Harlan Page

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This article is about the basketball player and sportsman. For the magician, see Pat Page (magician).
Harlan Page
Harlan Page.png
Sport(s) Football, basketball, baseball
Biographical details
Born (1887-03-20)March 20, 1887
Chicago, Illinois
Died November 23, 1965(1965-11-23) (aged 78)
Watervliet, Michigan
Playing career
1906–1910 Chicago
Position(s) End (football)
Guard (basketball)
Pitcher (baseball)
Coaching career (HC unless noted)
Football
1911–1919
1920–1925
1926–1930
1932
1936–1937

Basketball
1911–1920
1920–1926
1936–1938

Baseball
1913–1920
1931

Chicago (assistant)
Butler
Indiana
Chicago (assistant)
College of Idaho


Chicago
Butler
College of Idaho


Chicago
Chicago
Head coaching record
Overall 58–46–7 (football)
269–140 (basketball)
63–35 (baseball)
Statistics
College Football Data Warehouse
Basketball Hall of Fame
Inducted in 1962 (profile)
College Basketball Hall of Fame
Inducted in 2006

Harlan Orville "Pat" Page (March 20, 1887 – November 23, 1965) was an American football, basketball, and baseball player and coach. He was one of basketball's first star players in the early 1900s. The 5'9" Chicago, IL native played guard at the University of Chicago (1906–1910) and was known as a defensive specialist. While leading Chicago to three national championships (1908–1910), the Helms Athletic Foundation retroactively named him an All-American each time and named National Player of the Year in 1910.[1] Page also played football at Chicago. Walter Camp selected him as a second-team All-American at the end in 1908 and a third-team All-American at the same position in 1909.[2]

Following his playing days, Page embarked on a coaching career. He served as the head basketball coach at the University of Chicago (1911–1920), Butler University (1920–1925) and the College of Idaho (1936–1938), compiling a career college basketball record of 269–140. In 1924, he coached Butler to the AAU title. Page was also the head football coach at Butler from 1920 to 1925, at Indiana University from 1926 to 1930 and at Albertson College (now known as the College of Idaho) from 1936 to 1937, tallying a career college football mark of 58–46–7. In addition, Page coached baseball at the University of Chicago from 1913 to 1920 and again in 1931, amassing a record of 63–35.[3] In 1962, he was enshrined in the Basketball Hall of Fame as a player.

Head coaching record[edit]

Football[edit]

Year Team Overall Conference Standing Bowl/playoffs
Butler Bulldogs (Independent) (1920–1925)
1920 Butler 7–1
1921 Butler 6–2
1922 Butler 8–2
1923 Butler 7–2
1924 Butler 4–5
1925 Butler 5–2–2
Butler: 37–14–2
Indiana Hoosiers (Big Ten Conference) (1926–1930)
1926 Indiana 3–5 0–4 8th
1927 Indiana 3–4–1 1–2–1 8th
1928 Indiana 4–4 2–4 9th
1929 Indiana 2–6–1 1–3–1 T–7th
1930 Indiana 2–5–1 1–3 T–6th
Indiana: 14–24–3 5–16–2
College of Idaho Coyotes (Northwest Conference) (1936–1937)
1936 College of Idaho 5–3–1
1937 College of Idaho 2–5–1
College of Idaho: 7–8–2
Total: 58–46–7
      National championship         Conference title         Conference division title

Basketball[edit]

Season Team Overall Conference Standing Postseason
Chicago Maroons (Big Ten Conference) (1911–1920)
1911–12 Chicago 12–6 7–5 3rd
1912–13 Chicago 20–6 8–4 3rd
1913–14 Chicago 19–9 8–4 3rd
1914–15 Chicago 20–5 9–3 2nd
1915–16 Chicago 15–11 4–8 T–7th
1916–17 Chicago 13–15 4–8 6th
1917–18 Chicago 14–10 6–6 4th
1918–19 Chicago 21–6 10–2 2nd
1919–20 Chicago 27–8 10–2 1st
Chicago: 161–76 66–42
Butler Bulldogs (Independent) (1920–1926)
1920–21 Butler 16–4
1921–22 Butler 19–6
1922–23 Butler 16–4
1923–24 Butler 11–7 AAU Champions
1924–25 Butler 20–4
1925–26 Butler 16–5
Butler: 98–36
College of Idaho Coyotes (Northwest Conference) (1936–1938)
1936–37 College of Idaho 5–20
1937–38 College of Idaho 5–18
Butler: 10–28
Total: 269–140

      National champion  
      Conference regular season champion         Conference regular season and conference tournament champion
      Division regular season champion       Division regular season and conference tournament champion
      Conference tournament champion

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Harlan O. "Pat" Page Biography". Basketball Hall of Fame. Retrieved June 18, 2010. 
  2. ^ "Walter Camp Selects Three All-American Football Teams". The Syracuse Herald. December 15, 1909. 
  3. ^ "University of Chicago Baseball Coaches Records". University of Chicago Department of Physical Education & Athletics. Retrieved June 18, 2010. 

External links[edit]