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Raymond G. Gettell

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Raymond Gettell
Biographical details
Born(1881-03-04)March 4, 1881
Shippensburg, Pennsylvania
DiedOctober 9, 1949(1949-10-09) (aged 68)
Berkeley, California
Alma materUrsinus (1904)
Coaching career (HC unless noted)
1908–1913Trinity (CT)
1917–1920Amherst
Head coaching record
Overall51–20–6
Accomplishments and honors
Championships
2 Little Three (1919–1920)

Raymond Garfield Gettell (March 4, 1881 – October 9, 1949) was an American football coach and political science professor. [1] He served as the head football coach at Trinity College in Hartford, Connecticut from 1908-1913 and at Amherst College from 1917-1920, compiling a career college football coaching record of 51–20–6; he also served as professor of political science from 1914-1923. [2] [3] His wife, Nelene Groff Gettell (née Knapp), taught at Amherst High School from 1921-1923 [4] [5]; the 1923 Yearbook was dedicated to her [6]. The Gettells moved to Berkeley, California in 1923 so that Gettell could assume the head of the political science department at the University of California, which he held until his death. [7]

Raymond and Nelene Gettell were the parents of economist and college administrator Richard Glenn Gettell. [8]

Head coaching record

Year Team Overall Conference Standing Bowl/playoffs
Trinity Bantams (Independent) (1908–1913)
1908 Trinity 4–3–1
1909 Trinity 6–1–2
1910 Trinity 7–1
1911 Trinity 6–0–2
1912 Trinity 6–3
1913 Trinity 5–2–1
Trinity: 34–10–6
Amherst Lord Jeffs (Little Three) (1917–1920)
1917 Amherst 4–3 1–1 2nd
1918 Amherst 2–2 1–1 2nd
1919 Amherst 6–2 1–1 T–1st
1920 Amherst 5–3 1–1 T–1st
Amherst: 17–10 4–4
Total: 51–20–6
      National championship         Conference title         Conference division title or championship game berth

References

  1. ^ "Introduction to Political Science". Ginn and Company. Retrieved December 30, 2018.
  2. ^ "Football Media Guide" (PDF). Trinity Bantams football. Retrieved December 30, 2018.
  3. ^ "Raymond G. Getell". University of California. Retrieved December 30, 2018.
  4. ^ "Amherst High School 1921 Yearbook 'The Gold Bug'" archive.org Retrieved July 27, 2019
  5. ^ "Amherst High School 1922 Yearbook 'The Gold Bug'" archive.org Retrieved July 27, 2019
  6. ^ "Amherst High School 1923 Yearbook 'The Gold Bug'" archive.org Retrieved July 26, 2019
  7. ^ "Prof. Gettell". The Press Democrat. Santa Rosa, California. Associated Press. October 11, 1949. p. 7. Retrieved January 1, 2019 – via Newspapers.com open access.
  8. ^ "Gettell, Richard Glenn, 1912-1988" SNAC Retrieved July 26, 2019
This page was last edited on 27 July 2019, at 21:33
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