E MICHIGAN DAILY -
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Cornell And Ohio State Will Hold Nation's Grid Spot
IN THIS i
ly MEL Fl
Back For More.. .
line, take c
g product, gi
reat will be
P red Burr t
k. They bi
the Well, it's a round, round world.
He' First stocks start to rise, then indus-
.ks, try booms and right along in the
resame vet~n, our PP (percentage of
Bill prognostication) clirabs the samel
ves .trai.l Last week, we hit 18 of 22 for
ine .818. That brings us up to .654 for
Michigan-Yale: Here's one that
hey will never lower our average. Yale
ers. has some nice boys on its team but,
uch it shouldn't play out of its class. The
wild Ivy League is all right but when the
and Elis climb over the fence out of their
to own backyard to the Big Ten then
ne. papa'll spank. And Michigan will
hey play papa. Harmon will throw pass-
ing es to Frutig; Harmon will run like
sses mad. If Kromer's leg holds up,,Yale,
tive like Chicago, may start thinking of
on deemphasizing football. If Michigan
the wins by less than three touchdowns
ion, we'll be surprised.'
ake Ohio State-Cornell: Everytime we
r a hear of Cornell travelling we think
awn of the time in 1873 when the Big
Me- Red was considering braving the
xth, from 1
try to sh
z clear fo
at half t
roads to play in Ann Arbor. Ah, we
rememher as if it were only yesterday.
President White said he'd never send
his boys to "agitate a bag of wind."
Evidently a deemphasizer. He'd turn
over in his interrments if he were to
see his boys going to that den of
'emphasis," Columbus. Oh well, his
descendants will shudder after the
game anyhow. Ohio "State.
Illinois-Northwestern: We used to
hear the old bear story everytime
Chicago met the Illini. "Stagg fears
Zuppke" would resound again and
again. Northwestern may be in the
Chicago area but Lynn Waldorf is no
Stagg. Illinis will play Stags at
Bay and Northwestern will play foot-
Purdue-Santa Clara: There's some-
thing nice about intersectional games.
It brings a homely atmosphere. It
makes us feel as though we're all one,
big happy family. Purdue won't feel
that way before the game and Santa
Clara won't feel that way afterwards.
Poo, Poo Purdue.
Iowa-Wisconsin: Harmon likes
Iowa because he scored 27 points
against them. We like Iowa because
they have a nice team.
Notre Dame-Carnegie Tech: They
at Carnegie still brood about Referee
John Getchell's decision last year
about a fourth down that was and
wasn't. While they brood Notre
Dame's egg will hatch. The Irish
Pittsburgh-Fordham: We have a
chauvinistic roommate who,. before
Tulane and Alabama came north to
do battle, used to get up in the morn-
ing chanting a little hymn. It went
something like this: "Eshmont, Blu-
menstock, Principe and Fortunate.
Sing their praises heavily, not lega-
to." Okay, roomie. It's Fordham.
Dartmouth-Harvard: This is one
that the Ivy League will win. -Har-
vard by a broad A.
Georgia-N.Y.U.: Our super-upset
of the day. Hail, Dixie. Georgia.
And then, on from there, we'll
take " Penn over North Carolina,
Princeton over Brown, Syracuse over
Penn State, Arkansas over Villanova
Oklahoma over Oklahoma A.M., Ne-
braska over Kansas State, Clemson
over Navy, Mississippi over Tulane
Miss. State over Alabama, Georgia
Tech over Auburn, Texas A&M over
Baylor, U.S.C. over California, Ore-
gon over U.C.L.A. and head ovei
Over The Irish
Fordham And Pitt Clash
In East's Biggest Tilt;
Wildcats Meet Illinois
NEW YORK, Oct. 27.-UP)-The
college football campaign, which each
week has managed to produce onel
game of overshadowing importance,J
turns up another "natural" tomor-
row in the meeting at Columbus be-
tween the unbeaten and untied forces
of Ohio State and Cornell.
It brings together two crack rep-
resentatives of their sections-Ohio
State, a team with better morale and
better balance than in recent years,
and ranked with Michigan as Big
Ten co-favorite; and Cornell, best
team the East has produced so far
and strong choice to retain the cham-
pionship in the Ivy League.
Sellout Crowd To See Irish
Carnegie Tech's Tartans, once
more the "underdog" in pre-gam
cal lations of a battle with Notre
Dane, were primed tonight to battle
the Irish before sellout crowd of 65,-
000 or more at Tech's stadium.
Heavy showers fell during the day
and tonight but the playing field was
covered. Showers also were predict-
ed for tomorrow. Coach Bill Kern of
the Tartans announced he will start
the same lineup as, faced New York
University Saturday except that the
more experienced Karl Striegel will
be back at left end in place of Robert
Pitt Has Edge Over Rams -
. The emphasis will be on the offen-
sive again tomorrowwhen the foot-
ball elevens of Fordham and Pitts-
burgh meet before some 50,000 fans
at the Polo Grounds.,
The Panthers won 24-13 last yea
following three straight years of
Fordham, back to the gridiron wars
after a two-week rest following set
backs by Alabama and Tulane, ha:
built its attack around two spee
merchants, sophomore Jim Blumen
stock and junior Len Eshmont. Pitts
burgh relied on trickery rather than
its customary powerhouse to turn
back Washington, West Virginia an
Duke before bowing to Duquesne las
r At Evanston, Northwestern and II
linois, football feudists for nearly hal
Charley Hoyt Has Homecoming,
But It's In A Straiige New Garb
By HERM EPSTEIN are still his boys. And, as they came
It didn't look as though anything in one at a time, or maybe two to-
had changed as Charley Hoyt stood gether, there was something in his
in the dressing room and the mem- voice as he said "Hello" to Capt.
bers of the Michigan track team Ralph Schwarzkopf, Warren Breid-
trooped in yelling, "Hi, coach!" But, enbach, Phil Balyeat, and all the
things have changed, and yesterday others. Missing were Bill Watson,
the former Wolverine track coach captain of his last great team, Elmer
came back to Ann Arbor in the train Gedeon, Hod Davidson, and the other
of the Eli invaders. ers who had run so well for this
It was only five months ago that great coach.
1Michigan track fans were singing 1 "How's the leg, Phil? You look in
Michgantrak fns eresiningsweUl shape, Ralph." These and a
the praises of their great coach who host of other questions and state-
had just led his team to the thir-htonteromuesis and srte
: teenth Conference title in eighteen ments came from his lips and from
tries under his coaching. But it the memory of days gone by.
was Charley's last appearance, \ for Talks Of Next Meeting
he left Michigan then and accepted The quiet talking in the room was
a post at Yale as head trainer and pierced by a shout for Charley tc
track coach. come out on the Stadium field where
Coach' Reminisces his new boys were. As he left, he
As he finished with the last of the said, "Wait around if you can. I'l.
Bulldogs who remained in the room, be back in a while. And, if you-can'l
he straightened up, and with his stay, and I don't see you, good luck
quiet characteristic smile began boys. Maybe I'll see you when
swapping tales with a group of Michi- come out here during Christmas
gan boys who came out of nowhere vacation to-visit all my friends."
to fill the room. We hope so, Charley. You're al-
Yale boys? No, they weren't stiff ways a most welcome guest, to a
and cold as so many people (except Michigan that will never forget you
Michigan coeds) thought. They were-
just like his boys here at Michigan.
And how they scrapped! "You'll see
a great bunch of fighters out there
tomorrow, yes sir!"
His track team? He'd been too
busy with the football team to get
his men out, buti he'd had a couple
meetings with them, and was really
surprised at the interest shown. He'd
have a squad of probably seventy-
five to a hundred men. A fter.tb(
Greeted By Track Men
But, enough of Yale, it was home-
coming for him too, and he wanted
to know how the team was. They
lateral Frisch Pays Unannounced
around Sum For Virgil Davis
againist PITTSBURGH, Oct. 27.-(MP-Ii
on this his initial step to rebuild the ailing
scored pirates, Manager Frankie Frisch an=
nounced tonight the purchase of
veteran catcher Virgil (Spud) Davis
from the Philadelphia Phillies. The
cash consideration was not disclosed.
The new Pirate manager expects
the 210 pound, six foot, six inch back-
stop to boost the hitting "punch" of
the Pirates, who finished sixth in the'
National League race this year after
collapsing in the final days of the
league pennant chase in 1938. Davis
hit .307 last season.
For some time rumors have floated
about the senior loop that shortstop
Arky Vaughn and the brothers Wa-
ner, Paul and Lloyd, veteran out-
fielders, would be traded down the
gee Former Wolverines
Pond last night said that "if
stop Tom Harmon we may
Campus Poll Reveals Yale Is Here!
the trip and
-team on a
By HAROLD WILSON
Not to be outdone by the Gallup
poll of public opinion, the Roving Re-
porter did a little galloping around
himself last night while canvassing
the candid opinion of what the man
on the street thinks about the Michi-
gan-Yale game today. The matter!
might be dismissed; by saying thel
man on the street doesn't think much
of it, but that isn't the way the
Roving Reporter does things.
No effort was spared in providing
the readers of The Daily with an
accurate mirror of public opinion. It;
matters little that the mirror is
cracked. Famou's and infamous
alike were questioned: "What do you
think of the Michigan-Yale game?"
Fritz- Crisler, reported to be close-
ly connected with the Wolverine
team: "It'll be a tough battle."
Ducky Pond (ditto with Yale team):
"It'll be a tough battle."
Franklin Delano Roosevelt, govern-
ment employee: "I caught some big
ones but you should have seen the
one that got away."
Charley McCarthy, fugitive from
a sawmill: "Are you sure they don't
have any wooden goal posts any
Annony Moose,. local phosopher:
"The Russo-Franco-Germo- rito sit-
uation is of particular significance
at the present time, but I'll take the
Yanks in four games."
Alpha Phi Sister, member of local
sorority: "Where are the Yale men?"
Luren D. Dickinson, political work-
er: "It will certainly be a great spec-
tacle-if the Boy Scouts keep their
Michigan's Live Wolverine, a mas-
cot by trade: "Where's the Eli Bull-
dog? I'll moider da bum."
Ivan Aytoclock, occupation un-
known: "Yale has tradition, but
Michigan has Harmon, Evashevski,
Yale Man, described by observers
as "tall, smoking a pipe, conceited,
and sporting a crew haircut": "Aren't
there any decent coeds here?"
Harry Tillotson, Michigan ticket
manager: "Hope it doesn't rain, hope
it doesn't rain, hope it doesn't, rain
lemy LE Frutig
n LG Fritz
y RT Smith
nan LH Kromer
ur . RH Harmon
wee, Frank Birch, Earlham.
e, John Schommer, Chicago.
Judge, W. D. Knight, Dart-
Linesman, J. J. Lipp, Chicago.
century, will carry their rivalry into
33rd game at Dyche Stadium to-
orrow before a crowd which may
ceed 35,000 spectators.
Northwestern will be a slight fa-
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