World Library  
Flag as Inappropriate
Email this Article

1924 College Football All-America Team

Article Id: WHEBN0022262731
Reproduction Date:

Title: 1924 College Football All-America Team  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Language: English
Subject: Ed Weir, Rutgers Scarlet Knights football, Don Miller (American football), Adam Walsh (American football), Homer Hazel, Edwin C. Horrell, Ducky Pond, August W. Farwick, Edward Slaughter, Yale Bulldogs football
Collection:
Publisher: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Publication
Date:
 

1924 College Football All-America Team

The 1924 College Football All-America team consists of American football players selected to the College Football All-America Teams selected by various organizations in 1924.

All-Americans of 1924

Ends

  • Jim Lawson, Stanford (WC-2; AAB; FW; ASM-1; NEA; BE-1; DW-2; WE-2)
  • Richard Luman, Yale (AAB; INS; LP-1; BE-2; DW-1; WE-1)
  • Henry Wakefield, Vanderbilt (WC-2; INS; NEA; LP-1; BE-1; NB-1; DW-1; WE-3; BC)
  • Charles Berry, Lafayette (WC-1; ASM-2; DW-3)
  • Henry Bjorkman, Dartmouth (WC-1; ASM-2; LIB; NB-2; WE-1)
  • Craig, Penn (NB-1)
  • Edmond Stout, Princeton (FW; ASM-1)
  • Hilary F. Mahaney, Holy Cross (WC-3; FW; BE-2; DW-2; WE-2)
  • Lowell Otte, Iowa (LP-2; DW-3; WE-3)
  • Cal Hubbard, Centenary (College and Pro Football Hall of Fame) (LP-2)
  • Frazer, Army (WC-3)
  • Pulaski, Wisconsin (NB-2)
  • Frank Rokusek, Illinois (NB-3; BC)
  • Shep Bingham, Yale (NB-3)
  • Henderson, Cornell (ASM-3)
  • Muhl, Illinois (ASM-3)

Tackles

  • Ed Weir, Nebraska (College Football Hall of Fame) (WC-1; AAB; FW; ASM-1; INS; LIB; LP-2; BE-2; NB-1; DW-1; WE-1; BC)
  • Ed McGinley, Penn (College Football Hall of Fame) (WC-1; AAB; INS; NEA; BE-1; DW-1; WE-2)
  • Bob Beattie, Princeton (WC-2; NEA; BE-1; NB-2; DW-2; WE-1)
  • Frank Gowdy, Chicago (WC-3; FW; ASM-1; LIB; LP-1; DW-2; WE-2)
  • Johnny H. Joss, Yale (LP-1)
  • Mordecai Starobin, Syracuse (NB-1)
  • Tom Edwards, Michigan (LP-2)
  • John W. Hancock, Iowa (ASM-2; BE-2; NB-2; BC)
  • Pappy Waldorf, Syracuse (College Football Hall of Fame) (WC-2)
  • Zonar "Zeke" Wissinger, Pittsburgh (WC-3)
  • Jim Taylor, Georgia (NB-3)
  • Jules Prevost, Penn State (ASM-2; NB-3)
  • Anderson, So. California (ASM-2; DW-3; WE-3)
  • Joe Bach, Notre Dame (DW-3)
  • Tex Cox, Minnesota (ASM-3)
  • Van Dyne, Missouri (WE-3)

Guards

  • Carl Diehl, Dartmouth (INS; LIB; NEA; BE-1; DW-1; NB-1; WE-3)
  • Joe Pondelik, Chicago (WC-2; AAB; INS; ASM-2; LIB; LP-1; DW-1; WE-1)
  • Edliff Slaughter, Michigan (WC-1; LP-1; BE-2; NB-1; BC)
  • August "Gus" Farwick, Army (AAB; NEA; ASM-2; BE-1; NB-2; DW-2; WE-1)
  • Alton Papworth, Penn (FW; ASM-1)
  • Walter "Red" Mahan, West Virginia (WC-3; BE-2)
  • Herbert Sturhahn, Yale (College Football Hall of Fame) (DW-2)
  • Howard, Princeton (LP-2)
  • Parsons, Northwestern (LP-2; WE-3)
  • George Abramson, Minnesota (WC-2; NB-2; WE-2; BC)
  • Bill Fleckenstein, Iowa (WC-3)
  • Bill Buckler, Alabama (NB-3)
  • William House, Penn State (NB-3)
  • Goodwin, Georgia Tech (DW-3)
  • Ellinger, Army (DW-3)
  • Hills, Princeton (ASM-2)
  • Bieberstein, Wisconsin (ASM-3)

Centers

  • Edwin "Babe" Horrell, California (College Football Hall of Fame) (WC-1 [g]; INS; ASM-3; LIB; NEA; BE-1; DW-1; WE-1)
  • Adam Walsh, Notre Dame (College Football Hall of Fame) (WC-3; LP-1; ASM-2; BE-2; NB-2; DW-2; WE-2; BC)
  • Edgar Garbisch, Army (College Football Hall of Fame) (WC-1; FW; ASM-1 [g]; NB-3; DW-3; WE-2 [g])
  • Shorty Propst, Alabama (LP-2)
  • Winslow Lovejoy, Yale (WC-2; AAB; FW; ASM-1; NB-1; WE-3)

Quarterbacks

  • Harry Stuhldreher, Notre Dame (College Football Hall of Fame) (WC-1; AAB; INS; ASM-2; LIB; NEA; LP-1; BE-1; NB-1; DW-1; WE-1)
  • Eddie Dooley, Dartmouth (FW; ASM-1; BE-2; DW-2; WE-2)
  • Herb Covington, Centre (DW-3)
  • Leland Parkin, Iowa (LP-2; NB-3; WE-3)
  • Jacob Slagle, Princeton (WC-2)
  • Vernon "Skippy" Stivers, Idaho (WC-3)
  • Charles Darling, Boston College (LIB; NB-2)
  • Tod Rockwell, Michigan (BC)
  • Elbert Bloodgood, Nebraska (ASM-3)

Halfbacks

Fullbacks

Key

NCAA recognized selectors for 1924

Other selectors

  • ASM = All-Sports Magazine, selected from a combined vote of 312 prominent football coaches, officials and sport writers in all sections of the country, "representing the opinions of the best informed critics in all parts of the country, appear in the December number of All-Sports Magazine."[3][4]
  • NB = Norman E. Brown[5]
  • LP = Lawrence Perry[6]
  • BE = Billy Evans[7]
  • DW = Davis J. Walsh, sports editor of the International News Service[8]
  • WE = Walter Eckersall for the Chicago Tribune[9]
  • BC = Bruno Crenna[10]

Bold = Consensus All-American[11]

  • 1 – First-team selection
  • 2 – Second-team selection
  • 3 – Third-team selection

References

  1. ^ "Walter Camp Slights Big Three In Naming All-America Eleven: Football Expert Neglects To Name Princeton, Harvard or Yale Man on His First Team". Appleton Post-Crescent. 1924-12-30. 
  2. ^ a b c d e ESPN College Football Encyclopedia, p. 1156
  3. ^ "Lawson Named For Post On All-American". Oakland Tribune. 1924-12-07. 
  4. ^ "Handcock Honored on All-American By 'All-Sports'". Iowa City Press-Citizen. 1924-12-05. 
  5. ^ Norman E. Brown (1924-12-08). "Brown Picks All-American Team for the Journal". Hamilton Evening Journal. 
  6. ^ Lawrence Perry (1923-12-14). "Lawrence Perry's All-American Teams Announced". Oakland Tribune. 
  7. ^ "Evans Names Hancock On Second All-American". Iowa City Press-Citizen. 1924-12-11. 
  8. ^ "Davis Walsh Designates His All-American Teams". The Coshocton Tribune. 1924-12-15. 
  9. ^ "WALTER ECKERSALL'S ALL-AMERICAN ELEVEN HONORS NOTRE DAME". The Washington Post. 1924-12-15. 
  10. ^ "More Selections of Big Ten Elevens: And Bruno Crenna Makes His Pick Of An All American Team, Too". Ironwood Daily Globe. 1924-11-29. 
  11. ^ "2014 NCAA Football Records: Consensus All-America Selections". National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA). 2014. p. 5. Retrieved August 16, 2014. 
This article was sourced from Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. World Heritage Encyclopedia content is assembled from numerous content providers, Open Access Publishing, and in compliance with The Fair Access to Science and Technology Research Act (FASTR), Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., Public Library of Science, The Encyclopedia of Life, Open Book Publishers (OBP), PubMed, U.S. National Library of Medicine, National Center for Biotechnology Information, U.S. National Library of Medicine, National Institutes of Health (NIH), U.S. Department of Health & Human Services, and USA.gov, which sources content from all federal, state, local, tribal, and territorial government publication portals (.gov, .mil, .edu). Funding for USA.gov and content contributors is made possible from the U.S. Congress, E-Government Act of 2002.
 
Crowd sourced content that is contributed to World Heritage Encyclopedia is peer reviewed and edited by our editorial staff to ensure quality scholarly research articles.
 
By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. World Heritage Encyclopedia™ is a registered trademark of the World Public Library Association, a non-profit organization.
 


Copyright © World Library Foundation. All rights reserved. eBooks from Project Gutenberg are sponsored by the World Library Foundation,
a 501c(4) Member's Support Non-Profit Organization, and is NOT affiliated with any governmental agency or department.