- THE MICHIGAN DAILY
JS. WOLVERINE HISTORY
WILL BATTLE DEDICATION JINX
pilot, Dr. John Wilee, in 1907, but
Michigan extended thewinning streak
with 316, 40-0, 6-0, 22-0, 10-6, and
33-6 margins in the 1904-1909 interval.
Ohio Earned Tie In 1910
Again in 1910 the Scarlet and Gray
eleven stemmed the tide with a tie,
3-3, but the Wolverines retained their
unbeaten status in 1911 and 1912 with
19-0 and 14-0 triumphs.
Relations were suspended then un-
til 1918 and again the Maize and Blue
team won, the 13th time in 15 en-
Then came the glorious Ohio era
of Chick Harley, the Buckeyes' most
cherished hero. Three times Harley
faced the Wolverines and three times,
and these the only three times, the
Wolverines were defeated.
Then Caine Harley
In each of the years Harley scored
the two touchdowns, while Michigan
was forced to be content with a field
goal, a touchdown, and a blank. Har-
ley, and later Stinchcomb and the
Workmans would not be beaten, not
only by Michigan but by no eleven
except the Illinois Indians on one oc-
casion. In those years, was develop-
ed the Illinois-Ohio rivalry that is
hardly overshadowed by the Michigan-
Ohio rivalry. Walquist, Carney,
Sternaman and the Fletchers did
manage to stop the Ohioans once.
And now for five consecutive sea-
sons the Wolverines have maintained
their superiority over the Buckeyes.
Kipke, Slaughter, Steger, Cappon,
Goebel, Kirk, Blott, Vick, Brown,'
Friedman, Oosterbaan form the Michi-
gan roster of captains and all-Ameri-
cans, a few being captain-all-Ameri-
cans during the last few years in
which the Wolverines have stamped
themselves as really brainy football
That Dedication Again
In that dedication game Goebel,
Vandervoort, Johns, Blott, tosatti,
Muirhead, Kirk formed the line. and
Kipke, Roby, Cappon, and Uteritz
played' in the backfield.
Isabel and Workman for the Buck-
eyes threw a scare into the Wolver-
ines early in the game with several
pretty runs. Kipke and Cappon
stopped the Ohio advance, and Roby's
30 yard dash around end brought the
ball into position for a 27 yard field
goal. Michigan scored touchdowns
in the second and third quarters, and
Kipke ended the contest with a beau-
tiful goal from the 40 yard line,
finally breaking the three year Ohio
string of triumphs.
In 1922 the Wolverines dedicated
the Ohio stadium and did a thorough
19-0 job of it. In 1923 again they did
a thorough job, this time 23-0. In
1924 Ohio held a 6-0 margin over the
:Michigan team, but a desperate late
rally pulled that memorable contest
out of the fire. In 1925 the team that
Yost called the greatest one he had
ever coached, with Oosterbaan, Flora,
Babcock, Br'own, Hawkins, ld wards
and Baer in the line, and with Gilbert,
Friedman, Gregory, and Molenda in
the backfield-that team was held to
a 10-0 margin.
Last year witnessed the grand cli-
max of. the 30 year relationship of the
teams. Figure list the attendance at
Columbus at 90,411, the largest crowd
ever to witness a regular college
game, exceeded only by the attendance
at the Army-Navy game two seeks
Glorious historical tradition should
inspire the Wolverines to win today,
despite the psychological advantage
afforded Ohio in the personage of the
mocking, jeering dedication jinx and
the physical advantage of Ohio's great
NEWc AAKEYE, ITIII[MNN OTA ELEVENS IM[[L TOOIY
(Special to The Daily) '91, for six, in 191~1, f'u seven in. 191~
L INNFAP'OLIS, Oct. 22.-Today's and for 13 in 191.5, although Mlinneso-
vame lhetween Minnesota and Iowa ta won all four of those games.
~ will break the tie at three games Weather records indicate that the
each which these two rivals have play- finest football weather of the year
pl:d since 1120. may prevail over Memorial stauliuim
In the series of 21 games that lmve myrevil overMmi l si
'n lay d snce Iow an Mi ne- for the big homeco mning clash. If' so,
been played sinrce Iow\a and Minn(- -
sota began meeting in football the the crowds of alumni coming back
Gophers have walked off with 15 vic- for the day, the thousands of visiting
tories to six for Iowa, all of the Iowa Iowans, the student body and genera1
wins have come since the war. Under audience are certain to s e bl attlc
Howard Jones the Hawks tallied a they will never forget. All of Minne-
Sseries of fivestraight wins between sota's prospects for a high rating in
9 a the 1927 conference standings depenul
But prior to 1918 no Iowa football on the outcome. Iowa. already beaten
team had either beaten or tied Min- once, will'be battling to regain a po-
nesota. In fact Iowa had scored in sition of some strategic inportance.
only four games of the series that
3litm I, Wieiiian began in 1S91 and was resumed in LONDON-Miss Mercedes Glaitz
Who has full charge of the Wolver- 1901. The lHawkeyes crashed over the :started her second swim across the
ines. Gopher goal line for four points in channel recently.
"Always First With the Newest"
Al hilThe Pirate!
Is this Pirate Boot
L 3 c o ~ o c r o ~ c c o w c c o o o o o o o c G@ c o o
IIe4 °J . . "I"./.I'"..,/.~/ .Ii .Ir .r" + "
Exactly as Pictured
Cocoa Suede with Autumn Brown kid,
Glossy Patent with Reptile effect-
the popular Co-ed heel.
Liberty Just off State
OUR NEW SHOE DEPARTMENT
WHERE SHOPPING IS A PROFITABLE PLEASURE
erying Michigan and Its Students
F6r Forty Years-
During this time we have continually strived to keep pace with the progress 9
and needs of University life by providing three modern, dependable drug Souvenir
stores supplied with pesonnel and equipment to render service of the finest Stadium Seat
- m" 1 In Ohio Colors-
LISTERINE __ __ _ __-
- Clear your
°,- Throat for a The formal opening of the new Stadium marks another milestone in the
good usky yel! success of Michigan Athletics and the growth of Michigan as an
-and after the
na e ten educational institution. The Stadium is a lasting tribute to the ideals
In game, we knowd
you'll need it' and labors of Michigan men and women.
t"^1 A TTT1 T C T"tVTI1 wT T r.+T1 T w T T 4" l -,""