1955 Topps All-American Football Cards
|Image||Set||#||Card Title/Players||Pro Team||Position||College||Honors||Notes||Grades available at Nearmint Sports Cards|
|1955 Topps All-American||24||Ken Strong||halfback||NYU||College Hall of Fame 1957, Pro Football Hall of Fame 1967, Giants Ring of Honor 2010||nm-mt oc|
|1955 Topps All-American||25||Cas Myslinski||center||Army||PSA 7, nm oc|
|1955 Topps All-American||26||Larry Kelley||end||Yale||Heisman Trophy 1936, College Hall of Fame 1969||Rookie card||nm|
|1955 Topps All-American||27||Red Grange||quarterback||Illinois||College Hall of Fame 1951, Pro Football Hall of Fame 1963||Grange's brother Garland also played pro football. The brothers were teammates with the Chicago Bears from 1929 to 1931.||PSA 5|
|1955 Topps All-American||28||Mel Hein||center||Washington State||College Hall of Fame 1954, Pro Football Hall of Fame 1963, Giants Ring of Honor 2010||Rookie card||PSA 8, BVG 8, PSA 6|
|1955 Topps All-American||29||Leo Nomellini||defensive tackle||Minnesota||Pro Football Hall of Fame 1969, College Hall of Fame 1977, 49ers Hall of Fame 2009||PSA 7, nm oc|
|1955 Topps All-American||30||Wes Fesler||end||Ohio State||College Hall of Fame 1954||Fesler won the Big Ten's MVP award, the Chicago Tribune Silver Football, in 1930.|
|1955 Topps All-American||31||George Sauer Sr.||fullback||Nebraska||College Hall of Fame 1954||Rookie card
Sauer played three seasons for the Green Bay Packers.
|1955 Topps All-American||32||Hank Foldberg||end||Army||Foldberg played professionally for the AAFC's Brooklyn Dodgers and Chicago Hornets in the late 1940s. His son, Hank Foldberg Jr., played tight end for the University of Florida. Hank Jr. appeared on a 1973 Florida Gators playing card.||PSA 8|
|1955 Topps All-American||33||Bob Higgins||end||Penn State||College Hall of Fame 1954|
|1955 Topps All-American||34||Davey O'Brien||quarterback||TCU||Heisman Trophy 1938, College Hall of Fame 1955||Rookie card
O'Brien played two seasons for the Philadelphia Eagles. In 1939, his rookie year, he broke Sammy Baugh's NFL record for most yards passing in a season. According to his page on the Heisman Trophy web site, he retired to become an FBI agent.
|1955 Topps All-American||35||Tom Harmon||halfback||Michigan||Heisman Trophy 1940, College Hall of Fame 1954||Rookie card
The Chicago Bears chose Harmon with the first overall pick in the 1941 NFL draft.
|1955 Topps All-American||36||Turk Edwards||tackle||Washington State||Pro Football Hall of Fame 1969, College Hall of Fame 1975|
|1955 Topps All-American||37||Jim Thorpe||halfback||Carlisle||College Hall of Fame 1951, Pro Football Hall of Fame 1963||Thorpe won gold medals in the pentathlon and decathlon in the Stockholm Olympics in 1912. See the Gallery's page of Olympic athletes on vintage football cards.|
|1955 Topps All-American||38||Amos Alonzo Stagg||coach||Yale||College Hall of Fame 1951||Rookie card||nm-mt oc|
|1955 Topps All-American||39||Brud Holland||end||Cornell||College Hall of Fame 1965||PSA 8|
|1955 Topps All-American||40||Donn Moomaw||center||UCLA||College Hall of Fame 1973||Error card
Moomaw's first name is misspelled "Don" on this card.
|1955 Topps All-American||41||Joe Alexander||guard, center||Syracuse||College Hall of Fame 1954||Alexander is a member of the International Jewish Sports Hall of Fame.||PSA 8, PSA 7|
|1955 Topps All-American||42||Eddie Tryon||halfback||Colgate||College Hall of Fame 1963||Rookie card||PSA 8, PSA 7|
|1955 Topps All-American||43||George Savitsky||tackle||Pennsylvania||College Hall of Fame 1991||PSA 8, PSA 7, PSA 6|
|1955 Topps All-American||44||Ed Garbisch||center||Army||College Hall of Fame 1954||BVG 7.5, PSA 5, exmt|
|1955 Topps All-American||45||Elmer Oliphant||halfback||Army||College Hall of Fame 1955|
|1955 Topps All-American||46||Arnie Lassman||tackle||NYU||PSA 8, PSA 7, PSA 8 oc|
|1955 Topps All-American||47||Bo McMillin||quarterback||Centre||College Hall of Fame 1951||Rookie card, error card
Last name misspelled "McMillan."
|1955 Topps All-American||48||Ed Widseth||tackle||Minnesota||College Hall of Fame 1954||Widseth was seventh in voting for the 1936 Heisman Trophy. (The winner was Larry Kelley.)||exmt oc|