1989 UC Santa Barbara Gauchos football team

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
1989 UC Santa Barbara Gauchos football
Conference Independent
1989 record 8–2
Head coach Mike Warren (4th season)
Home stadium Campus Stadium
(Capacity: 17,000)
Seasons
← 1988
1990 →

The 1989 UC Santa Barbara Gauchos football team represented University of California, Santa Barbara (UCSB) during the 1989 NCAA Division III football season.

The Gauchos competed as an NCAA Division III independent in 1989. The team was led by fourth-year head coach Mike Warren, and played home games at Campus Stadium in Santa Barbara, California. They finished the season with a record of eight wins and two losses (8–2) and outscored their opponents 313–150 for the season.

This was the last season Mike Warren was head coach of the Gauchos. In his four years, the team had a record of 26–13 for a winning percentage of .667.

Schedule[edit]

Date Opponent Site Result Attendance
September 9 Humboldt State Campus StadiumSanta Barbara, California W 24–17   1,227[1]
September 16 at Chico State[note 1] University Stadium • Chico, CA L 22–27   1,000[2]
September 23 at San Francisco State Cox StadiumSan Francisco, CA L 14–32  
September 30 California Lutheran Campus Stadium • Santa Barbara, California W 24–21   1,814[3]
October 7 at Sonoma State Cossacks Stadium[note 2]Rohnert Park, CA W 24–3   793[4]
October 14 at Saint Mary’s Saint Mary’s Stadium • Moraga, CA W 27–21   3,050[5]
October 21 Cal State Hayward[note 3] Campus Stadium • Santa Barbara, California W 30–12   700[6]
October 28 San Diego Campus Stadium • Santa Barbara, California W 51–3   1,200[7]
November 4 Menlo Campus Stadium • Santa Barbara, California W 59–0   1,012[8]
November 11 Azusa Pacific Campus Stadium • Santa Barbara, California W 38–14   6,174[9]
daggerHomecoming.

[10][11]

Team players in the NFL[edit]

No Santa Barbara Gaucho players were selected in the 1990 NFL Draft.[12][13][14]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ The official name of Chico State has been California State University, Chico since 1972. However, it is still commonly known as Chico State.
  2. ^ Seawolf Stadium was known as Cossacks Stadium until 2002 when the University changed the mascot from Cossacks to Seawolves.
  3. ^ California State University, East Bay was known as California State University, Hayward from 1972 to 2004.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Southland". The Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles, California. September 10, 1989. p. III-21. Retrieved April 21, 2017 – via Newspapers.com.open access publication – free to read
  2. ^ "College Football". The Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles, California. September 18, 1989. p. III-18. Retrieved April 21, 2017 – via Newspapers.com.open access publication – free to read
  3. ^ "Southland Summaries". The Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles, California. October 1, 1989. p. III-18. Retrieved April 21, 2017 – via Newspapers.com.open access publication – free to read
  4. ^ "Southland". The Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles, California. October 8, 1989. p. III-20. Retrieved April 21, 2017 – via Newspapers.com.open access publication – free to read
  5. ^ "Southland". The Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles, California. October 15, 1989. p. C18. Retrieved April 21, 2017 – via Newspapers.com.open access publication – free to read
  6. ^ "Southland". The Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles, California. October 22, 1989. p. C-17. Retrieved April 21, 2017 – via Newspapers.com.open access publication – free to read
  7. ^ "Southland". The Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles, California. October 29, 1989. p. C19. Retrieved April 21, 2017 – via Newspapers.com.open access publication – free to read
  8. ^ "Southland Summaries". The Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles, California. November 5, 1989. p. C-21. Retrieved April 21, 2017 – via Newspapers.com.open access publication – free to read
  9. ^ "Southland". The Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles, California. November 12, 1989. p. C-19. Retrieved April 21, 2017 – via Newspapers.com.open access publication – free to read
  10. ^ "College Football Log". The Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles, California. September 12, 1989. p. III-6. Retrieved January 10, 2018 – via Newspapers.com.open access publication – free to read
  11. ^ "College Football Log". The Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles, California. November 28, 1989. p. C6. Retrieved January 10, 2018 – via Newspapers.com.open access publication – free to read
  12. ^ "1990 NFL Draft". Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  13. ^ "California-Santa Barbara Players/Alumni". Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  14. ^ "Draft History: California-Santa Barbara". Retrieved March 18, 2017.