Joe Pritchard

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
For the fictional character from the TV series, Shameless, see List of past Shameless characters#Joe Pritchard. For the footballer, see Joe Pritchard (footballer).
Joe Pritchard
Sport(s) Football
Biographical details
Born (1886-05-15)May 15, 1886
Sharon, Mississippi, U.S.
Died July 14, 1947(1947-07-14) (aged 61)
Sunflower County, Mississippi, U.S.
Playing career
1904–1906 Vanderbilt
Position(s) Tackle
Coaching career (HC unless noted)
1909 LSU
Head coaching record
Overall 4–1
Statistics
Accomplishments and honors
Awards
2x All-Southern (1905, 1906)
1912 All-time Vandy 1st team

Joseph Gibson "Beersheba" Pritchard (May 15, 1886 – July 14, 1947) was an American football player and coach. Pritchard played for the Vanderbilt Commodores of Vanderbilt University. He was selected All-Southern in 1905 and 1906.[1] He stood 6 foot 2 inches and weighed 185 pounds.[2] Pritchard served as the head coach at Louisiana State University for part of one season in 1909, compiling a record is 4–1. He graduated from Vanderbilt in 1906 with a dental degree (DDS). A member of the Phi Delta Theta fraternity,[3] he was later a Presbyterian dental missionary at Luebo in the Congo until he was forced to return to the United States due to poor health sometime before 1915.[4]

In 1912, Pritchard married Annie Milicent Landrey of Jeanerette, Louisiana.[5]

Head coaching record[edit]

Year Team Overall Conference Standing Bowl/playoffs
LSU Tigers (Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association) (1909)
1909 LSU 4–1* 2–1*
LSU: 4–1 2–1 *Last 3 games were coached by John W. Mayhew.
Total: 4–1

References[edit]

  1. ^ e.g. "Surprises The Rule During Past Season". The Atlanta Constitution. December 2, 1906. 
  2. ^ "The Football Season of 1904". Vanderbilt University Quarterly 5: 62–69. 
  3. ^ http://www.mocavo.ca/The-Catalogue-of-the-Phi-Delta-Theta-Fraternity-3/676575/38
  4. ^ Vanderbilt University (1915). "Faculty-Senior Dinner, Maxwell House, April 16, 1915". Vanderbilt University Quarterly 15: 108–112. 
  5. ^ [1]

External links[edit]