, Holy Cross, and Rhode Island. ... Larry Siemering(Born 1911) was a legendary college football coach at University of Pacific. ... Clyde Smith was a college football coach at Arizona State, and Indiana. ... Frank Kush (born January 20, 1929) was a football coach who most prominently served as head coach at Arizona State University for more than two decades, and also worked in the same capacity for three different professional leagues. ... Darryl Rogers was an American football coach. ... John Cooper (born July 2, 1937 in Knoxville, Tennessee) was the head coach of the Ohio State Buckeyes college football team from 1988 to 2000. ... Bruce Snyder was the head football coach of Utah State University from 1976 to 1982. ... Dirk Koetter is the head coach for the Arizona State University football team. ... Dennis Erickson (born March 24, 1947, in Everett, Washington) is the head coach of the Arizona State Sun Devils football team. ...

McRae • Reid • Robinson • Patterson • YoungFultzMurphyO'DeaMcLeanMonilawRoperBrewerSchultePhelanKellyHenryCarideoFaurotSimpsonBroylesDevineOnofrioPowersWidenhoferStullSmithPinkel To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... Charle Edward Young (born February 5, 1951 in Fresno) is a retired american football tight end. ... David L. Fultz was a college football coach. ... Fred J. Murphy was a head football coach at the University of Kentucky from 1924 to 1926. ... Pat ODea (March 17, 1872 to April 4, 1962) was a college football coach at Missouri, and Notre Dame. ... John F. McLean (born June 12, 1878) was the head football coach at Missouri from 1903 to 1905. ... William James Monilaw (July 22, 1874 –July 20, 1960) was a head football coach at Drake University, and at the University of Missouri. ... William B. Roper (August 22, 1880 - December 10, 1933) was a lengendary college football coach for Princeton. ... Chester L. Brewer was a college football coach. ... Henry F. Schulte was a college football coach who coached at Eastern Michigan University, University of Missouri, and University of Nebraska. ... James Phelan was a college football coach at Missouri, Purdue, and Washington. ... Thomas Kelly was a college football coach. ... Gwinn Henry was the head football coach of the University of Missouri from 1923 to 1931. ... Frank Carideo (August 4, 1908 to March 17, 1992) was an American football quarterback, as well as a college football head coach. ... Don Faurot (June 23, 1902–October 19, 1995) was a head football coach at the University of Missouri-Columbia during the 1930s and 1940s. ... Chauncey Simpson(December 21, 1901 to April 20, 1970) was the head football coach at Missouri from 1943 to 1945. ... Frank Broyles, current athletic director for the University of Arkansas Razorbacks athletic department. ... Al Onofrio was the head football coach at the University of Missouri from 1971-1977. ... Warren Powers was the head coach of the Missouri Tigers football program from 1978 to 1984. ... Woody Widenhofer (born January 20, 1943 in Butler, Pennsylvania) is a former college football head coach and longtime NFL assistant. ... Bob Stull is the athletic director at UTEP. He has previously served as head football coach at Massachusetts, Missouri and UTEP. A native of Davenport, Iowa, Stull was a three-year letterman at Kansas State, where he earned bachelors and masters degrees. ... Larry Smith (born September 12, 1939) is a former college football head coach at Tulane University (1976-79), the University of Arizona (1980-86), the University of Southern California (1987-1992), and the University of Missouri (1994-2000). ... Gary Pinkel (born April 27, 1952) is the head football coach at the University of Missouri. ...

Morison • Hadden • Hering • McWeeney • O'Dea • Faragher • Salmon • McGlew • Barry • Place • Longman • Marks • Harper • RockneAndersonLaydenLeahy • McKeever • BrennanDevoreKuharichParseghianDevineFaustHoltzDavieO'LearyWillinghamWeis Head Coach Charlie Weis 2nd Year, 19-6 Home Stadium Notre Dame Stadium Capacity 80,795 - Grass Conference Independent First Year 1887 Athletic Director Dr. Kevin White Website UND.com Team Records All-time Record 821-269-42 (.744) Postseason Bowl Record 13-15 Awards Wire National Titles 8 Heisman... Pat ODea (March 17, 1872 to April 4, 1962) was a college football coach at Missouri, and Notre Dame. ... Frank Longman was a college football coach. ... 1927 Time cover featuring Rockne Knute (pronounced kah-noot) (noot is the anglicized nickname) Kenneth Rockne (March 4, 1888–March 31, 1931) was an American football player and is regarded by many as the most famous college football coach in history. ... Heartley Anderson was a college football coach at NC State, and Notre Dame. ... Elmer Francis Layden (May 4, 1903 – June 30, 1973) served as Commissioner of the National Football League and as head football coach at Notre Dame. ... Frank Leahy Francis William Leahy (1907–1973) was an American collegiate football coach, who earned the nickname The Master. He was born in ONeill, Nebraska. ... Please wikify (format) this article or section as suggested in the Guide to layout and the Manual of Style. ... Hugh Devore (November 25, 1910 - December 8, 1992) was a football player and coach whose close connection to the University of Notre Dame saw him serve in both capacities, while also seeing time as head coach at two other colleges as well as the National Football Leagues Philadelphia Eagles. ... Joseph Lawrence Kuharich (April 14, 1917-January 25, 1981) was a noted collegiate and professional American football coach. ... Ara Raoul Parseghian (born May 21, 1923 in Akron, Ohio) is a former collegiate football coach who served as head coach for three teams, most notably the University of Notre Dame team from 1964-1974. ... Gerard Gerry Anthony Faust (born May 21, 1935) was a football coach at the University of Notre Dame from 1981 to 1985. ... Lou Holtz (born Louis Leo Holtz on January 6, 1937 in Follansbee, West Virginia) is a former NCAA football head coach, and is currently an author and a motivational speaker who has spoken to the likes of Fortune 500 companies on topics such as the importance of teamwork and goal... Robert Edwin Davie, Jr. ... George OLeary (born August 17, 1946 in Central Islip, New York) is the head football coach for the University of Central Florida. ... Lionel Tyrone Willingham, or Ty Willingham (born December 30, 1953 in Kinston, North Carolina, USA), is the head football coach at the University of Washington. ... Charlie Weis (born March 30, 1956 in Trenton, New Jersey) is the current head coach of the University of Notre Dame Fighting Irish football team. ...


  Results from FactBites:
 
Dan Devine quotes - Quotations Book (218 words)
Dan Devine (December 22, 1924 - May 9, 2002) was a football coach.
Devine was born in Wisconsin and he played for and graduated from the University of Minnesota Duluth.
Devine left that position to coach at the University of Notre Dame from 1975 to 1980.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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