Bob Klein

Robert Owen "Bob" Klein is an American retired American football tight end.

Klein played college football at the University of Southern California, where he was the starting tight end for the Trojans' 1967 national championship team. Following his senior season, he was drafted 21st overall in the 1969 NFL draft by his hometown Los Angeles Rams. At USC, Klein was part of the Gamma Tau chapter of Beta Theta Pi.

Bob Klein
No. 80, 84
Position:Tight End
Personal information
Born:July 27, 1947 (age 71)
South Gate, California
Height:6 ft 5 in (1.96 m)
Weight:235 lb (107 kg)
Career information
College:Southern California
NFL Draft:1969 / Round: 1 / Pick: 21
Career history
Career NFL statistics
Receiving yards:2,687

Los Angeles Rams

In his first two seasons with the Rams, Klein served as the backup tight end to veteran Billy Truax. While he appeared in all 14 games in his rookie season, he had only 2 pass receptions as he was primarily a blocker in the Rams' run oriented offense. However, he did catch a touchdown pass in the Rams 23-20 playoff loss in Minnesota to the Vikings. After the 1970 season, the Rams traded Truax to the Dallas Cowboys for wide receiver Lance Rentzel, and Klein took over the Rams' starting tight end position. Klein, an excellent blocker, also expanded his repertoire so that he averaged 21 receptions per season from 1971-76.

San Diego Chargers

After the 1976 season, Klein was traded to the San Diego Chargers. Playing in the Chargers' high powered passing attack led by hall of fame quarterback Dan Fouts, Klein caught 91 passes for 8 touchdowns from 1977-79. Klein was then replaced by future hall of fame tight end Kellen Winslow and retired after the 1979 season. [1]


In a 1985 vote of the fans, Klein was named as the tight end on the Los Angeles Rams 40th Anniversary Team.

Personal life

Klein has three children and married. Is President and CEO Saint John's Health Center Foundation[2]


  1. ^ Bob Klein Archived May 15, 2011, at the Wayback Machine.
  2. ^
1968 All-Pacific-8 Conference football team

The 1968 All-Pacific-8 Conference football team consists of American football players chosen by various organizations for All-Pacific-8 Conference teams for the 1968 college football season.

1968 USC Trojans football team

The 1968 USC Trojans football team represented the University of Southern California (USC) in the 1968 college football season. In their ninth year under head coach John McKay, the Trojans compiled a 9–1–1 record (6–0 against conference opponents), won the Pacific-8 Conference (Pac-8) championship, and outscored their opponents by a combined total of 259 to 168. The team was ranked #2 in the final Coaches Poll and #4 in the final AP Poll.

Steve Sogge led the team in passing, completing 122 of 207 passes for 1,454 yards with nine touchdowns and nine interceptions. O. J. Simpson led the team in rushing with 383 carries for 1,880 yards and 23 touchdowns. Jim Lawrence led the team in receiving with 26 catches for 386 yards and two touchdowns. Simpson won both the Heisman Trophy and the Walter Camp Award.

1969 Los Angeles Rams season

The 1969 Los Angeles Rams season was the team's 32nd year with the National Football League and the 24th season in Los Angeles.

1973 Los Angeles Rams season

The 1973 Los Angeles Rams season was the team's 36th year with the National Football League and the 28th season in Los Angeles. The Rams were 7–0 at home for the first time since 1945. On the road, the Rams were 5–2.

The Rams donned new uniforms, which remained in use until 1994, their final season in Los Angeles, and though they moved to St. Louis in 1995, the uniform tradition continued until 1999, where they won Super Bowl XXXIV, and will wear them for Super Bowl LIII. The uniforms would return for their home games in 2018 and 2019

The Rams finished the season with a brilliant 12-2 record and won the NFC West and appeared in the playoffs for the first time in the post-merger era. However, in their first post-merger playoff game, they lost to the Dallas Cowboys 27-16. This would be the first of 8 straight division titles for the Rams, spanning from 1973-1979.

1974 Los Angeles Rams season

The 1974 Los Angeles Rams season was the team's 37th year with the National Football League and the 29th season in Los Angeles. The Rams looked to improve on its 12-2 season from 1973 and win the NFC West for the 2nd straight season. While not improving on their record, they did win their division for the 2nd straight season with a 10-4 record, which was good enough for the 2nd best record in the NFC. In the playoffs, Los Angeles defeated the Washington Redskins in a rematch of week 13's game, which Washington won 23-17, which turned out to be the Rams only loss at home during the entire season. They won this game 19-10 to advance to the NFC Championship Game for the first time ever. However, they lost to the Minnesota Vikings 14-10 to end their season.

1976 Los Angeles Rams season

The 1976 Los Angeles Rams season was the team's 39th year with the National Football League and the 31st season in Los Angeles. The Rams continued their dominance of the NFC West, winning their 4th straight division title as well as their 4th straight playoff berth. After a record setting 1975 season in which their defense was nearly untouchable, the Rams were picked by many to win the Super Bowl. Despite not improving on its 12-2 record from 1975, the team continued to be one of the best in the NFL. This Rams team is quite notable for setting many records during the season. One good notable record was breaking the franchise record for points scored in a game with 59 in a 59-0 devouring of the Atlanta Falcons. The Rams would ultimately have another year of success, finishing 10-3-1. In the playoffs, they would beat Dallas 14-12 in the Divisional Round of the playoffs. However, the Rams would lose the NFC Championship game to the Minnesota Vikings 24-13.

Beer rating

Beer rating is assessing and evaluating beer using a point system. The process is similar to that used in beer judging competitions, such as those organised by the Beer Judge Certification Program (BJCP) in America, though the participants are consumers so it may be termed a score-rated recommendation system. The rating system may be a simple 5 marks, and may be organized by a beer store or pub chain such as Wetherspoon in the UK; or it may be more involved, such as the systems used by beer rating websites such as BeerAdvocate and RateBeer. In one study it is claimed that beer ratings can be generally considered to be informative and unbiased source of information.

Georgie Woods

Georgie Woods (1927 – June 18, 2005) was an American radio personality who was best known for his broadcasting career in the Philadelphia, Pennsylvania area.

Woods came to Philadelphia from New York in 1953 and began broadcasting from AM stations such as WDAS and WHAT. He was a consultant to Dick Clark, advising him which records were popular in the African-American community. He went on to play the talents of emerging artists like the Temptations, Stevie Wonder and Michael Jackson over the radio.

In the 1960s, Woods used the airwaves to talk about the American civil rights movement. He was often known to stop playing music to talk about the efforts of African-Americans and others who were campaigning for equality, and about the work of the movement's leaders such as Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.. He was also the first to use the term "blue-eyed soul", to describe soul music that was sung by White artists, rather than Black artists.In 1963, Woods and WDAS radio station General manager Bob Klein chartered buses to take people down to the August 28, 1963 March on Washington, D.C. (subsequently famous for its "I Have a Dream" speech by Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.) and had asked a young Ed Bradley, who later went on to be a well-known CBS correspondent, to be a bus captain.According to news reports, he was due to return to Philadelphia in the fall of 2005 to be inducted into the Philadelphia Broadcast Pioneers Hall of Fame.

Grand Comics Database

The Grand Comics Database (GCD) is an Internet-based project to build a database of comic book information through user contributions. The GCD project is cataloging information on creator credits, story details, reprints, and other information useful to the comic book reader, comic collector, fan, and scholar. The GCD is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization incorporated in Arkansas.

Lebhar IMP Pairs

The Lebhar IMP Pairs national bridge championship is held at the spring American Contract Bridge League (ACBL) North American Bridge Championship (NABC).

The Lebhar IMP Pairs is a four-session IMP pairs event with two qualifying and two final sessions. The event typically starts on the second Thursday of the NABC. The event is open.

Northern California PGA Championship

The Northern California PGA Championship is a golf tournament that is the championship of the Northern California section of the PGA of America. Mark Fry, long-time pro at Sequoyah Country Club in Oakland, California, holds the record for most victories with 10. Tony Lema, British Open winner in 1964 and 12-time PGA Tour winner, won three consecutive Northern California PGA championships from 1962–64. Other PGA Tour winners who were also victorious in the Northern California PGA Championship include Bob Lunn (six-time PGA tour winner), Dick Lotz (three-time PGA tour winner), Bruce Summerhays (three-time PGA tour winner, Bob Wynn, and John McMullin.

Ohio University Eastern Campus

Ohio University Eastern (OUE) is a regional campus of Ohio University located in St. Clairsville, Ohio. Ohio’s Eastern Campus was established in 1957.Ohio University Eastern is accessible from interstate 70 in Belmont County, Ohio with entrances to the campus are off of US-40 and also OH-331.

R. Martin Klein

Robert Martin Klein (also known as R. Martin Klein or Bob Klein) (born May 11, 1957) is an American voice actor who went under the alias name Bob Marx in his earlier dubbing work during the '90s. He's best known for playing Me-Mania in Perfect Blue, Gomamon/Ikkakumon in Digimon: Digital Monsters, Fukurou in Noein & Katsuhiko Jinnai in El Hazard.

Robert Klein (disambiguation)

Robert Klein is an American comedian and actor.

Robert Klein is also the name of:

Robert Klein (Medal of Honor) (1848–1931), United States Navy sailor

Robert N. Klein II, property developer and stem cell advocate

R. Martin Klein (born 1957), American voice actor

Bob Klein (born 1947), American football tight end

Robert Klein (gymnast) (born 1925), German Olympic gymnast

Robert N. Klein II

Robert Nicholas "Bob" Klein II, 71, is a stem cell advocate. He initiated California Proposition 71, which succeeded in establishing the California Institute for Regenerative Medicine, of which Klein is now the head.

Before getting involved in stem cell advocacy, he was a housing developer and lawyer. He lives in Portola Valley, California and works in Palo Alto, where he used to live.

Saint Monica Catholic High School

Saint Monica Catholic High School is a parochial, co-educational, secondary school in Santa Monica, California, consisting of students in grades 9-12. It is located in the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Los Angeles and serves the parish of St. Monica.

Theme from Star Trek

The "Theme from Star Trek" (originally scored under the title "Where No Man Has Gone Before") is an instrumental musical piece composed by Alexander Courage for Star Trek, the science fiction television series created by Gene Roddenberry and originally aired between September 8, 1966, and June 3, 1969.


WALK-FM (97.5 FM, "WALK 97.5") is a hot adult contemporary radio station licensed to Patchogue, New York. The station's transmitter is located on Telescope Hill in Farmingville, New York and its signal covers most of Long Island as well as much of Connecticut, reaching into the Greater Hartford area.


WRIV (1390 AM) is a radio station licensed to Riverhead, New York and serves eastern Long Island. It broadcasts an Adult standards format.

The station, which has been owned since 1987 by Crystal Coast Communications, has daytime power of 1,000 Watts and 64 Watts at night.

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First-team Defense
First-team Special Teams
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Second-team Defense
Second-team Special Teams

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