Page 1


FOR YOUR INFORMATION

THE DRINKlN"G F I JTO I A TI G LIQUOR will not be tolerat cl in the taclium. Drink ing or lrunkenne. will cause your eject ion from the game. Patron. di turbed will a ist in olving thi problem if they will call an officer at the fir t annoyance.

OHIO STATE FOOT BALL 19 3 5

A LOST A D FOU D DEP RTME T has been e tablished on the fir t floor in the Southwe t Tower of the Stadium. Articles found should be turned over to the u hers or left at the office.

O LY O E CO CE SIO , that covering the sale of refreshments, is li cen ed by the Athletic Board and thereby privileged to sell within the Stadium .

DOCTOR may leave their eat numbe rs with the clerk stationed in the outhea t tower and wi ll be notified by me enger in case a call is registered for them.

And so it i with tires. There are many claims of blowout protection, non-skid safety and long se1·vice. But claims won't protect yo u in an eme1·gency. Fires ton e gives you proven performance, safety and depenclability -proven in the mo t gruelling tire te ts ever known. The record listed h ere are only a few of the many that have earned for Firestone Ti1·e the reputation of being "The Ma terpiece of Tire Con truction." Lis tni to t/, ,, Vnice of Fircs t nuc-Jcaturin g llic l,ard c lson Ed,ly a,i~l JHarg are t 11caks - e .,ery C rooh s.. ation.u,ido Ne.two rl, JU ouday nig ht o ve r N.D.C.

T TI

( High School Day)

Oct. 12-Drake ( Columbus Day)

Oct. 19-Northwestern (Dad 's Day)

Oct. 26-At Indiana Nov.

2-Notre Dame

Nov.

9-At Chicago

Nov. 16-lllinois (Homecoming)

PROGR M IS PUBLI HED THI under the direction of the Athletic Department. Add re s inquiries concerning information or pace to the Director of Program , Athletic Dept., Oh io tate niversity.

COMFORT

5-Kentucky

Oct.

Nov. 23-At Michigan

PRICE SCHEDULE FOR HOME GAMES

are located on

each floor level.

Res. Seat

Box Seat

Gen. Adm.

Drake . . . . ..... $1.50

$2.00

$1.10

Northwestern . ...

2.50

3.00

1.50

Notre Dame .....

3.30

4.00

*2.20

Illinois ..........

2.50

3.00

*1.50

Q

rl~R~

Tires have been * Firestone the winning cars in the

01&

gruelling Indianapolis 500· ilfile Race for 16 consecutive years. Firestone Tires carried Ab * Jenkins 3,000 miles over the hot sal t beds of Lake Bonneville, Utah, breaT.ing 77 records without tire trouble. For eight consecutive years * Firestone Tires have been on the winning c ars in the dangerous Pike's Pt>ak climb wh ere a skirl m.eant dt>ath.

A FIR T AID STATIO T with reoi terecl nur es in attendance is located on the econd floor level of the northwe t tower.

with a A RE T R00::-.1 FOR v OME maid in attendance i located on the econd floor of the northwe t tower.

ALL GAMES T RT promptly at P. M., Ea tern Standard Time.

2

:oo

EIGHT PAY TELEPHO E TATIO S are lo.cated on the ground floor , four o 1 each side of the tadium.

* South

Bleachers.

Prices quoted above include tax.

• Address all correspondence to

FOOTBALL TICKET OFFICE The Ohio State Univ. , Columbus, Ohio


lJu ~rmoriam

THE OFFICIAL PROGRAM

OHIO STATE-KENTUCKY LARRY SN"TI>ER, Editor OS Alt THOMA , Busi ness Manage r ARTl TS :

Fred Machetan..

lCENTUOJiY Starting Ji ne-ui> . . . . . . . 26 Ph1ylog numbers . . . . . . 24 qnad roster . . . . . . . . . . 22 The director and grad. mgr• . ... • ...•.... . . 6 Sqnad picture . . . . . . . . . 18 Player art ........... 7-51 Alma mater . . . . . . . . . . . 35 Coaches, also music .. 34

Ohio high school s--Art. 'l'h e J 934 and •35 scholastic champs, 16-.17-37- 14-47.

Bob Kelly

01110 :!!tarting line-up . . . . . . . 27 Play ing numbers ...... 29 Squad roster . . . . . . . . . . 31 PlayeTS-Art, J l - .14-311-41 Captain Jones ......... 5 St. John and Srhmidt> .. 9 \Velcome to B. . students .•............ 10 AU star teom s . . . . . . . . 9 Carmen Ohio-lllusto .. • 35 &hmldt-a summary or '34 ............... . 42 Songs and 1·e lls ...... , 2J 1034-Thrllls . . . . . . . . 33

Other game8 to,laY . . . . 52

SAMUEL S. WILLAMAN Head Coach of Football , The Ohio State University 1929-1933

ll[llt QuolJf


"DAVE" and "VI" AITKEN Invite You to Visit the

University Drug Store WOODRUFF and HIGH OR

The Aitken Pharmacy Don't let cold weather catch you without plen t y of gas radiant heate rs for quick heat when a nd where you wan t it. For limited time $20 Humphrey gas radiant heaters for $13 at-

EAST BROAD and FOURTH

The popular student meeting place

c::q

Gas

Do e sn't

ost .. . It P~\YS.1

}=l:J

This is the drink that makes a pause refreshing.

Pause a minute.} ~ ~ and try it! Drink

@!£"

DELICIOUS

AND REFRESHING Captain GOMER JONES, Ohio State University

4

5


HOME MY OLD KEN.T UCKY T u ne Uke I

I

I

]1,8--

~ a,

CHESTER ALLEN WYNNE Head Football Coach University of Kentucky

I

ifflaA D F# D

S. A . BOLES Graduate Mgr. of Athletics University of Kentucky

On, On U. of K. of Kentucky i indeed fortunate THEto University have as its head football coach and athletic

After four years at Notre Dame and with sheepskin in hand, Mr. Wynne set out to face the world. )though an attorney, Chet turned to athletics and, after coaching successfully at a small Kan as College, he was called to reighton, where he guided the Blue Jays to a Missouri Valley Conference championship. While living at Omaha, Nebraska, Mr. Wynne wa elected to the State Legislature, serving out his term before heeding the call of Alabama Tech (Auburn), to take command of athletic down there. Auburn's football team hadn't won a conference game in years when Chet went to that institution. An Auburn touchdown was omethi ng mo t unusual. Taking a green and downtrodden squad of player , Mr. \Vynne worked wonder at Auburn. It wa not long before Auburn began to loom up in Southern football circles. Old enemies who had u eel Auburn's football team as a door mat began to it up and take notice. In his second year, Coach \Vynne' Auburn team knocked the daylight ou t of both the University of Georgia and Tulane, both of which had been humiliating Auburn for year . Then, in his third season, he coached Auburn to a outhern onference championship. His team was undefeated that season. Two years ago the University of Kentucky, seeking a new deal in athletics, prevailed on Coach Wynne to come to Lexington and take command of a deplorable ituation . Kentucky wa lipping

director the Hon. Chester lien Wynne, Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Law and-Docto r of Football-once a great fullback on the gridiron; now recognized as an out tanding football mentor; once a star law tudent at otre Dame University, now a barri ter at law and former member of the ebra ka State Legislature. Born in Kansas, Chet vVynne attended graded and high schools of the unflower State, then enotre Dame Univer ity, where he soon rolled at attracted the attention of Knute Rockne, great coach of the Iri h, and before long wa a regular member of the football team in the halcyon era at outh Bend. !though rather slight of stature, Wynne became a tar fullback on the Notre Dame teams of hi underorncfuate years, playing in the backfield with uch other great players a the immortal George Gypp and Frank Thoma , who coached Alabama to a Ro e Bowl champion hip la t fall. "The Chetter," as he wa called at otre Dame would have gone down in the annal of his alma mater a a great athlete even if he had never touched a football, for he was just as outstanding on the track a he wa on the gridiron. \,Vynne wa the greate t high hurdler ever to wear a otre Dame track uit. He established a new world's record for the 6o-yard indoor high hurdle , and the track record which he established in the IZo-yard high hurdles at Totre Dame never ha been equalled.

(Continued on page 45)

6

CAPTAIN JONES University of Kentucky

ALMA MATER Hail Kentucky, Ima Mater! Loyal sons and daughters sing; Sound her prai e with voice united. To the breeze her colors fling. To the blue and white be true; Badge triumphant age on age, Blue, the sky that o'er us bends; White Kentucky' stainless page.

ne

song , for

My

Old Kentuck-y

home,

Hail thee ever, old Kentucky! Glorious i thy heritage; Proud thy name and thy traditions; Proud thy place on hi tory's page! May we ne'er forget thy fame Mother of the great and free; May we e'er uphold thy name. Old Kentucky, hail to thee.


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COLUMBUS, OHIO

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L. W. ST. JOHN

Director of Athletics Ohio State University

350 ROOMS

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ALL- TIME ALL- ST AR TEAMS

OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY

By George Trev or

Visit our Beautiful Mikado Cocktail Bar

COLUMBUS MILK COUNCIL

Rates from $2.00 R. I. GRIFFITH , Manager

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O H I O

ndrew Nemecek ·20 . . . . . . . . .... ENTER ..... ........... Gomer Jones Dean Trott '2r .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . GUARD ................. Lloyd Pixley Edwin Hess '26................. GUARD ............... Leo Raskowski Iotas Huffman '20 .... .......... TACKLE ................ Joseph Gailus Theodore Rosequi t '33 ....... . .. TACKLE .............. Regis Monahan \Vesley Fesler '30 ................ END ................... Boyd Cherry Charles Bolen '17 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . END ................... Merle Wendt Howard Yerge '17 .............. QUARTER .............. Noel Workman Harry Workman 23 .... .. ........ BA K ... ............ amuel Willaman Gaylord Stinchcomb '21 . . . . . . . . . . . . BACK ............. . .... Carl ramer Charle Harley '20 ........... ...... BACK .. . ............. Martin Karow R ISING in gaunt grandeur from the marshy flats of the Olentangy, Ohio tate's multi-decked tadium thrusts its concrete tower kyward . an enduring memorial to the Scarlet and Gray football players who e achievements prompted the public in terest which made possible this modern counterpart of the Roman Coliseum. Prior to 1912 Ohio State was a minor football power but with the advent of Jo~n Wike a head coach it gained a rapid climb which culminated in the Big Ten champion hips of i9r6, 1917 and 1920. Today the Buckeye

8

tancl on the thre hold of a

'34 '20

'28 '33 '34 '14

'35 'zr 'r3 '32 '26

span of gridiron fame uch as they have never known before. Under the progressive stewardship of Francis _ chmidt, who e cheme of football is as wide open as the Texas plains where he fonnerly taught, hio is ready to subme rge ri \·a I!- nnder a flood of lateral or forwa rds or both . J nst as Michigan had its He ton, Chicago its Ecker all and 11tinois its Grange, o Ohio State has it hie Harley-a t1·iple threat back worthy to be ranked in that lect company. Tn gridiron argot, ( Co11tin11ed on page 42)


OH IO L e tte rmen 12.

RE ES Dover Senior- Edu cation Delta Upsilon End

48.

HAR RE Toledo Senior-Edu cation Sigma Nu Tackle

6.

H.

BLAND L. STRADLEY Unive rsity Examiner I.

HEEKIN Cincinnati Senior-Comm erce Delta Upsil on Hal back

HAMRICK Gallipolis Junior-Vet Med Sigma Chi Tackle

PINCURA Lorain Senior-Education Phi Sigma Kappa Quarterback

TO OUR HIGH SCHOOL GUESTS thi opportunity has meant enlightenment, to others an insight to th e things ahead for him here or elsewhere in the field of higher ed ucation, to others it may mean something in the realm of educational and vocational guidance and to some a day of relaxation in company with other from all parts of Ohio. The University with its diversified colleges and offerings is a Yeritable laboratory of use ful, vocational, and educational information. It is a place where men and women prepare for careers in Ii fe . It is Ii fe itself- not learning in an academic cloi ter, but learning and doing in a broadly democratic environment. \ Ve hope that the day prove to be both pro fi t able and interesting, and invite you to come again.

E welcome the high chool boys and girls of Ohio to the Ohio tate Un iversity. This day ha been de ignated High chool Day in their honor.

W

The University is often referred to as the 13th, 14th, 15th, and 16th grades of the public school system. ' ince thi is true, it is manife tly important that the closest relationship should exist beetweeen these integral unit of our school sy tern. It is fitting for us to set aside a day on which you boy and girls may have an opportunity to observe higher education in operation. Education is individual, or it i nothing, and it i our earnest hope that anyone who has availed h im elf of this opportunity has oberved or heard omething that may challenge and stimulate him to great r effeort . To . ome

HTGH SCHOOL

DAY

B. L. 10

COMMITTEE, TRADLEY,

Chairman.

18.

WENDT Middletown Junior-Engineerin g Tau Kappa Epsilon End

33.

JONES (Capt.) Cleveland Senior-Education Pi Kappa Alpha Center

8.

BOUCHER Kent Senior-Commerce Phi Delta Theta Halfback

24.

FISCH Mansfield Senior-Education Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fullback ,} ~.i~ ~ I

•"r

-.te

.. ..,_J

•,

-~


O HIO L e tte rmen 12.

RE ES Dover Seni or- Edu cation Delta Upsil on End

'48.

HAR RE Toledo Senior-Edu catio n Sigma Nu Tackle

6.

3'4.

BLAND L. STRADLEY University Examiner I.

HEEKIN Cincinnati Senior-Comm erce Delta Upsilon Hal back

HAMRICK Gallipolis Junior-Vet Med Sigma Chi Tackle

PINCURA Lorain Senior-Education Phi Sigma Kappa Quarterback

TO OUR HIGH SCHOOL GUESTS thi opportunity has meant enlightenment, to other an insight to the things ahead for him here or elsewhere in the field of higher ed ucation, to others it may mean something in the realm of educational and vocational guidance and to some a day of relaxation in company w ith other from all parts of Ohio. The University with its diversified college and offerings is a \'eritable laboratory of use ful, vocational, and educational information. It is a place where men and women prepare for careers in life. It is life itself- not learning in an academic cloi ter, but learning and doing in a broadly democratic environment. \ Ve hope that the day prove to be both profitable and interesting, and invite you to come again.

E w~lcome the hi~h school boy~ an~ girls of Oh10 to the Ohio State Umvers1ty. Thi day ha been de ignated High chool Day in their honor.

W

The University is often referred to as the 13th, 14th, 15th. and 16th grades of the public school system. 'ince thi is true, it is manife tly important that the closest relationship should exist beetweeen these integral units of our school system. It is fitting for us to et aside a day on which you boys and girls may have an opportunity to observe higher education in operation. Education is individual, or it is nothing, and it i our earnest hope that anyone who has availed him elf of this opportunity has oberved or heard omething that may challenge and stimulate him to great r effeort . To . ome

HIGH SCHOOL DAY COMMITTEE,

B. L. 10

STRADLEY,

Chairman.

18.

WENDT Middletown Junior-Engineerin g Tau Kappa Epsilon End

33.

JONES (Capt.) Cleveland Senior-Education Pi Kappa Alpha Center

8.

BOUCHER Kent Senior-Commerce Phi Delta Theta Halfback

24.

FISCH Mansfield Senior-Education Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fullback


"Fite Nite" spectators . . . Varsity O men cheer team ••. pop-corn relieves tension at basketball game ..• handballers and swimmers in action •.. Regis Monahan, All-American guard 1934 ... polo players tussle ... over bar, pole-vaulting ... Varsity diver •.. Swan Club .•• a long shot for basket . . . "they're off" . . . Chic Harley , first AllAmerican

Safe at first base ••• sprint swimmer splashes away . . . co-ed rooters show colors ... women's equestrian class •.. off for good gain against Northwestern ... Big Ten basketball champs ... Jesse Owens , sophomore sprinter and broad jumper, who broke eight world marks and tied another .•. ten intramural teams in action at once . . . Ohio hurdler leads way in Penn Relays . . . drum major . . . across Michigan's line for a touchdown


-&£LliVE lT OR NOTOHIO L et termen 9.

BELTZ Findlay Senior-Education Ph i Delta Theta

50.

DYE Pomeroy Junior-Education Ph i Delta Theta Quarterback

31 .

BUSICH Lorain Senior-Education A lpha Sigma Ph i End

29.

SMITH Mansfield Junior-Commerce Sigma Chi Guard

-42.

ROUSH Blacklick Senior-Education Sigma Alpha Epsilon ladle

10.

BETTRIDGE Toledo Junior-Education Sigma Alpha Epsilon Halfback

27.

lb.

An Automatic Electric Range is the secret of this lady's remarkable feat. Having prepared her entire dinner this morning, she put it in the capacious oven. One o'clock--and she's off to the game. The whistle blows for the kick-off, the game starts. A tiny dick sounds in her kitchen miles away, and dinner starts to cook. At four o'clock the automatic timer stops the cooking. Six-thirty, and our heroine, blushing with pride, takes from her oven a delicious meal, kept piping hot by the heavy oven insulation. From every sta ndpoint, Electric Cooking ia but. See t he smart new Ranges on our clisplay flo or, and let us explain our convenient purchase pie ns.

BY BUS GO BY ''BUCKEYE'' AN OHIO INSTITUTION SERVING PRACTICALLY EVERY CITY IN THE STATE AS WELL AS THE NATION

CUMISKEY Youngstown Junior-Education Chi Phi End KABEALO Youngstown Senior-Arts Law Delta Sigma Phi Fullback

GOOD EQUIPMENT - CAREFUL DRIVERS FREQUENT SERVICE - LOW FARES CHARTER BUSES ANY PLACE ANY TIME COLUMBUS TERMINAL-

UNIQN BUS STATION

0~1 0

STATE:5 7.

19.

ANTENUCCI Niles JuniN-Co,...me rce Tau Kappa Epsilon Fullback KARCHER Forest Senior-Vet Med Tower Club Guard

ii!:=a~

C~OICE

~9 E.TOWN ST.• MAIN 2355

~ ( 5 '~ ~

.. ..w~y

~

NOT YOU RS

ST/\6E-S SV~TEM 15


CANTON McKINLEY HIGH SCHOOL TOLEDO DE VILBIS HIGH SCHOOL

STANDING, Left to Right- Biuler, Wright, DiMinno, G eorge , Clarke, Wertman , Miller, Menner, Risolati, Cowman , Wise, Qu in n, Heyard , Jones , Fehn, Aike n. SECOND ROW-L Young , Ha lter, Ballos , Allen, Haas , Frigley , Roo ney, Huff, Green, Daniels, Zazu la. BOTTOM ROW-Boone , Fano, Fonte, Bernhardt, J . Young , J immy Aiken, Jr., Sabin, Fisher, Seh ultn, Fryer, Barthel.

While there is no official high school football champion in this state, Coach Jimmy Aikens' Canton eleven was awarded that title by sports writers as the outstanding high school team in Ohio in 1934

While only in her fourth year as a senior hi.gh schoo.1, D:Vilbis has v.:on 2~ out of 31 ~ames, Norman C. Pollman , Ohio State, second row le#, 1s Athlat1c Director. Beside him , Harry. ~ice, Iowa , head football coach. On the extreme right, Ollie Klee , Ohio State , assistant coach. DeV1lb1s met the Polar Bears at the North High stadium last night.

MASSILLON HIGH SCHOOL

McCLAIN HIGH SCHOOL, GREENFIELD

Another great team-slightly overshadowed by their neighbor, Canton McKinley. Coach Brown on the extreme right.

MIDDLETOWN HIGH SCHOOL

·

Elmo Lingrel , upper right, and his fine high school team 16

lai;, with_ Gerald Armstrong as head coach, had an undefeated season last 0-0 tie with Wilmington was the closest call

17

H. R. TOWNSEND Commissioner of Athletics Ohio High School Association


))

))

KENTUCKY FOOTBALL SQUAD

1935

(( «

00

FRONT ROW-47, Nevers ; 20, Waddlington ; 37, Simpson ; 18, Jones ; 23, McClurg ; 28, Sympson ; 50, Ell ington ; 52 , Huddleston ; 21 , Craig; 15, Sherman ; 36, Hagan. SECOND ROW-53 , Mcintyre ; 44, Lutz; 32, Hay; 16, Vanaman ; 42, Potter, S; 34, McCool ; 40, Robinson; 13 , Davis ; 48, Jobe ; 33 , Johnson ; 31 , Myers ; 7, Enneking ; 6, Rhodes ; 37, Simpson. BACK ROW-26, Skags ; 8, Wallace ; 5, Stevenson ; 30, Kurachek; 22, Ayers ; 51 , long ; 38 , Potter, l ; 39, Nicholas ; 29, Orr ; 35, Bryant.

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Distinctive Food and Service

The "BUCKEYES" Use It

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The favorite d ining place of Ohio Staters and all who demand the finest in foods, service and artistic surroundings.

EQUIPMENT

DISTINCTIVE DIFFERENT

l}lift~18utfet

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Football Baseball Basketball Golf Track Tennis Soccer Ball Volleyball Boxixng Swimming

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TABLE SERVICE

" EXCELLENT FOOD AT LOW COST" A self-service restaurant of the highest type , offering Mills famous foods at moderate cost.

RESTAURANT JOHM,

'tNOlAY

s rs

CIMCIHN"''·

0 - HiBuck- Eye0-Hi- O fight team, fight l

Yea Ohio !

TEAM RAH

Of.'10

E-ee Coma Lioh Gee Wah! OHIO

prolonged ringing whistleOOM- , Ah-, OHIO.

THE BUCKEYE BATTLE CRY

DIVIDED OHIO

Words and M usic by Frank Crumit In old Ohio there's a team, That's known throughout th e land ; Eleven warriors, brave and bold, Whose fame will ever stand, And when the ball goes over, Our cheers will 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 win this game today Come on, Ohio I Smash thru to victory, We cheer you as we go ; Our honor defend So we' ll fi ght to the end F or Ohio.

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

LOCOMOTIVE

S- -s-s-s (3 times) Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, O pposite State Capitol Ohio State, Ohio State. (Repeat three times, very slowly, ' - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 1 1 fas ter, very fast, all cheer at end.)

77 S. HIGH ST.

"'·

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

E-EE-E- YAH

Distinctively Reliable Papers . •

E-e-e-e- Yah ! E-e-e-e- Yah I fight, fight, light, fight, fight Ohio, Ohio, OHIO.

CARMEN OHIO

FIGHT ON OHIO

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zo

Team I Team ! TEAM I O-H- 1- 0 Rah- Rah- Rah- RahOHIO

E.- EE COMA UOH

earn, Rah; Team, Rah I ah, Rah, TEAM I

SKYROCKET

SONS, Inc.

THE P.

ea Ohio I Yea Ohio I ight ! Fight I Fight I

TEAM-TEAM-TEAM

CHANT

YEA OHIO

Words and Mu11ic by . W. A. Dougherty, '17 " ~ he pndc of Ohio, Comes on t~e fie ld today, ALLEN DOLBY And they will show that Ohio Varsity Cheer Leeder Will fight to the finish Whatever is the score.' T hey do or die ! They glorify I Ohio evermore! CHO RU Fight on Ohio! D_rive on down the field. Fight on Ohio! .\_nd never, never yield. Fight on Ohio I A. touch~own now to go. F ight, Fight, Fight Fight F I GHT, FIGHT, ' ' FIGHT Forever Ohio. rhey surge on the field T\ a ,wave of Scarlet hue • • • er :e fighting hard for 'you O Join our song -· nc1· ';nd cheer to the t:tsohu mg strong, · ,nd h'I T h wd I c th e echoes roar ey o or die! They glorifv J Ohio evermore !

JA

f

21

W ords and Mu ic by Fred Cornell, ex-'06 ( Hats off, standing) 0 , come, let's sing Ohio's J)raise And songs to Alma Mater raise ; While our hearts rebounding thrill With joy that death alone can still. Summer's heat or winter's cold, The seasons pass, the years will roll; Time and change will truly show How firm thy friendship-Ohio.

Alumni Chorus Tho' age may dim our mem'ry's store, We'll think of happy days of yore, True to friend and frank to foe, As sturdy sons of 0-hi-o. If on the seas of care we roll, 'Neath blackened sky, o'er barren shoal, Thots of thee bid darkness go, Dear Alma Mater-0 -hi-o.

ACROSS THE FIELD Words and Music by W. A. Dougherty, '17 F ight that team across the field, Show them Ohio's here Set the earth reverberating with a mighty cheerRah- Rah- Rah I Hit them hard and see how they fall; Never let that team get the ball, Hail! Hail ! the gang's all here, So let's beat that whole conference now. Oh, Ohio! Oh, Ohio! Wa-hoo! Wa-hoo! for Ohio.


1935 No. 22 24 45 35 21 13 50 41 36 32 27 52 48 33 18 30 51 44 34 23 22 00 31 47 39 43 29 38 42 6 40 15 37 5 28 26 16 20 8

KENTUCKY FOOTBALL ROSTER

Name

Home

Pos.

Ayers ......................... Corbin, Ky ................... HE. Boland ........................ Williamson, W. Va ..... : ..... HE. Bosse .......................... Cincinnati, Ohio .............. T. Bryant .........................Lexington, Ky ................ E. Craig .......................... Ashland, Ky .................. HE. Davis ..........................Dayton, Ky ................... HB. Ellington ....................... Louisville, Ky ................. E Goforth ........................Louisville, Ky ................. E. Hagan ........................ .Louisville, Ky ................. E. Hay ........................... Irvine, Ky .. . ..... . .......... . FE. Hinkebein ...................... Louisville, Ky ................. C. Huddleston .................... Winamac, Ind........ . ....... G. Jobe .............. . ............Youngstown, Ohio ............ T. Johnson .. .... ....... . , ........ Ashland, Ky ......... .. ....... HE. Jones .......................... Covington, Ky ................ HB. Kurachek ...................... New York, N. Y .. . ........... C. Long .......................... Shelbyville, Ky ................ End Lutz ........................... Chicago, Ill ................... FE. McCool ........................Kosciusko, Mis,s .............. HB. McC!urg .................. .. ..•Erlanger, Ky .................. G. Mcintire .......................Guntersville, Ala. ............. G. McMillen ...................... Millington, Tenn.............. QB. Myers ......................... Harlan, Ky ................... C. Nevers ........................ New Britain, Conn ............ T. Nicholas ....................... Ashland, Ky.................. G. Olah .......................... Conneaut, Ohio ............... T. Orr ........................... Bowling Green, Ky ............ E. Potter, L. ..................... Millstone, Ky ................. G. Potter, S...................... Millstone, Ky ....... .... .. .... G. Rhodes ........................ Stanford, Ky .................. T. Robinson ...................... Richmond, Ky ................ QB. Sherman ....................... Cincinnati, Ohio .............. QB. Simpson ......... . ............. Bessemer, Ala ................. FE. Stevenson ......................Pikeville, Ky ............. .. ... End. Symvson .. .. ...................Bardstown, Ky ........... .. ... FB. Skaggs ........................ Ashland, Ky .................. T. Vanaman ...................... Lexington, Ky .. . .............. C. Waddlington ................... Kuttawa, Ky.................. HE. Wallace ....................... .Lexington, Ky ........... . .... T.

193

Age

Wgt.

22 19 19 21

155 170 190 176 158 168 179 187 185 170 183 180 235 193 175 160 174 165 165

20 20 21 21

20 21

20 22 23

21 19

20 22 19 21 22 21 22

20 20 21 24 21 2'2 21

22

FORD V·8

177

179 190

177

20

174

19 20

170

20

173

20

184 165 160 225

21

SURE I RIDE HOME WITH ME IN MY

190 156 186 205 187 199 159 183

21

20 20

SHOW ME SOME POWER CAN'T YA?

183

RESULTS OF 1934 SEASON Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky

26, Maryville o. o, Washington and Lee 7. 27, Cincinnati o. 7, Clemson o. o, North Carolina 6.

Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky

22

9, Auburn o. 14, Alabama 34. 33, Southwestern o. 7, Tulane 20. o, Tennessee 19.

roan

DEA.LIBS 23

or

OBIO


KENTUCKY PLAYING NUMBE RS No.

Pos.

Name

00 }&Millen ................ QB 5

tevensnn . . . . . ........... E

6 Rhodes .. ... ... ........... T 7 Enneking ................. E .................. T

8 Wallace 13

Davis . . ................. HB

15

Sherman ......... .... . .. QB

16

Vanaman

18

Jones ................... HU

............. . ... C

20 Waddlington ............ HB' 21

Craig ........ .. ....... .. HB

22 Ayers ................. . . HB 23

McClurg .. ..... . .... ... ... G

24 Boland .................. HB .. ........... ..... . T

26

Skagg

27

Hinkebein .......... ... . ... C

28

Symp on ............. ... FB

29

Orr

30

Kurachek ................. C

31

Myers ................... .

32

Hay

...................... E

.................... FB

33 Johnson ................. HB 34

McCool ................. HB

35

Bryant .................... E

36 Hagan .................... E 37

Simpson ................. FB

38

Potter, L. .... . .......... .. G

39

Nicholas .................. G

40 Robinson ........... . .... QB" 42 Potter,

.................. G

43 Olah ...................... T

44 Lutz ....... . ... . ..... ... FB 45

Bosse ........... . .... .. . .. T

47

Nevers .............. ... .. . T

41

Goforth ....... . .. ......... E

48 Jobe ...................... T 50 Ellington

. ............. . .. E

51

Long ..... .... . . ......... . E

52

Huddleston

53

Mcintire .................. G

............... G

Other tires claim mileage-with-safety, but Goodyear can prove it by showing you actual tread - footprints of " G - 3 " AllWeather Tires that still retain their grip after sensational mileages - evidence that proves "G-3" is giving the public better than 43 °/0 longer non-skid mileage! Don't be talked out of the world's safest mileage tire . See this evidence before you buy - Goodyear's extra safety costs you noth ing extra!


Hit the line hard and hit it square Play the game and play it fair Crash right throug hdo or die You've got to · be good to SATISFY.

l\~~TU CI\.,,, 2

3

I I I

I I

4

2

Total

3

4

Total

SCORE FIRST DOWNS RUSHING FIRST DOWNS PASSING FIRST DOWNS PENALTIES

SCORE FIRST DOWNS RUSHING FIRST DOWNS PASSING FIRST DOWNS PENALTIES

TOUCHDOWNS OTHER POINTS

TOUCHDOWNS OTHER -----,------:-----;------;----:--POINTS

SUBSTITUTIONS

SUBSTITUTIONS

LE-Wendt, 18 LT-Hamrick, 34 LG-Karcher, 19 C-Jones (C), 33 RG-Smith, 29 RT-Harre, 48 RE-Rees, 12 QB-Pincura, I LH-Heekin, 6 RH-Boucher, 8 FB-Fisch, 24

29, Orr-LE 47, Nevers-LT 52, Huddleston-LG 31, Meyers-C 42, Potter, S-RG 26, Skaggs-RT 51, Long (C)-RE 40, Robinson-QB 33, Johnson-LH 15, Davis-RH 32, Hays-FB

Field Judge-Don Hamilton, N. D.; Head Linesman-Boyd Chambers, Denison.

Officials-Refer ee, Frank Lane, Detroit; Umpire, Russell Finsterwold, Ohio U. @

193~, LICGElT & MYERS TOBACCO Co.


OHIO STATE

..Jl.fler the Gamel

PLAYING NUMBE RS

ELLING REPUTABLE

A FINE

FIRM

PRODU T

C ALL FAIRFA X

1505

1112

EAST M AI N STREET

Ou'Y Sales RepTesentatives H. R. WOOD, Sales 1\lanager W. A. ONNOLLEY

H. A. DAUGHERTY G. E. DENNIS

E. E. HICKS T. C. IRWIN FR NK L. I<ILLWORTII E. E. L WYER

R. T. McCLURE J. W. T. JOHN S. G. WILLSO~

Pos. Name No. 1 Pincura ................. QB 3 Stump .................. QB 4 West ..................... E 5 Dorris .................. FB 6 Heekin .................. FB 7 Antenucci ............... FB 8 Boucher ................ HB 9 Beltz ................... HB 10 Bettridge ............... HB 11 Waller ................... G 12 Rees ..................... E 13 Williams ................ FB 14 Belli ...................... G 15 Boston .................... C 16 Kabealo ................. FB 17 Van Meter ................ E 18 Wendt .................... E 19 Karcher .......... . ....... G 20 Gales ..................... T 21 Thomas .................. E 23 Crow ..................... E 24 Fisch ................... FB 2~ B'rungard ................. G 26 Zarnas ................... G 27 Cumiskey ................. E 29 Smith .................... G 30 Seaman ................. HB 31 Busich .................... E 33 Jones (C) ................ C 34 Hamrick .................. T 35 McDonald ............... FB 37 Wasylik ................ QB 39 Nardi ................... HB 40 Maggied .................. G 41 Monahan ................. G 42 Roush .................... T 44 Hargraves ................ E 45 Kleinhans ................ . T 46 Wolf ..................... C 47 George ................... T 48 Harre ..... . .............. T 49 Ross ...................... T 50 Dye ..................... QB 51 Chrissinger ............... C 52 Cook ................... HB 53 Miller, J................ HB 55 Mason .................. HB 57 Ream ..................... T 58 Miller, R. ................ C 59 Haddad ................... G 60 Georgopoulos .............. E

D ine, Dance and Enjoy the Smart Atmosph ere of IONIAN GARDENS Dine and Dance - Famous Serpentine Bar - Inexpensive a la Carte

SAPPHIRE ROOM America 's Most Gorgeous Dining and Cocktail Room

no

Though Deshler-Wallick Food and Service Has Been Superior for Many Years, C ha rges Are No Higher Tha n At Lesser Hotels.

DESHLER-WALLICK America's Most Bea1'1ifullyE quipped Hotel L. C. lvV ALLICK, Pres. A. L. WALLICK, V. Pres. J AMES H MICHOS, Res. Mg r.

COACHING STAFF

SELECT USED CARS GUARANTEED OK

COMPLETE SERVICE - ALL MAKES of CARS

COVER CHfl.RGE

Francis A. Schmidt (Nebraska) ... Head Coach Erne t R. Godfrey (Ohio State) ... Line Coach Floyd Stahl (Illinois) ......... Assistant Coach Gaylord Stinchcomb (Ohio State), Asst. Coach Tucker P. Smith (Northwestern) ..... Trainer Donald W. Koegele ........... Senior Manager

FRESHMAN STAFF Frederick C. Mackey (Ohio State), Head Coach Ted Hieronymus (Ohio State) ....... Assistant · tan t Gailus (Oh'10 Sta t e ) . . . . . . . . . . . . . A SSIS Joe \ \'alter A. B'akke (Illinois) ....... Asst.Trainer

29


THE

Get the Habit

» »

HI SS of buying

STAMP (( «

good food

co.

at money saving

1935

HERMAN A. BLOOM

prices.

Your

neighbor saves

RUBBER, BRASS and STEEL

by shopping at

MARKING DEVICES

Kroger's. Why not

BRONZE TABLETS you?

NUMBERING MACHINES

195 EAST LONG STREET

The Kroger Grocery & Baking Co.

COLUMBUS, OHO

52 23 •27 5 *50 *24 20 47 60 59 *34

*7 *9 14 *10 15 *8 25 .il

.J.-! *l

*6 *33

Before and

*16 *19 45 40

fl.fter the Game--

55

35

1N COLUMBUS IT'S THE

PARISIAN COCKTAl L BAR of the NEIL HOUJE THE SMARTEST RENDEVOUS IN COLUMBUS

DANCING

Every Evening

(i~iJ~;)

*1

.j, *12 49 *42 *29 30 3 21

17 l

Serving Only the Finest of

Domestic and Imported Beverages and DeWitt Ouality Food No Cover Charge

Cocktail Hour

Any Time

Five to Six O'clock

80

03 5 4l :lfl

37 *1

During Dinner and from I 0:00 to Closing

STA TE FOOTBALL ROSTER

N:ime Home Antenucci, Frank ........ 1',iles .................. Beltz, Richard . ..... .. . . Findlay ................ Belli, Roxie ....... ...... Martins Ferry ........... Bettridge, John ..... .... Toledo ................. Boston, William ......... Lakewood ...... ········ Boucher, Frank ......... Kent ···········. ······· Brungard, George ....... North Lima ............. Busich, Sam ............ Lorain ······ ........... Chrissinger, Warren ..... Springfield .............. Cook, Donald ........... Columbus ............... Crow, Fred ............. Pomeroy ................ Cumiskey, Frank ........ Youngstown ............ Dorris, Victor .......... Bellaire ................

No.

*31 President and General Manager

- OHIO

11 l!l 4fl 21,

Pos. Yr. on Squad FB. 2 HB. 3 G. 1 HB. 2 1 c. HB. 3 G. 2

E.

3

G. HB.

1 1 1

Wgt.

174 171 176 177 185 180 187 178 185 185 180 185 175

Height 5' 10"

6' 5' lOf' 5' Si"

5' 6' 5' 6'

10" 1" 10!"

1" 5' 9" 5' 11"

E. E.

2

FB.

1

Dye, William H. H ..... Pomeroy ............... Fisch, Frank .... . ....... Mansfield ............... Gales, Charles .... ...... Niles .................. George, August. ........ )ayton ................ Georgopoulos, Tom ...... Cleveland ............... Haddad, George ......... Toledo ..... .............

QB. QB. T. T. E. G.

2 3

142

1 2

190 20 185 169

5' 11"

Hamrick, Charles ....... Gallipolis ...............

T.

2

216

6" 1'

\kron . ..... ..... ...... Toledo .. . ............... :::incinnati .............. Cleveland ...............

E.

1

T. HB.

3 3 3

190 205 189 200

6' 2" 6' 211 6' 5' 8"

188 189

5' 10"

193

6' 2"

189 163 181 170 181

,5' 10"

Hargraves, William ..... Harre, Gilbert. ......... Heekin, Richard ........ Jones, Gomer (C) ......

c.

Kabealo, John .......... Youngstown ..... .. ····· Karcher, James . . . . . . . . . For est ............... ... Kleinhans, John ......... faumee ............... Maggied, Sol. .......... Columbus ............... Mason, James ........... Hamilton .............. McDonald, James ....... Springfield .............. Miller, James ........... Shelby ................. Miller, Robert .......... Cleveland ............... Monahan, Thoms ........ Lorain ................. Nardi, Richard .......... Cleveland ............ .. Pincura, Stanley ........ Lorain .................

3

FB. G. T. G. HB. FB. HB.

3

c.

2

2 2 1 1 l l

G. HB. QB.

Ream, Charles .......... Navarre ............... Rees, Trevor ....... ..... Dover ................. Ross, Robert. ........... Troy ................... Roush, Ernest .......... Blacklick .... ·········· Smith, Inwood .......... Mansfield . ······· ...... Seaman, Walter ......... West Jefferson .......... Stump, Wilson .......... A 11 iance ··· ·· .......... . Thomas, Ear! ........... Ashland Van Meter, Howard ..... Struthers. ·. ·. ·.·. ·. ·. ·. ·. ·.·.·.·.·.·.· Wasylik, Nicholas ....... A,toria. L. I.. .......... Wendt, Merle ...... ..... Middletown ............ West, Edward .......... Springfield ..... \Valier, Francis ......... Columbus .............. \\' ill ia111s, Joseph ........ Barberton .............. \Vn!f, Ralph .......... Youngstown ............ ZnrnJs, Gu, ····· ... ' . Youngstown .......

---

* r.enote~ Letternrn n.

31

1 9

174

6' 4"

6' 5' 8" 5' 8" 6' i"

6' 4" 6'

l"

5' 6"

G'

5,

f)"

()'

l" l l}"

;j'

5' 10!'' ,j'

8" 10"

1

182

:·,

3

167

ti' lU"

!fl! 182 223 198 189 180 J.'i6 lfl3 176 147 188 181 162

T.

1

E.

3

T. T.

3

1

G. HB. QB. E.

2 1

E. QB.

2 1

~.

2

E. G. HB.

1

l

2

1

c.

1 1

G.

1

165

187 190

6'

2"

()'

!;' 2" 5 10!" 5' 11" 5' 10" .,., 7"

6'

3"

6' 1" 5' JO" 5' 11" 6' l" 5' 9"

5' 5" 6' 2" 5' 10"

1935

High School Coach 0. Smith R. T. Knode J. Marks D. Mills Schupp L. Moorhead M. Atkins M. E. Mc Caskey A. Mansfield M. Hagley R. Farnom H. Lansing Rutan M. Wright R. Farnom ]. R. Murphey 0. Smith Cuthbert Schupp Aitken I R~ttig JMyers lLutz Rus Beichly R. Bevan E. Brooks Brubaker Shallcross C.H. McPhee Baum Houser v\lebster Hirt A. Mansfield J. ]. Young D. Carter P. Scanlon P. S. Yost \ i\fcCaskey IJ. L. Marks Brie<lwiser M. Rimieck w. P. Rowald Rosenthal ]. R. :\ lurphy Mayfie ld \\'ilco~en 0. D. Starn R. Sch it! Raskin E. Lingrel A. Mansfield R. Webster J. Price H. w. Lansing fO. D. Williams L. Marks

{B.c.

p.

f

lJ.


1934

THRILLS Into t he promised land 6 more p oin • t s against' the W olverines. Ohio-34, Mic higan--0.

Bouch~r ski ds round left end in the •M,.IC h'1gan ga me.

Wene I scoring , in the Iowa game. Oh io-40, lowa-7

McAfee pu lled . out of th • th,s one end e air in the tone to •ge inst Ch' score 1cago. Ohio-)3 . • Chicago O

Magician:

32


Carmen Ohio.

,~~=-=~·--==-~-~~=-~- ~~~-Words by F RED. A. C'.ORNELL. '06.

'

Left to Rig ht-Moseley, Frosh C oach, Ala.; Wy nn e, Hea d C oach, N. D.; Shively, Frosh Coach, Ill.; Twomey, Line Coach, N. D.; G ra nt, En d C oach, Aubu rn.

Spanish Chant.

1. Ob! come Jet's sing O · bi • o's praise,And songs to Al - ma Ma - ter raise; 2. These jol - ly days of price - less worth, By far the glau - dest days of earth, 3. Tho' age may diru our mem - ' ry's store,\Ve'll think of hap - py days of yore,

\Vbile our hearts re-bound-ing thrill, With joy which death a - lone can still. we love O • bi • o. not know How dear - ly Soon will pass and we O - hi . o . of sons dy stur foe, As True to friend and frank to

Onl On! U. of K.

rs 44 J:J I J £31 ~ J I

,,~ J I ,J On

CA./.AMPERr

.,_

TROY P£J1J(JNS

On

We are r(#Jf For lhe

U. r£ J<'.

fJ#f fo-

~th Jq) r I J. ! I J J l!O .JIJ £31 dog

Jlold lhaf

ball

;;nd hit fh:lf line

Surn-mer's beat If

on seas

roll:

or \Yin - ler's cold, The sea - sous pass, the years will re - pute and spot - Jess name f fair

fame;

roll, 'Neath blackened sky, o'er bar - ren

shoal,

We should strive lo keep thy of

care

we

EY<P,Y

~~~bb~-J~-~J,~J~Jr--1-1J+-=i-J~1~J~J~1---d-r-=1J~h and we'll

kick pass 'n'rvn fi/1 lhe baH/2 is won and we1/br,n.ghomethe Mcfo-

JI J:s.11

---

r,,

copyi::1GHT

34

1925

Time aud change will sure - ly show How firm thy friend-shipin col - lege halls we'll grow To love thee bet - terSo, Tho'ts of thee bid dark - ness go, Dear Al - ma Ma - ter-

.... ~1~:-

Copyright, 19 16, by Ohio State University Associatio::i.

BY l"RAtO< H.CARTJ;R 4 W . H . ~

315

O - hi . o .

o .

hi • o .

O • hi . o .


TO LEDO SCOTT HIGH SCHOOL - C LASS A TRACK CHAMPIONS

FUNN-y 1 THOUGl-lT

F lELD I

\ ,_. HIM' •. •, '

Dave Brown, Illinois grad , in leather jacket, brought a well balanced outfit to Columbus for the finals in the State Track Championships last spring and earned a well deserved victory.

TOLEDO LIBBEY GOLF CHAMPIONS 193 5

Another Toledo outfit clim bed the victory pedestal. This time '"TE~ - SCHOLMflC . oiu,1.m . c,nanMTI · OlffRICT IJID tvr.tf[M

36

it

was on the fair way and green.

m.-n (IWAPIOO}HIP

fOUJ$C COVU$CITOn 18 tt.•C.rrY/M.£T - WESTU,l'\ \,UllS I t9 2'!1'C.JTYM,Ett ~WEHEP..M MILL\ I 4, WUOHLJ 1 HI ~1

:;rin~'t~~ ~~~W/f~;~·: l~~ ~~~-· "

''

I

4! W<DO\VAa.Ol.4,2!!"' "

41 04YT0n.flffllli DIST~ICT IMIT·IYlmP.n "IUI I ._,1MlOW #'F Mr'.STA.TS'. ,11,.Uf · \VEitU:11 MlllS I tt~

WES.TERN HILLS, CINCINNATI-Their record speaks fo r itself.


OHIO SOP HS

Yea---STATE!

51.

CHR ISS INGE R Spri ngfield So ph-Commerce Sig ma Chi Guard

40.

MAGG IED Colum bus So ph-Arts Guard

37.

W ASYLI K Astoria, L I. Sop h-Arts--Educa. Quarterback

20.

GALES Niles Soph-Ed ucation Tackle

fight! fight! fight! Like the "Battling Buckeyes" the State Automobile Mutual Insurance Company also is a winner. For over fourteen years it has been giving more insurance for the money, a non-assessable policy, prompt claim service in all parts of the United States and Canada and a three-payment plan without additional cost. Today it is Ohio's largest insurer of automobiles, having more policyholders and more cars insured in Ohio than any other company operating here. Alfred M. Best and Company, the international insurance authority, rates "State" A-plus, the highest rating given.

For

E In urance

4.

WEST Springfield Soph-Ed. Sigm• Chi End

26.

ZARNAS Youn gstown Soph-Ed. Delta Chi Guard

5.

See the " STA TES MAN" in Your Home Town 46.

WOLF Youngstown Soph-En g ineering Tower Club Center

13.

WILLIAMS Barbertown Soph-Educ,ltion Sigme Nu Helfbed

39.

NARDI C leveland Soph-Cmmerce Phi Kappa Halfbeck

35.

McDONALD Springfield Soph-Education Sigma Chi Full bad

i\U1-QMOBILI: INSURANCE COMPANY On the -Air O ver WLW " Unbroken Melodies"

EAST 81\0AO AT WAIHt H•'TQN

ROBE'RT

DORRIS kll•ire Soph-Commerce Sigma Alp ha Epsilon nillback

s. PE.l N <S!N. MG- .

Sunday, 9:4S P . M .

23.


For

OHIO

P RINT ING • Publishing • Book Binding • Blank Books • Legal Forms • Record Systems • Stationery

• Office Furniture and

58.

MILLE R Cleveland Junior-Engineering Tower Club

41 .

MONAH AN Lorain Soph-Education Kappa Si g ma Guard

57.

REAM So ph-Education Buckeye Club Tac kle

25.

BR UNGARD Col umbiana Senior- Commerce Chi Phi Gua rd

14•

BELLI Marli ns Ferry Soph-Arts Alpha Ph i Delta Qua rd

44.

HAR GRAVES A ho n Soph-Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon End

15.

BOSTON Clevela nd Soph-Education Phi Ka ppa Sigma Center

53.

MILLE R Shelby Soph-Commerce Beta Theta Pi Halfback

59.

HADDA D Toledo Soph-Commerce Guard

45.

KLEINHA NS Maumee Senior-Education Pi Kappa Alpha Tackle

49.

ROSS Troy So ph-Arts Alpha Tau Om e ga Tackle

47.

GEO RGE Dayton Jun ior-Educa t ion Sigm a Phi Epsilon Tac kle

Equipment

Loose Leaf Devices • Safes

ADams 412 5

The F. J. HEER PRINTING COMPANY 372-386 SOUTH FOURTH STREET COLUMBUS, OHIO

40


FRANCIS A. SCHMIDT Coach at Ohio State in 1934. Won seven games and lost one and that by a single point. In national ratings Ohio tate was ranked second.

Graduate of th e University of 1 ebraska, College of Law, LLB. Played football, basketball and baseball. Coached five years, University of Tul sa (Oklahoma), 1916, 1916, 1919, 1920, 1921. \Von three football championships (state). Lost one game in four years ( to University of Oklahoma, 14 to 13).

Record at Ohio State: 33 . . . . . . . . . . . . Indiana . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 13 ............ Illinois .............. 14 10 . . . . . . . . . . . . Colgate . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

28 76 33 34 40

Coached seven years, University of Arkansas, (19221928) . Did not finish below third place in the Southwest Conference in the last five years. Coached at Texas Christian University (F t. Worth, Tex.) 1929-1933. Won two outhwest Conference championships in football, 1929 and 1932. Tied for title in 1933. Finished second and third the other two years. During the five years at T. C. U. lost only five conference games and one nonconference game. Won several Southwest Conference championships in basketball: Four straight at Arkansas and two at Texas Christian. Also finished second at T. C. U. two years.

267

.. . . . . .. .. . . .. ......... . ............ ... .. . .. ... . ............

7

Northwestern . . . . .. . . 6 W. Reserve . . . . . . . . . . 0 Chicago . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 Michigan .. . . . . . . . .. . 0 Iowa . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 34

Served in the United States Army 1917-1 and 19. Division Bayonet Instruction, 87th division. Captain, Headquarters Co. 347th Infantry, A. E. F. Later Captain Co. B, 50th Infantry, Regular Army. Member of the National Basketball Rules Committee for a number of yean.

Iolas Huffman heads the big parade of Ohio State tackles with giant Ted Rosequist and Leo Raskowski close on his heels. Regis Monohan was equally good at either tackle or guard. Huffman's forte was blocking punts. He won the 1920 Michigan game by smothering Steketee's kick. Yost rated Dean Trott with his own Benbrook as the be t Big Ten guards he ever saw. Eddie Hess and Joe Gailus were even more dynamic blockers than Trott. Great centers have been few and far between at Ohio State. None could compare with Andy Nemecek, a raw-boned, wolf-hound of a man, who napped the ball for the Buckeye champions in 1921). Wesley Fesler was Ohio State's Oosterbaan, a marvel at spearing touchdown passes and a flash down under kicks. On attack he dropped back to punt or to carry the ball on end-around plays. Fes路 ler's pleasing personality earned him a post at Harvard. Charlie Bolen was the Buckeye's best picked bet until Fesler came along. This big, rough, inter路 ference crasher was as shifty as a cat on his feet. He could throw passes a deftly as he caught theJll路 :\iferle Wendt came with a rush last fall and may be the ace of Big Ten ends this year if he isn't sh ifted to a backfield job. Copyrighted 1935 by W. \V. Wells.

ALL TIME ALL STAR TEAM (Co"tinued froin page 9)

Harley "was one sweeet halfback." Like Heston, Harley could gather top speeed in a few strides. He was a better defensive player than Grange and almo t as elusive with the ball. Chic's specialty wa running back kick-offs for touchdowns. His throwing arm ranks with the whips of Gipp and 路w yman and his ability to place his kicks pulled the Buckeyes out of many a tight corner. Marty Karow was, perhaps, the best fullback ever to wear Ohio livery, but no all-time Buckeye backfield would look right without Yerges, Workman and Stinchcomb ranged alongside Harley. For all-around team value, pc,werful Hoge Workman was unsurpassed . He could punt 6o years, placekick accurately and had the deadliest flat pass ever een in Ohio Stadium. "Pete" Stinchcomb, who hated his Christian name Gaylord, rivalled Harley as open field-runner. A superb receiver of passes, Pete could pick 'em out of the air and distance pursurers with a sudden speed burst. In 1920, tinchcomb scored two touchdowns on "Wisconsin with 5 minutes to go. Howard Yerges, cagey pilot of the 1916 champions, takes the quarter-back baton by a narrow margin from Noel Workman who kippered the 1920 title winners.

42

43


ophomore are taking prominent part in th pre ent ea on for the University of Kentucky football team, both in the line and in the backfield.

On, On U. of K. ( C01iti1med from page 6)

backward each year. ·w ynne stepped into the breach and thing immediately began to look up. !though his team could do no better than break even la t year, hi fir t at I entucky, in a ten-game schedule, no team wa able to humiliate the Wildcats. \Vith most of his 1934 team returning, plus a good crop of graduate from last year's fre hman team, Coach \Vynne now ha some fairly good material with which to work. The outlook i encouraging at Kentucky now and Kentuckians see in Coach \Vynne a Moses who will lead the Wildcats to the promised land. 11r. W ynne i married and is the father of two children, Chester llen Wynne, Jr., (Chris, because he wa born on a hristmas Day), and Mi Willow \\') nne, who was born last August .

That Chet \V ynne, head football coach at the Univer ity of I entucky, doe n't mind tough competition, i indicated by the fact that he has scheduled two o[ the tronge t elevens of the country for hi Wildcat this fall. They are Alabama, champion of the Ro e Bowl, and the powerful Ohio tate Univer ity eleven.

Two former II-Americans are on the Univerity of I entucky football coaching taff. They are Ted Twomey, olre Dame tackle, line coach; and Bernie hively, Univer ity of Illinois guard, fre hman I ine coach.

The U niver ity of Kentucky Wildcat , although defeated by 20 point , showed more offen e again t Alabama la t fall than any other Alabama foe. The Wildcats scored 14 points again t the Tide while tanford, the Rose Bowl opponent of labama , .cored but 13.

Riled by a Raccoon Rah-Rah? . . . light an Old Gold

DONALD W. KOEGELE Newark , Ohio Senior Mgr. 1935 Football Team

T he U niversity of Kentucky football quad ha two red-haired fullbacks. One is a ophomore, imp on, from Bessemer, Ala., and the other i ymp on, a enior from Bardstown, Ky. Because of the similarity of names, in order to avoid mi takes in identity, the sophomore imp on has been dubbed •• uitca e".

The Un iver ity of Kentucky football quad boast of two left handed pas ers, both quarterback . They are Dick Robin on, a sophomore from Richmond , Ky., and Jim ·w adlington, a oph from Princeton, Ky.

,\fter a year' lay-off, the Univer ity of I entucky and Georgi a Tech will enter on a four-year foot· ball serie th is fall. In the three game between the two team , Kentucky ha won two. One was a 3 to 3 tie.

T TRYING TIMES TRY A Smooth

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OT~~r) GAMf::S TODAY 0

t!JOACH SCHMIDT OF OH 10 STATE ONCE COACH ED A TEAM WHERE THE STAR HALFBACI< BROKE HIS BELT BUCKLE JUST BEFORE THE GAME . PRESSED FOR TIME , HE TIED Tiff BUCKLE TO THE LEATHER WITH A PIECE OF STRING . LATE INTHEGAME WITH THE SCORE TIED, THE BACK GOT LOOSE, 8UTON THE 10-YARD LINE Tl-lE SAFETY MAN LUNGED AT HIMANDTWINED HIS FINGERS ABOUTTHE BELT. BUTrnE STRING OBLIGINGLY BROKE AND THE BACK, WITH HI~ PANTS ~LIPPING DANGEROUSLY, WENT FOR Tl-lE

~a:a~, .........

IN THE BIG TEN hicago vs. Caroll College, at Chicago. Indiana vs. Centre College, at Indiana. Illinois vs. Washington U, at Champaign. Iowa vs. South Dakota, at Iowa City. Michigan vs. Michigan State, at Michigan. lorthwestern vs. Purdue, at Evanston. Ohio State vs. Kentucky, at Columbus. Wi consin vs. Marquette, at Madison.

IN OHIO

WINNING TOUCHDOWN.

IN THE SOUTH

Akron vs. Otterbein, at Akron. Dayton vs. Ohio \Vesleyan, at Dayton. John Carroll vs. Baldwin-Wallace, at Cleveland. Miami vs. Case, at Case. Oberlin vs. Rochester, at Oberlin, Ohio. St. Xavier vs. West Virginia vVesleyan, at Cincinnati. Toledo vs. Boston, at Toledo. Wittenberg vs. Wooster, at Wooster. Cincinnati vs. So. Dakota State, at Cincinnati. Ohio vs. Open.

Alabama v . Geo. Washington, at Geo. Washington. Alabama vs. Tulane, at Tulane. Centenary vs. Arizona, at Shreveport, La. Chattanooga vs. Georgia, at Chattanooga. Duke vs. \V. & L., at Richmond. Georgia Tech vs. Sewanee, at Atlanta. Louisiana State vs. Texas, at L. S. Maryland vs. V. P. I., at Baltimore. Mercer vs. U. S. N. A., at Annapolis. Mississippi vs. Southwestern, at Oxford ' Miss. North Carolina at Tennessee. North Carolina State at South Carolina. Richmond vs. Roanoke, at Roanoke. South Carolina vs. No. Car. State, Columbia Tulane vs. Alabama Poly, at Tulane. Vanderbilt vs. •Cumberland, at Nashville. Virginia Poly vs. Maryland, at Baltimore. Washington and Lee vs. Duke, at Richmond.

IN THE WEST Arkansas vs. Texas A. & L., at Fayetteville. Baylor vs. T. C. U., at Baylor. College of the Pacific vs. So. California, at So. California. C reighton vs. Oklahoma A. & M., at Omaha. Drake vs. Simpson, at Des Moines. Gonzaga vs. Idaho, at Spokane. Iowa State vs. Nebraska, at Ames, Iowa. Kansas vs. St. Benedict's, at Lawrence, Kansas. Marquette vs. Wisconsi-n, at Wi con in. Missouri vs. Warrensburg, at Columbia, Mo. Nebraska vs. Iowa State, at Iowa tate. Notre Dame vs. Carnegie Tech, at South Bend. Oklahoma vs. ew Mexico, at N' orman. Oregon vs. Utah, at Eugene, Ore. Oregon State vs. W. C. L. A., at Corvallis, Ore. Rice vs. Duquesne, at Hou ton, Tex. St. Mary's vs. California, at California. San Francisco U vs. Stanford, at an Francisco. South Dakota State vs. Cincinnati, at Cincinnati. Southern Methodi t vs. Tu! a, at Tulsa. Texas A. & M. v . Temple, at Dallas, Tex. Texas Christian vs. Arkansa , at Arkansa . Texas Tech vs. Wichita, at Lubbock, T ex. Tulsa vs. S. M. U., at Tulsa. Washington vs. Santa Clara, at Seattle, Wash. \Vashington State vs. Willamette, at Pullman, Wash.

DR.E.P MAXWELL,FIELOJUDGE IN THE MICHIGAN STATE -MICHIGAN GAME IN IQ3~.TELLS ABOUT REGECZI KICl<ING FROM HI~ 30.YARD LINE,THE BALL LANDING ON MICHIGAN STATES 18·YARD LINE EXACTLY ON THE SIDE · LINE. DR.MAXWELL

MARKEDHIESPOTWIHI I-IIS HANDKERCHIEF. BOTH TEAMS BEING OFFSIDE Tl-IE BALL WAS CALLEO BACK '·.. ·, AND REGECZI KICl<ED AGAIN . \ Tl-IE SECOND KICK LANDED SQUARELY , ~ij,f:Jt,'lJ\ ... ,\ON MAXWELL'S HANDKERCHIEF. I''' .. ,,f,,, \ ' ,,,,. DA . MAXWEL''S _.yfi?.'II •1,~,.,·, ~'. HANKY .., " . 4 • ' !.., ,:Jt!;"'' ~j( ',,,

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IN THE EAST

I

'

Bo ton College vs. Fordham, at Fordham. Brown vs. Rhode Island, at Providence. Colgate vs. t. Lawrence, at Hamilton, N.Y. Columbia vs. V. M. I. at New York. Cornell vs. Western Reserve. at Ithica. Dartmouth vs. Vermont, at Hanover, . H. Duque ne vs. Rice, at Rice. George Washington vs. Alabama, at Washington, D. C. Holy Cross vs. Maine, at Worcester, Mass. Lafayette vs. Muhlenberg, at Haverford. ew York U v . Bates, at New York. Pennsylvania vs. Princeton, at Princeton. Pe1m tate vs. Lebanon Valley, at State College, Pa. Pittsburgh vs. W. & J. at W . & J . Rutgers v . Marietta, at New Brunswick, N . J. Villa Nova vs. Western Maryland, at Villa Nova, Pa. Washington & Jefferson vs. Pittsburgh, at Washington and Jefferson. Yale vs. New Hampshire, at Yale. Army vs. William and Mary, at West Point, N. Y.

52

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