Enshrined in Harvard athletic history as a three-letter man in football and track, a one-year star in baseball. His name leads all the rest in gridiron record books because he scored more touchdowns (23), more field goals (25) and more points (215) than any other man in Crimson history. His five field goals against Yale in 1913 will never be forgotten. During his career the football team went through 27 games in three seasons without defeat, beating Yale and Princeton three time each. In tack, he was a letter-winning shotputter for three years, finishing by winning the event in the Yale meet, and to cap his career, he played baseball as a senior and was the leading batter in the Yale series with seven hits.