1934 All-Pro Team

The 1934 All-Pro Team consisted of American football players chosen by various selectors for the All-Pro team of the National Football League (NFL) for the 1934 NFL season. Teams were selected by, among others, the Associated Press (AP),[1] the United Press (UP),[2] the Green Bay Press-Gazette (GB) based on the composite view of the coaches of 10 NFL teams and a half dozen NFL officials,[3] Collyer's Eye (CE),[4] and the Chicago Daily News (CDN).[4]

Players displayed in bold were consensus first-team selections. Five players were selected as first-team All-Pro players by all five selectors: Detroit Lions quarterback Dutch Clark; Chicago Bears halfback Beattie Feathers; Chicago Bears fullback Bronko Nagurski; Chicago Bears end Bill Hewitt; and New York Giants center Mel Hein.


Position Player Team Selector(s)
Quarterback Dutch Clark Detroit Lions AP-1, UP-1, GB-1, CE, CDN-1
Quarterback Harry Newman New York Giants AP-2, UP-2, GB-2, CDN-2
Halfback Beattie Feathers Chicago Bears AP-1, UP-1, GB-1, CE, CDN-1
Halfback Ken Strong New York Giants AP-1, UP-2, GB-1, CE, CDN-1
Halfback Cliff Battles Boston Redskins AP-2, UP-1, GB-2, CDN-2
Halfback Swede Hanson Philadelphia Eagles AP-2, GB-2
Halfback Glenn Presnell Detroit Lions UP-2, CDN-2
Fullback Bronko Nagurski Chicago Bears AP-1, UP-1, GB-1, CE, CDN-1
Fullback Clarke Hinkle Green Bay Packers UP-2, GB-2
Fullback Ace Gutowsky Detroit Lions AP-2
Fullback Jack Manders Chicago Bears CDN-2
End Bill Hewitt Chicago Bears AP-1, UP-1, GB-1, CE, CDN-1
End Bill McKalip Detroit Lions AP-2, UP-2, GB-1, CDN-2
End Red Badgro New York Giants AP-1, CDN-1
End Buster Mitchell Detroit Lions UP-1
End Harry Ebding Detroit Lions AP-2
End Ray Flaherty New York Giants UP-2, CE
End Bill Smith Chicago Cardinals GB-2
End Bill Karr New York Giants GB-2, CDN-2
Tackle Link Lyman Chicago Bears AP-2, UP-1, GB-1, CE, CDN-2
Tackle Bill Morgan New York Giants AP-1, GB-1, CDN-1
Tackle George Christensen Detroit Lions AP-1, UP-2, GB-2, CE
Tackle Turk Edwards Boston Redskins AP-2, UP-1, GB-2, CDN-1
Tackle Harry Field Chicago Cardinals UP-2, CDN-2
Guard Joe Kopcha Chicago Bears AP-1, UP-1, GB-1, CDN-1
Guard Ox Emerson Detroit Lions AP-2, UP-1, CE, CDN-1
Guard Mike Michalske Green Bay Packers AP-2, GB-1, CDN-2
Guard Potsy Jones New York Giants UP-2, GB-2, CE, CDN-2
Guard Butch Gibson New York Giants AP-1
Guard Zuck Carlson Chicago Bears UP-2
Guard Herman Hickman Brooklyn Dodgers GB-2
Center Mel Hein New York Giants AP-1, UP-1, GB-1, CE, CDN-1
Center Nate Barragar Green Bay Packers AP-2 [tie]
Center Eddie Kawal Chicago Bears AP-2 [tie], GB-2
Center Bernie Hughes Chicago Cardinals UP-2
Center Cap Oehler Pittsburgh Pirates CDN-2


  1. ^ "Nagurski, Feathers in Associated Press Pro All-American Lineup". Green Bay Press-Gazette. December 15, 1934. p. 12 – via Newspapers.com. open access
  2. ^ "Former State College Players on Pro All-America". The Charleston (WV) Daily Mail. December 5, 1934. p. 8 – via Newspapers.com. open access
  3. ^ George Whitney Calhoun (December 14, 1934). "Pro Coaches Name All-American Team". Green Bay Press-Gazette. p. 17.
  4. ^ a b "1934 NFL All-Pros". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved April 1, 2017.
Red Badgro

Morris Hiram "Red" Badgro (December 1, 1902 – July 13, 1998) was an American football player and football coach who also played professional baseball. He was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1981.

A native of Orillia, Washington, he attended the University of Southern California (USC) where he played baseball, basketball, and football. He then played nine seasons of professional football as an end for the New York Yankees (1927–1928), New York Giants (1930–1935), and Brooklyn Dodgers (1936). He was selected as a first-team All-Pro in 1931, 1933, and 1934. He scored the first touchdown in the first NFL Championship Game and was a member of the 1934 New York Giants team that won the second NFL Championship Game.

Badgro also played professional baseball as an outfielder for six years from 1928 to 1933, including two seasons in Major League Baseball for the St. Louis Browns (1929–1930). After his career as an athlete was over, Badgro served as a football coach for 14 years, including stints as the ends coach for Columbia (1939–1942) and Washington (1946–1953).

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