World Library  
Flag as Inappropriate
Email this Article

1934 College Football All-America Team

Article Id: WHEBN0022416850
Reproduction Date:

Title: 1934 College Football All-America Team  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Language: English
Subject: Don Hutson, George T. Barclay, Ed Goddard, Ed Widseth, Jim Moscrip, Bob Reynolds (American football, born 1914), Dixie Howell, Pittsburgh Panthers football, Bill Lee (American football), 1934 college football season
Publisher: World Heritage Encyclopedia

1934 College Football All-America Team

The 1934 College Football All-America team is composed of college football players who were selected as All-Americans by various organizations and writers that chose College Football All-America Teams for the 1934 college football season. The organizations that chose the teams included: the United Press; the Associated Press; Collier's Weekly selected by Grantland Rice; and the New York Sun.

All-American selections for 1934


  • AP = Associated Press: "Alan J. Gould, Associated Press general sports editor, selected the Associated Press All-America football team. He was assisted by his staff of writers all over the country, sports editors of member papers, and eading coaches whose co-operation he sought."[1]
  • UP = United Press
  • COL = Collier's Weekly as selected by Grantland Rice
  • NEA = Newspaper Editors Association
  • INS = International News Service selected by Davis Walsh
  • LIB = Liberty Magazine: "Fifteen hundred and forty Intercollegiate players from 93 major universities voted, according to Norman L. Sper who conducted the selection for Liberty"[2]
  • NANA = North American Newspaper Alliance, selected for NANA "by four famous coaches: Andy Kerr, of Colgate; Dan E. McGugin, of Vanderbilt; James Phelan, of Washington; and Gus Dorais, of Detroit."[3]
  • CP = Central Press Association[4]
  • NYS = New York Sun
  • WC = Walter Camp Football Foundation[5]
  • CSW = College Sports Writers[6]

Bold = Consensus All-American[7]

  • 1 – First Team Selection
  • 2 – Second Team Selection
  • 3 – Third Team Selection


  • Don Hutson, Alabama (College and Pro Football Hall of Fame) (AP-1; UP-1; INS-1; LIB-1; NANA-2; NYS-1; WC-1; CSW-2)
  • Frank Larson, Minnesota (AP-1; NANA-1; NEA-1; CP-1; NYS-1)
  • Jim "Monk" Moscrip, Stanford (AP-2; UP-1; NEA-1; LIB-1; NANA-2; CP-1; WC-1)
  • Joseph Bogdanski, Colgate (AP-3; NANA-1)
  • Merle Wendt, Ohio State (INS-1)
  • Lester Borden,Fordham (AP-2)
  • Willis Ward, Michigan (CSW-2)
  • Lawrence Kelly, Yale (AP-3)


  • Bill Lee, Alabama (AP-1; LIB-1; NANA-1)
  • Bob Reynolds, Stanford (AP-1; INS-1; NANA-1; NYS-1)
  • James Steen, Syracuse (AP-2; UP-1; LIB-1; CP-1)
  • George Maddox, Kansas State (College Football Hall of Fame) (WC-1)
  • Clyde Carter, Southern Methodist (UP-1)
  • Cassius "Cash" Gentry, Oklahoma (NEA-1; CSW-2)
  • Carter, Navy (NEA-1)
  • Ed Widseth, Minnesota (College Football Hall of Fame) (INS-1)
  • George Theodoratus, Washington State (NEA-1)
  • Joseph Ferrara, Columbia (AP-2)
  • Slade Cutter, Navy (AP-3)
  • Charles Galbreath, Illinois (AP-3)
  • Phil Bengston, Minnesota (NANA-2)
  • Charley Hamrick, Ohio State (NANA-2)
  • Charles "Buzz" Harvey, Holy Cross (CSW-2)


  • Chuck Hartwig, Pittsburgh (AP-1; INS-1; LIB-1; NANA-1; CP-1; NYS-1; WC-1)
  • Bill Bevan, Minnesota (AP-2; UP-1; LIB-1; NANA-1)
  • Regis Monahan, Ohio State (AP-2; UP-1; NEA-1; CP-1; NYS-1 [t]; WC-1; CSW-2)
  • George T. Barclay, North Carolina (AP-1; NEA-1; NANA-1; WC-1; CSW-2)
  • Charles Mucha, Washington (AP-3; NANA-2)
  • Kenneth Ormiston, Pittsburgh (AP-3; INS-1; NYS-1)
  • Weller, Princeton (NANA-2)


  • Jack Robinson, Notre Dame (AP-2; NANA-1; WC-1; CSW-2)
  • Darrell Lester, TCU (College Football Hall of Fame) (AP-1; INS-1; NANA-1; NYS-1)
  • George Shotwell, Pittsburgh (UP-1; NANA-2; CP-1)
  • Elmer "Bear" Ward, Utah State (NEA-1)
  • Ellmore Patterson, Chicago (LIB-1)
  • Franklin Meier, Nebraska (AP-3)


  • Bobby Grayson, Stanford (College Football Hall of Fame) (AP-1; UP-1; NEA-1; INS-1 [fb]; NANA-1; CP-1 [fb]; NYS-1; WC-1)
  • Arleigh Williams, California (AP-2; INS-1)
  • Ed Goddard, Washington State (LIB-1)
  • Miller Munjas, Pittsburgh (AP-3; NANA-2)


  • Dixie Howell, Alabama (College Football Hall of Fame) (UP-1; NEA-1; INS-1; NANA-1; CP-1; AP-2; LIB-1; WC-1; CSW-2)
  • Buzz Borries, Navy (College Football Hall of Fame) (AP-1; UP-1; NANA-2; CP-1; NYS-1)
  • William Wallace, Rice (AP-1)
  • Robert Hamilton, Stanford (LIB-1)
  • Jay Berwanger, Chicago (College Football Hall of Fame) (AP-2; WC-1)
  • Wilcox, Southern Methodist (NEA-1)
  • Richard Heekin, Ohio State (AP-3)
  • Claude Simons, Jr. (AP-3)
  • Duane Purvis, Purdue (NANA-2)
  • Jack Buckler, Army (CSW-2)


  • Pug Lund, Minnesota (College Football Hall of Fame) (AP-1; UP-1; INS-1 [hb]; LIB-1; NANA-1 [hb]-1 [hb]; NYS-1 [hb]; WC-1)
  • Izzy Weinstock, Pittsburgh (AP-2; NEA-1; NANA-1; CSW-2)
  • Stan Kostka, Minnesota (NANA-2; NYS-1; CSW-2)
  • David Smuckler, Temple (AP-3)


  2. ^ "TWO GOPHERS GAIN PLAYERS' ALL-AMERICAN: Lund Rates Place on Liberty Magazine Honor Team for Second Season- Bill Bevan Is Other Star". Evening Tribune. 1935-01-23. 
  3. ^ "Three Stanford Players Selected on All-American Grid Elevens: Grayson, Reynolds and Moscrip Given Honors". Los Angeles Times. 1934-12-02. 
  4. ^ Central Press, " Grid Captains of U.S. Select All-American," Berkeley Daily Gazette, p. 10 (December 13, 1934), Retrieved October 3, 2014.
  5. ^ "Walter Camp Football Foundation". 
  6. ^ "All-America Addendum". College Football Historical Society Newsletter. May 2006. 
  7. ^ "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, which sources content from all federal, state, local, tribal, and territorial government publication portals (.gov, .mil, .edu). Funding for 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.