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Open Access Articles- Top Results for Ted Kiendl

Ted Kiendl

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Ted Kiendl
Personal information
Born (1890-05-05)May 5, 1890
Brooklyn, New York
Died July 26, 1976(1976-07-26) (aged 86)
Bronxville, New York
Nationality American
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Career information
College Columbia (1907–1911)
Position Forward
Career highlights and awards

Theodore "Ted" Kiendl, Jr. (May 5, 1890 – July 26, 1976) was an American college basketball player at Columbia University in the early 1900s who was a three-time All-American, one-time National Player of the Year and part of a retroactively-named national championship team in 1909–10.[1][2] In Kiendl's four seasons the Lions compiled 42 wins and 16 losses.[2] He was a team captain in his final three seasons and was also a three-time All-Eastern Interscholastic League selection (1908–09, 1911).[2] Kiendl played the forward position and weighed 215 pounds (98 kg) by the time he was a senior in 1910–11.[3] He also played on the school's baseball team and served as a captain for three years.

Kiendl was a member of the Sigma Nu fraternity. After completing his undergraduate schooling in 1911 he stayed at Columbia and earned his Bachelor of Laws degree from Columbia Law School in 1913.[4] In his later life he served as a corporate lawyer in New York state.[5] He argued the landmark case Erie Railroad Co. v. Tompkins before the U.S. Supreme Court in 1938.[6]

References

  1. ^ "Ivy League Basketball All-Americans". Ivy League. Retrieved November 30, 2010. 
  2. ^ a b c "Men's Basketball Media Guide" (PDF). GoColumbiaLions.com. Columbia University. 2010. Retrieved November 30, 2010. 
  3. ^ Physical Culture, Volume 23. January 1910. Retrieved November 30, 2010. 
  4. ^ "Catalogue of Officers and Graduates of Columbia University" (PDF). 1916 Edition. Columbia University. 1916. p. 8. Retrieved November 13, 2010. 
  5. ^ Hartman, Andrew (2008). Education and the Cold War: The Battle for the American School (PDF). Palgrave MacMillan. Retrieved November 30, 2010. 
  6. ^ Erie R. Co. v. Tompkins, 304 U.S. 64 (1938).