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ERNOR'S

IOW A •

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Organization • • • Th e Official Program

R OBINSON C

RUSOE didn't belong to any organizations. Many a time he wished it were possible to start a Society For The Rescue of Strand ed Mariners,

for even he knew that it takes organized effort to get things done.

D01 NG the things vital to the progress of O hio State ... doing them quickly ... better ... through the power of organization ... are reasons why the Alumni maintain an Association. Your membership in it is the best way to make your interes t in the University mean something. Dues of $3 the year include subscription to the Ohio State University MO NT HLY.

THE

OHIO

STAT E

UNIV ERSI TY

Ohio State La rry Snyd e r, Ed itor O scar Thom a s, Adve rti si ng Mgr.

Fre d Ma ch eta nz } Milt Ca ni ff Bob Kelly ~ Artists Ed Grah a m

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· · · · · Gov e rnor Ele ct Davey 4 · · · · · · . Gove rnor G eo. Wh it e 6 · H istory of Ohio State Footba ll 7 · · · · · . Ossie So lem , Iowa 8 · · · · · · · · · · · · · · .. Oh io Sen iors 9 · .. · · .. · .. L. W. St. John , O hio I I- I 3- 29 - 33 · · · · · · · · Oh io Pla ye rs' Art 12 •34 · · · · · · · ····· .. Iow a Pla yers' Art I 7 · · · · Oh io-Iowa on t he Grid iron 16 · · · · · · · · · · · · · · . C a pt. Monah a n 18 · · · · · · · • · · · · · · Oh io Squ ad Roste r 19 · · · · · · · .. · · Oh io Song s a nd Yells 20 - · · · · · · · · Oh io Pla ying Numb e rs 22- 23 . · · · · · · · . . . . . . . . St a rt·1ng L.1n e-ups 25 · · · · · · · · · .. · · . Iow a Pla ying Numbers 27 · · · · · · · · · · · · · · . Iowa Squ ad Ro st e r 30-31 ... Statistics of Al l Oh io Sta t e Gam e s 39 · · · ..... . ........ Iowa Squ ad Picture 43 ·. · .......... .... Wh at' s t he Penalty 44 . 0th e r G a mes Tod ay. Big Te n St and ing

ASSO CI ATIO N

OFFICIAL ORGANI ZATION OF THE ALUMNI AND FORMER STUDENTS Administra tion Building

Iowa

J OHN B. FULLEN , Secretary a nd Ed itor

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(i-ree tings

• • •

It is a pleasure and privilege, indeed, on this Governors' Day of The Ohio State University football season to have the opportunit y to extend greetings to the alumni of the University , its student body, its exception ally c apab le athletic departmen t, and our visitors from Iowa, partic ularly that state ' s football team . As a citizen of Ohio I always have had the greatest respect and admiration for our State Uni versity as an institutio n of learning, for the achieveme nts of its various departmen ts, and for its athletic prowess. As Governor of Ohio it will be a most pleasant task to do all within the limits of my power to extend every facility of the University and lend every encouragem ent to its Athletic Departmen t. I always have been a lover of clean sports of every kind and it is a promise to myself that there will t e few home games of the various teams representi ng The Ohio State University that I will not attend. MARTIN L. DAVEY.

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GOVERNOR G EORGE WHI TE

It is a pleasure to extend greeting s and a hearty welc ome to the alumni of our Univers ity and t he visiting team from I owa a nd their friends. This is one of the gala events of our fo otball season and one that is l ooked f orward to with a great d ea l of pleasure .

Libera.I At'ts

These annua l athletic contests bring out the best of s portsman ship in our student body; and, win or lose, we h old a lways the highest regard a nd good will towa rd the visiting te am members and all who come to particip a te in the happines s of the day. Football contests should serve only to cement the f riendstudents of the vari ous colleges and engende r t h e between ship , which should ever exist between groups of feelings t kindlies sections of the nation . I a m gl a d t o lend all in s American true fe a tures of this n a ture. college ll a to encourag ement Cordi a lly your s , GEORGE WHITE Go v ern:) r

Union

F¡M

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A History of Oh io State Football ocre football t eam in t o nation - wide promine nce. l-1, was equally adept at punting , pa sing, place kicki ng :md receivin g pa es. Jack ~ ike gave chat 1916 teal!'. the plays to execute rnd " Chick " made it a Big Ten Champi on. That team was the only undefea ted anc untied team in Ohio football history. The 1917 team repea ted chis Big Ten record by w in. nin g every game and bringin g the econd Confere nc Champi onship co Ohio. Auburn Poly held the Buck to a 0-0 tie in a post eason game co mar ever ~ lightly their sea on's record. Ill inois robbed Harley and his cohorts of anothechampi o n hip in 1919 when in the final game of th, yea r and in th e clo in g minute , Fletche r kicked th, field goal chat won for them, 9 - 7. It wa Ha rley· o nl y lo s in collegia te competi tion. The followin g year, howeve r \'<like again had a g roup of fi ghting young cer with two new car . Pm cinchco mb, an.ocher All-Am erican half-bac k, and Iola1 Huffm an, captain. and t a r cackle. This grou p rar. ruchle sly over their Big Ten opponen ts to cha lk up th, third Big Ten hampio nship of the Wike regime. aliforni a stopped the Buckey e winning streak by a 28-0 victory in the Ro e Bowl game at Pasaden a, January 1, 1921. In 1921, it was Illinoi again who put t he brakes on the fast rolling Ohio machin . I ts 7-0 victor, pushed the Buck into the runner- up position jn read of at the cop of the heap. The Ohio radium, a beautifu l, double decked hor choe, eating 65,000 people, wa dedicate d in 1922. A tribute to the far-seei ng director hip of t. J ohn, this tructur e wa made pos ible by contrib u t ions from Alumni and friend . Torn E. French, Depa rtment or Enginee ring Drawin g, conceiv ed the radiu m idea and he i called " D addy of the radium" . "Chick " H ark 1 was the in piration behind it all. . From that year until 1926 , when a 17- 16 setbJ,, at the hands of the Friedma n quarterb acked rea m 01 the Univer icy of Michiga n was the only loss, che Buck> were only a mediocr e eleven. In 1929 , am~ illaman , who had come to O hio tJte . J k \Xf"lI ce• wJ' rom Iowa rate in 1926 a as 1stant to ac f h appoint ed to the po ition of Directo r of Fooc ball. 0 five years under Willam an's tutelage aw Buckeye ~ runes on the up-swin g. \V/illam an, a player on 1 ·.' ea rly teams coached by Wike at the Buckeye schr 1· re ig ned after the 19 3 3 ea on to go to \V/ e tern ' serve Univer icy. h rJ \Vhile Ohio rate did not finish higher chan 1 ~c, place in Big T en randing during chose five years, c h · · O ver bot did pile up an imposin g recor d o f v1ccone fJ.:t, \V/estern Confere nce and other opponen ts. lnh 1 .t' their ranking by the Dickins on ysccm placed c _e~u:thigh nationa lly as they ranked in their ow n ci; ~d 1 Briefly, they won 14 game in the Big Ten, lo c ' ~1,:. 1 tied 4. In all che game played, 26 were wo n, cen and five tied.

The first football team to repre enc hio tare Univer icy played a four game schedul e in 1890. This uncoached , cnthusia .:ic bunch of tousle-h aired, mu cached young ter played Ohio We leyan, Wooste r, Deni on and Kenyon . A 2 0 to O victory over \'(/ e leyan was the only win of the cason. Thj inausp1c1ou stare did not deter the football minded . By 1892 the Buckey es were playing an eight game chedule which in the next two year develop ed into a program of tw elve games. la addition to the almost full comple ment of Ohio ol!ege game with Michiga n and Indiana were added. Michiga n was taken on in 1897 and won 34 - 0. In 1899 the fir t moral victory in Ohio football annal was recorded . That year the Buck tied a great 1ichigan team O to 0. In 1912 football at Ohio care was revampe d. L. W. c. John wa appoint ed Manage r of Athleti c , and at the close of that foocball ea on , " aint" wa made Directo r of Athletic . After chat sea on , John Rich ards, then footb all coach w a relea ed and in hi read " aint" placed Jack Wike, a Wiscon in g raduate. It was in chat year chat Ohio joined che \Vie cern onfcrence, and in chat year football at Ohio tate really started. In 1916 the Buck , babies of the Confere nce, produced a team and a man chat carved the des tiny of Ohio care football . Charles W. " Chick" ' Harley became in one eason the most talked of player in Buck eye athletic . To all Ohioan who aw " hick" on the football field ch.:re will never be hi equal a a ball carrier. H e is the Buckey e Immort al. Packing a tiff a rm chat hot rapier-li ke thru t s to flatten cacklers , usi ng a change of pace o cleverly chat great defen ive men lid v iolently on their faces as they dived at the man who had moved on, u ing his jncerfer ence like a ma ter trateg ian, " Chick" literally made monkey out of his oppo icion. He, single handed, brough t a m edi-

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( Cont inu ed

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Os sie M. Solem Unive rsity of Iowa Hea d C oach of Football a nd Directo r of Ath letics

O sca r '.\l a rtin olem ( wh o pre f er. 0 ·ie t o Osca r ) i th e Un ive r~i t\ of Iowa'. eleve nth sal aried foo t ba ll coac h sin e~ 1896 .

In Jul r, 191 4, he beca m e th e fi rst m a n a t Iowa to ho ld th e do ubl e job o f foo tba ll coa h a nd d irecto r o f a thl e ti cs in te n yea rs, o r . in ce H owa rd Jone. d epa rted in 192 4. Mi nn eso ta-ho rn o f

To rw egia n pa re nt D ec . 13, niver i~y o f Minn e.o ta hut his compe tition la te r w as tcnrn na ted by injurie . In 1915, he rece ived th e bac he lo r o f la ws d eg ree .

I 89 1, olem w as a ta r e nd a nd tac kl e a t th e

H e's Rich In Experience

~o undly whipp:~ g \ Viscon. in, a nd g 1v1 n g Purdue its first d e f ea t 111 21 ga m e - a victory whic h wa he ra ld ed by c riti cs a th e m ost a to nishin g up et of th e Big Ten seaso n. ~

x:ca r ri c h in fo otball coachin g expe r ie nce lie behm d th e big , ge nia l ole m. Fir t he tuto r ed teams _a t So uth hig h c hool o f Minn ea poli a nd E ast hi g h of D e Moin es .

On ole m . 1933 Iowa tea m w e re F ra n ci c ha mm el, na m ed o n three m ;i jo r a ll-Am e ri can te;i m a ;i ~ lw rd; a nd J oe L a w s, th e qu a rt e rba ck w ho w a picked o n G ra ntl a nd Ri ce' seco nd a ll.-\m e ri ca n tea m a nd wh o w o n th e Ch icago T ribun e a w a rd as th e B ig T e n playe r o f g rea test valu e to his tea m.

He rece ived his fir t co llege a ppointm ent in

1920, rayin g a t Luth e r college o f Iowa for on e

yea~ befo re sig nin g with Drake univ er ity o f D e :.10111es , Ia., in 1921.

Sole m 's Drake team in ele ven yea r pl aye d 34 diversi fie d oppo n e nt fro m coast to coa t a nd w on 61 per ce nt o f th eir ga m e , includ in g three Mi .ouri Va ll ey co nfe re nce titl e a nd o n e ti e .

,}1 et hods

Crl'nte C onfiden ce

Th er e is n o un cc rtai nt) a bo ut Sol em 's m eth od . . H e. has ve ry de finit e pla ns, a prec i e w a} of exec utin g th e m, a nd h_e has th e confid e n ce ;ind r espect of playe r. , ,dumn1 ;i nd casua l Iowa fa n . H i ~ea rns p lay sm a rt foo tba ll , usin g a va ri ed offen e 111 wh ic h , ha rp bloc king i. o ne of th e m ai n cau. c of . pec ta c ul a r ga in . .

C om rs T o I owa Ju 1932

He re m ai n ed a t Drake until 1932, bei n g both football coac h a nd directo r o f athl eti c fr om 192 4 ;.0 19 32. In April , 1932, he was n a m ed h ead ootba ll oac h a t th e nive r ity o f Iowa .

R ec'.>rd o f olein 's tea m ~ a t Luth e r , D ra ke, a nd I owa in cl ud e · 62 vic tori e~, 4 6 lo e, a nd 3 t ie . His eleve n . ha ve cored 1, 720 points to oppo nents'

Afte r a ca. on o f buildin g, he d evel op a po werful Haw keye tea m in 193 3 whic h w o n three o f five confe re nce ga m es-up ettin g o rthwe tern,

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. . . ..... THE DIRECTOR

NEAL• C,.

L

C.APt Rt=.GIS MONAHAN· u.

S ENIO ~ S I

COX• E.

y

W. ST. JOH r, " aint" to thou ands of the athletic g reat of the nation. Engaged as the Ohio tate followers and to a thletic people Manager of the "Departm ent of Competit ive and th ro ughout the country, i the guiding genius behind Recrea tive Athl etics", L. W. in 1913 became Profesthe Ohio State U niver ity thletic and Phy ical or and Director of the ame activities. At that time Education programs . he engaged Jack Wike, who e long reign a football \Vhen, in 1912, the niver ity needed a capable coach at Ohio State is familiar to all. Three conferathletic figure to head the e two programs on th e ence champion ship , all-Am erican for th e fir t time Buckeye campu , G eorge W. Rightmir e, now Presiin hi tory, thrilling football game , olympic competdent of the niver ity, wa in trumenta l in th e elecitors, and baseball, ba ketball, track, wre ding, polo, tion of a young man who had placed Ohio vVe leyan soccer, wimming , tenni , golf, f encing, and gymand Wooster Colleges on the athl etic map. t. John was na tic tea ms have brought further renown to the Unithat man . A keen student ver ity. in the e two interlock ing It i hard to talk directly field of phy ical training abo ut the "Saint" because his " aint" ha developed them dutie lead him into so many until at the pre ent time interestin g fields of Ohio Ohio State rank in the top tate Univer ity history . bracke t in all intercolle giate Prominen t a he is on the .ports. It Phy ical Educahome campu , it i as nothtion major cour e for both ing compared with the remen and women and the spect accorded him in athGraduate School in Phy ical letic circle. ove r the entire Education rank econd in nited tates. H e is a memthe ni ted tate . ummcr ber of the ational Collegi-.chool co ur,e in all pha e ate Executive C ommittee , of unde rg raduate Phy ical and al o of the merican Education have made Ohio Olympic Execu tive Committate the ummer headquar tee . He i chairman of the te rs of hundreds of high a tional Ba ketball Comschool teachers and coaches. mittee. H e is also a member Late af ternoon and evening of the Middle \ est Society cou r cs will soon be availof Phy ical Educatio n and able in increa ing numbers, H ygiene, a member of the du ring the regular academic American Phy. ical Educarear, to teacher within motion A sociation, and a memtori ng ra nge of the U niverber of the Soci ety for Phys1itr. ical Director in Colleges. It was" aint", you recall, Most of you have thrilled who vi io ned the beautiful to the train of "Fight the Ohio Stadi um, and fought " aint" T eam" coming over your !or a structure so large that radio from a national hookthousand sa id, "it will never be filled". Lat Saturup, or waxed enthu ia tic a the Buckeye ' football day' crowd for the Michigan -Ohio game brought team romped again t C olumbia, or Michigan , or Colthe attendanc e record for the even ichigan game gate, or Pittsburg h, or P enn ylvania, or g roa ned and neld in the Stadium to date up to 484,000 people. cried out bitterly as Princeton or Michiga n or Pitt, In 1926, 90,441 people overflowed into th e aiJes or any other of the top notch tea m on th e Buckeye nd filled every available permanen t and temporary .chedule, romped over th e Ohioans. If you have done ·at, while thou and milled around th e outside of any or all of tho e things, you can credit, or if you wish di.credit, L. W. t. John. H e'll take yo ur con·~e Big Horse hoe, finally battering down a number I gratulatio ns in a rather embarras eel manner. Howthe heavy iron gate to gain admi ion. ever, if you want to nur e your grievan e, and unless ,Under the guidance of the calm poken but cleteryou a re certain that it i ba eel on fact., don't mention ninecl and clear thinking Athletic irector Ohio State it directly to "Saint" beca u e before th e interview is from the "Cow ollege" rank to a place among over he'll have you in hi co rn er.

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I. STANLEY PINCURA Lorain Junior-Education Phi Sigma Kappa Quarterback 12. TR EVOR J. REES Dover Junior-Education Delta Upsi Ion End 4. JACK E. SMITH Ha milton Senior-Agriculture Delta Upsilon Halfback

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WILLI AM H. DYE Pomeroy Educatio n Phi Delta Theta Quarterback

· FRAN K CUMISKEY Youngstown Education Chi Phi End


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....... Iowa and Ohio on the Gridiron

W

AITI TG for the opening whistle of today's game, the ninth meeting on the gridiron between the Hawkeyes of Iowa and the Buckeye of Ohio, many will turn in retrospect to some of the sensational games between thee two schools in ocher years since the gridiron relationship was inaugurated in 1922.

Grantland Rice again distinguished the Ohio Stace team by selecting their right-end for hi all-America team. The end was We ley Fesler, a sophomore. Ohio State recovered it stride in 1929 and beat Iowa again-though it was by a lone point. Three player were responsible for this narrow 7 co 6 victory. Iowa, backed up within striking distance of it goal line, made an effort to get off a punt but before the ball got far from the kicker's toe, Mar h's big body blocked it an d end Dick Larkins recovered it aero s the goal line. Barratt booted what turned out co be the winning point. Bue lee's go back to 1925.

It was the year of the tadium dedication that the Hawk came to Columbus for the first time and gave the Ohio fans an inkling of the type of football to expect when the "tall corn" boys turned their attention to football. Gordon Locke, who emerged from the Hinterland to become all-American quarterback that year, led the Hawkeyes to a 12-9 victory over a Buckeye team that had no individual star of the Harley or Stinchcomb type to call on in the pinch. The Iowans went on to gain a tie for the Big T en championship with Michigan and Chicago that year. In 1923 the Hawks again appeared in the Stadium, and this time they ran up a 20-0 score on an Ohio team that had little to offer except the twi ting hip and accurate forwards of Hodge Workman. The follo wing year at Iowa City the teams battled for 60 minutes to a scoreless tie. The 1925 score wa 15-0 Iowa. In 1926 a Buckeye team with Marty Karow, Freddy Grimm, Byron Eby and Elmer Marek in the backfield and a line that gave these lads a chance to get under way turned the tables on the visi ting Hawkeyes. In this battle the Bucks steamed to a 23-6 victory. Outstanding in the memories of the fans of that year was one touchdown jaunt by Captain Karow. On this play, instead of attempting to tackle Amril, who wa returning a kick-off, Marty unceremoniously grabbed the leather from his arms and tore down the field for a touchdown . He was untouched by an opposing player.

This was a sad year for the Buckeyes as far as they were concerned with Iowa. Speaking very frankly and distributing praise where it i deserved-the Hawkeyes literally played the Ohio team off its feet . The main spring in the Iowa attack wa Fry who gained more yards from scrimmage than the enti re Ohio team together. On one occasion he raced fifty-two yards over tackle and was downed by Marek within fifteen yard of the goal line. He gained 121 yards from scrimmage and the fans complimented his stellar play by declaring that he was " a second Pete tinchcomb". And do you remember the mud? Iowa's quarterback Schrimer ran his eleven to perfection although he did not always employ orthodox plays. For instance on the fourth down with seven yards to go he called a line buck. Believe it or not, he made it. Iowa won 15 to 0. Ohio tate suffered another defeat in 19 23. Iowa , under the guiding hand of all -America half back Gordon Locke, ( he called the signals) played the Buckeye off their feet. Bu t the Hawkeyes 20 to O viccory wa not registered so much because of the strength of the team as it was because of the weakness of the Ohio aggrega tion, on which Hoge Workman was the outstanding m an.

The following year when Byron Eby picked up an Iowa fumble and romped 40 yards for the first Ohio touchdown the Bucks added another victory 13 -6. hortly afterwa rds Eby wa again instrumental in the Ohio attack. This time he hoc a forty yard pass to George Alber for che final tally. Also chi ea on the Buc ks gained renown when Grancland Rice honored Leo Raskowski, junior cackle, by naming him on hi first all-America eleven.

In 1924 the e eleven battled to a coreles tie at Iowa City. It wa Ohio's first appeara nce there and 22 ,0 00 fans turned out to give the Bucks a hearty welcome and co eye the machine of Bert Ingwerson, who was experiencing his initial season as the Hawkeye' coach. On three occasions it looked as though the Buckeyes would sink to defeat as the Iowa machine was within the twenty-yard line. Bue as indicated by the core, the determined Ohio line stood its ground and the game ended with the teams deadlocked.

\Vinning creak like chis can't go on forever, you know, and in 1928 Iowa cook revenge and defeated Ohio 14 to 7, but the outcome of the game wa not decided until che fina l minute of play. Late in the fou rch quarter Iowa's fullback, McClain, tallied the Winning score.

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After a lapse of four years the elevens of these two great institutions will renew their gridiron relationship here chis aft ernoon-and may the best team win .

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1934 SQUAD ROSTER 1934 0

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Pos. Home Town Name No. 7 Antenucci, Frank. _____ ,.. _........... _.. Niles._..................................... HB. 9 Beltz, Dick............ -_...... _............... Findlay.................. -............... HB. 10 Bettridge, J ohn ............................Toledo.................................... F B. 56 Bittel, Robert......... _............... _.... Cleveland_...... _.... __ ................. G. 8 Boucher, Frank....... -.................. -.Kent....................................... HB. 15 Boston, William ................ _..... -... Cleveland ............................... C. 25 Brungard, George.... __ ,.. ,............ North Lima................... _...... HB. 31 Busich, Sam .............. _......... __ ...... Lorain............ _... _...,... _........... E. 28 Cox, Budd ................. _.................. Springfield..................... -...... E. 27 Cumiskey, Frank. .. -....... ___ .......... Youngstown ............. -....... _.... E. 11 Dobbs, Bennie....................... _...... Columbus........... _................... E. 5 Dorris, Victor..............................Bellail'e............... _______ ._ .......... F B. 50 Dye, William............................ _... Pomeroy.................. _.. ____ ....... QB. 24 *Fisch, Frank..... ,... __ .. ,, ... _. ______ ...... Mansfield ......... _..................... QB. 46 Fleming, Mark. ..... _..................... Columbus............. _______ ,, ........ G. 47 George, August.......... -............... _. Dayton.................. -................ T. 60 Georgepoulos, Tom.... _... _......... _. Cleveland....... _............... ___ ..... C. 26 Greider, Robert.......................... Cleveland .............. ____ ,.,, ......... T. 59 Haddad, George................. _____ .... Toledo.................... __ ...... -....... G. 34 Hamrick, Charles ..... _............... -- Gallipolis........... _...... -_ ........... T. 48 Harre, Gilbert... ......... _................. Toledo.................................... T. 6 *Heekin, Dick._.. ___ ,,._ .... _............ -... Cincinnati..................... -........ HB. 51 H eiser, Vern................................ Mansfield.... _......................... C. 37 H orwitz, Sam ..... _,,_ .................. -- Columbus........... _..... -............ QB. 2 J ones, Dave........ ______ .. ,_ .... _.......... _J ackson ........................ _.........HB. 33 J ones, Gomer.......... _.. _............ --.. ·- Cleveland ........... -_ .. __ ............. C. 54 Kabea1o, George.. __ .... _... ,, .. _......... Youngstown....... -.... -_ ............ C. 16 *Kabealo, John................. _............ Youngstown ....... _,, __ ....... _..... F B. 19 Karcher, James................ _.... ,, ... _Forest....................... _.... ,_ ...... G. 45 Kleinhans, John .......................... Maumee................ __ _.............. E . 39 Lightburn, Robert.. ....... __ .. _____ ,,_, Crestline............ ____ ,_ .. ____ .. __ .... E . 55 Luckino, Angelo ............. ___ ,, __ .. _... Wellsville.............. _.. _............ G. 14 *McAfee, John __ .. _...... _......... ,_ .. _... _Ironton............... ____ ......... _...... FB. 63 Miller, James........ _, ___ ....... _........... Shelby.............. ___ ,_ ................. HB. 58 Miller, Robert.......................... _.. Cleveland......................... -..... C. 41 *Monahan, Regis (Capt.) .......... Lorain.............................. -_.... G. 40 Nagy, John ..................... __ ........... Cleveland ................. _.. __ ......... HB. 36 Neal, George............. _.................. Dayton..................--............... G. 52 Novotny, George..... -.................. Elyria........................... _.. _..... T. 1 Pincura, Stan.... ________ .... _,,_ .......... Lorain............. _.. ____ ................ QB. 20 P ipoly, James.......... _.... ___ .. ___ ....... Struthers ....... _....................... E. 12 *Rees, Trevor................................ Dover..................................... E. 30 Roberts, Vernell..._,,_,,,,, ____ ... _____,, Wellsville ........... ___ ....... __ ....... G. 42 Roush, Ernest...... -.............. __ ...... Blacklick......... _.. _................... G. 44 Scholl, Millard ........................... -Lorain............... --...... __ ..... _..... T. 35 Scott, James_ .. ,, __ ,, ... ____ ,,_ .. ___ ...... _.Toledo............ _.... __ ................. T. 29 Smith, Inwood ...... ____ ,, .................. Mansfield ............................... G. 4 *Smith, Jack............ -........ -............ Hamilton............................... HB. 3 Stump, Wilson............................ Alliance ................ _...... _... _..... QB. 21 Thomas, Earl... .... _,, __ ...... _... _..... _A shland .................. _, __ ......... _E. 32 Torrance, James.. _....................... Gleveland............. _.... _____ ....... E. 18 Wendt, Merle .... ____ .. _____ ......... ______ Middletown ...... -----·-·--·---·---..,E. 17 *Wetzel, Damon.... ____ .................... Columbus..............................C.-FB. 43 *Yards, Ludwig............................ Gary, Ind .. _..... -...... _............ _T, 49 Zir kle, Lewis .........--.... -................ Defiance........... _,, _______ ........... T. *Denotes Letterman.

18

T E

Weig ht 176 167 178 177 177 185 191 187 174 186 180 178 138 189 190 224 181 202 161 230 213 196 175 147 162 207 195 203 192 195 166 175 165 178 180 203 160 219 193 163 176 183 195 210 224 201 191 183 153 186 186 191 185 188 214

Height 5' 9" 6' 1" 5' 10" 6' 1h " 6' 1" 6' 6' 6' 2" 5' 11" 6' l" 6' 1h " 5' 9" 5' 6" 6' 1h " 6' 6' 41h" 6' llh " 6' 2" 5' 5 1h " 6' 1h " 6' 21h " 6' 1" 6' 11" 5' 8 1h" 6' 10" 5' 8 1h " 6' 9" 5' 9" 5' 10" 6' 11h" 6' 5' 6" 5' 10" 5' 11" 5' 11" 5' 101h" 5' 11" 6' 6' 11%,'' 5' 11" 5' 9" 6' 5' 11" 5' 9" 5' 9" 6' 11h" 5' 11" 6' 6' 8" 6' 1" 6' 1" 5' 10" 5' 10" 6' 3" 6' 41h"

Year So. Jr. So. So. Jr. So. Jr. Jr. Sr. So. Jr. So. So. Jr. Jr. So. Jr. So. So. So. Jr. Jr. So. So. Sr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Sr. Jr. Jr. Jr.

YEA OHIO Y~a Ohio! Yea Ohio! Yea Ohio! Fight! Fight! Fight!

TEAM RAH Team, Rah; Team, Rah! Rah, Rah, TEAM I

So. Jr. Sr. So. Sr. So. Jr. Jr. Jr. So. Jr. So. Sr.

so. Sr. So,

so. So,

so. Sr, Sr,

Jr.

TEAM-TEAM-TEAM Team! Team! TEAM! O-H-I-0 Rah- Rah- Rah- RahOHIO

E-EE COMA LI OH E-ee Coma Lioh Gee Wah! OHIO

SKYROCKET A prolonged ringing whistleBOOM-, Ah-, OHIO.

THE BUCKEYE BATTLE CRY

DIVIDED OHIO

Words and Music by Frank Crumit In old Ohio there's a team That's known throughout th~ land · Eleven warriors, brave and bold, ' Whose fame will ever stand And when the ball goes ove~ Ou: ch~ers w!ll reach the sky, Ohio Field will hear again The Buckeye Battle Cry Drive! Drive on down the field Men of the Scarlet and Gray· ' Don't let them thru that line' We have to Vfin this game today Come on, Ohio! Smash thru to victory ' We cheer you as we go· ' Our honor defend So we'll fight to the end For Ohio.

0-0-0-0 H-H-H-H I- I -I- I 0 - 0 -0-0 OHIO

LOCOMOTIVE

S-s-s-s-s ( 3 times) Rah, Rah, Rah Rah Ohio State, Ohlo St~te. (Repeat three times, very slowly, faster, very fast, all cheer at end.)

WHA-HO OHIO Wha-ho, Ohio, Let 's GO.

E-EE-E-YAH E-e-e-e- Yah! E -e-e-e- Yahl fight, fight, fight, fight, fight Ohio, Ohio, OHIO

Sr.

CHANT 0 - HiBuck- Eye0-Hi-O Fight team, fight!

CARMEN OHIO Wo1·ds and Music by Fred Cornell ex-'06

' (Ha ts off, standing) 0, come, let's sing Ohio's praise An1 songs to Alma Mater raise; W~Ile _our hearts rebounding thrill With JOf that death alone can still. Summer s heat or winter's cold T~e seasons pass, the years wili roll; Time and change will truly show How firm thy friendship-Ohio.

FIGHT ON OHIO

Words and Music by W. A. Dougherty, '17 The pride of Ohio Comes on the field today1 AJ?-d they will show that 0hio Will fight to the finish Whatever is the score'. They do or die! Alumni Chorus They glorify! Tho' age may dim our mem'r y's store Ohio evermore! ' We'll think of happy days of yore So cheer them on their way. ' True to friend and frank to foe CHORUS ' As sturdy sons of 0-hi-o. Fight on Ohio r If on the seas of care we roll D~ive on down· the field. 'Neath blackene~ sky, o'er bai'.ren shoal, \ Fight on Ohio! Thots of thee bid darkness g o • • A_nd never, never yield. ' F 1ght on Ohio! Dear Alma Mater-0-hi-o. • ~" touch1own n?w to go. ACROSS THE FIELD ight, Figh~, Fight, Fight, FIGHT FIGHT FIGHT F orever Words and Music by • ' ' Ohio. W. A. Dougherty '17 They surge on the field Fight that team across the field In a ,wave of Scarlet hue. ' Show them Ohio's here fighting hard for you. I~er Set the earth reverberating with a might y cheerJom our song resounding strong A..nd cheer to the finish Rah- Rah- Rah t ' H it them hard a nd s~e how they fall · ~ d while the echoes ;oar ' Never let that team get the ball They do or die! Hail! Hail I the gang's all here ' ~Y glorify! So let'~ beat that whole confer~nce now. Ohio evermor e ! Oh, Ohio! Oh, Ohio! Wa-hoo! Wa-hoo! for Ohio.

#-,

:e

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OHIO STATE PLAYING NUMBERS 1-QB 2-HB 3-QB 4-HB 5-FB 6-HB 7-HB 8-HB 9-HB 10-FB 11-E 12-E 14-FB 15-C 16-FB 17 FB 18-E 19-G 20-E 21- E 24-QB 25- HB 26-T 27-E 28-E 29-G 30-G 31- E 32-E 33--C 34--G 35--T 36-G 37-QB 39-E 40-HB 41--G 42--G 43-T 44-T 45-E 46-G 47-T 48-T 49-T 60-QB 51-C 52-T 53- HB 64--C 66-G 56-G 58- C 59-G 60-C

Stan Pincura Dave Jones Wilson Stump Jack Smith Vic Dorris Dick Heekin Frank Antenucci Frank Boucher Dick Beltz John Bettridge Bennie Dobbs Trevor Rees John McAfee William Boston John Kabealo Damon Wetzel Merle Wendt James Karcher James Pi poly Earl Thomas Frank Fisch George Brungard Robert Greider Frank Cumiskey Budd Cox Inwood Smith Vernell Roberts Sam Busich James Torrance Gomer Jones Charles Hamrick James Scott George Neal Sam Horwitz Robert Lightburn John Nagy Regis Monahan (C ) Ernest Roush Ludwig Yards Millard Scholl John Kleinhans Mark Fleming Augie George Gilbert Harre Lewis Zirkle William Dye Vern Heiser George Novotny James Miller George Kabealo Angelo Luckino Robert Bittel Robert Miller George Haddad Tom Georgepoulos

NESBI TT H. E. NES BITT, '14 Vice President

A complete organization set up to

MOTO R COMPA NY

give

YOU

l

efficient, honest service.

J

We shall en1oy serving you.

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.

.

L. N. MAYS, '31 Manager

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1505 EAST MAIN STREET FA. 1112

CALL

FA. 1113

I H. R. WOOD, '31

!,

!: Sales Manager •-••-•-••-•--••-•-••-•·• -••- -··• -••-••·- •-••-••-u-,,-,,-,-·•-••-••-••- ••-••-•·---••-••- ••-••-••-••-••-••-••-+ 20


S TA T E

OH I O 33- Jone

Cente r 5

Left Guar d

41- apt. Mona han 19- Karc h r Left Tack le 48arr 43ard Left End 12- R e 31- Bu ich

I O WA

abealo Righ t Guar d

2936-

mith eal

Righ t Tack le 3 Ham rick 35ott Righ t End 18ndt 28- OX

Quar terba ck 1- Pin ura 50- D 2 Righ t Halfb ack Left Halfb ack 8- Bouc her 6- He kin 4--J. Smith 7nt nucci Fullb ack 16-J . Kabe alo 17- Wetzel

5Le/t Guar d e

enter malo ki Righ t Guar d 11-M cDow ell

29-

Right Tack le 64----Radl off Left End 37- Jakou b k

3

Quar t rback Fi her, apt.

Left Halfb a k 42-H ild

Righ t End 27- alk r

Righ t Halfb ack 6 1mmon

OR OF PAST OHIO TAT E-low M 1922- 0h~o State 9............................................................... .Iowa 12

111~[1 }~

if : . \~~ :i

Total ........ 59 Ohio tat 3 Won

79

Lost- I Tied.


r·--·-·-·-··-·-··-·-·--·-.._. ___. _1

IO WA

I• ENJOY It the Game ---

PLAYING NUMBERS o.Po. 10-HB

11-G 12-E 15-C 16-QB 17-C

Shea, Jack

1

Leytze, Rudolph A., Jr. Kuhn, Marvin M.

T

20-FB 21-E

Crayne, Richard C. England , John W.

22-QB

Haltom , Warren

23-HB 2

HB

25-E 26-HB 27-E 2

29-G 30-QB 31-T 32-E 33-G 34-HB 35-HB 36-G 37-E

3 -G

The next best thing to seein g the Ohio State tea,-n, in actio n is to hear the

SO HIO BROADCAST

WLW Every

aturd ay Aftern oon

WTAM

Johnson , Donald H. McDowell, Floyd M. Simmon s, Don H. Robb, Merrill J. Teyro, George E.

19---,G

MILES Of CAREFREE DRIVING WITH SOHIO X-70 IN THE TANK

ame

39-FB 40-FB 41-T 42-HB

4344-T 45-G 47-G 49-G 50-HB 51-HB 53-T 54-E 55-C 56-T 57-T 5 HB 61-T 62-E 63-G 64-T 66-HB

= I =

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chneidm an, Herman

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Richard s, Joe L. Matson , Gordon B.

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Akins, Paul L. Walker , Corneli us J. Weber, Harold W. Dee, Clarenc e E. Fisher, Russell J. (Capt.) Enich, Dan Turner, Frank W. Gallagh er, John A. Maas, Vernon V. Rasar, Herman W. Seel, William Jakoube k, Frank P. Cain, Leo P. Moore, Robert L. Ash, William R. Foster, Gerald P. Hild, John J. Momsen , Raymon d M. Kelley, James J. elson, Donald F. Lundbe rg, Gail D. Jones, Casey Gordini er, Sheldon E. Terhun e, John G. McAllis ter, Marvin H. Page, Bernard A. Osmalo ski, Ted J. Hoffma n, Lloyd E. Harris, Marion E. Hoover , Dwight Rueber, Gerhard t W. Lindenm eyer, John H. O'Leary , Frank E. Radloff, Fred F. Simmon s, Oze E.

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first downs, forwa rd passe s, punt yarda ge, e t c., and possibly missing some of the action and thrills. All of these vital statis tics are worked out for you

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The Ci tiz en

Football Pink On sale at all news stand s and at the stadiu m

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You don't nee d to devot e your time to keeping

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erve d Excl usive ly on the Campu~ I•)

1934

FA ULTY LUB POMERENE REFECTORY IVER 1TY HOSPITAL

I

fir st IC E CR EA M ap pr ov e d b y TH IRD

GO

I

Trying to grow a beautiful lawn is like playing football . Just as you think your lawn is going over for a "touchdo wn" something goes wrong and it is thrown for a " loss." Bare spots show up -

weeds beg·,n to take hold and the first thing you know you are back to the " Fifty Yard Line." The difficulty usually lies in impure lawn seed. Why not try SCOTT'S CREEPIN G BENT next time. If planted at the right time, you will have only SIX weeks TO GO before thick , healthy turf will cover the entire yard - then a beautiful lawn is assured . But make certain it's SCOTT'S weed-free CREEPIN G BENT - the best money will buy. Write for an interesting Booklet, entitled " Bent Lawns."

Fall is the

Best Time to Plan t WEED FREE 3490 MAIN STREET

O•M · SCOTT

fl SO NS C O ·· 7llaJll#"!l k,Ohlff

+·--·· -··-..- ··-..- ..-··-··- ..-·.--.. .. .

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E. ELFORD & SON Co ntra cto rs

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COLU MBUS O H I O

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au ! SIX TO

DO WN .if'.

SQUAD ROSTER 1934 A

ame Home Town Position 26 Akins, Paul L . ................................... Seymour ...................................... HB 40 *:j:Ash, William R. ................................ Ames ............................................ FB 3 Cain, Leo P ....................................... .Iowa ity ...................................G 20 * rayne, Richard ............................ Fairfield ..................................... FB 29 Dee, larence E ................................. Melbour ne .................................. G 21 England , John W ............................. .Mo11tgomery ................................ E 31 Enich, Dan ........................................ Boone ...........................................T 30 *Fi her, Russell J. ( ) ..................... De Moines ............................... QB 41 **Foster , Gerald P .............................. Cedar Rapids ..............................T 33 *Gallagh er, John A ............................. hicago, Ill. ............. ............. ... G ' 50 Gordinie r, Sheldon E ....................... E therville ................................. RB 22 Haltom, Warren ................................ Creston ........................................ GB 57 Harri , Marion E .............................. Maxwell ..................................... T 1 42 Hild, John J .......................................Hedrick ........................................ HB 56 *Hoffma n, Lloyd E ............................. Sibley ........................................ T 58 *Hoover , Dwight.................................. Trent, S. D . .............................. .. RB 37 Jakoube k, Frank P ........................... Cedar Rapid ............................. E 10 Johnson , Donald H ...........................Iowa City ....................................HB 49 Jones, Casey...................................... Ames ............................................ G 44 Kelley James J ................................. Sioux ity .................................. T 19 HKuhn, Marvin M.............................. Charles ity ............. ............. . G 1 Leytze, Rudolph A., Jr ..................... Independ ence .............................. T 62 Lindenm eyer, John H ....................... We t he ter ............................. E 47 Lundber g, Gail D.......... .................... orthwood ................................. G 53 :j:McAllister, Marvin H ....................... Winfield ...................................... T 11 McDowell, Floyd M ..........................Jefferson .................................... G 34 Maas, Vernon V .................................Terril ............................................HB 43 Momsen , Raymon d M ....................... Deni on ...................................... C 25 Matson, Gordon B ...........................Alta .............................................. E 39 Moore, Robert L .............................. LeMar .......................................... Fb 45 elson, Donald F .............................. Rockford , Ill . ............................. G 63 O'Leary, Frank E ............................. herokee .................................... G 55 Osmalos ki, Ted J . .............. ............ Toledo, Ohio .......................... :.. c 54 **Page, Bernard A....................... ....... ewton ................... .................... E 64 **Radlof f, Fred F ................................ Marshal ltown ............................ .T 35 Ra ar, Herman W ............................ LeMar .............. .............. ......... HB 24 *Richard , Joe L... ........................... Deni on ............. ............. .......... HB 15 Robb, Merrill J ................................. Esthervi lle ................................. C 61 Rueber, Gerhard t W ........................ Mapleto n ...................................... T 23 *:j:Schne idman, Herman ....................... Quincy, Ill. .............. .............. .. HB 36 *Seel, William...................................... edar Rapids ............................ G l7 Shea, Jack. ........................................ !ear Lake ................................. C 12 Simmons , Don H .............................. Ft. Worth, Tex . ..................... E 66 Simmon , Oze E .............................. Ft. Worth, Tex . .............. ......... HB 51 Terhune , John G............................... Fenton ........................................ HB 16 **Teyro, Geo. E ................................... Hopkins , Minn . .......................... QB 32 Turner, Frank W ............................. orning ..... .. ......................... E 27 Walker, Corneliu J ......................... Denver, ol. .............................. . E 2 :J:Weber, Harold W ............. ............. . Muscatin e .................................... C ' For each major letter. tFor each minor letter won.

27

Weight

149 1 1 167 190 179 165 17 180 200 195 170 155 18 173 210 1 9 172 1 4 167 210 17 206 170 1 2 1 6 200 160 172 174 17 177 1 0 175 14 1 2 17 171 1 6 190 1 2 200 206 177 170 164 150 172 1 5 17

Height

Age

5' 10" 6' 6' 5' 11" 5' 11'' 6' 2" 6' 5' 10" 6' 4" 6' 4" 5' 5' 11" 6' 4" 5' 11" 6' 3" 5' 11" 6' 1" 5' 10" 5' 7" 6' 2" 5' 11" 6' 2" 6' 3" 6' 1" 6' 6' 2" 5' 11" 6' l" 6' 2" 5' 10" 5' 10" 6' 2" 6' 1" 5' 10" 6' 2'' 6' l" 6' 6' 2" 6' l" 5' 11" 6' 6' 2" 6' 5' 11" 6' 6' 6' 1" 6' 4" 5' 10"

24 20 19 20 19 19 19 25 23 22 20 19 1 19 21 21 20 19 22 19 20 20 19

21 19 21 22 20 19 20 19 21 20 22 23

20 20 1 21 21 20 21 22 20 20 20 17 20 20

Yr. in chool Soph. Sr. Jr. Jr. Soph. Soph. Soph. Sr. Sr. Jr. oph. Soph. oph. Soph. Jr. Jr. Soph. Soph. Jr. Soph. r. Jr. Jr. Soph. Jr. Soph. Sr. Soph. Soph. Soph. Soph. Jr. Soph. Sr. Sr. Soph. Jr. oph. Jr. Sr. Jr. Soph. Soph. Soph. Soph. Sr. oph. Soph. Sr.


-·-·-··-·-··-·-·-··-·-·_,.·-·-··-·-··-·-·-·---··-·----··--·-·-·-··-·-·-·--·-----·----+

FRANKLIN

- AMERICAN

The Ivory Soap Laundry

• 0 HIO

and

VETS

I

Zoric Dry Cleaning Co.

I

f 577 N. FOURTH ST.

COLUMBUS, OHIO

9. RICHARD BELTZ Findlay Junior-Commerce Phi Delta Theta Half bad

ADams 6251

I +--··--·-·-·--·-·-··---·-··-··--··- ··---..-··-·-·- --··-·,-·-··-·-··-·--·- -·-·--Curb Sert1ice Save 10 Percent

45. JOHN KLEINHANS Maumee Junior-Education Pi Kappa Alpha End 31. SAM BUSICH

Lorain Junior-Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi End

This is the drink that

54. GEORGE KABEALO Youngstown Senior-Commerce Delta Sigma Phi Center

<

makes a pause refreshing.

35. JAMES H. scon Toledo Senior-Education Alpha Tau Omega Tackle

Pause a minute and try it!

36, GEORGE V. NEAL Dayton Senior-Agriculture Beta Theta Pi Guard

Drink

~~

48. GILBERT HARRE

Toledo Junior-Education Sigma Nu Tackle

DELICIOUS AND REFRE SH ING

8. FRANKLIN BOUCHER Kent Junior-Commerce Phi Delta Theta Halfback

t----·-··--·-·-··-··-·-..-·----·-----·--·--·----..-·-..-·-·-··-·-f

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Stadium Cab Serviee Three olumbu c::i.)J companie will be permitted acce s to the Univer ity ground on football game day and are de ignated a "Official ab " by the Ohio tate Univer ity Athletic As ociation. The three companie are: o-op Cabs, Inc., Green ab o. and Hill ' ab o.

Taxicab of these companie will discharge pa engers on the driveway immediately north of the tadium and will be waiting in thi ame location after each game. Regular meter rates will prevail.

i --·-·-··-··-··--··-··-··-·-··-··-··+-·-··-··-··-··-··-·-··-··-,-··-··-··-··-··-·-··-·-·-·· 2

_J

19. JAMES M. KARCHER Forest Senior-Agriculture Tower Club Guard 33, GOMER T. JONES Cleveland Junior-Educ ation Pi Kappa Alpha Center 4

2. ER NEST ROUSH Blad Lick Junior-Education Sigma Alpha Epsilon Gu ard


THE OHIO ST A TE UNIVERSITY FOOTBALL PROGRAM Football Teams Since 1890.

Complete Statistical Record of all Football Games Played By The Ohio State Un iversity

Colleges are listed in the O rder in Which They Appeared on Ohio 's Football Schedule.

0-64

6- 0

0-50 1892

62- 0

0-40

80- 0

1893

32-18

10-36

40- 8

0-12

10- 4 0-24

1894 1895

4-24 8- 8

6-12 14- 6

20- 4 12-10

NOVEMBER 24th, 1934

32- 0 36-10 6-13

16-22

6- 4

30- 0

0-38

0- 0

4- 0

6-14

12- 0 0- 0

1896 1897 1898 1899 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 ' 1914 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920 1921 1922 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932

1933 1934

4-10 0- 6 24- 0

0-43 6- 0

0-29

47- 0

5- 0 23- 5

17-16 29- 6

11- 6 51- 5 59- 0

6- 5

1620216-

0

9

0-18

6

0

6- 0

3- 0

0- 0

3658161912534128-

2361219225324-

0 0 0 9 0 0 0

F 2- 0

2816· 295·

0 2 0

5

34. 0

6 0 2

34- 0

24- 5 24- 0

6- 0 17- 0

17- 0

0- 6

24- 0 34- 0

6- 8 0-24

29- 0

30- 0 20- 0 0- 0

29- 0

6 0 0

24- 0 0-14

6- 6

0-34

0-28

5-23 5- 5 24-10

0-10 0- 0 12- 0 6-11

0- 0

27- 0

27- 5 2- 4 36- 0

18- 0 34- 0

28- 0

12-23 0-12 16· 6

6- 6

6- 0

17- 0 52- 0

0- 0 9- 0

22-1 0 14-12 6-26 0- 0

41- 0 28- 0 12· 0 14- 0 14-12

0- 0

6- 0

23 -17

55. 0

5- 0

39. 0 62- 0

23- 0 10- 6 4 7. 7

0

0 0

6- 7

42- 0 40-14 31- 0 41- 0 19- 0

61- 6 54- 0

67· 6 34- 7 76- 0 • Entered Western Conference.

1894 1895

Ohio Stale 32---AnUoch .............. Oh io Stale 8-Kentucky State. ..

0 6

30- 0 34- 6

0

34- 0

0 0 0

28- 0 23- 0

8-18 .. 6- 6 ..

3 047 401616-

0 16-1f O

1919 1895

Ohio Stalo 49-Kentucky Stale.... 0 Ohio Stale 0 -Central Ky ..... ...... 10

o-r6

0

80- 0

0-11~

0

52 30 30 405 75

D. C. ·-·-··· Florida ............ ... -Georgia ...... . ..... . Idaho -----· ......... . Illinois ········--·------Indiana ............. .

202 135

90 51

66 21 607

510

Iowa ·-------- ---- -----·· Kansas __ ___ ··-·····-··· Kentucky .. ·---------Louisiana .. ··········Maine -----······-······ Maryland ............. . Massachusetts . .... . Michigan ............. . Minnesota Mississippi Missouri Montana Nebraska

105

90 172 45 15

135 202 540 24 180 30 45

17- 6

74. 0

5- 0

0-37 0-12

10· gl7 46- 71 26- ;: 0-14 13- 3 14- 7 14- 0 0-19 0-23 6-16 0-10 16-17 0-21 19- 7 7- 0 0-13 20- 7 0-14 0-13 34- 0

1912 1912

6- 7

0-21 14-13 16- 3 3-14 3. 0 13· 7

·3 9 0 1

New Hampshire ____ New Jersey __________

33 357

1

Nevada ·-------···· New Mexico ----·· ·· New York ............ North Carolina .... North Dakota ..... .

0 30 945 82 33

0 0

0 3 0

7. 7 17- 0

'4 9

o- cl

23· cl1 13· 19

7· :I

33- fl

g

7- 7

20- 0

'I

3

0- 0 6- 0

21-26

,o

1917 •12 6

20- 0 17- 0 28- 0

7- 0

32- 0 7. 0

9-14 3-17 3- 3

7- 6

Ohio Slate 28-Camp Sherman .... Ohio State 1 3 -W llmlngton . .......

6- 0

O 7

1930 1933

13-19 10- 0 6-18 2-19 0-1 0 2Q- 6 20- 0 28- 6

9

405

135 33 90 52 180

23-23 9. 0 32- 7

0-15 23- 6 13- 6 7-14 7- 6

0-20

6- 6 27- 0 20- 0

2-18 16- 7 0- 0

33. 0

Ohio State 59-Mt. Union ...... ..... Ohio Slate 75-V lrglnla ...... ........

10- 7 o o

1917

O hio State

0-Auburn Poly Tech .

19- 0 20- 7

O

head football coach. Schmitty resigned at Texas Christian University to accept the Ohio position. A "winner" wherever he has coached, a member of the Basketball Rules Committee, experienced in "up-to-the-minu te football", smart as a whip in football technique and above all a great teacher. Schmitty has, in the :first even games of the present season, given Buckeye foot?a(l fans the "time of their lives". No championship is 111 the offing but Schmitty whipped a squad that had los_t seven regulars into shape so rapidly that only one pom_c stand between them and a claim co the mythical Nat10nal Championship. Scores to date-1934 Ohio-33 Indiana 0 Ohio-13 Tllinois 14 11_ Ohio--10 Colgate 7 Ohio--28 onhwestern ... . ....... . 6 Ohio--76 Wes tern Reserve .. . .. . . 0 Ohio--33 Chicago 0 Ohio-34 Michigan 0

Two victories out of five games with Michigan, three victories and two ties over Indiana, four victorie out of five from Illinois, two wins and two ties in the four Wi th W'isconsin, one out of one from Iowa, and two ou t of five from orthwestern indicate the calibre of foo t ball played by the Ohio team. In intersectional play the Ohio team registered two viccorie over Pennsylvania, two over av¥,' seven-up in two games witb Vanderbilt, one over Virginia and a- win-rie-los series \\Tith Pitt in three games.

b~

9-12 0-20 0- 0

7-19

( Continued from Page 6)

135 72

27- 0 0- 9

18- 0 13- 7

A History of Oh i·o St at e Footba ll 13 105 135 30

0-28

3- 3

39- 0 13 • ell

Ohio State 32- 0 e P aw ········ ····· Ohio State 20-Mlchlgan S tate..

South Dakota Tennessee --- ------··· Texas ....... ..... . Utah Vermont --· ......... . Virginia .... Washington West Virginia .. ··· Wisconsin ---··· ..... Wyoming ----········ U. S. Possessions---Canada Foreign --··· ···-·······

5827342340-

3 7.1: 9

21·

First

0- 6

6- , 13· S

Ohio ---------------- ... 22,050 150 Oklahoma .......... 42 Oregon ................ Pennsylvania ........ 777 22 Rhode Island ........ 30 South Carolina ....

185

The Ohio Score Is Printed

6- 6 0- 8 3- 0

DISTRIBUTION OF OHIO STA TE ALUMNI Alabama -·-··--------Arizona -------------··Arkansas ------- ·-···-California Colorado Connecticut Delaware ............. .

24-23 15- 0 12- 0

0 0

0

14- 0

7 0 3 0

11- 8

4120171 7-

0

37- 0

5- 0

0-21 0-86 0-36 6-31 0-40 0- 6 0-22 6-10 6-33 3- 3 0 -1 9 0-1 4

7. 6

46- 0

28- 0

17- 0

9-11 7-18 3-11 10-14 O· 9 31· 6 18- 8 142849· 56-

67- 0 34- 0

0

10- 2 0- 6

30- 0

0- 0 39- 0 25- 0 128- 0

14- 8

55- 0

24101047-

6-24

12- 0 12-12

0-16 0-44

18-34

So great had the Ohio football prestige become that

1933 the early October game with Mkhigan was lled from Coast to Coast as a battle to decide the Conference championship. 1

The 1934 season marked another mile post in Ohio athletic history. Francis A. Schmidt, a graduate of the Universi ty of ebraska law school, was appointed

30

31


The Season Ends ... ery sorr) are we to ee th e tadium have Today th e football ea on comes to a close. to eule back to it old drab place in coll ge life. Co n e will b th e ga co lor that o dominate th e football la nd cape, th e olor and whirl that produ ce lran ge emotion and gai n we say , e're orry th nl the foo tbal l ea on is al an end. make life worth li vin g. We've had n very deli ghtful job durin g the football sea on and that wa printing th e 1>rogram that yo u are now read in g. If we ca n be of s n y ass i tan ce durin g the creation and ni ve r ity 41'85. We production of any piece of printing for yo u, plea e fee l fr ee lo ca ll p romi e th e ame degree of , orkman hip and peed that has predominated in the production of the e program .

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Slt\6E-S SV~TEM 32


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35


1934 -- F R E S H M A N FOO T BALL

- - - - -

Front row, left to right- Myers, Slavens, Maggied, Deshler, Gales, Burkholtz, Chrissinger, Raggazino, Wi ll iams, Crowe, West, McDonald, Menendes, Mrukowski, Ream, ardi.

SQ U A D -- 1934

't - ~..

Back Cook, Craig, sweet,

r·-·-·-··-··-·--·-·-··-·-··-·-·-··-··-1

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MONAHAN SAYS FOOD'S SWELL As Captain Monahan stowed away his second helping of steak at Dutch Tavern today, he declared that the food at that famous campus eating place was even better than his mother'swho, he said, is no slouch in the kitchen. "We (I mean the fellows on the team and I) have been eating during the pre-season period at Dutch Tavern now for three years-and I sure was pleased when I found out that the Tavern was running our training table again this year", said Monahan today. Dutch Tavern invites you to eat with them tonight-they serve elegant meals from 45c to 75c - Dutch Tavern 1924 N. High Street - opposite Education Building.

row, left to right- Cody, Ross, Woerner, Mizen, Kuhl, Schaffer, Muleotis, Hargraves, Widmer, Smith, Freeman, Fo ter, Corn· Dick Larkins, coach.

IOWA COACHING STAFF

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UNIVERSITY OF IOWA 1934 FOOTBALL SQUAD

Third Row ( Left to Right ) ain, Lundberg, Jon cb, Gallagher, fcDo" e ll, Hoffman, De , Mc lli ote r. Lind enm e)er chneidnrnn

To p row ( Left to Right ): ogel, lin e ass i tanl; 0. 1. ol 111 , bea<l coach; 0. H. chamm e l, lin e 1. J. Ma gnu ,,en, lin e a siotant; F. 'l . Fourt, medi cal sup ervi so r; R. F. assi Lant; Dr. illiams, backfie.ld a sistanl. Fourth Row ( Left to Right): imrnon , Matson, Radloff, Haltom, D. malo ski. Capt. Fi. her, Harris, Ru eber,

econcl Row ( Left t.o Right ): England, Ertich, John on, Page, Akin s, Go rdini er, Robb, n, hea, T erhun e. 10111 Bottom Row ( L eft, to Right): sh, Kulm, e lle), Cra) ne, Richard s, e b,o n, Hoove r, Moore, Hild, Teyro, Walker.

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WHAT'S

THE PENALTY ~â&#x20AC;˘

Summary o f- Penalties

.......

loss of Five Yards Offside

Adm1n1stration Building

Request for time out more than three times during a half. Illegal delay of game by either team. Failure of substitute to report. Position of players in a scrimmage. Illegal attempt by snapper-back to put ball in play. Attempts to draw opponents off-side. Player taking more than two steps after fair catch. Offside. Illegal use of bands and arms by players of defensive team. Using flying block or flying tackle. Running into the kicker. Crawling by the runner.

A Score

Holding

loss of Fifteen Yards

Pushing

Play Called Off

Substitute communicating before ball is put in play. Failure to come to stop in shift play. Intentionally grounding pass to save loss of yardage. Interference by passing team with player eligible for catch. Interference with opportunity to make fair catch, Throwing to ground the player who has made fair catch. Helping the runner or interlocked interference. Illegal use of bands and arms by players of offensive team. Piling up. Tripping, tackling runner out of bounds, etc. Running or diving into player obviously out of the play. Clipping.

Illegal Motion

loss of Twenty-five Yards

!)A~

East Campus View

<.)

0

Team not ready to play at scheduled time. Illegal return to game ( also suspension).

loss of Half-Distance to Goal line Striking, kneeing, kicking, etc. (also disqualification). Foul within 1 yard line. Foul by defensive team, behind its goal line.

Interference

Illegal Forward Pass loss of Ball

At'mory and Field J.louse 42

Second kick out of hounds at kick-off. No player of kicker's team who has gone out of bounds may attempt to recover ball until opponents gain possession. Forward pass touched by ineligible player. Interference by team which did not make pa s. Illegal use of bands or arms when ball is free. Batting ball towards opponents' end line or hatting free hall in end zone. Free hall kicked or kicked at.

~¡

Unnecessary Roughness

Suspension Illega l return to game (also 25 yards). 43

Penalty Refused


OT~bD GAM~S TODAY

IN OHIO Mount n.ion at Akron Ohio . at Ohio Wesleyan Adrian at Hillsdale Oberlin at Western Reserve Heidelberg at Wooster Ca e at Toledo

IN THE SOUTH GAMES TODAY IOWA AT OHIO STATE. Minnesota at Wisconsin. Illinois at Chicago. Indiana at Purdue. Northwestern at Michigan.

Big Ten Standing Teams W. Minnesota ...... 4 Purdue ............ 3 OHIO STATE 4 Illinoi11 ....... ..... 3 Wisconsin ...... 2 Chicago .......... 2 Iowa ................ l orthwestern 1 Indiana .......... 0 Michigan ........ 0

L. Tie 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 2 0 3 0 2 1 3 0 3 1 5

0

Opp.

Pts. 147 53 141 38 17 75 38 23 0 6

Pts. 19 26 20 29 24 94 68 62 84 112

Pct. 1000 1000 .808 .750 .500 .400 .333 .250 .000 .000

Al corn at Alabama Georgia Tech at Florida Morris Brown at Florida A. & M. Loui iana Coll. at Louisiana Tech Alabama Poly at Georgia tetson at Miami Texas Christian at Rice S wanee at Tulane outhern U. at Xavier (New Orl.) Davis-Elkins at t. Vincent outhern Methodist at Baylor

LAST SATURDAY'S RESULTS OHIO STATE, 34 ; MICHIGA , O. Wiscons in, 7 ; Illinois, 3. Minnesota, 35; Chicago, 7. • Purdue, 7: Fordham , O. • Notre Dame, 20; Northwes tern, 7. *Indiana, 17 ; Maryland , 14. Iowa-Open date. *Indicates

non-Conference games.

IN THE EAST IN THE WEST

Syracu e at Columbia Catholic Coll. at Duquesne (Pitt.> Penn. State at Bucknell Army- otre Dame (Yankee Stdm.) Harvard at ale Villanova at Temple (Phila.) Colgate at Rutgers Dartmouth at Princeton Lehigh at Lafayette Simpson at Penn. Coll. Mas . tale at TuCts

Io, a tate at Kansa s State Michi gan Lale at Kansas Lanford at California Colorado Coll. at Colorado Agi. Wa hin gton Late at Washington U. Mi ouri at ebraska Creighton at Drake Oregon tate at U. C. L. A. Detroit at Marquette Wm. Jewell at Rockhnrst

44

Q

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