Harry Newman

Harry Lawrence Newman (September 5, 1909 – May 2, 2000) was an All-Pro American football quarterback. He played for the University of Michigan Wolverines (1930–32), for whom in 1932 he was a unanimous first-team All-American, and the recipient of the Douglas Fairbanks Trophy as Outstanding College Player of the Year (predecessor of the Heisman Trophy), and the Helms Athletic Foundation Player of the Year Award, he was later inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame. He then played professionally for the New York Giants (1933–35), and the Brooklyn/Rochester Tigers (1936–37).

Harry Newman
Harry Newman
Position:Halfback
Personal information
Born:September 5, 1909
Detroit, Michigan
Died:May 2, 2000 (aged 90)
Las Vegas, Nevada
Height:5 ft 8 in (1.73 m)
Weight:179 lb (81 kg)
Career information
High school:Detroit (MI) Northern
College:Michigan
Career history
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics
TD–INT:12–36
Passing yards:1,496
Rushing attempts:336
Rushing yards:1,086
Rushing touchdowns:6
Player stats at NFL.com
Player stats at PFR

Early life

Newman was born in Detroit, Michigan, and was Jewish.[1][2] He was a running back at Northern High School, where he also played center field on the baseball team, and then attended a camp where Benny Friedman was the counselor and taught him how to pass a football.[3][4]

College career

Newman attended the University of Michigan, and played for the Wolverines in football in 1930–32.

Harry Newman
Newman's senior portrait from 1933 Michiganensian

In Newman's three years at Michigan, the Wolverines lost only one game, won three Big Ten Conference championship, and had a combined record of 24–1–2. As a senior in 1932, Newman led the team to an undefeated season and national championship, as he played 437 out of 480 minutes of game time in Michigan's eight games. In 1932, Newman was a unanimous first-team All-American, and the recipient of the Douglas Fairbanks Trophy as Outstanding College Player of the Year (predecessor of the Heisman Trophy), and the Helms Athletic Foundation Player of the Year Award, the Chicago Tribune Silver Football trophy as the Most Valuable Player in the Big Ten Conference.[5]

NFL New York Giants

1933 season

As a rookie with the New York Giants in 1933, Newman was an All-Pro and led the NFL in passes completed (53), passing yards (973), touchdown passes (11), and longest pass completion (78 yards).[6] Newman's 973 passing yards stood as the NFL single-season record until 1937 when Arnie Herber threw for 1,239 yards.[7] He also led the Giants, and was sixth in the NFL, with 437 yards rushing in 1933.[6][8] With 1,547 yards of total offense (973 passing, 437 rushing and 137 receiving), Newman personally accounted for more than half of the Giants' total offense in 1933.[8] He was named to the All-Pro team,[6] and led the Giants to the 1933 NFL championship game.

In the 1933 NFL Championship Game against the Chicago Bears, Newman threw a 29-yard touchdown pass to Red Badgro to give the Giants a 7–6 halftime lead. Newman's touchdown throw to Badgro was the first touchdown pass thrown in an NFL championship game.[9][10] After the Bears went ahead 16–14 in the third quarter, Newman threw a second touchdown pass in the fourth quarter to give the Giants the lead, but the Bears scored the winning touchdown with less than one minute left to win the championship game, 23–21.

1934 season

In 1934, Newman was the Giant's leading rusher and passer, and was an All-Pro for the second consecutive season.[11] The Giants went on to win their first NFL championship in 1934, but Newman's season was cut short after he broke two bones in his back during the tenth game of the season against the Chicago Bears. Newman complained after the 1934 season that the new football adopted by the NFL in 1934 was "harder to pass" than the old one which had greater girth.[12] He set the NFL single-game carries record of 38 which was tied in 1966 by Jim Nance and broken in 1973 by O.J. Simpson.[13]

1935 season

In early September 1935, there were reports that Newman might not return to the Giants' backfield, because he did not want to leave his Detroit liquor business.[14] Newman announced he was quitting professional football and did not play the first few weeks of the season. Then, on October 15, 1935, Newman announced that he had changed his mind and signed a contract to play with the Giants beginning the following Saturday.[15] After his return, Newman wrote: "Football still is fun. If it weren't it wouldn't be worth while, regardless of how much they paid you for it. Believe me, I've missed it the few weeks I was out and I was mighty glad to get back into action."[16] Newman played in eight games (four as a starter) for a Giants team that once again advanced to the NFL Championship Game, losing to the Detroit Lions, 26–7.[17] With the clock ticking off the final seconds of the championship game, Newman threw an interception that was run back 36 yards and resulted in a final score by the Lions.[18]

In November 1935, Newman wrote a guest column for the New York Post on the difference between the college and professional game. Newman wrote: "Among the Giants we kid a lot about how we feel Monday morning. Sometimes it's not too good. That's when the aches and pains begin to creep up on you. Boys, how you hate to get out of bed! The only difference between pro and amateur in that respect is that you ache all over a day later in pro football."[16]

After the 1935 season, Newman credited his disappointing performance in 1935 to skating: "Skating is the best thing I know of to develop hip-swinging, judgment of distance, suppleness, dexterity, pivot and angle terms. I was off form in 1935 and the main reason was because I did no skating last winter. I did a lot in 1932–33 and followed it up with a great season on the gridiron."[19]

In 1936, Giants's president John V. Mara said that the club had paid Newman $10,000 in 1935. Mara said that the owners had found out that it did not work out to pay one star $800 a game while the rest of the team was paid $100 per game, and the resentment sometimes showed. The owners reacted by trying to evenly distribute money over the squad, such that Mara believed that the highest paid player in 1936 was paid only $500 per game.[20]

American Professional Football League

Brooklyn Tigers (1936)

In 1936, Newman jumped to the new American Football League and signed with the Brooklyn Tigers. Newman reportedly made the move "because he got a contract calling for a big increase in salary."[21] Newman was one of the first established stars to switch to the new league, and sports writer Harry Grayson reported on Newman's move: "Harry Newman, the former Michigan quarterback who has been the highest paid pro athlete of the last three campaigns, has left the Giants flat to perform with and be the business manager of the American League entry which plans to stage its games at the Yankee Stadium."[22]

Even before the new league got started, it was reported to be tottering on the brink and a "big flop." As one report noted: "That in spite of the fact such outstanding players as Ken Strong,Harry Newman and Gomer Jones are slated to compete for the new clubs."[23]

On October 19, 1936, Newman scored the Tigers' only touchdown in a loss to Pittsburgh at Forbes Field.[24]

On November 1, 1936, Newman made a "sensational 45-yard run" that "brought the crowd to its feet" just before the first quarter ended. Newman also kicked a field goal to give the Tigers a 3–0 lead over the New York Yankees, but the Yankees tied it with a field goal.[25] Later in the game, Newman ran 75 yards for what appeared to be the winning touchdown, but the play was called back on a clipping penalty. In response to the penalty call, the crowd at Yankee Stadium "booed lustily."[26]

On November 8, 1936, Newman lateraled for both of Brooklyn's touchdowns and kicked both extra points in a 15–14 loss to the Cleveland Rams.[27]

Rochester Tigers (1936–37)

In mid-November 1936, the Tigers franchise moved to Rochester, New York, where they played the final two games of the 1936 season. In announcing the move, one report focused on Newman as one of the best players in the new league: "Headlining the Rochester cast is Harry Newman, football's greatest passer . . . Newman is the leading ground gainer in the American League, despite the fact that he is with a second division club."[28]

The Rochester Tigers lost to the Rams again in late November by a score of 7–6 on "a snow-swept gridiron." Newman put the Tigers ahead with two 35-yard field goals in the fourth quarter, but the Rams recovered a fumble behind the Tigers' goal line to win the game.[29]

The Brooklyn/Rochester Tigers finished the 1936 season in last place in the new league with a record of 0–6–1, and were outscored 82–58.[30]

Newman closed the season on December 20, 1936 playing for the New York Yankees against the Boston Shamrocks. This was an exhibition game, as the league's regular season had ended in November. The Yankees won, 25–19, and Newman "booted a perfect kick from placement on the 30-yard line."[31]

Newman and Mike Palm owned the Tigers franchise and moved it to Rochester for two games at the end of 1936. However, in March 1937, Newman and Palm said they expected to move the franchise out of Rochester unless a minimum of $25,000 in cash subscriptions could be raised.[32]

On September 14, 1937, a group of 30 men announced the formation of the Rochester Professional Football Team, Inc. to continue operation of the Rochester Tigers. Newman and Mike Palm were named as the coaches.[33] Newman drew a salary of $250 per game for Rochester in 1937, higher than the professional average of $100, but less than the $425 paid to Sammy Baugh.[34] The Tigers opened with a 16–0 loss to the Boston Shamrocks, followed by a 17–14 win over the Cincinnati Red Legs.[35] They followed with a 6–0 win over the Boston Shamrocks, as Newman kicked a field goal in the win.[36] On October 24, 1937, Newman and Bill O'Neill led the Tigers to a 24–0 victory over the New York Yankees, as the Tigers moved into second place with a 3–2 record behind the Los Angeles Bulldogs.[37] In the season's sixth game, Newman led the Tigers to a victory over the Cincinnati Bengals, throwing three passes to account for a touchdown and then kicking the extra point in the final minute and a half.[38] Newman and former Pitt halfback Mike Sebastian were the mainstays of the 1937 Tigers.[39]

On November 14, 1937, the Tigers played the first place Los Angeles Bulldogs. The Bulldogs took a 35–0 lead before Newman launched a comeback attempt. Newman ran 25 yards for a touchdown and threw two touchdown passes, but the Bulldogs won, 48–21.[40]

After the 1937, season the American Professional Football League folded, and Newman retired from football.

Later years

Newman later became an executive with Ford Motor Company and owned Ford dealerships in Detroit and Denver. He later lived in Palm Aire in Pompano Beach, Florida, and ultimately in Las Vegas, Nevada, where he died in May 2000 at the age of 90.[3][4]

Honors and accolades

Newman received numerous honors and accolades, including the following:

See also

Notes

  1. ^ The International Jewish Sports Hall of Fame - Joseph M. Siegman - Google Books
  2. ^ Harmony & Dissonance: Voices of Jewish Identity in Detroit, 1914-1967 - Sidney M. Bolkosky - Google Books
  3. ^ a b Harry Newman, 90, Who Led Giants to Title Game as Rookie - The New York Times
  4. ^ a b Taking Giant Step After Leaving Nfl In 1935, Harry Newman Never Looked Back. - tribunedigital-sunsentinel
  5. ^ May 2, 2017 Rest in Peace Harry Newman! - Michigan Football History | Facts, Figures & Stories
  6. ^ a b c "Harry Newman". Pro-Football-Reference.com.
  7. ^ AP wire service report (December 9, 1936). "Herber Shatters Two Pro League Passing Records". The Oshkosh Northwestern.
  8. ^ a b "1933 New York Giants". Pro-Football-Reference.com.
  9. ^ AP wire service report (May 4, 2003). "Former All-American Dies". Titusville Herald.
  10. ^ Goldstein, Richard (May 4, 2000). "Harry Newman, 90, Who Led Giants to Title Game as Rookie". The New York Times.
  11. ^ "1934 New York Giants". Pro-Football-Reference.com.
  12. ^ Dodge, Cecil (January 9, 1935). "Sport Shots". Lowell Sun.
  13. ^ "Bills' Simpson Passes 1,000-Yard Rushing Mark". The Tuscaloosa News. October 30, 1973. Retrieved June 28, 2010.
  14. ^ McLemore, Henry (September 3, 1935). "Today's Sports Parade". The Daily News, Huntingdon, Pa.
  15. ^ UP wire service report (October 15, 1934). "Harry Newman Back In Pro Football With Giants". Syracuse Herald.
  16. ^ a b Newman, Harry (November 1, 1935). "Newman Knows Differences of Amateurs, pros". Santa Rosa News (New York Post – WNU Service).
  17. ^ "1935 New York Giants". Pro-Football-Reference.com.
  18. ^ AP wire service report (December 16, 1935). "The Detroit Lions Rule As King of the Pros: Grind Giants Into Mud of Stadium in Sunday Argument". The Oshkosh Northwestern.
  19. ^ Paprocki, Tom (January 9, 1936). "College and Pro Football Fans Revive Old Argument: Pro Teams Are Said Better Than College Clubs". The Spring, Texas Daily Herald.
  20. ^ AP wire service report (October 16, 1936). "Pro Football Salaries Down; Linemen Get $100, Backs $150". La Crosse Tribune And Leader-Press.
  21. ^ "Pitt Amerks Open At Home Tomorrow". Indiana Evening Gazette. October 17, 1936.
  22. ^ Grayson, Harry (April 11, 1936). "By Harry Grayson". The Daily News, Huntington, Pa.
  23. ^ "New Pro Grid Loop Tottering on Brink". Middletown Times Herald (N.Y.). September 18, 1936.
  24. ^ "Americans Beat Brooklyn Tigers". The Daily News, Huntingdon, Pa. October 17, 1936.
  25. ^ AP wire service report (November 2, 1936). "Strong, Newman Kick Field Goals for the Tie". San Antonio Express.
  26. ^ AP wire service report (November 2, 1936). "Field Goal Kicks Cause 3–3 Score". Beckley Post-Herald (W.V.).
  27. ^ "Fieldgoal Margin of Victory for Cleveland Rams". Waterloo Daily Courier. November 9, 1936.
  28. ^ "Tigers Set For Shamrock Game: Crowd of 10,000 Plan to Witness Contest, Red Wing Stadium". The Daily Messenger, Canandaigua, N.Y. November 20, 1936.
  29. ^ UP wire service report (November 27, 1936). "Cleveland Shades Rochester Pros, 7–6". Wisconsin State Journal.
  30. ^ Braunwart, Bob. "All Those A.F.L.'S: N.F.L. Competitors, 1935–41". Professional Football Researchers Association.
  31. ^ "Sport of Sports". The Daily Mail, Hagerstown, Md. December 22, 1936.
  32. ^ AP wire service report (March 26, 1937). "Rochester Wants To Save Football". The Kingston Daily Freeman (N.Y.).
  33. ^ "30 Join Hands to Provide Rochester With Pro Football". Syracuse Herald. September 14, 1937.
  34. ^ Kenney, John F. (October 13, 1937). "The Lookout". The Lowell Sun.
  35. ^ "Shamrocks in Sunday Tilt: Rochester Tigers Which Belted Los Angeles, Foe at Fenway". Lowell Sun. October 15, 1937.
  36. ^ AP wire service report (October 18, 1937). "Los Angeles Tops in New Pro Loop". The Zanesville Signal.
  37. ^ AP wire service report (October 25, 1937). "Bulldogs Hold American Lead". The Daily Messenger, Canandaigua, N.Y.
  38. ^ AP wire service report (November 1, 1937). "L.A. Bulldog Pro Eleven Continues To Lead League". Fresno Bee.
  39. ^ "Rochester Is Host To Boston Eleven On Gridiron Sunday". Syracuse Herald. September 26, 1937.
  40. ^ AP wire service report (November 15, 1937). "Los Angeles Pros Humble Rochester Grid Team 48–21". Syracuse Herald.
  41. ^ "Michigan Athletic Hall of Honor". The Regents of the University of Michigan. Retrieved December 11, 2007.
  42. ^ [1]
  43. ^ "Harry Newman". International Jewish Sports Hall of Fame. Retrieved August 29, 2018.
  44. ^ "100 Greatest Michigan Football Players of All-Time". Motown Sports Revival. Retrieved December 9, 2007.

External links

1930 All-Big Ten Conference football team

The 1930 All-Big Ten Conference football team consists of American football players selected to the All-Big Ten Conference teams chosen by various selectors for the 1930 Big Ten Conference football season.

1930 Big Ten Conference football season

The 1930 Big Ten Conference football season was the 35th season of college football played by the member schools of the Big Ten Conference (also known as the Western Conference) and was a part of the 1930 college football season.

The 1930 Michigan Wolverines football team, under head coach Harry Kipke, compiled an 8-0-1 record, led the conference in scoring defense (2.6 points allowed per game), and was ranked No. 5 in the Dickinson System. Quarterback Harry Newman and center Maynard Morrison won first-team All-Big Ten honors. The 1930 Michigan team was the first of four consecutive Michigan teams to win or tie for the Big Ten championship, losing only one game from 1930 to 1933.

The 1930 Northwestern Wildcats football team, under head coach Dick Hanley, compiled a 7–1 record, tied with Michigan for the Big Ten championship, and was ranked No. 4 in the Dickinson System. End Frank Baker was a consensus first-team All-American. Guard Wade Woodworth and fullback Lafayette Russell also received first-team All-American honors from multiple selectors.

Ohio State end Wes Fesler won the Chicago Tribune Silver Football trophy as the most valuable player in the Big Ten and was also selected as a consensus first-team All-American.

1930 Michigan Wolverines football team

The 1930 Michigan Wolverines football team represented the University of Michigan in the 1930 college football season. The head coach was former Michigan star, 31-year-old Harry Kipke, in his second year in the position.

The team went through the 1930 season with an undefeated 8-0-1 record, outscored opponents 111 to 23, and tied for the Big Ten Conference championship with Northwestern. The 1930 season marked the debut of Michigan's College Football Hall of Fame quarterback Harry Newman, who became a star in his first season leading the Wolverines' offense. In Newman's three years at Michigan, the Wolverines lost only one game, won three Big Ten Conference championships, and had a combined record of 24-1-2. Further, the 1930 team was the first of four consecutive Michigan teams coached by Harry Kipke to win or tie for the Big Ten championship, losing only one game from 1930 to 1933.Right halfback James Simrall was the team captain, and left halfback Jack Wheeler was selected as the Most Valuable Player. Six players from the 1930 team were selected to All-Big Ten teams, and five went on to play in the National Football League.

1931 Michigan Wolverines football team

The 1931 Michigan Wolverines football team represented the University of Michigan in the 1931 college football season. In their third year under head coach was Harry Kipke, the Wolverines compiled a record of 8-1-1 record (5-1 Big Ten), outscored opponents 181 to 27, and finished the season in a three-way tie with Purdue and Northwestern for first place in the Big Ten Conference. Defensively, the team shut out eight of ten opponents, allowed an average of only 2.7 points per game, and did not allow opponents to score a point in its final six games. After losing to Ohio State on October 17, 1931, the Wolverines went 22 games and nearly three years before losing another game on October 6, 1934.

Individual players of note on the 1931 Michigan team include center Maynard Morrison, who was selected as a first-team All-American by Grantland Rice for Collier's Weekly and by the Newspaper Enterprise Association (NEA). Bill Hewitt was selected as the teams Most Valuable Player and a first-team All-Big Ten halfback by the United Press (UP). Ivy Williamson was selected as a first-team All-Big Ten end by both the UP and Associated Press (AP).

1932 Big Ten Conference football season

The 1932 Big Ten Conference football season was the 37th season of college football played by the member schools of the Big Ten Conference (also known as the Western Conference) and was a part of the 1932 college football season.

Big Ten co-champion Michigan compiled a perfect 8–0 record, outscored opponents 123 to 12, shut out six of eight opponents, and allowed an average of only 1.6 points per game. Michigan quarterback Harry Newman was a consensus first-team All-American and won the Chicago Tribune Silver Football trophy as the most valuable player in the conference. Michigan was awarded the Knute K. Rockne Trophy, narrowly prevailing over USC as the national champion under the Dickinson System.

Co-champion Purdue compiled a 7–0–1 record, had the conference's leading scoring offense with an average of 20.5 points per game, and was ranked No. 4 under the Dickinson System. Fullback Roy Horstmann was Purdue's most valuable player and was selected as a first-team All-American by several selectors. End Paul Moss was a consensus first-team All-American.

1932 College Football All-America Team

The 1932 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 in 1932. The eight selectors recognized by the NCAA as "official" for the 1932 season are (1) Collier's Weekly, as selected by Grantland Rice, (2) the Associated Press, (3) the United Press, (4) the All-America Board, (5) the Football Writers Association of America (FWAA); (6) the International News Service (INS), (7) Liberty magazine, and (8) the Newspaper Enterprise Association (NEA).

1932 Michigan Wolverines football team

The 1932 Michigan Wolverines football team represented the University of Michigan in the 1932 Big Ten Conference football season. Under fourth-year head coach Harry Kipke, Michigan compiled a perfect 8–0 record, outscored opponents 123–12, and won both the Big Ten Conference and national championships. The defense shut out six of its eight opponents and gave up an average of only 1.6 points per game. Although there was no AP Poll to determine a national champion in 1932, the Knute K. Rockne Trophy was presented at the end of the season to the team deemed to be the national champion using the Dickinson System, a rating system developed by Frank G. Dickinson, a professor of economics of the University of Illinois. Michigan won the Rockne Trophy, edging Southern California in the Dickinson rating system.

On offense, quarterback Harry Newman was selected as the consensus first-team quarterback on the 1932 College Football All-America Team. He also won the Chicago Tribune Trophy as the Most Valuable Player in the Big Ten Conference, the Douglas Fairbanks Trophy as Outstanding College Player of the Year (predecessor of the Heisman Trophy), and the Helms Athletic Foundation Player of the Year Award. Newman scored all 22 points for Michigan in the last three games of the season. The Associated Press wrote, "Without Newman providing the winning spark, the Michigan team might have been just another football club."Center Chuck Bernard and end Ted Petoskey were also selected as first-team All-Americans by some selectors. The team captain, Ivy Williamson, was selected as a second-team All-American in the Central Press Association's captains poll. Gerald Ford, who later became the 38th President of the United States, was the back-up center on the team and won the Meyer Morton Award as the most improved player in spring practice.

1932 Minnesota Golden Gophers football team

The 1932 Minnesota Golden Gophers football team represented the University of Minnesota in the 1932 Big Ten Conference football season. In their first year under head coach Bernie Bierman, the Golden Gophers compiled a 5–3 record, shut out three opponents, and outscored all opponents by a combined score of 86 to 42.Center Ray Oen was selected as the team's Most Valuable Player. Tackle Marshall Wells was named All-Big Ten first team. Fullback John Baumgartner was named Academic All-Big Ten.Total attendance for the season was 113,956, which averaged to 43,557. The season high for attendance was against Northwestern.

1933 NFL Championship Game

The 1933 National Football League Championship Game was the first scheduled championship game of the National Football League (NFL) since its founding in 1920. It was played on December 17 at Wrigley Field in Chicago, and the attendance was estimated at 25,000.The game was between the champions of the league's newly created divisions: the Chicago Bears (10–2–1) of the Western Division and the New York Giants (11–3) of the Eastern Division. Chicago gained the home field due to a better winning percentage in the regular season; after this year the home field alternated, with the Eastern Division champion hosting in even-numbered years and the Western in odd.

Chicago scored the winning touchdown with less than two minutes to go in the fourth quarter, capping a 23–21 victory. It was the Bears' second consecutive championship and third under founder and head coach George Halas.

Estel Tessmer

Estel S. "Zit" Tessmer (February 25, 1910 – June 5, 1972) was an American football and basketball player. A native of Ann Arbor, Michigan, Tessmer attended the University of Michigan where he played for the football and basketball teams. He played as a quarterback for the Michigan Wolverines football teams from 1929 to 1931 and 1933. He won the Chicago Alumni Trophy as a freshman in football. He started three games at the quarterback position in 1930 and three more in 1931, but his playing time at quarterback was limited because the 1930 and 1931 Wolverines included College Football Hall of Fame quarterback Harry Newman. After losing the starting quarterback job to Newman, Tessmer also played some games at the right halfback position. Tessmer also played three years as a guard for the Michigan Wolverines men's basketball team from 1931 to 1934. He later became a teacher and basketball coach at Bay City Central High School. He also threw two no-hit games as a baseball pitcher in intramural sports while attending Michigan. He was basketball coach at Bay City through 1953 and remained athletic director at the school thereafter. Tessmer died in 1972 at age 61. He was a resident of Bay City, Michigan at the time of his death.

Harry Neumann

Harry C. Neumann (sometimes billed as Harry Neuman, Harry Newman, or Harry Newmann; February 11, 1891 – January 14, 1971) of Chicago, Illinois, was a Hollywood cinematographer whose career spanned over forty years, including work on some 350 productions in a wide variety of genres, with much of his work being in Westerns (including several John Wayne films), and gangster films.He began working as a cinematographer or director of photography in 1918, the Golden Age of the silent film era; his last film was the 1959 science fiction-horror film, The Wasp Woman. Over the course of his career, he also worked on early attempts at a 3-D film, including William Cameron Menzies' last film, The Maze. Neumann also did cinematography for episodes of TV series, including The Court of Last Resort, The Adventures of Champion, and Death Valley Days.

Neumann died on January 14, 1971, in Hollywood, California.

Harry Newman (rugby league)

Harry Newman (born 19 February 2000) is a rugby league footballer who plays as a winger for the Leeds Rhinos in the Super League. He is on Dual registration to Featherstone Rovers in the Betfred Championship.

In 2017 he made his Super League début for Leeds against the Wigan Warriors.

History of Michigan Wolverines football in the Kipke years

The history of Michigan Wolverines football in the Kipke years covers the history of the University of Michigan Wolverines football program during the period from the hiring of Harry Kipke as head coach in 1929 through his firing after the 1937 season. Michigan was a member of the Big Ten Conference during the Kipke years and played its home games at Michigan Stadium.

During the nine years in which Kipke served as head football coach, Michigan claimed two national championships (1932 and 1933) and had an additional undefeated season in 1930. From 1930 to 1933, Kipke's teams won four consecutive Big Ten Conference co-championships, lost only one game, gave up only 81 points (2.38 points per game), and compiled a record of 31-1-3 (.929). However, in the final four years under Kipke, the team never had a winning season and compiled a record of 10-22 (.313). Kipke was fired after the 1937 season and replaced by Fritz Crisler.

Two Michigan players from the Kipke years have been inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame. They are Harry Newman (quarterback, 1930–1932) and Whitey Wistert (tackle, 1932–1933). A third, Bill Hewitt, was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame. Gerald Ford, who played for Michigan from 1932 to 1934, went on to serve as the 38th President of the United States.

Jack Wheeler (American football)

Clare Jack Wheeler (October 31, 1908 – February 26, 1990) was an American football player. He played in the backfield for the University of Michigan from 1928 to 1930 and was the Most Valuable Player on the 1930 Michigan Wolverines football team.

List of New York Giants starting quarterbacks

These quarterbacks have started at least one game for the New York Giants of the National Football League. They are listed in order of the date of each player's first start at quarterback for the Giants.

List of people from Detroit

The following is a list of notable people from Detroit, Michigan. This list includes people who were born, have lived, or worked in and around Metro Detroit.

Rochester Tigers

The Rochester Tigers were a professional American football team that competed in the second American Football League in 1936 and 1937. Owned by Mike Palm (who doubled as coach) and Harry Newman, the Tigers were originally awarded to Rochester as a charter member of the AFL, but were shifted to Brooklyn two weeks afterward despite the lack of availability of a home stadium in its new home town, then moved back to Rochester midway through the 1936 season.

The Commons at Federal Way

The Commons at Federal Way (formerly SeaTac Mall) is a regional shopping mall located in Federal Way, Washington, and is the only indoor shopping center in the city. The previous owners, Steadfast Commercial Properties, changed the name to The Commons at Federal Way. Improvements to the shopping center in 2008 were expected to improve sales upon an expected $25 to $30 per square foot ($250-300/m²) by year’s end. Steadfast Companies later sold the mall to San Francisco-based Merlone Geier Partners for $46.5 million in March 2017.The original developer was Harry Newman of Newman Properties. SeaTac Mall opened in 1975 on a forested, swampy pasture that was the homestead of Mabel Webb Alexander, who arrived in Washington in 1879 and died at age 96. For many years the original SeaTac Mall used a thunderbird in the logo and had a mascot, Thudius T. Thunderbird.

The original Cinnabon opened at SeaTac Mall in December 1985.Today, The Commons at Federal Way has over 90 stores, and features Macy's, Target, Kohl's, as well as a food court, a Century Theaters complex, and Dick's Sporting Goods which opened in October 2014.On January 4, 2018, it was announced that Sears would be closing in April 2018 as part of a plan to close 103 stores nationwide.

William Renner

William Wilford "Bill" Renner (born September 16, 1910) was an American football player. He played at the quarterback position for the University of Michigan teams from 1931 to 1935. He was a member of the undefeated national champion 1933 Michigan football team also the captain of the 1935 Michigan football team.

Backfield
Line

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.