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The Time is Now. Build Legends Stadium.


Quincy College/University players, then and now, make up the legacy of the Quincy Soccer program.  The program is one of the most successful in the nation.

11 Men's NAIA National Championships: 1966, 1967, 1971, 1973, 1974, 1975, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1980 and 1981

Men's NCAA National Tournament:  1998 and 2010

Women's NCAA Final Four:  1994 and 1995

Women's NCAA National Tournament:  2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, and 2011

Upcoming Milestones

30 Year Anniversary of Women's Soccer, 1983-2013

After playing as a club team for three years, the Lady Hawks established a winning tradition as a varsity sport in 1983.  In thirty years, the women have made two trips to the NCAA National Semifinals (1994-1995), as well as tournament appearances in each of the last six seasons.

50 Year Anniversary of Men's Soccer, 1964-2014

Quincy University began its soccer program in 1964 under the direction of Frank Longo.  In the following year, Roger Francour assumed leadership of the program, and, with Longo's assistance, guided the Hawks to the 1966 and 1967 NAIA National Championships.  Jack Mackenzie took over the Quincy program in 1969 and two years later won the first of nine NAIA national championships under his watch.  The Hawks were national champions three consecutive years from 1973-1975, and again five consecutive seasons from 1977-1981.

LongoFrank Longo graduated from Quincy College in 1956 and came back to QC in 1964 to start the Men's Soccer program. Longo lead that team to a 8-0-1 record before stepping back to become the Associate Head Coach from 1965-85. Longo fostered the sport of Soccer in Quincy and helped start the local Quinsippi Soccer League (1967) that became one of Illinois' largest recreational soccer leagues outside the Chicago area. In 1997 he helped found the Q City Indoor Soccer League. Frank Longo has been inducted into the Quincy University Hall of Fame, as well as the NAIA Hall of Fame; the National Intercollegiate Soccer Officials of America (NISOA) Hall of Fame; and the St. Louis Soccer Hall of Fame.

FrancourRoger Francour took over as Head Men's Soccer Coach in 1965, and led the program to instant national prominence. He led the Hawks into the NAIA national tournament all four years he coached, winning their first two National Championships (1966 & 1967),
including one undefeated season (1966), and one National runner-up (1968). He had a career 84.5% winning percentage. Roger stepped down in 1969 to continue his role as director of teacher education and later as education department chair. He also helped develop the Quinsippi Soccer League. He is in the Sports Halls of Fame at Illinois State University and Quincy University.

PostiglioneBill Postiglione coached Women's Soccer for 23 seasons beginning in 1983. He led them to the 1984
& 1985 NAIA Regional Tournaments, and to the 1994 & 1995 NCAA Final Four Tournaments, along with seven NCAA Final Top 20 finishes ('88-'89-'91-'92-'93-'94-'95). Bill was NAIA Regional Coach of the Year in 1985; and NCAA Regional Coach of the Year in 1991-1994-1995. He had 181 career victories.

Mackenzie Field

MackenzieJack Mackenzie took over the Quincy program in 1969, and two years later his team won the first of nine NAIA national championships under his watch. The Hawks were national champions three consecutive years from 1973-75, and again, five consecutive seasons from 1977-81. In Mackenzie's 43 seasons his teams won 516 games, his 500th coming on October 3, 2010, and his final victory clinching the GLVC Conference Tournament Championship on November 6, 2011.

One of the most prominent names in collegiate soccer, Mackenzie was named to the Quincy University Sports Hall of Fame in 1979. In 1989, he was inducted into the NAIA Hall of Fame, and in 1997, was inducted into the St. Louis Soccer Hall of Fame. In his career, Mackenzie coached 31 All-Americans. He is a four-time NAIA Coach of the Year and was named Coach of the Year by the National Soccer Coaches Association in 1974. He was the Metropolitan Life Insurance Midwest Region Coach of the Year in 1987. Mackenzie also led the Hawks to the Big Central Soccer Conference regular season and tournament championships in 1988, winning that league's highest coaching honor.

Legends Stadium


Phase I(Completed)
Jack Mackenzie Field
Installation of a state-of-the-art synthetic turf

Phase II

  • Walk of Champions
  • Arched entrance and red-stamped concrete walkway
  • Landscaping and black metal fencing
  • Pavement of south parking lot
  • Expansion of locker rooms
  • Addition of film meeting room

Giving Levels
World Cup Champion $100,000 AND UP
Olympic Champion $50,000 - $99,999
National Champion $25,000 - $49,999
All-American $10,000 - $24,999
Captain $5,000 - $9,999
Team Member $1,000 - $4,999
*Gifts of $1,000 or more will be recognized in the new stadium.
*Multi-year pledge option for investments of $10,000+

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