|Born||August 15, 1899|
|Died||June 17, 1986
Laguna Hills, California
|Coaching career (HC unless noted)|
|Head coaching record|
|Accomplishments and honors|
|1 PCC (1933)|
Prince Gary "Prink" Callison (August 15, 1899 – June 17, 1986) was an American football player and coach. He served as the head coach at the University of Oregon from 1932 to 1937, compiling a record of 33–23–2. In 1933, Callison led the program to its second championship of the Pacific Coast Conference.
Callison played college football at Oregon from 1920 to 1922. He then became the head football and basketball coach at Medford High School, leading the boys' basketball team to Oregon state championships in 1924 and 1929.
Head coach at Oregon
The Ducks hired Callison in 1932. In 1933, he coached the Ducks to a 9–1 record and a tie for the Pacific Coast Conference championship with Stanford. Since the two schools did not meet head-to-head, the decision of which team would play in the Rose Bowl had to be made by the committee. They chose Stanford, on the strength of the school's victory over USC, the only team to have beaten Oregon that year. 1933 was Callison's best year as the Ducks finished no higher than fourth in the next four seasons. He resigned after the 1937 season.
Legacy and death
Head coaching record
|Oregon Webfoots (Pacific Coast Conference) (1932–1937)|
|National championship Conference title Conference division title or championship game berth|
- McCann, Michael C. (1995). Oregon Ducks Football: 100 Years of Glory. Eugene, OR: McCann Communications Corp. ISBN 0-9648244-7-7.
- "All-Time Oregon Lettermen" (PDF). University of Oregon Football 2007 Media Guide. University of Oregon. p. 189. Retrieved January 11, 2008.
- "OSAA Boys' Basketball State Champions" (PDF). Oregon School Activities Association. Retrieved January 11, 2008.
- Wheeler, Ken (September 8, 1995). "A storied history". The Oregonian.
- Clark, Bob (August 27, 2003). "Ducks fit to be tied after '33 snub". The Register-Guard. Retrieved January 11, 2008.
- "Names in the News". Los Angeles Times. June 18, 1986.
- "Hall of Fame Roll of Honor Members". Oregon Sports Hall of Fame. Retrieved June 28, 2011.