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#1 Ken Crippen

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Posted 24 July 2008 - 05:36 AM

Buffalo's Forgotten Champions: The Story Of Buffalo's First Professional Football Team And The Lost 1921 Title
By Jeffrey Miller
Amazon Link: http://www.amazon.co...C...902&sr=1-25
Hardcover: 232 pages
Publisher: Xlibris Corporation (July 27, 2004)
ISBN-10: 1413450067
ISBN-13: 978-1413450064



Old Leather: An Oral History of Early Pro Football in Ohio, 1920-1935
By Chris Willis
Amazon Link: http://www.amazon.co...-...0733&sr=1-1
Product Details: 208 pages
Publisher: The Scarecrow Press, Inc. (July 28, 2005)
ISBN-10: 0810856603
ISBN-13: 978-0810856608

Description: (from Amazon page) In this collection of original and archival interviews, former players, owners, fans, family members and league officials provide a rare glimpse into the origins of professional football. Chris Willis, head of the Research Library at NFL Films, conveys what the era of professional football was like in the age of leather helmets, no television, dirt fields, small salaries and playing for the love of the game was its own reward.

#2 Jets2878

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Posted 03 July 2011 - 08:26 AM

Buffalo's Forgotten Champions: The Story Of Buffalo's First Professional Football Team And The Lost 1921 Title
By Jeffrey Miller
Amazon Link: http://www.amazon.co...C...902&sr=1-25
Hardcover: 232 pages
Publisher: Xlibris Corporation (July 27, 2004)
ISBN-10: 1413450067
ISBN-13: 978-1413450064



Old Leather: An Oral History of Early Pro Football in Ohio, 1920-1935
By Chris Willis
Amazon Link: http://www.amazon.co...-...0733&sr=1-1
Product Details: 208 pages
Publisher: The Scarecrow Press, Inc. (July 28, 2005)
ISBN-10: 0810856603
ISBN-13: 978-0810856608

Description: (from Amazon page) In this collection of original and archival interviews, former players, owners, fans, family members and league officials provide a rare glimpse into the origins of professional football. Chris Willis, head of the Research Library at NFL Films, conveys what the era of professional football was like in the age of leather helmets, no television, dirt fields, small salaries and playing for the love of the game was its own reward.

I have both of these books. Both are very nice!

I was wondering if anyone had any other recommendations for other books based on football in the 1920's?