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Norm Stewart
Norman Eugene "Norm" Stewart (born January 20, 1935) is a retired American college basketball coach. He coached at the University of Northern Iowa (then

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Norm Stewart Stewart from The Savitar, 1969 Sport(s) Basketball Biographical details Born (1935-01-20) January 20, 1935 (age 82)
Shelbyville, Missouri Playing career 1953–1956 Missouri Coaching career (HC unless noted) 1961–1966 State College of Iowa 1967–1999 Missouri Head coaching record Overall 731-375 (.661) College Basketball Hall of Fame
Inducted in 2007

Norman Eugene "Norm" Stewart (born January 20, 1935) is a retired American college basketball coach. He coached at the University of Northern Iowa (then known as State College of Iowa) from 1961 to 1967, but is best known for his career with the University of Missouri from 1967 until 1999. He retired with an overall coaching record of 731-375 in 38 seasons. The court at Mizzou Arena (and previously at the Hearnes Center) is named in his honor.

Contents
  • 1 Early life
  • 2 Coaching career
  • 3 Head coaching record
  • 4 NCAA penalties and probation
  • 5 Health issues and retirement
  • 6 Halls Of Fame
  • 7 See also
  • 8 References

Early life

Stewart was born in Shelby County, Missouri. He grew up the son of a gas station owner around the small farming community of Shelbyville, and graduated from high school there in 1952. After high school Stewart enrolled at the University of Missouri, becoming a standout in both basketball and baseball for the Tigers. Stewart was a two-time team captain, and all-Big Seven selection in basketball. His 24.1 scoring average per-game in 1956 ranks 4th in school history and earned him a spot on the 1956 Helms Foundation All-American team. It was while at MU he met the love of his life, Virginia (Zimmerley) Stewart. Following graduation from Mizzou, Stewart was drafted by the St. Louis Hawks in the 1956 NBA draft, playing one season at forward. He also signed a contract with Major League Baseball's Baltimore Orioles, but never played at the big-league level.

Coaching career

Following his brief career as a professional athlete, Norm Stewart returned to the University of Missouri in 1957 to earn his master's degree. He also served as an assistant basketball coach under Sparky Stalcup and an assistant baseball coach under Hi Simmons. In 1961 Stewart and his family made the move to Cedar Falls, Iowa as Norm took over as head basketball coach at the State College Of Iowa (now University of Northern Iowa). In six seasons Stewarts' Panthers compiled a record of 97 wins, 42 losses, and two conference championships. On March 10, 1967, Stewart was named head basketball coach at his alma mater. In 32 seasons as Missouri head coach, Stewart had a 634–333 overall record. Stewart's Missouri teams also won 8 Big Eight Conference regular-season championships, 6 Big Eight Tournament titles, 16 NCAA Tournament appearances (including two Elite Eight appearances), 5 NIT post-season tournament appearances, and 1 CCA post-season tournament appearance. Stewart also was UPI Coach of the Year (1982) and Associated Press Coach of the Year (1994).

Stewart's overall coaching record is 728-374, 22nd best mark in NCAA history.

Head coaching record Season Team Overall Conference Standing Postseason State College of Iowa Panthers (North Central Conference) (1961–1967) 1961–62 State College of Iowa 19–9 8–4 T–1st NCAA College Division Second Round 1962–63 State College of Iowa 15–8 8–4 2nd 1963–64 State College of Iowa 23–4 11–1 1st NCAA College Division Fourth Place 1964–65 State College of Iowa 16–7 8–4 2nd 1965–66 State College of Iowa 13–7 9–3 2nd 1966–67 State College of Iowa 11–11 6–6 T–2nd State College of Iowa: 97–42 50–22 Missouri Tigers (Big Eight Conference) (1967–1996) 1967–68 Missouri 10–16 5–9 6th 1968–69 Missouri 14–11 7–7 5th 1969–70 Missouri 15–11 7–7 T–3rd 1970–71 Missouri 17–9 9–5 T–2nd 1971–72 Missouri 21–6 10–4 2nd NIT First Round 1972–73 Missouri 21–6 9–5 T–2nd NIT First Round 1973–74 Missouri 12–14 3–11 T–7th 1974–75 Missouri 18–9 9–5 3rd NCIT First Round 1975–76 Missouri 26–5 12–2 1st NCAA Division I Elite Eight 1976–77 Missouri 21–8 9–5 3rd 1977–78 Missouri 14–16 4–10 T–6th NCAA Division I First Round 1978–79 Missouri 13–15 8–6 T–2nd 1979–80 Missouri 25–6 11–3 1st NCAA Division I Sweet 16 1980–81 Missouri 22–10 10–4 1st NCAA Division I First Round 1981–82 Missouri 27–4 12–2 1st NCAA Division I Sweet 16 1982–83 Missouri 26–8 12–2 1st NCAA Division I Second Round 1983–84 Missouri 16–14 5–9 T–6th 1984–85 Missouri 18–14 7–7 T–3rd NIT First Round 1985–86 Missouri 21–14 8–6 T–3rd NCAA Division I First Round 1986–87 Missouri 24–10 11–3 1st NCAA Division I First Round 1987–88 Missouri 19–11 7–7 4th NCAA Division I First Round 1988–89 Missouri 29–8 10–4 2nd NCAA Division I Sweet 16 1989–90 Missouri 26–6 12–2 1st NCAA Division I First Round 1990–91 Missouri 20–10 8–6 4th 1991–92 Missouri 21–9 8–6 T–2nd NCAA Division I Second Round 1992–93 Missouri 19–14 5–9 T–7th NCAA Division I First Round 1993–94 Missouri 28–4 14–0 1st NCAA Division I Elite Eight 1994–95 Missouri 20–9 8–6 4th NCAA Division I Second Round 1995–96 Missouri 18–15 6–8 6th NIT Second Round Missouri Tigers (Big 12 Conference) (1996–1999) 1996–97 Missouri 16–17 5–11 10th 1997–98 Missouri 17–15 8–8 T–5th NIT First Round 1998–99 Missouri 20–9 11–5 T–2nd NCAA Division I First Round Missouri: 634–333 270–179 Total: 731–375

      National champion         Postseason invitational champion  
      Conference regular season champion         Conference regular season and conference tournament champion
      Division regular season champion       Division regular season and conference tournament champion
      Conference tournament champion

NCAA penalties and probation

In 1990, the NCAA placed Missouri's basketball program on probation for two years and banned the team from that season's post-season tournaments for major violations of rules regarding recruiting, benefits for athletes and irregularities in academics that occurred under Stewart from 1985 through 1989. The NCAA also imposed limits on the Tigers' recruiting practices and the number of scholarships that could be offered in the 1991–92 and 1992–93 academic years. Two of Stewart's assistant coaches, Rich Daly and Bob Sunvold, were forced to resign over the scandal, but Stewart was able to remain as Missouri's coach. Stewart's legal attorney was future Missouri interim president Steve Owens.

Health issues and retirement

In 1989, Stewart was diagnosed with colon cancer, missing the final 14 games of the 1988–89 season. He underwent invasive surgery and chemotherapy and was able to return to coaching the following season. Stewart's assistant, Rich Daly, took over as interim coach for the rest of the season, but Missouri credits the entire season to Stewart.

The 1990s were a time of both highs and lows for Mizzou basketball, with the highlight being 1994 when the Tigers went a perfect 14-0 in conference play. For that special season, Norm Stewart was named College Coach of the Year by the Associated Press and five other leading organizations. Following another winning 1998–99 season, the Stewart Era came to an end as he announced his retirement on April 1, 1999. At his retirement, he'd had a hand in over half of Missouri's wins.

Although retired from coaching, Stormin' Norman continues to storm through life with a busy itinerary of meetings, speaking engagements, travel, and color commentary on Mizzou basketball broadcasts. Stewart is also a member of the council of Coaches Vs. Cancer, a program he founded following his own cancer battle. After collapsing at a Dallas, Texas restaurant in May 2007, Stewart had a pacemaker installed. In late July 2008 Stewart underwent successful open-heart surgery, an aortic valve replacement, at a Columbia, Missouri hospital.

Halls Of Fame Stewart (left) being interviewed during his induction into the St. Louis Sports Hall of Fame.

Norm Stewart's achievements on the basketball court and baseball diamond were recognized in 1990 as he led the inaugural class of the MU Athletics Hall of Fame. He was again given special recognition by the Hall for his coaching career in February 2008. In 2014 Stewart was inducted into the St.Louis Sports Hall of Fame. His highest honor came in November, 2007 as Stewart was inducted into the National Collegiate Basketball Hall of Fame.

See also
  • List of college men's basketball coaches with 600 wins
References
  1. ^ a b "Norm Stewart". Missouri Tigers. Retrieved April 17, 2016. 
  2. ^ "Norm Stewart". University of Missouri Columbia. October 21, 1996. Archived from the original on July 26, 1997. Retrieved December 10, 2014. 
  3. ^ a b "Norm Stewart". Missouri Sports Hall of Fame. Retrieved December 10, 2014. 
  4. ^ "North Central Conference men's basketball record book" (PDF). North Central Conference. 2008. Retrieved 20 December 2013. 
  5. ^ "Missouri Gets Basketball Probation". New York Times. 1990-11-09. Retrieved 2011-12-14. 
  6. ^ ALAN SCHER ZAGIER/The Associated Press (2011-01-21). "Interim UM System president counts on deep Missouri ties". Columbia Missourian. Retrieved 2011-12-14. 
  7. ^ NFL, MLB, NBA, NCAA, Fantasy Sports News - CBSSports.com Live Scores, Stats, Schedules
  8. ^ "Norm Stewart Resigns Head Coaching Position". University of Missouri Athletics. Archived from the original on October 13, 1999. Retrieved April 17, 2016. 
  9. ^ "Missouri's Norm Stewart Enters National College Basketball Hall of Fame". University of Missouri Athletics. November 18, 2007. Retrieved April 17, 2016. 
  • v
  • t
  • e
Northern Iowa Panthers men's basketball head coaches
  • Unknown (1900–1902)
  • Jones (1902–1903)
  • Charles Pell (1903–1906)
  • Roy F. Seymour (1906–1909)
  • Clayton Simmons (1909–1910)
  • Unknown (1910–1911)
  • H. F. Pasini (1911–1913)
  • Allen Berkstresser (1913–1917)
  • No coach (1917–1918)
  • Russell Glaesner (1918–1919)
  • Ivan Doseff (1919–1921)
  • L. L. Mendenhall (1921–1924)
  • Arthur D. Dickinson (1924–1932)
  • Melvin Fritzel (1932–1933)
  • Arthur D. Dickinson (1933–1937)
  • Hon Nordly (1937–1943)
  • No team (1943–1945)
  • Hon Nordly (1945–1954)
  • Stanley Hall (1954–1956)
  • James Witham (1956–1961)
  • Norm Stewart (1961–1967)
  • Zeke Hogeland (1967–1973)
  • James Berry (1973–1986)
  • Eldon Miller (1986–1998)
  • Sam Weaver (1998–2001)
  • Greg McDermott (2001–2006)
  • Ben Jacobson (2006– )
  • v
  • t
  • e
Missouri Tigers men's basketball head coaches
  • Isadore Anderson (1906–1907)
  • A. M. Ebright (1907–1908)
  • Guy Lowman (1908–1910)
  • Chester Brewer (1910–1911)
  • Osmond F. Field (1911–1914)
  • Eugene Van Gent (1914–1916)
  • John F. Miller (1916–1917)
  • Walter Meanwell (1917–1918)
  • John F. Miller (1918–1919)
  • Walter Meanwell (1919–1920)
  • J. Craig Ruby (1920–1922)
  • George Bond (1922–1926)
  • George Edwards (1926–1946)
  • Wilbur Stalcup (1946–1962)
  • Bob Vanatta (1962–1967)
  • Norm Stewart (1967–1999)
  • Quin Snyder (1999–2006)
  • Melvin Watkins # (2006)
  • Mike Anderson (2006–2011)
  • Frank Haith (2011–2014)
  • Tim Fuller # (2013)
  • Kim Anderson (2014–2017)
  • Cuonzo Martin (2017– )

Pound sign (#) denotes interim head coach.

Norm Stewart – championships, awards and honors
  • v
  • t
  • e
Missouri Tigers 1954 College World Series Champions
  • Bob Musgrave
  • Jerry Schoonmaker
  • Norm Stewart
Head Coach: Hi Simmons
  • Regular season
  • NCAA Tournament
  • College World Series
  • v
  • t
  • e
Associated Press College Men's Basketball Coach of the Year winners
  • 1967: Wooden
  • 1968: Lewis
  • 1969: Wooden
  • 1970: Wooden
  • 1971: McGuire
  • 1972: Wooden
  • 1973: Wooden
  • 1974: Sloan
  • 1975: Knight
  • 1976: Knight
  • 1977: Gaillard
  • 1978: Sutton
  • 1979: Hodges
  • 1980: Meyer
  • 1981: Miller
  • 1982: Miller
  • 1983: Lewis
  • 1984: Meyer
  • 1985: Frieder
  • 1986: Sutton
  • 1987: T. Davis
  • 1988: Chaney
  • 1989: Knight
  • 1990: Calhoun
  • 1991: Ayers
  • 1992: Williams
  • 1993: Fogler
  • 1994: Stewart
  • 1995: Sampson
  • 1996: Keady
  • 1997: Haskins*
  • 1998: Izzo
  • 1999: Ellis
  • 2000: Eustachy
  • 2001: Doherty
  • 2002: Howland
  • 2003: Smith
  • 2004: Martelli
  • 2005: Weber
  • 2006: Williams
  • 2007: Bennett
  • 2008: K. Davis
  • 2009: Self
  • 2010: Boeheim
  • 2011: Brey
  • 2012: Haith
  • 2013: Larrañaga
  • 2014: Marshall
  • 2015: Calipari
  • 2016: Self
  • 2017: Few

*Selection later vacated

  • v
  • t
  • e
UPI College Basketball Coach of the Year Award winners
  • 1955: Woolpert
  • 1956: Woolpert
  • 1957: F. McGuire
  • 1958: Winter
  • 1959: Rupp
  • 1960: Newell
  • 1961: Taylor
  • 1962: Taylor
  • 1963: Jucker
  • 1964: Wooden
  • 1965: Strack
  • 1966: Rupp
  • 1967: Wooden
  • 1968: Lewis
  • 1969: Wooden
  • 1970: Wooden
  • 1971: A. McGuire
  • 1972: Wooden
  • 1973: Wooden
  • 1974: Phelps
  • 1975: Knight
  • 1976: Young
  • 1977: Gaillard
  • 1978: Sutton
  • 1979: Hodges
  • 1980: Meyer
  • 1981: Miller
  • 1982: Stewart
  • 1983: Tarkanian
  • 1984: Meyer
  • 1985: Carnesecca
  • 1986: Krzyzewski
  • 1987: Thompson
  • 1988: Chaney
  • 1989: Knight
  • 1990: Calhoun
  • 1991: Majerus
  • 1992: Clark
  • 1993: Fogler
  • 1994: Stewart
  • 1995: Hamilton
  • 1996: Keady
Authority control
  • WorldCat Identities
  • VIAF: 48069851
  • LCCN: n80129594
  • ISNI: 0000 0000 3137 5586


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