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Dick Rondeau
Biographical details
Born December 18, 1921(1921-12-18)
Providence, Rhode Island
Died January 18 1989 (aged 67)
Dallas, Texas
Playing career
1941–1944 Dartmouth
Position(s) Forward
Coaching career (HC unless noted)
1942–1943 Dartmouth
1952–1956 Providence
Head coaching record
Overall 39–41–1 (.488)

Richard Rondeau (December 18, 1921 – January 18, 1989) was an American ice hockey player. Born in Providence, Rhode Island, Rondeau played his college hockey at Dartmouth College and was a member of the 1942 NCAA championship team. The team won 21 games and lost 2, while Rondeau led the nation in scoring with 45 goals and 32 assists. Dartmouth would go on to win 41 straight games over a 4-year period. Rondeau captained the 1943 team as well, and also served as coach when Coach Eddie Jeremiah entered the Navy in mid-season. He was captain again in 1944. Over his four-year college career Rondeau shattered nearly all of the school's scoring records, tallying 103 goals and 73 assists for an average 4.4 points per game. Rondeau still holds eight NCAA Collegiate Hockey records, including most goals and assists in one game (12 goals, 11 assists). Signed by The Boston Bruins, Rondeau's professional career was cut short due to an accident during military service. Rondeau played professionally in the Pacific Coast Hockey League for the San Diego Skyhawks and later the Atlantic Hockey League for the New Haven Bears prior to leaving for active duty in The Pacific. He was inducted into the United States Hockey Hall of Fame in 1985. He died in Dallas, Texas in 1989.

Statistics[]

Regular season and playoffs[]

Regular season Playoffs
Season Team League GP G A Pts PIM GP G A Pts PIM
1941–42 Dartmouth NCAA 45 31 76
1942–43 Dartmouth NCAA 27 22 49
1943–44 Dartmouth NCAA 31 20 51
NCAA totals 40 103 73 176

Head coaching record[]

Season Team Overall Conference Standing Postseason
Dartmouth Indians (Independent) (1942–1943)
1942–43 Dartmouth 14–0–1
Providence: 14–0–1
Providence Friars (Independent) (1952–1956)
1952–53 Providence 6–8–0
1953–54 Providence 4–10–0
1954–55 Providence 8–7–0
1955–56 Providence 7–16–0
Providence: 25–41–0
Total: 39–41–1

      National Champion         Conference Regular Season Champion         Conference Tournament Champion
      Conference Regular Season & Conference Tournament Champion       Conference Division Champion

† Rondeau shared interim coaching duties with the football team's assistant coach George T. Barclay.

References[]

External links[]


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