|Born||July 22, 1886
|Died||December 8, 1948
|Coaching career (HC unless noted)|
|Head coaching record|
|Accomplishments and honors|
NCAA All-American (1908)
Born into a well-to-do family of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Noyes attended Yale University from 1904 to 1908. He played for their basketball team and was the captain for his final two seasons. As a senior in 1907–08, Noyes was selected as a consensus All-American by the Helms Athletic Foundation.
After graduation, Noyes spent the next three years in his home state, serving as the head coach of the University of Wisconsin–Madison's basketball team. In three seasons in charge of the Badgers, Noyes compiled a 26–15 overall record. Two years later, he found himself in charge of Yale's team. For the 1913–14 season, his only as their head coach, Yale recorded an 11–7 record.
During his time in Wisconsin, Noyes became greatly interested in conserving the environment. And although he had earned a law degree from the University of Wisconsin Law School, he decided to pursue his passion. In 1926, he proposed a law that centralized conservationism in Wisconsin under a director and six unpaid commissioners. In 1930, he established the Haskell Noyes Conservation Warden Efficiency Award, which is still given annually to the person selected as the top Warden in Wisconsin.
Head coaching record
|Wisconsin Badgers (Western Conference) (1908–1911)|
|Wisconsin:||26–15 (.634)||18–15 (.545)|
|Yale Bulldogs (Eastern Intercollegiate Basketball League) (1913–1914)|
|Yale:||11–7 (.611)||6–4 (.600)|
- Haskell, Susan Clarke (2013). "Haskell Family History". Haskell Noyes. Retrieved May 21, 2014.
- "Haskell Noyes". The Wisconsin Conservation Hall of Fame. Fox Valley Web Design. Retrieved May 21, 2014.
- "Consensus All-America Teams (1905 to 1909)". sports-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. 2014. Retrieved May 21, 2014.
- "Haskell Noyes coaching record". sports-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. 2014. Retrieved May 21, 2014.
- "Haskell Noyes Taken By Death". The Spokesman-Review (Spokane, Washington). December 9, 1948. p. 17. Retrieved May 21, 2014.