Hawaii Warriors football: Wikis

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Hawaiʻi Warriors football
Current season Current season
HawaiiWarriors.png
First season 1909
Athletic director Jim Donovan
Head coach Greg McMackin
1st year, 7–7  (.500)
Home stadium Aloha Stadium
Stadium capacity 50,000
Stadium surface Synthetic Turf
Location Honolulu, Hawaii
Conference WAC
All-time record 510–381–26 (.570)
Postseason bowl record 5–4 (.655)
Claimed national titles 0
Conference titles 3
Heisman winners 0
Consensus All-Americans 7
Colors Green and Black              
Mascot Vili The Warrior
Outfitter Under Armour
Rivals Fresno State (main rival)
Boise State
BYU
Website HawaiiAthletics.com

The Hawaiʻi Warriors football team represents the University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa in NCAA Division I FBS college football. The team, which is currently coached by Greg McMackin, is part of the Western Athletic Conference. They were the third non-BCS team to play in a BCS bowl game; losing to Georgia 41–10 in the Sugar Bowl on January 1, 2008.

Contents

History

Important Milestones

  • 1909 - The College of Hawaii "Fighting Deans" played and won its first game against McKinley High School by a score of 95–5 at Punahou School.
  • 1920 - The College of Hawaii becomes the University of Hawai'iʻi and the football team plays its first intercollegiate game against Nevada, losing 14–0 on Christmas Day.
  • 1922 - Hawaii defeats its first collegiate opponent, beating Pomona 25–6 on Christmas Day.
  • 1923 - A rainbow appears over Moiliili Field after Hawaii upsets Oregon State, 7–0. Local reporters begin calling UH athletic teams the "Rainbows."
  • 1924–25 - The Rainbows, under the guidance of coach Otto Klum, complete back-to-back undefeated seasons. The Rainbows outscore their opponents 606–29 in 18 games. Among the schools defeated during this time are Colorado, Colorado State and Washington State. These two teams become known as the "Wonder Teams" due to their outstanding play.
  • 1926 - The Rainbows play their first game at their newly-constructed home field, Honolulu Stadium. The Rainbows fall to the Town Team by a score of 14–7 in front of 12,000 fans on Armistice Day.
  • 1935 - Rainbow running back and future coach Thomas Kaulukukui becomes Hawaiʻi's first All-American player. Kaulukukui starred on Hawaiʻi's 1934 undefeated team and set a school record in 1935 with a 103-yard kick return touchdown during a 19–6 loss to UCLA in Los Angeles. Kaulukukui's number 32 is later retired by the University and remains the only number to be retired in Hawai'iʻin football history.
  • 1942 - Following the Attack on Pearl Harbor and the United States' entry into World War II, Hawaiʻi cancels the 1942, 1943, 1944 and 1945 football seasons. This marks the second time Hawaiʻi has had to cancel football seasons due to the breakout of war. The 1912–14 seasons were cancelled due to World War I.
  • 1946 - Hawaiʻi resumes football play after a four-year hiatus as a member of the NCAA. Hawaiʻi enters as a Division II Independent. The Rainbows continue to play local teams on occasion but the bulk of their schedules are made up of collegiate teams.
  • 1955 - A year after suffering a 50–0 blowout loss to Nebraska in Honolulu, the Rainbows go up to Lincoln the following season and upset the Huskers 6–0. The win is considered one of the school's all-time biggest upsets.
  • 1961 - The UH Board of Athletic Control votes to abolish the football program due to a lack of finances. The program would return to intercollegiate competition the following year behind the urgings of new athletics director Young Suk Ko.
  • 1965 - Larry Price performed in his third Hula Bowl as a College All-Star after a stint in the U.S. Army where he performed twice for the Hawai'i All-Stars.
  • 1966 - Hawaiʻi completes its first all-collegiate schedule.
  • 1968 - Head coach Dave Holmes begins what would be the most successful coaching tenure at Hawaiʻi. From 1968–1974, UH won 67 percent of its games and never suffered a losing season. Holmes still ranks as the all-time leader at Hawaiʻi in winning percentage (.718). Drafted by the Dallas Cowboys in the 16th round, Larry Cole becomes the first UH Warrior to be drafted by an NFL team. Cole was a one-year transfer from the United States Air Force Academy and later graduated from the University of Houston.
  • 1971 - Larry Cole became the first former Warrior to represent UH in world championship competition in Super Bowl V for the Dallas Cowboys.
  • 1972 - Larry Cole became the first former Warrior to start for a world champion football team with the Dallas Cowboys in Super Bowl VI.
  • 1973 - The Rainbows record what is widely considered to be the biggest upset in school history, defeating Washington 10–7 in front of 52,500 in Seattle. The Huskies were favored to beat Hawaiʻi by as many as 50 points.
  • 1974 - Hawaiʻi becomes an NCAA Division I member. The team's new nickname becomes the "Bow's." They play their final year at Honolulu Stadium. Larry Price becomes Hawai'i's first National Collegiate Athletic Association Division I head football coach.
  • 1975 - 50,000-seat Aloha Stadium becomes the new home of Hawaiʻi football. Hawaiʻi loses its first game in the new stadium, falling to Texas A&I by a score of 43–9 in front of a crowd of 32,247.
  • 1976 - The NCAA reclassifies its divisions and drops Hawaiʻi to Division I-AA (now FCS). Athletic Director Ray Nagel appeals the decision and the next month the NCAA reinstitutes Hawaiʻi to Division I-A (now FBS) status.
  • 1979 - Hawaiʻi becomes a member of the Western Athletic Conference.
Hawai'i logo from 1982-1997
  • 1982 - Dan Audick became the first Warrior to have graduated from the University of Hawaii and to have started for a Super Bowl champion. Audick played for the San Francisco 49ers in Super Bowl XVI.
  • 1986 - Defensive end Al Noga becomes the first Hawaiʻi player to be named a first-team All-American by the Associated Press. He also was tabbed as the school's first Heisman Trophy candidate.
  • 1989 - Hawaiʻi plays in the program's first major bowl game — the Jeep Eagle Aloha Bowl. Hawaii falls to Michigan State, 33–13, before a sellout crowd at Aloha Stadium.
  • 1990 - The Rainbow rout BYU, 59–28, on December 1. Earlier that day, BYU quarterback Ty Detmer won the Heisman Trophy.
  • 1992 - Hawaiʻi wins a share of its first-ever WAC championship and posts its first bowl game victory, a 27–17 defeat of Illinois in the Thrifty Car Rental Holiday Bowl. Hawaiʻi would finish the season ranked 20th in the nation and post a team-record 11 victories.
  • 1996 - Rich Ellerson extends coaching tree for former UH Warriors by being named as Head Football Coach for Southern Utah. In his single season, Ellerson accrued a 4-7 record.
  • 1998 - Hawaiʻi suffers through the program's first-ever winless season, going 0–12 under head coach Fred von Appen. Von Appen coached the Rainbow Warriors. to a 5–31 record in his three years at Hawaiʻi. He would be fired after the season.
  • 1999 - June Jones becomes the new head coach at Hawaiʻi and guides the Rainbow Warriors to the best single-season turnaround in NCAA history, winning nine games and a share of the WAC championship. Hawaii would go on to defeat Oregon State in the Jeep Oʻahu Bowl, 23–17.
  • 2001 - Hawaiʻi changes its nickname from "Rainbow Warriors" to simply "Warriors." Wide receiver Ashley Lelie becomes the highest draft pick in program history as the Denver Broncos select him with the 19th pick in the first round of the 2002 NFL Draft. Rich Ellerson extends coaching tree for former UH Warriors by being named as Head Football Coach for Cal Poly. During his eight year tenure, Ellerson led Cal Poly to a 52–38 record.
  • 2002 - Hawaiʻi is invited to play in the inaugural ConAgra Foods Hawaiʻi Bowl. The Warriors would fall to Tulane, 36–28.
  • 2003 - Hawaiʻi returns to the Hawaiʻi Bowl and defeats Houston in a wild 54–48 triple-overtime game.
  • 2004 - Hawaiʻi returns for a third-straight season to the Hawaii Bowl and triumphs over UAB, 59-40. Hawaii quarterback Timmy Chang would also become the NCAA's all-time leader in passing yards with 17,072 over the course of his career, eclipsing the old mark (15,031) set by former BYU quarterback Ty Detmer.
Game between Boise State and Hawaiʻi in 2007. Hawaiʻi won 39–27.
  • 2005 - Hawaiʻi finishes 5–7 and misses out on playing in a bowl game for the first time since 2001, despite a breakout year for quarterback Colt Brennan.
  • 2006 - Quarterback Colt Brennan sets NCAA single-season records for touchdown passes (58) and passer efficiency rating (252.96), on his way to a sixth-place finish in the Heisman Trophy voting. The Warriors return to the Hawaii Bowl and defeat Arizona State, 41–24. Hawaii head coach June Jones passes Dick Tomey to become the winningest head coach in school history.
  • 2007 - Brennan adds to his collection of NCAA records, breaking Detmer's career records for TD passes and total TDs responsible for. He and wide receiver Davone Bess have also tied an NCAA record for most career TDs by a quarterback-receiver combination. The Warriors are unbeaten, with a breakthrough win against Boise State, giving the Warriors their first win ever over the Broncos as a WAC member and their first outright WAC title ever. A 35–28 win over Washington in the season finale on December 1 resulted in them finishing #12 in the BCS rankings and earning a berth in the Sugar Bowl. This is the first regular season Hawaii has ever gone undefeated. Hawaii was also the sole undefeated college football team for the season. Hawaiʻi then played Georgia on Jan. 1, 2008 in New Orleans, losing 41–10. Ken Niumatalolo extends coaching tree for former UH Warriors by being named as Head Football Coach for Navy.
  • 2008 - Head coach June Jones resigns shortly after the 2007 season, ending his nine-year coaching run to become the new head coach at Southern Methodist University. On January 15, Greg McMackin, formerly the Defensive Coordinator under June Jones, accepted the position of Head Coach. Rich Ellerson extends coaching tree for former UH Warriors by being named as Head Football Coach for Army.
  • 2009 - Jim Mills became the first UH Warrior to be inducted into the Canadian Football Hall of Fame for his play as an offensive tackle in the Canadian Football League.

Rivalries

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Fresno State

The rivalry with Fresno State has increased greatly in recent years, with both teams being the oldest members of the WAC contending regularly for the conference championship. The series is currently tied after a win on October 4, 2008 in overtime over then 22nd ranked Bullogs at Bulldog Stadium. Coaches from both schools have accused each side of various episodes of poor sportsmanship over the years, and both schools have some of the nation's rowdiest home fans. The rivalry has featured some lopsided results, including a 70–14 Fresno victory over Hawaii in 2004 and a 68–37 Warriors victory in 2006 over Fresno. In 2007, allegations that Fresno State fans were physically and verbally abused by hometown Hawaii fans circulated the internet and television media added to this rivalry.

It was being reported that several Fresno State fans attempted to warn Boise State fans from attending Hawaiʻi football games due to potential violence against them, however no incidents were reported by Boise State fans and many photographs from Hawaiʻi-based publications covered incidents where Hawaiʻi and Boise State fans were seen mingling together before and after their 2007 WAC Championship game.

Boise State

Boise State and Hawaiʻi have developed a rivalry since the Broncos joined the WAC in 2001. Until Hawaiʻi defeated Boise State 39–27 on November 23, 2007 to clinch that year's WAC championship outright, the Broncos had won the all of the contests between the two schools since Boise State became a conference member. The Warriors all-time record against the Broncos is 1-7. Many of them have been very closely contested. As these two teams are usually two of the better teams in the WAC, the rivalry can only be expected to grow in the coming years.

BYU

BYU had been regarded by many Hawaiʻi residents to be the Warriors' biggest rival and most high-profile game. One of the reasons for the interest in games against BYU comes from the large Mormon population in Hawaiʻi, especially on the island of Oʻahu, and BYU's success in recruiting players from Hawaiʻi (in addition, BYU has a sister school in Hawaii). The rivalry with BYU has been largely one-sided, with the Cougars holding a 19–8–0 all-time advantage in the series and going 18–5 since 1972 when LaVell Edwards became BYU’s head coach. BYU won 10 straight contests against the Warriors from 1978 through 1988 and 6 straight from 1993 through 1998. Hawaiʻi has never won in Provo, Utah, losing all 8 contests by an average score of 34 to 18. The series has decreased in notability and importance due to BYU's defection to the Mountain West Conference in 1999. In 2001, Hawaiʻi ruined the then 8th-ranked Cougars' perfect 12–0 season and ended any chance of BYU earning a BCS bowl bid with a 72–45 victory at Aloha Stadium. The last meeting between the two teams was a 35–32 BYU victory at Provo in 2002. The rivalry has also been considered by some people to be one-sided in terms of emotion. Although some in Hawaiʻi have considered BYU to be Hawaiʻi's main rival, BYU fans generally do not think of Hawaiʻi as a major rival, and consider Utah to be their main rival. UH and BYU will meet again in 2012 and 2013, the 2012 contest at BYU, and the 2013 game at Hawaiʻi.

Future non-conference games

Since the Western Athletic Conference does not stage a conference championship game, Hawaii plays the maximum 13 games each season, eight games within its conference and five outside it.

2010[1]

2011

  • Colorado (Big XII)
  • @ Washington (Pac-10)
  • UNLV (Mountain West)
  • UC Davis (Big West) (FCS), September 24
  • Oregon State (Pac-10), December 3

2012

  • @ BYU (Mountain West)
  • UNLV (Mountain West)
  • @ Southern California (Pac-10)

2013

  • BYU (Mountain West)
  • Army (Independent), November 30
  • Southern California (Pac-10)

2014

  • @ Colorado (Big XII)
  • UNLV (Mountain West)
  • @ Oregon State (Pac-10), September 13

2015

  • Colorado (Big XII)
  • UNLV (Mountain West)

2018

  • @ Army (Independent), September 15
  • @ UNLV (Mountain West)

2019

  • Army (Independent), November 30

Possible Future Non-Conference Opponents

Coaches

CURRENT COACHING STAFF
NAME POSITION SCHOOL (YEAR)
HEAD COACH
Greg McMackin Head Coach Southern Oregon (1969)
OFFENSIVE COACHING STAFF
Ron Lee Offensive Coordinator/Wide Receivers Willamette (1967)
Nick Rolovich Quarterback Hawaii (2005)
Gordy Shaw Offensive Line
Brian Smith Running Back
DEFENSIVE COACHING STAFF
Cal Lee Defensive Coordinator Willamette (1970)
Rich Miano Associate Head Coach/Secondary Hawaii (1987)
George Lumpkin Assistant Head Coach/Defensive Ends Hawaii (1972)
Dave Aranda Defensive Line Cal Lutheran (1999)
Chris Tormey Safeties/Special Teams
SPECIAL STAFF
Brian Kajiyama Academics Manager Hawaii
(Current Student)
PAST HEAD COACH
YEAR NAME RECORD
NO AFFILIATION
1909–1911 Austin Jones 8–6
1912-1914 No Team
1915 John Peden 5–1–1
1916 William Britton 3–2–1
1917–1919 Dave Crawford 11–1–2
1920 Raymond Elliot 6–2–0
1921–1939 Otto Klum 82–46–7
1940–1941 Eugene Gill 10–6
1942–1945 No Team
DIVISION II INDEPENDENT
1946-1950 Tom Kaulukukui 42–19–3
1951 Archie Kodros 4–7
1952–1960 Hank Vasconcellos 43–46–3
1961 No Team
1962–1964 Jim Asato 15–12
1965 Clark Shaughnessy 1–8–1
1966 Phil Sarboe 4–6
1967 Don King 6–4
1968–1973 Dave Holmes 46–17–1
DIVISION IA INDEPENDENT
1974–1976 Larry Price 15–18
1977–1978 Dick Tomey 11-11
WESTERN ATHLETIC CONFERENCE
1979-1986 Dick Tomey 52–35–3
1987–1995 Bob Wagner 58–49–3
1996–1998 Fred von Appen 5–31
1999–2007 June Jones 75–41
2008–present Greg McMackin 12–13

Conference championship and bowl game results

CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP
Season Conference Note Record Head Coach
1992 WAC^ Shared with BYU and Fresno State 11-2 (6-2) Bob Wagner
1999 WAC^ Shared with TCU and Fresno State 9-4 (5-2) June Jones
2007 WAC* Def. Boise State 12-1 (8-0) June Jones

* Outright
^Shared

POSTSEASON GAMES
Season Bowl Game Opponent W/L PF PA Head Coach
1934 New Year‘s Classic Santa Clara L 7 26 Otto Klum
1935 New Year‘s Classic California* W 14 0 Otto Klum
1936 Poi Bowl USC* L 6 38 Otto Klum
1937 Poi Bowl Honolulu All-Stars W 18 12 Otto Klum
1938 Poi Bowl Washington* L 13 53 Otto Klum
1939 Poi Bowl UCLA* L 7 32 Otto Klum
1940 Pineapple Bowl Oregon State* L 6 39 Eugene Gill
1941 Pineapple Bowl Fresno State L 0 3 Eugene Gill
1947 Pineapple Bowl Utah W 19 16 Tom Kaulukukui
1947 Aloha Bowl Fresno State W 27 13 Tom Kaulukukui
1948 Pineapple Bowl Redlands W 33 32 Tom Kaulukukui
1949 Pineapple Bowl Oregon State* L 27 47 Tom Kaulukukui
1950 Pineapple Bowl Stanford* L 20 74 Tom Kaulukukui
1951 Pineapple Bowl Denver W 28 27 Archie Kodros
1952 Pineapple Bowl San Diego State L 13 34 Hank Vasconcellos
1989 Aloha Bowl Michigan State* L 13 33 Bob Wagner
1992 Holiday Bowl Illinois* W 27 17 Bob Wagner
1999 Oahu Bowl Oregon State* W 23 17 June Jones
2002 Hawaii Bowl Tulane L 28 36 June Jones
2003 Hawaii Bowl Houston W 54 48 June Jones
2004 Hawaii Bowl UAB W 59 40 June Jones
2006 Hawaii Bowl Arizona State* W 41 24 June Jones
2007 Sugar Bowl Georgia* L 10 41 June Jones
2008 Hawaii Bowl Notre Dame* L 21 49 Greg McMackin

* Current BCS team

BOWL STATS
Bowl Game Record 11-12
Hawaii vs. BCS School 3-2 (.600)
BCS Bowl 0-1 (.000)

Uniforms

The University of Hawaiʻi Office of Intercollegiate Athletics has unveiled the designs for its new home and away uniforms for the 2008 football season. Head Coach Greg McMackin presented the uniforms at a press conference, Wednesday, March 5, 2008. This was the first public viewing of the uniforms, which were designed by Under Armour, "Outfitter of UH Football."

UH and Under Armour signed an eight-year apparel, footwear, and marketing partnership that will provide UH with more than $4.1 million in cash and trade. Under Armour will supply the team with $2,424,000 in product for the student-athletes, coaches, and staff during the term of the agreement. Under Armour will also pay UH $1,680,000 in cash, including $1,140,000 in rights fees and a minimum of $540,000 in marketing support as a member of the UH Corporate Partner Program. "Under Armour did a great job with the design of the new uniforms," head coach Greg McMackin said. "We wanted to add more green in the uniform and that went well with people around the community. So we'll have green sleeves for our home jerseys and green pants for our away ones. We'll also stick with the green helmets for both home and away games." Some of the highlights of the 2008 uniform designs include:

  • Use of the UH green (PMS 3435) in both the home and away uniforms was a priority
  • The fabric on the jersey shoulders and sleeves has a tapa design.
  • Instead of "Warriors" above the numbers, the "Hawaiʻi" brand is being used in order to provide greater university recognition. Also, the "Hawaiʻi" text size is larger for great visibility.
  • The "H" brand is featured on the pants and above the player's name on the back of the jersey.
  • The distinctive UH tapa numbers are used on both uniforms.
  • Only UH's green helmet will be worn for both home and away games.
  • The silver road uniform, including the jerseys, pants, and helmet, will not be continued.

For 2009 they wear white pants when they are away and have eliminated the green pants. They also introduced a green alternate jersey worn with white pants.

Individual awards and recognitions

AP All-Americans

AP Little All-Americans

  • Levi Stanley, 1973 2nd team DT
  • Jim Stone, 1971 3rd team DE
  • Tim Buchanan, 1968 1st team LB
  • Nolle Smith, 1941 1st team HB

Scripps/FWAA Freshman All-Americans

CoSIDA Academic All-Americans

  • Chris Shinnick, 1997

Mosi Tatupu Award

Sammy Baugh Trophy

Super Bowl Performers

School records

Team records

  • Consecutive victories: 13, 2006 - 2007
  • Consecutive home victories: 11, 1988-1989
  • Consecutive winning seasons: 9, 1967-1975
  • Largest NCAA Division I margin of victory: 59 vs. UTEP, Oct. 13, 2001
  • Most points in a season: 554, 2007
  • Victories in a season: 12, 2007
  • Best team mascot: Brian Behrle

Career records

  • Career passing yards: 17,072 (NCAA record), Timmy Chang, 2000-2004
  • Career passing touchdowns: 131 (NCAA record, later broken by Graham Harrell of Texas Tech), Colt Brennan, 2005-2007
  • Career rushing yards: 3,451, Gary Allen, 1978-1981
  • Career rushing touchdowns: 39, Michael Carter, 1990-1993
  • Career touchdowns responsible for: 147 (NCAA record, later tied by Harrell and broken by Dan LeFevour of Central Michigan), Colt Brennan, 2005-2007
  • Career touchdowns, quarterback-receiver combination: 39 (ties NCAA record), Colt Brennan to Davone Bess, 2005-2007
  • Career receptions: 293, Davone Bess, 2005-2007
  • Career receiving yards: 3,919, Jason Rivers, 2003-2007
  • Career receiving touchdowns: 41, Davone Bess, 2005-2007
  • Career all-purpose yards: 5,461, Chad Owens, 2001-2004
  • Career points leader: 395, Jason Elam, 1988-1992
  • Career tackles leader: 414, Solomon Eliminian, 2005-2008
  • Career sacks leader: 36, Mark Odom, 1987-1990
  • Career interceptions leader: 13 (Tie), Keone Jardine, 1977-1979 & Kevin Millhouse Jr., 2001-2003

Single-game records

  • Most passing yards in a single game: 559, Colt Brennan vs. Arizona State, 2006
  • Most passing touchdowns in a single game: 8, Nick Rolovich vs. BYU, 2001
  • Most rushing yards in a single game: 270, Pete Wilson vs. BYU, 1950
  • Most rushing touchdowns in a single game: 5, Heikoti Fakava vs. Yale, 1987
  • Most receiving yards in a single game: 308, Davone Bess vs. Arizona State, 2006
  • Most receiving touchdowns in a single game: 4, Jason Rivers vs. Idaho, 2004, vs. Washington, 2007 and Ryan Grice-Mullen vs. New Mexico State, 2005 Chad Owens vs Northwestern and MST 2004
  • Most receptions in a single game: 16, Greg Salas vs. New Mexico State, 2009
  • Most total kick return yards in a single game: 342 (NCAA record), Chad Owens vs. BYU, 2001
  • Longest field goal made: 56 yards, Jason Elam vs. BYU, 1992
  • Most points scored in a single game: 72, vs. BYU, 2001

Single-season records

  • Most passing yards in a season: 5,549, Colt Brennan, 2006
  • Most passing touchdowns in a season: 58 (NCAA Record), Colt Brennan, 2006
  • Most passing touchdowns in two seasons: 94, Colt Brennan, 2006
  • Most consecutive pass attempts without an interception: 182, Colt Brennan, 2006
  • Best efficiency rating in a season (min. 100 att.): 185.96, Colt Brennan, 2006
  • Most rushing yards in a season: 1,498, Travis Sims, 1992
  • Most rushing touchdowns in a season: 18, Jamal Farmer, 1989
  • Most receiving yards in a season: 1,713, Ashley Lelie, 2001
  • Most receiving touchdowns in a season: 19, Ashley Lelie, 2001
  • Most receptions in a season: 108, Davone Bess, 2007
  • Most total tackles in a season: 169, Jeff Ulbrich, 1999
  • Most sacks in a season: 17, Al Noga, 1986
  • Most interceptions in a season: 9, Walter Briggs, 1989

Statistics compiled from the University of Hawaiʻi football Media Guide and NCAA.org.


Notable Hawaii Warriors

NFL Draft selections

Current NFL players

Other current professional players

Other notable coaches and players

For a full list of Hawaii players drafted into the NFL, see also: NFL.com.

References

  1. ^ [1]

External links


Hawaiʻi Warriors football
Current season
First season 1909
Athletic director Jim Donovan
Head coach Greg McMackin
2nd year, 13–14  (Template:Safesubst:Str sub long)
Home stadium Aloha Stadium
Stadium capacity 50,000
Stadium surface Synthetic Turf
Location Honolulu, Hawaii
Conference WAC
All-time record 516–388–26 (Template:Safesubst:Str sub long)
Postseason bowl record 5–4
Claimed national titles 0
Conference titles 3
Heisman winners 0
Consensus All-Americans 7
Current uniform
[[Image:|275px]]
Colors Black and Green            
Mascot Vili The Warrior
Outfitter Under Armour
Rivals Fresno State (main rival)
Boise State
BYU
Website HawaiiAthletics.com

The Hawaiʻi Warriors football team represents the University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa in NCAA Division I FBS college football. The team, which is currently coached by Greg McMackin, is part of the Western Athletic Conference. They were the third non-BCS team to play in a BCS bowl game; losing to Georgia 41–10 in the Sugar Bowl on January 1, 2008.

Contents

History

Important Milestones

  • 1909 - The College of Hawaii "Fighting Deans" played and won its first game against McKinley High School by a score of 95–5 at Punahou School.
  • 1920 - The College of Hawaii becomes the University of Hawaiʻi and the football team plays its first intercollegiate game against Nevada, losing 14–0 on Christmas Day.
  • 1922 - Hawaii defeats its first collegiate opponent, beating Pomona 25–6 on Christmas Day.
  • 1923 - A rainbow appears over Moiliili Field after Hawaii upsets Oregon State, 7–0. Local reporters begin calling UH athletic teams the "Rainbows."
  • 1924–25 - The Rainbows, under the guidance of coach Otto Klum, complete back-to-back undefeated seasons. The Rainbows outscore their opponents 606–29 in 18 games. Among the schools defeated during this time are Colorado, Colorado State and Washington State. These two teams become known as the "Wonder Teams" due to their outstanding play.
  • 1926 - The Rainbows play their first game at their newly-constructed home field, Honolulu Stadium. The Rainbows fall to the Town Team by a score of 14–7 in front of 12,000 fans on Armistice Day.
  • 1935 - Rainbow running back and future coach Thomas Kaulukukui becomes Hawaiʻi's first All-American player. Kaulukukui starred on Hawaiʻi's 1934 undefeated team and set a school record in 1935 with a 103-yard kick return touchdown during a 19–6 loss to UCLA in Los Angeles. Kaulukukui's number 32 is later retired by the University and remains the only number to be retired in Hawai'iʻin football history.
  • 1942 - Following the Attack on Pearl Harbor and the United States' entry into World War II, Hawaiʻi cancels the 1942, 1943, 1944 and 1945 football seasons.
  • 1946 - Hawaiʻi resumes football play after a four-year hiatus as a member of the NCAA. Hawaiʻi enters as a College Division Independent. The Rainbows continue to play local teams on occasion but the bulk of their schedules are made up of collegiate teams.
  • 1955 - A year after suffering a 50–0 blowout loss to Nebraska in Honolulu, the Rainbows go up to Lincoln the following season and upset the Huskers 6–0. The win is considered one of the school's all-time biggest upsets.
  • 1961 - The UH Board of Athletic Control votes to abolish the football program due to a lack of finances. The program would return to intercollegiate competition the following year behind the urgings of new athletics director Young Suk Ko.
  • 1965 - Larry Price performed in his third Hula Bowl as a College All-Star after a stint in the U.S. Army where he performed twice for the Hawai'i All-Stars.
  • 1966 - Hawaiʻi completes its first all-collegiate schedule.
  • 1968 - Head coach Dave Holmes begins what would be the most successful coaching tenure at Hawaiʻi. From 1968–1974, UH won 67 percent of its games and never suffered a losing season. Holmes still ranks as the all-time leader at Hawaiʻi in winning percentage (.718). Drafted by the Dallas Cowboys in the 16th round, Larry Cole becomes the first UH Warrior to be drafted by an NFL team. Cole was a one-year transfer from the United States Air Force Academy and later graduated from the University of Houston.
  • 1971 - Larry Cole becomes the first former Warrior to represent UH in world championship competition in Super Bowl V for the Dallas Cowboys.
  • 1972 - Larry Cole becomes the first former Warrior to start for a world champion football team with the Dallas Cowboys in Super Bowl VI.
  • 1973 - The Rainbows record what is widely considered to be the biggest upset in school history, defeating Washington 10–7 in front of 52,500 in Seattle. The Huskies were favored to beat Hawaiʻi by as many as 50 points.
  • 1974 - Hawaiʻi becomes an NCAA Division I member. The team's new nickname becomes the "Bow's." They play their final year at Honolulu Stadium. Larry Price becomes Hawai'i's first National Collegiate Athletic Association Division I head football coach.
  • 1975 - 50,000-seat Aloha Stadium becomes the new home of Hawaiʻi football. Hawaiʻi loses its first game in the new stadium, falling to Texas A&I by a score of 43–9 in front of a crowd of 32,247.
  • 1976 - The NCAA reclassifies its divisions and drops Hawaiʻi to Division I-AA (now FCS). Athletic Director Ray Nagel appeals the decision and the next month the NCAA reinstitutes Hawaiʻi to Division I-A (now FBS) status.
  • 1979 - Hawaiʻi becomes a member of the Western Athletic Conference.
  • 1982 - Dan Audick becomes the first Warrior to have graduated from the university and to have started for a Super Bowl champion. Audick played for the San Francisco 49ers in Super Bowl XVI.
  • 1986 - Defensive end Al Noga becomes the first Hawaiʻi player to be named a first-team All-American by the Associated Press. He also was tabbed as the school's first Heisman Trophy candidate.
  • 1989 - Hawaiʻi plays in the program's first major bowl game — the Jeep Eagle Aloha Bowl. Hawaii falls to Michigan State, 33–13, before a sellout crowd at Aloha Stadium.
  • 1990 - The Rainbow rout BYU, 59–28, on December 1. Earlier that day, BYU quarterback Ty Detmer won the Heisman Trophy.
  • 1992 - Hawaiʻi wins a share of its first-ever WAC championship and posts its first bowl game victory, a 27–17 defeat of Illinois in the Thrifty Car Rental Holiday Bowl. Hawaiʻi would finish the season ranked 20th in the nation and post a team-record 11 victories.
  • 1996 - Rich Ellerson extends coaching tree for former UH Warriors by being named as Head Football Coach for Southern Utah. In his single season, Ellerson accrued a 4-7 record.
  • 1998 - Hawaiʻi suffers through the program's first-ever winless season, going 0–12 under head coach Fred von Appen. Von Appen coached the Rainbow Warriors. to a 5–31 record in his three years at Hawaiʻi. He would be fired after the season.
  • 1999 - June Jones becomes the new head coach at Hawaiʻi and guides the Rainbow Warriors to the best single-season turnaround in NCAA history, winning nine games and a share of the WAC championship. Hawaii would go on to defeat Oregon State in the Jeep Oʻahu Bowl, 23–17.
  • 2001 - Hawaiʻi changes its nickname from "Rainbow Warriors" to simply "Warriors." Wide receiver Ashley Lelie becomes the highest draft pick in program history as the Denver Broncos select him with the 19th pick in the first round of the 2002 NFL Draft. Rich Ellerson extends coaching tree for former UH Warriors by being named as Head Football Coach for Cal Poly. During his eight year tenure, Ellerson led Cal Poly to a 52–38 record.
  • 2002 - Hawaiʻi is invited to play in the inaugural ConAgra Foods Hawaiʻi Bowl. The Warriors would fall to Tulane, 36–28.
  • 2003 - Hawaiʻi returns to the Hawaiʻi Bowl and defeats Houston in a wild 54–48 triple-overtime game.
  • 2004 - Hawaiʻi returns for a third-straight season to the Hawaii Bowl and triumphs over UAB, 59-40. Hawaii quarterback Timmy Chang would also become the NCAA's all-time leader in passing yards with 17,072 over the course of his career, eclipsing the old mark (15,031) set by former BYU quarterback Ty Detmer.
  • 2005 - Hawaiʻi finishes 5–7 and misses out on playing in a bowl game for the first time since 2001, despite a breakout year for quarterback Colt Brennan.
  • 2006 - Quarterback Colt Brennan sets NCAA single-season records for touchdown passes (58) and passer efficiency rating (252.96), on his way to a sixth-place finish in the Heisman Trophy voting. The Warriors return to the Hawaii Bowl and defeat Arizona State, 41–24. Hawaii head coach June Jones passes Dick Tomey to become the winningest head coach in school history.
  • 2007 - Brennan adds to his collection of NCAA records, breaking Detmer's career records for TD passes and total TDs responsible for. He and wide receiver Davone Bess have also tied an NCAA record for most career TDs by a quarterback-receiver combination. The Warriors are unbeaten, with a breakthrough win against Boise State, giving the Warriors their first win ever over the Broncos as a WAC member and their first outright WAC title ever. A 35–28 win over Washington in the season finale on December 1 resulted in them finishing #12 in the BCS rankings and earning a berth in the Sugar Bowl. This is the first regular season Hawaii has ever gone undefeated. Hawaii was also the sole undefeated college football team for the season. Hawaiʻi then played Georgia on Jan. 1, 2008 in New Orleans, losing 41–10. Ken Niumatalolo extends coaching tree for former UH Warriors by being named as Head Football Coach for Navy. One of the greatest moment in the Warrior's victories.
  • 2008 - Head coach June Jones resigns shortly after the 2007 season, ending his nine-year coaching run to become the new head coach at Southern Methodist University. On January 15, Greg McMackin, formerly the Defensive Coordinator under June Jones, accepted the position of Head Coach. Rich Ellerson extends coaching tree for former UH Warriors by being named as Head Football Coach for Army.
  • 2009 - Jim Mills becomes the first UH Warrior to be inducted into the Canadian Football Hall of Fame for his play as an offensive tackle in the Canadian Football League.

Rivalries

Fresno State

The rivalry with Fresno State has increased greatly in recent years, with both teams being the oldest members of the WAC contending regularly for the conference championship. The series is currently tied after a win on October 4, 2008 in overtime over then 22nd ranked Bulldogs at Bulldog Stadium. Coaches from both schools have accused each side of various episodes of poor sportsmanship over the years, and both schools have some of the nation's rowdiest home fans. The rivalry has featured some lopsided results, including a 70–14 Fresno victory over Hawaii in 2004 and a 68–37 Warriors victory in 2006 over Fresno. In 2007, allegations that Fresno State fans were physically and verbally abused by hometown Hawaii fans circulated the internet and television media added to this rivalry.

It was being reported that several Fresno State fans attempted to warn Boise State fans from attending Hawaiʻi football games due to potential violence against them, however no incidents were reported by Boise State fans and many photographs from Hawaiʻi-based publications covered incidents where Hawaiʻi and Boise State fans were seen mingling together before and after their 2007 WAC Championship game. The rivalry still continues to be one that is anticipated by both sides, although Fresno State has announced that it will be moving to the Mountain West Conference alongside fellow WAC members, Nevada and Boise State.

Boise State

Boise State and Hawaiʻi have developed a rivalry since the Broncos joined the WAC in 2001. Until Hawaiʻi defeated Boise State 39–27 on November 23, 2007 to clinch that year's WAC championship outright, the Broncos had won the all of the contests between the two schools since Boise State became a conference member. The Warriors all-time record against the Broncos is 1-7. Many of them have been very closely contested. The rivalry was expected to grow in coming seasons, as these two teams have usually been two of the better teams in the WAC, but is now likely to subside because of Boise State's 2011 move to the Mountain West Conference.

BYU

BYU had been regarded by many Hawaiʻi residents to be the Warriors' biggest rival and most high-profile game. One of the reasons for the interest in games against BYU comes from the large Mormon population in Hawaiʻi, especially on the island of Oʻahu, and BYU's success in recruiting players from Hawaiʻi (in addition, BYU has a sister school in Hawaii). The rivalry with BYU has been largely one-sided, with the Cougars holding a 19–8–0 all-time advantage in the series and going 18–5 since 1972 when LaVell Edwards became BYU’s head coach. BYU won 10 straight contests against the Warriors from 1978 through 1988 and 6 straight from 1993 through 1998. Hawaiʻi has never won in Provo, Utah, losing all 8 contests by an average score of 34 to 18. The series has decreased in notability and importance due to BYU's defection to the Mountain West Conference in 1999. In 2001, Hawaiʻi ruined the then 8th-ranked Cougars' perfect 12–0 season and ended any chance of BYU earning a BCS bowl bid with a 72–45 victory at Aloha Stadium. The last meeting between the two teams was a 35–32 BYU victory at Provo in 2002. The rivalry has also been considered by some people to be one-sided in terms of emotion. Although some in Hawaiʻi have considered BYU to be Hawaiʻi's main rival, BYU fans generally do not think of Hawaiʻi as a major rival, and consider Utah to be their main rival. With BYU's 2011 move to football independence, UH and BYU will renew their rivalry in 2012 and 2013. The 2012 contest will be at BYU and the 2013 game at Hawaiʻi.

Future non-conference games

The NCAA permits Hawaii to play one more than the normal 12 games during the regular season to recoup its unusually high travel costs to and from the mainland. The team's opponents who play at Hawaii each season are also allowed to play up to 13 games.[1] Since the Western Athletic Conference does not stage a conference championship game, Hawaii plays eight games within its conference and five outside it.

2010[2]

2011

2012

  • @ BYU (Independent)
  • UNLV (Mountain West)
  • @ Southern California (Pac-12)
  • Western Kentucky (Sun Belt)

2013

  • BYU (Independent)
  • Army (Independent), November 30
  • Southern California (Pac-12)

2014

  • @ Colorado (Pac-12)
  • UNLV (Mountain West)
  • @ Oregon State (Pac-12), September 13

2015

  • Colorado (Pac-12)
  • UNLV (Mountain West)

2018

  • @ Army (Independent), September 15
  • @ UNLV (Mountain West)

2019

  • Army (Independent), November 30

Possible Future Non-Conference Opponents[citation needed]

Coaches

CURRENT COACHING STAFF
NAME POSITION SCHOOL (YEAR)
HEAD COACH
Greg McMackin Head Coach Southern Oregon (1969)
OFFENSIVE COACHING STAFF
Ron Lee Offensive Coordinator/Wide Receivers Willamette (1967)
Nick Rolovich Quarterback Hawaii (2005)
Gordy Shaw Offensive Line
Brian Smith Running Back
DEFENSIVE COACHING STAFF
Dave Aranda Defensive Coordinator Willamette (1970)
Rich Miano Associate Head Coach/Secondary Hawaii (1987)
George Lumpkin Assistant Head Coach/Defensive Ends Hawaii (1972)
Dave Aranda Defensive Line Cal Lutheran (1999)
Chris Tormey Safeties/Special Teams
SPECIAL STAFF
Brian Kajiyama Academics Manager Hawaii
(Current Student)
PAST HEAD COACH
YEAR NAME RECORD
NO AFFILIATION
1909–1911 Austin Jones 8–6
1912–1914 No Team
1915 John Peden 5–1–1
1916 William Britton 3–2–1
1917–1919 Dave Crawford 11–1–2
1920 Raymond Elliot 6–2–0
1921–1939 Otto Klum 82–46–7
1940–1941 Eugene Gill 10–6
1942–1945 No Team
DIVISION II INDEPENDENT
1946–1950 Tom Kaulukukui 42–19–3
1951 Archie Kodros 4–7
1952–1960 Hank Vasconcellos 43–46–3
1961 No Team
1962–1964 Jim Asato 15–12
1965 Clark Shaughnessy 1–8–1
1966 Phil Sarboe 4–6
1967 Don King 6–4
1968–1973 Dave Holmes 46–17–1
DIVISION IA INDEPENDENT
1974–1976 Larry Price 15–18
1977–1978 Dick Tomey 11-11
WESTERN ATHLETIC CONFERENCE
1979–1986 Dick Tomey 52–35–3
1987–1995 Bob Wagner 58–49–3
1996–1998 Fred von Appen 5–31
1999–2007 June Jones 75–41
2008–present Greg McMackin 13–14

Conference championship and bowl game results

CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP
Season Conference Note Record Head Coach
1992 WAC^ Shared with BYU and Fresno State 11-2 (6-2) Bob Wagner
1999 WAC^ Shared with TCU and Fresno State 9-4 (5-2) June Jones
2007 WAC* Def. Boise State 12-1 (8-0) June Jones

* Outright
^Shared

POSTSEASON GAMES
Season Bowl Game Opponent W/L PF PA Head Coach
1934 New Year‘s Classic Santa Clara L 7 26 Otto Klum
1935 New Year‘s Classic California* W 14 0 Otto Klum
1936 Poi Bowl USC* L 6 38 Otto Klum
1937 Poi Bowl Honolulu All-Stars W 18 12 Otto Klum
1938 Poi Bowl Washington* L 13 53 Otto Klum
1939 Poi Bowl UCLA* L 7 32 Otto Klum
1940 Pineapple Bowl Oregon State* L 6 39 Eugene Gill
1941 Pineapple Bowl Fresno State L 0 3 Eugene Gill
1947 Pineapple Bowl Utah W 19 16 Tom Kaulukukui
1947 Aloha Bowl Fresno State W 27 13 Tom Kaulukukui
1948 Pineapple Bowl Redlands W 33 32 Tom Kaulukukui
1949 Pineapple Bowl Oregon State* L 27 47 Tom Kaulukukui
1950 Pineapple Bowl Stanford* L 20 74 Tom Kaulukukui
1951 Pineapple Bowl Denver W 28 27 Archie Kodros
1952 Pineapple Bowl San Diego State L 13 34 Hank Vasconcellos
1989 Aloha Bowl Michigan State* L 13 33 Bob Wagner
1992 Holiday Bowl Illinois* W 27 17 Bob Wagner
1999 Oahu Bowl Oregon State* W 23 17 June Jones
2002 Hawaii Bowl Tulane L 28 36 June Jones
2003 Hawaii Bowl Houston W 54 48 June Jones
2004 Hawaii Bowl UAB W 59 40 June Jones
2006 Hawaii Bowl Arizona State* W 41 24 June Jones
2007 Sugar Bowl Georgia* L 10 41 June Jones
2008 Hawaii Bowl Notre Dame* L 21 49 Greg McMackin

* Current BCS team

BOWL STATS
Bowl Game Record 11-12
Hawaii vs. BCS School 3-2 (.600)
BCS Bowl 0-1 (.000)

Uniforms

The University of Hawaiʻi Office of Intercollegiate Athletics has unveiled the designs for its new home and away uniforms for the 2008 football season. Head Coach Greg McMackin presented the uniforms at a press conference, Wednesday, March 5, 2008. This was the first public viewing of the uniforms, which were designed by Under Armour, "Outfitter of UH Football."

UH and Under Armour signed an eight-year apparel, footwear, and marketing partnership that will provide UH with more than $4.1 million in cash and trade. Under Armour will supply the team with $2,424,000 in product for the student-athletes, coaches, and staff during the term of the agreement. Under Armour will also pay UH $1,680,000 in cash, including $1,140,000 in rights fees and a minimum of $540,000 in marketing support as a member of the UH Corporate Partner Program. "Under Armour did a great job with the design of the new uniforms," head coach Greg McMackin said. "We wanted to add more green in the uniform and that went well with people around the community. So we'll have green sleeves for our home jerseys and green pants for our away ones. We'll also stick with the green helmets for both home and away games." Some of the highlights of the 2008 uniform designs include:

  • Use of the UH green (PMS 3435) in both the home and away uniforms was a priority
  • The fabric on the jersey shoulders and sleeves has a tapa design.
  • Instead of "Warriors" above the numbers, the "Hawaiʻi" brand is being used in order to provide greater university recognition. Also, the "Hawaiʻi" text size is larger for great visibility.
  • The "H" brand is featured on the pants and above the player's name on the back of the jersey.
  • The distinctive UH tapa numbers are used on both uniforms.
  • Only UH's green helmet will be worn for both home and away games.
  • The silver road uniform, including the jerseys, pants, and helmet, will not be continued.

For 2009 they wear white pants when they are away and have eliminated the green pants. They also introduced a green alternate jersey worn with white pants.

Individual awards and recognitions

AP All-Americans

AP Little All-Americans

  • Levi Stanley, 1973 2nd team DT
  • Jim Stone, 1971 3rd team DE
  • Tim Buchanan, 1968 1st team LB
  • Nolle Smith, 1941 1st team HB

Scripps/FWAA Freshman All-Americans

CoSIDA Academic All-Americans

  • Chris Shinnick, 1997

Mosi Tatupu Award

Sammy Baugh Trophy

Super Bowl Performers

School records

Team records

  • Consecutive victories: 13, 2006–2007
  • Consecutive home victories: 11, 1988–1989
  • Consecutive winning seasons: 9, 1967–1975
  • Largest NCAA Division I margin of victory: 59 vs. UTEP, Oct. 13, 2001
  • Most points in a season: 554, 2007
  • Victories in a season: 12, 2007


Career records

  • Career passing yards: 17,072 (NCAA record), Timmy Chang, 2000–2004
  • Career passing touchdowns: 131 (NCAA record, later broken by Graham Harrell of Texas Tech), Colt Brennan, 2005–2007
  • Career rushing yards: 3,451, Gary Allen, 1978–1981
  • Career rushing touchdowns: 39, Michael Carter, 1990–1993
  • Career touchdowns responsible for: 147 (NCAA record, later tied by Harrell and broken by Dan LeFevour of Central Michigan), Colt Brennan, 2005–2007
  • Career touchdowns, quarterback-receiver combination: 39 (ties NCAA record), Colt Brennan to Davone Bess, 2005–2007
  • Career receptions: 293, Davone Bess, 2005–2007
  • Career receiving yards: 3,919, Jason Rivers, 2003–2007
  • Career receiving touchdowns: 41, Davone Bess, 2005–2007
  • Career all-purpose yards: 5,461, Chad Owens, 2001–2004
  • Career points leader: 395, Jason Elam, 1988–1992
  • Career tackles leader: 414, Solomon Elimimian, 2005–2008
  • Career sacks leader: 36, Mark Odom, 1987–1990
  • Career interceptions leader: 13 (Tie), Keone Jardine, 1977-1979 & Kevin Millhouse Jr., 2001–2003

Single-game records

  • Most passing yards in a single game: 559, Colt Brennan vs. Arizona State, 2006
  • Most passing touchdowns in a single game: 8, Nick Rolovich vs. BYU, 2001
  • Most rushing yards in a single game: 270, Pete Wilson vs. BYU, 1950
  • Most rushing touchdowns in a single game: 5, Heikoti Fakava vs. Yale, 1987
  • Most receiving yards in a single game: 308, Jason Rivers vs. Arizona State, 2006
  • Most receiving touchdowns in a single game: 4, Jason Rivers vs. Idaho, 2004, vs. Washington, 2007 and Ryan Grice-Mullen vs. New Mexico State, 2005 Chad Owens vs Northwestern and MST 2004
  • Most receptions in a single game: 18, Kealoha Pilares vs. Louisiana Tech, 2010
  • Most total kick return yards in a single game: 342 (NCAA record), Chad Owens vs. BYU, 2001
  • Longest field goal made: 56 yards, Jason Elam vs. BYU, 1992
  • Most points scored in a single game: 72, vs. BYU, 2001

Single-season records

  • Most passing yards in a season: 5,549, Colt Brennan, 2006
  • Most passing touchdowns in a season: 58 (NCAA Record), Colt Brennan, 2006
  • Most passing touchdowns in two seasons: 94, Colt Brennan, 2006
  • Most consecutive pass attempts without an interception: 182, Colt Brennan, 2006
  • Best efficiency rating in a season (min. 100 att.): 185.96, Colt Brennan, 2006
  • Most rushing yards in a season: 1,498, Travis Sims, 1992
  • Most rushing touchdowns in a season: 18, Jamal Farmer, 1989
  • Most receiving yards in a season: 1,713, Ashley Lelie, 2001
  • Most receiving touchdowns in a season: 19, Ashley Lelie, 2001
  • Most receptions in a season: 108, Davone Bess, 2007
  • Most total tackles in a season: 169, Jeff Ulbrich, 1999
  • Most sacks in a season: 17, Al Noga, 1986
  • Most interceptions in a season: 9, Walter Briggs, 1989

Statistics compiled from the University of Hawaiʻi football Media Guide and NCAA.org.

Notable players and coaches

NFL Draft selections

Current NFL players

Other current professional players

Other notable coaches and players

For a full list of Hawaii players drafted into the NFL, see also: NFL.com.

References

  1. ^ Kevin K. "The Hawaii Exemption" FBSchedules.com, 25 May 2010.
  2. ^ [1]

External links


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