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Charles Jerome Daly (July 20, 1930 – May 9, 2009) was an American basketball head coach. He led the Detroit Pistons
Detroit Pistons
to consecutive National Basketball
Basketball
Association (NBA) Championships in 1989 and 1990, and the 1992 United States
United States
men's Olympic basketball team ("The Dream Team") to the gold medal at the 1992 Summer Olympics.[1] Daly is a two-time Naismith Memorial Basketball
Basketball
Hall of Fame inductee, being inducted in 1994 for his individual coaching career,[2] and in 2010 was posthumously inducted as the head coach of the "Dream Team".[3] The Chuck Daly Lifetime Achievement Award is named after him.[4]

Contents

1 Early life 2 College career 3 NBA and national team career 4 Death 5 Head coaching record

5.1 College 5.2 NBA

6 References

Early life[edit] Born in Kane, Pennsylvania, to Earl and Geraldine Daly on July 20, 1930, Daly attended Kane Area High School. He matriculated at St. Bonaventure University for one year before transferring to Bloomsburg University of Pennsylvania, where he graduated in 1952.[5] After serving two years in the military, he began his basketball coaching career in 1955 at Punxsutawney Area High School in Punxsutawney, Pennsylvania.[1] College career[edit] After compiling a 111–70 record in eight seasons[5] at Punxsutawney High School, Daly moved on to the college level in 1963 as an assistant coach under Vic Bubas at Duke University. During his six seasons at Duke, the Blue Devils won the Atlantic Coast Conference championship and advanced to the Final Four, both in 1964 and 1966.[6] Daly then replaced Bob Cousy
Bob Cousy
as head coach at Boston College
Boston College
in 1969. The Eagles recorded an 11–13 record in Daly's first year at the school, and improved to 15–11 in 1971.[7] Daly became the head coach at the University of Pennsylvania
University of Pennsylvania
in 1971, succeeding Dick Harter. Penn won twenty or more games and captured the Ivy League
Ivy League
title in each of its first four seasons with Daly at the helm.[8] The most successful campaign was his first in 1972, when the Quakers recorded a 25–3 record overall (13–1 in their conference), and advanced to the NCAA East Regional Final, eventually losing to North Carolina.[9] An additional significant success for Daly was in 1979, when all five starters on Pennsylvania's Final Four team had initially been recruited by Daly.[8] His overall record after six seasons at Penn was 125–38 (74–10 within the Ivy League). NBA and national team career[edit] In 1978, Daly joined the NBA's Philadelphia 76ers
Philadelphia 76ers
as an assistant coach. During the 1981 season, the Cleveland Cavaliers
Cleveland Cavaliers
hired him as the third head coach that season, but was fired with a 9-32 record before the season ended. [10] He then returned to the 76ers as a broadcaster until he was hired in 1983 by the Detroit
Detroit
Pistons. The Pistons, a club that had never recorded back-to-back winning seasons before Daly's tenure, made the NBA playoffs each year he was head coach (1983–1992), as well as reaching the NBA finals three times, winning two consecutive NBA championships in 1989 and 1990. While serving as the Pistons coach, Daly was also a color commentator for TBS's NBA Playoff coverage. Daly was named head coach of the U.S. Dream Team that won the gold medal at the 1992 Olympics,[3] before moving his NBA career onto the New Jersey Nets
New Jersey Nets
for the 1992-93 NBA season. Daly stayed with the Nets for two seasons, before his first retirement. Daly again took up a role as color commentator for TNT's NBA coverage during the mid-1990s before coming out of retirement to coach the Orlando Magic
Orlando Magic
at the beginning of the 1997-98 season. Daly stayed two seasons with the Magic and then retired permanently. Death[edit] Daly was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer in March 2009 and died on May 9, 2009, at the age of 78.[1] He is survived by his wife Terry, daughter Cydney, and two grandchildren. He is buried at Riverside Memorial Park in Tequesta, Florida.[11] Head coaching record[edit] College[edit]

Season Team Overall Conference Standing Postseason

Boston College
Boston College
Eagles (NCAA University Division independent) (1969–1971)

1969–70 Boston College 11–13

1970–71 Boston College 15–11

Boston College: 26–24

Penn Quakers (Ivy League) (1971–1977)

1971–72 Penn 25–3 13–1 1st NCAA University Division Third Round

1972–73 Penn 21–7 12–2 1st NCAA University Division Third Round

1973–74 Penn 21–6 13–1 1st NCAA Division I First Round

1974–75 Penn 23–5 13–1 1st NCAA Division I First Round

1975–76 Penn 17–9 11–3 2nd

1976–77 Penn 18–8 12–2 2nd

Penn: 125–38 74–10

Total: 151–62

      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

NBA[edit]

Legend

Regular season G Games coached W Games won L Games lost W–L % Win–loss %

Post season PG Playoff games PW Playoff wins PL Playoff losses PW–L % Playoff win–loss %

Team Year G W L W–L% Finish PG PW PL PW–L% Result

Cleveland 1981–82 41 9 32 .220 (fired) — — — — —

Detroit 1983–84 82 49 33 .598 2nd in Central 5 2 3 .400 Lost in First Round

Detroit 1984–85 82 46 36 .561 2nd in Central 9 5 4 .566 Lost in Conf. Semifinals

Detroit 1985–86 82 46 36 .561 3rd in Central 4 1 3 .250 Lost in First Round

Detroit 1986–87 82 52 30 .634 2nd in Central 15 10 5 .667 Lost in Conf. Finals

Detroit 1987–88 82 54 28 .659 1st in Central 23 14 9 .609 Lost in NBA Finals

Detroit 1988–89 82 63 19 .768 1st in Central 17 15 2 .882 Won NBA Championship

Detroit 1989–90 82 59 23 .720 1st in Central 20 15 5 .750 Won NBA Championship

Detroit 1990–91 82 50 32 .610 2nd in Central 15 7 8 .467 Lost in Conf. Finals

Detroit 1991–92 82 48 34 .585 3rd in Central 5 2 3 .400 Lost in First Round

New Jersey 1992–93 82 43 39 .524 3rd in Atlantic 5 2 3 .400 Lost in First Round

New Jersey 1993–94 82 45 37 .549 3rd in Atlantic 4 1 3 .250 Lost in First Round

Orlando 1997–98 82 41 41 .500 5th in Atlantic — — — — Missed Playoffs

Orlando 1998–99 50 33 17 .660 1st in Atlantic 4 1 3 .250 Lost in First Round

Career

1075 638 437 .593

126 75 51 .595

References[edit]

^ a b c "Chuck Daly, Pistons Coach, Dies at 78". New York Times. May 9, 2009. Retrieved 2015-09-15. Daly played basketball at St. Bonaventure and at Bloomsburg (Pa.) State College ...  ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2009-08-31. Retrieved 2009-08-17.  ^ a b "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2010-08-18. Retrieved 2015-03-11.  ^ " Pat Riley
Pat Riley
Receives Chuck Daly
Chuck Daly
Lifetime Achievement Award". Interlink Magazines, LLC. Retrieved June 22, 2013.  ^ a b Official NBA Register. 2003–04 Edition. St. Louis, MO: The Sporting News, 2003. ^ "Former Duke Assistant/NBA Coaching Legend Chuck Daly
Chuck Daly
Passes Away," Duke University
Duke University
Sports Information Department, Saturday, May 9, 2009. ^ Boston College
Boston College
2008–09 Men's Basketball
Basketball
Media Guide. Archived 2011-08-07 at the Wayback Machine. ^ a b University of Pennsylvania
University of Pennsylvania
2008–09 Men's Basketball
Basketball
Media Guide. Archived 2011-07-19 at the Wayback Machine. ^ " Chuck Daly
Chuck Daly
Passes Away at Age 78," University of Pennsylvania Athletics, Saturday, May 9, 2009. Archived July 19, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. ^ http://bleacherreport.com/articles/171140-remembering-chuck-daly ^ Find a Grave Record

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Color commentators

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Detroit
Detroit
Pistons

Founded in 1941 Formerly the Fort Wayne Zollner Pistons (1941–1948) and the Fort Wayne Pistons (1948–1957) Based in Detroit, Michigan

Franchise

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North Side High School Gym Allen County War Memorial Coliseum Olympia Stadium Memorial Building Grosse Pointe High School Cobo Arena Pontiac Silverdome Joe Louis Arena The Palace of Auburn Hills Little Caesars Arena

G League affiliate

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Retired numbers

Bill Davidson Jack McCloskey 1 2 3 4 10 11 15 16 21 32 40

Hall of Famers

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Conference Championships (7)

1955 1956 1988 1989 1990 2004 2005

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Head coach
Daly

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Head coach
Daly

Assistant coaches Malone Suhr

Regular season Playoffs

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Frank Vogel
(Head coach)

Retired numbers

6

Hall of Famers

Chuck Daly Patrick Ewing Shaquille O'Neal Dominique Wilkins

Conference Championships (2)

1995 2009

Division Championships (5)

1995 1996 2008 2009 2010

Culture and lore

"Get Ready for This" (2 Unlimited song) Paul Porter Stuff the Magic Dragon

Media

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squad – 1992 Tournament of the Americas
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– Gold medal

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v t e

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United States
men's basketball squad – 1992 Summer Olympics
1992 Summer Olympics
– Gold medal

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Basketball
Hall of Fame Class of 1994

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Carol Blazejowski Buddy Jeannette

Coaches

Denny Crum Chuck Daly Cesare Rubini

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Members of the Naismith Memorial Basketball
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Guards

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Contributors

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Referees

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Teams

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Olympic Team 1992 United States
United States
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WorldCat Identities VIAF: 5133490 LCCN: n90681743 ISNI: 0000 0000 8352 6446 BNF:

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