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Jack Steadman

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SPORTS
December 9, 1988
Jack Steadman, chief executive officer of the Kansas City Chiefs for 29 years, resigned, and owner Lamar Hunt said the contract of General Manager Jim Schaaf will not be renewed.
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SPORTS
December 9, 1988
Jack Steadman, chief executive officer of the Kansas City Chiefs for 29 years, resigned, and owner Lamar Hunt said the contract of General Manager Jim Schaaf will not be renewed.
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SPORTS
December 20, 1988
Carl Peterson, a former general manager of the Philadelphia Eagles, was named president and general manager of the Kansas City Chiefs Monday. There has been speculation that Peterson will try to lure Dick Vermeil, a former Eagle coach, and current ABC-TV commentator, out of retirement to replace Coach Frank Gansz, whose 2-year record of 8-21-1 contributed to the firing of General Manager Jim Schaaf and the resignation of longtime president Jack Steadman Dec. 8.
SPORTS
January 24, 1989 | Associated Press
Marty Schottenheimer, one of the NFL's winningest coaches for the last four years, was named head coach of the Kansas City Chiefs today. Schottenheimer, 45, led the Cleveland Browns to the playoffs in the last four years before resigning in a dispute with Browns owner Art Modell. He becomes the seventh coach in Chiefs' history. "Marty Schottenheimer is without doubt the most qualified and proven coach available in the NFL today," said Carl Peterson, Chiefs president.
SPORTS
December 19, 1988 | BOB WOLF
The atmosphere was much like that in the Chargers' locker room down the hall. As the Kansas City Chiefs showered and dressed after the season finale Sunday at San Diego Jack Murphy Stadium, they couldn't help but wonder whether they would have to start next year under a new coach. Sure, the Chiefs bemoaned their 24-13 defeat, even as the Chargers relished a victory that tacked a 4-2 finish onto an otherwise disastrous season.
SPORTS
January 21, 2007 | Sam Blair, Special to The Times
From the time I began covering Lamar Hunt and his brainchild American Football League in 1959 until we last met in 2006, I never heard this modest, soft-spoken man raise his voice. But I missed that dinner party at Antoine's in New Orleans' French Quarter one night in January 1970, before Lamar's Kansas City Chiefs played the Minnesota Vikings in Super Bowl IV. Table talk turned to the oddsmakers making the Vikings 13-point favorites, and the elegant old dining room grew warmer.
SPORTS
October 4, 1987 | BOB OATES, Times Staff Writer
As they sift through their many problems these days, National Football League negotiators for both management and labor recognize two kinds of free agency. There is the unconditional kind. Most Americans have that. They may live where they choose and if they are unhappy with their jobs, they are free to seek work elsewhere.
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