1990 NCAA Division III football season

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The 1990 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 1990, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 1990 at Hawkins Stadium in Bradenton, Florida. The Allegheny Gators won their first Division III championship by defeating the Lycoming Warriors, 21−14, in overtime. [1]

Contents

Conference and program changes

School1989 Conference1990 Conference
Davidson I-AA Independent D-III Independent
Thomas More New Program D-III Independent

Conference standings

1990 Atlantic Collegiate Football Conference standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
Marist $500  721
Saint Francis (PA) 410  460
St. John Fisher 320  370
Brooklyn 140  260
Gallaudet 140  180
Siena 140  180
  • $ Conference champion
1990 Centennial Conference football standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
Dickinson $511  811
Western Maryland 520  631
Johns Hopkins 421  541
Swarthmore 430  730
Gettysburg 430  451
Ursinus 250  450
Franklin & Marshall 250  370
Muhlenberg 160  280
  • $ Conference champion
1990 College Athletic Conference football standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
Centre +310  820
Sewanee +310  630
Rhodes 220  720
Millsaps 220  540
Trinity (TX) 040  190
  • + Conference co-champions
1990 College Conference of Illinois and Wisconsin football standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
Augustana (IL) +^710  820
Millikin +710  720
Illinois Wesleyan 620  720
Carroll (WI) 530  630
Carthage 440  540
Wheaton (IL) 440  450
North Central (IL) 260  270
North Park 170  180
Elmhurst 080  090
  • + Conference co-champions
  • ^ NCAA Division III playoff participant
1990 Eastern Collegiate Football Conference standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
Bentley $400  710
Stonehill 310  341
Assumption 220  440
Western New England 130  250
MIT 130  260
  • $ Conference champion
1990 Indiana Collegiate Athletic Conference football standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
DePauw $700  820
Rose–Hulman 610  730
Hanover 430  640
Wabash 430  450
Anderson (IN) 340  370
Taylor 250  550
Franklin (IN) 250  460
Manchester 070  190
  • $ Conference champion
1990 Iowa Intercollegiate Athletic Conference football standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
Central (IA) $^800  1020
Wartburg 710  910
Simpson 620  820
Loras 530  730
Luther 440  450
Upper Iowa 350  460
Dubuque 260  270
Buena Vista 170  190
William Penn 080  090
  • $ Conference champion
  • ^ NCAA Division III playoff participant
1990 Liberty Football Conference standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
C. W. Post $500  730
Merchant Marine 410  630
St. John's 320  550
Iona 230  550
Stony Brook 140  180
Pace 050  190
  • $ Conference champion
1990 Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association football standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
Albion $401  711
Hope 311  612
Olivet 320  450
Adrian 221  441
Kalamazoo 131  351
Alma 050  360
  • $ Conference champion
1990 Middle Atlantic Conference football standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
Lycoming $^800  1210
Juniata 620  721
Widener 620  721
Susquehanna 620  730
Moravian 440  440
Lebanon Valley 350  460
Delaware Valley 260  370
Albright 170  280
Wilkes 080  190
  • $ Conference champion
  • ^ NCAA Division III playoff participant
1990 Minnesota Intercollegiate Athletic Conference football standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
St. Thomas (MN) +^720  831
Concordia–Moorhead +720  730
Bethel (MN) 630  730
Hamline 630  730
Saint John's (MN) 630  730
Carleton 540  550
Gustavus Adolphus 450  550
St. Olaf 360  460
Macalester 180  190
Augsburg 090  0100
  • + Conference co-champions
  • ^ NCAA Division III playoff participant
1990 New England Football Conference standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
North Division
Plymouth State xy$500  910
Lowell 410  810
Maine Maritime 320  540
Nichols 230  540
UMass–Boston 140  450
Curry 050  270
South Division
Bridgewater State xy600  820
Worcester State 510  540
Framingham State 330  450
Massachusetts Maritime 240  360
Westfield State 240  370
Fitchburg State 240  270
Southeastern Massachusetts 150  180
Championship: Plymouth State 26, Bridgewater State 7
  • $ Conference champion
  • x Division champion/co-champions
  • y Championship game participant
1990 New Jersey Athletic Conference football standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
Trenton State $^510  1020
Ramapo 510  1010
Montclair State 420  730
Glassboro State 330  730
Kean 330  550
William Paterson 150  550
Jersey City State 060  361
  • $ Conference champion
  • ^ NCAA Division III playoff participant
1990 North Coast Athletic Conference football standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
Allegheny $^700  1301
Ohio Wesleyan 710  910
Wittenberg 620  730
Kenyon 430  640
Denison 340  640
Wooster 350  370
Case Western Reserve 240  460
Earlham 160  280
Oberlin 080  190
  • $ Conference champion
  • ^ NCAA Division III playoff participant
1990 Ohio Athletic Conference football standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
Mount Union $^900  1010
John Carroll 810  820
Baldwin–Wallace 621  721
Capital 540  640
Ohio Northern 450  550
Otterbein 342  352
Heidelberg 360  370
Muskingum 270  370
Marietta 270  280
Hiram 171  18
  • $ Conference champion
  • ^ NCAA Division III playoff participant
1990 Presidents' Athletic Conference football standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
Washington & Jefferson $^400  1010
Waynesburg 310  640
Thiel 130  450
Bethany (WV) 130  171
Grove City 130  180
  • $ Conference champion
  • ^ NCAA Division III playoff participant
1990 Southern California Intercollegiate Athletic Conference football standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
Redlands $^500  820
Occidental 410  630
La Verne 221  450
Pomona-Pitzer 230  350
Claremont-Mudd 131  270
Whittier 050  090
  • $ Conference champion
  • ^ NCAA Division III playoff participant
  • Each team played one other conference member twice. A head-to-head sweep of the two games counted as one win for the winner and one loss for the loser in the conference standings. A split of the two games counted as a tie for each team.
1990 NCAA Division III independents football records
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
Hofstra ^    1210
Dayton ^    1110
Cortland ^    910
Frostburg State     910
Union (NY)     910
Ferrum ^    820
Ithaca ^    820
Buffalo State     720
San Diego     720
Menlo     530
Canisius     640
Drake     640
Quincy     640
UC Santa Barbara     640
Aurora     540
Catholic University     550
Georgetown     550
Maryville (TN)     550
Wagner     550
Wesley     550
Colorado College     450
Wilmington (OH)     450
Alfred     460
Thomas More     360
Albany     370
Brockport     370
Buffalo     280
Duquesne     181
Mercyhurst     180
Norwich     180
Salisbury State     180
Saint Peter's     070
Fairleigh Dickinson–Florham     090
Methodist     0100
  • ^ NCAA Division III playoff participant

Conference champions

Conference champions

Postseason

The 1990 NCAA Division III Football Championship playoffs were the 18th annual single-elimination tournament to determine the national champion of men's NCAA Division III college football. The championship Stagg Bowl game was held at Hawkins Stadium in Bradenton, Florida for the first time. Like the previous five tournaments, this year's bracket featured sixteen teams. [2]

Playoff bracket

First Round
Campus Sites
Quarterfinals
Campus Sites
Semifinals
Campus Sites
National Championship Game
Hawkins Stadium
Bradenton, Florida
            
Hofstra 35
Cortland 9
Hofstra38
Trenton State 3
Trenton State 24
Ithaca 14
Hofstra 10
Lycoming20
Washington & Jefferson 10
Ferrum 7
Washington & Jefferson 0
Lycoming24
Lycoming 17
Carnegie Mellon 7
Lycoming 14
Allegheny21*
Dayton 24
Augustana (IL) 14
Dayton 23
Allegheny31
Allegheny 26
Mount Union 15
Allegheny24
Central (IA) 7
St. Thomas (MN) 24
Wisconsin–Whitewater 23
St. Thomas (MN) 32
Central (IA)33
Central (IA) 24
Redlands 14

See also

Related Research Articles

NCAA Division III Football Championship

The NCAA Division III Football Championship began in 1973.

The 1982 NCAA Division III football season, part of college football in the United States organized by the National Collegiate Athletic Association at the Division III level, began in August 1982, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 1982 at Garrett-Harrison Stadium in Phenix City, Alabama.

The 1985 NCAA Division III football season, part of college football in the United States organized by the National Collegiate Athletic Association at the Division III level, began in August 1985, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 1985 at Garrett-Harrison Stadium in Phenix City, Alabama. The Augustana (IL) Vikings won the third of their four consecutive Division III championships by defeating the Ithaca Bombers by a final score of 20−7.

The 1986 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 1986, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 1986 at Garrett-Harrison Stadium in Phenix City, Alabama. The Augustana (IL) Vikings won the fourth of their four consecutive Division III championships by defeating the Salisbury State Sea Gulls by a final score of 31−3.

The 1987 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 1987, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 1987 at Garrett-Harrison Stadium in Phenix City, Alabama.

The 1988 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 1988, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 1988 at Garrett-Harrison Stadium in Phenix City, Alabama. The Ithaca Bombers won their third Division III championship by defeating the Central (IA) Dutch, 39−24.

The 1989 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 1989, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 1989 at Garrett-Harrison Stadium in Phenix City, Alabama. The Dayton Flyers won their second Division III championship by defeating the Union (NY) Dutchmen, 17−7.

The 1991 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 1991, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 1991 at Hawkins Stadium in Bradenton, Florida. The Ithaca Bombers won their third Division III championship by defeating the Dayton Flyers, 34−20.

The 1992 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 1992, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 1992 at Hawkins Stadium in Bradenton, Florida. The Wisconsin–La Crosse Eagles won their first Division III championship by defeating the Washington & Jefferson Presidents, 16−12.

The 1993 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 1993, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 1993 at Salem Football Stadium in Salem, Virginia. The Mount Union Purple Raiders won their first Division III championship by defeating the Rowan Profs, 34−24. The first Gagliardi Trophy was awarded to Mount Union's quarterback Jim Ballard.

The 1994 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 1994, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 1994 at Salem Football Stadium in Salem, Virginia. The Albion Britons won their first Division III championship by defeating the Washington & Jefferson Presidents, 38−15. The Gagliardi Trophy, given to the most outstanding player in Division III football, was awarded to Carey Bender, running back from Coe.

The 1995 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 1995, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 1995 at Salem Football Stadium in Salem, Virginia. The Wisconsin–La Crosse Eagles won their second Division III championship by defeating the Rowan Profs, 36−7. The Gagliardi Trophy, given to the most outstanding player in Division III football, was awarded to Chris Palmer, wide receiver from St. John's (MN).

The 1996 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 1996, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 1996 at Salem Football Stadium in Salem, Virginia. The Mount Union Purple Raiders won their second Division III championship by defeating the Rowan Profs, 56−24. The Gagliardi Trophy, given to the most outstanding player in Division III football, was awarded to Lon Erickson, quarterback from Illinois Wesleyan.

The 1997 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 1997, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 1997 at Salem Football Stadium in Salem, Virginia. The Mount Union Purple Raiders won their third, and second consecutive, Division III championship by defeating the Lycoming Warriors, 61−12.

The 1998 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 1998, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 1998 at Salem Football Stadium in Salem, Virginia. The Mount Union Purple Raiders won their fourth, and third consecutive, Division III championship by defeating the Rowan Profs, 44−24.

The 1999 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 1999, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 1999 at Salem Football Stadium in Salem, Virginia. The Pacific Lutheran Lutes won their first Division III championship by defeating the Rowan Profs, 42−13.

The 2000 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 2000, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 2000 at Salem Football Stadium in Salem, Virginia. The Mount Union Purple Raiders won their fifth Division III championship by defeating the Saint John's (MN) Johnnies, 10−7.

The 2001 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 2001, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 2001 at Salem Football Stadium in Salem, Virginia. The Mount Union Purple Raiders won their sixth, and second consecutive, Division III championship by defeating the Bridgewater (VA) Eagles, 30−27.

The 2002 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 2002, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 2002 at Salem Football Stadium in Salem, Virginia. The Mount Union Purple Raiders won their seventh, and third consecutive, Division III championship by defeating the Trinity (TX) Tigers, 48−7.

The 2004 NCAA Division III football season, part of the college football season organized by the NCAA at the Division III level in the United States, began in August 2004, and concluded with the NCAA Division III Football Championship, also known as the Stagg Bowl, in December 2004 at Salem Football Stadium in Salem, Virginia. The Linfield Wildcats won their first Division III championship by defeating the Mary Hardin–Baylor Crusaders, 28−21.

References

  1. "All-Time Division III Football Championship Records" (PDF). NCAA. NCAA.org. pp. 4–15. Retrieved November 20, 2014.
  2. "1990 NCAA Division III National Football Championship Bracket" (PDF). NCAA. NCAA.org. p. 14. Retrieved November 20, 2014.