TiE MICHIGAN DAILY
Undis ed Crown Since
Crisler Snaps Runner p
jinx A er Three Years
Gridders' Poise, Drive Leaves Badgers
Floundering in Camp Randall Quagmire
(Continued from Page 1) the first play Bump passed t
htcn dXi ~r~ t
. .speedy Wolverine halfback
who romped 77 yards for the
second Michigan tally and in-
tercepted two Badger aerials in
the end zone to thwart Wiscon-
sin's best scoring opportunities.
COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 15-0P)-
Illinois powered and finessed its
way to a 28 to 7 victory over Ohio
State's hapless Bucks today be-
fore 70,036 fans, wheeling to two
startlingly-fast touchdowns in the
final session to grab easily a ver-
dict which had been doubtful
through the first three quarters.
Going into the Big Nine strug-
gle a 20-point favorite, the Illini
were hard-pressed through the
first three periods in which they
built up a 14-7 edge, the third
being all in favor of the under-
The victors struck early, march-
ing 52 yards in 16 plays the first
time they got the ball, with Russ
Steger, fullback, plunging over for
the touchdown from the one-yard
line. Perry Moss, star passer for
the Illini, completed three of five
tosses for 34 yards in the splurge.
Michigan boosted its margin when
another Chappuis to Yerges pass
climaxed a 56-yard sustained drive.
A 14-yard Chap to Yerges pass and
a 27-yard reverse by Bump high-
lighted the drive.f
Harry Stuhldreher's boys then
put on a drive of their own which
netted them a score in the last
minute of the half.
Self took the kick-off and raced[
46 yards to the Michigan 42. Sub
Jim Embach then paced the team
by getting Wisconsin's first pair
of first downs and going over from
the six on a reverse. The kick was
blocked and the half ended at 20-
Michigan Gets Three
Fritz Crisler's awesome grid
machine went right on rolling in
the second half and pushed over
three more tallies on drives of 73,
53 and 23 yards.
Chappuis led the third period
marker with some superb runnning
and passing. Weisenburger went
the last 23 yards right down the
center to score standing up, out-
running two Badgers in a race to
the corner of the end zone.
The last two scores came within
a minute and a half of each other.
The first was set up on a 23-yard
jump pass from Chappuis to Bump
Elliott which ended on the seven.
Chap then passed to Rifenburg in
the end zone. Brieske kicked the
extra point and the score read
Self was hit hard on the kickoff
return and Tomasi jumped on his
fumble to set up the last score. 'On
Miann w no matte a great ca c .
taking the ball away from three
receivers with an unbelievable one-
handed catch on the 3. Petersen
then bucked over and to all in-
tents and purposes the ball game
MADISON, Wis., Nov. 15-UP)-
"Next stop Ohio State-then we
hit the Rose Bowl trail." The
shouts of Michigan's Wolverines,
who stampeded Wisconsin 40 to
6, echoed through their Camp
Randall dressing rooms after the
While Coach H. O. (Fritz) Cris-
ler wouldn't comment on pros-
pects for meeting the West's best
in the annual New Year's Day
classic, he declared that his team
"had its hottest day of the year,
and everything worked. All the
boys had a hand in the victory
and it was a team triumph."
Coach Harry Stuhldrener de-
clared he hadn't seen a team
"with as much depth, poise, speed
and power for a long time." "We
made mistakes and you can't do
that against Michigan. That club
capitalized on every one of our
mistakes and that was the ball
game. Crisler has an eleven with
steadiness, balance and all around
class. We couldn't hope to match
them in those factors although
the Badgers at times showed
flashes of form, too."
N LI T Pt.
MICHIGAN 5 0 0 1.000
Wisconsin 3 1 1 .625
Purdue 3 2 0 .600
Illinois 3 2 0 .600
Iowa 2 3 1 .444
Minnesota 2 3 0 .400
Ohio State 1 3 1 .375
Indiana . 1 3 1 .375
Northwestern 1 4 0 .200
. _ . _.. _
_______ , w.... ______ _ _._._.
... ... .
White ........ C .. .
Purdue Downs Panthers ,8-0
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Nov. 15-01'-Purdh Boilermakers won
their easiest football victory of the season to ay, beating the Pitts-
burgh Panthers 28 to 0. on a wet field before 191000 'ol spectators.
Only the superior punting of Pitts quarterback Bill Hardistv and
standout defensive play of halfback Carl DePasqua kept Purdue from
making it even worse. As it was, practically all of the Boilermakers'
infrequent troubles were of their own devising-penalties and four
fumbles they managed to recover for themselves.
. . . . .
Rifenburg . . F. .L. .. .
Yerges ....... Q-B... I
Chappuis .....iii[.... .
C. Elliott ..... R IT.....
Kempthorn . . . FB.....
Large Gardenia Corsage 2.50
i''Rose (8-12) Corsage . . . 2.00
i-o'Carnation Corsage ... 2.00
Make PAN-HEL orders before Nov. 18
Call Bill Barish 2-7032
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DPILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
ievelopment of Jewish Music:
Emphasis on Palestine. Discussion
by Shirley Subar-Sklash, author-
ity on Palestinian music, 7:30 p.m.,
Sun., Hillel Foundation. Refresh-
ments and dancing, sponsored by
I.Z.F.A. All invited.
Gilbert and Sullivan Operatic
Society: Production staff meeting
and choral rehearsal, Sun., at 2
p.m., Michigan League. Attend-
ence is compulsory for those inter-
ested in either phase of the pro-
duction. Costume measurements
will be made at this time. Men's
choral rehearsal, 7 p.m., Mon.
Student Religious Groups:
Gamma delta: University Luth-
eran Chapel. Discussion, 4 p.m.,
supper meeting, 5:30 p.m.,
Roger Williams Guild: First
Baptist Church. Supper meeting
and lecture, 6-8 p.m., "My Faith
and My Job-Full Time Christian
Service," by Dr. J. Gordon Hynes,
State Director of Christian Edu-
Student Evangelical Chapel:
Lane Hall. Rev. Leonard Verduin,
"Out of the Law is the Knowledge
of Sin," 7:30 p.m.
Unitarian Student Group: First
Unitarian Church. Supper meeting
and discussion, 6:30 p.m., "Public
Schools and Religion," Mr. Eino
Canterbury Club: Supper and
meeting, 5:30 p.m. The Rev. Rob-
ert DeWitt will speak on "Chris-
tianity Confronts Modern Ameri-
Mr. Henry L. Logan, Fellow of
the American Institute of Electri-
cal Engineers, Manager of Dept.
of Applied Research of the Holo-
phane Company, Inc., of New York,
will speak on "Light for Living," at
4:15 p.m., Architecture Auditorium,
Thurs., Nov. 20. The public is in-
The Acolytes: Douglas Morgan,
Instructor of Philosophy, will lec-
ture on the subject, "Representa-
tion in Art," Mon., Nov. 17, 7:30
p.m., West Conference Room,
Rackham Bldg. Open to the pub-
University Women Veterans' As-
sociation: Meeting, 7 p.m., Mon.,
Nov. 17, Grand Rapids Room,
Michigan League. Mrs. Zada Nor-
ris, well-known authority on cos-
metics, will speak on the subject,
"Good Grooming," at 8 p.m., All
interested women students on cam-
pus are invited at 8 p.m.
Russian Circle: Meeting, Mon.,
Nov. 17, 8 p.m., International Cen-
ter. Program: Skits by members
of the Russian classes. The 'Ensian
picture will be taken. All members
are urged to attend.
La p'tite causette: Mon., 3:30
p.m., Russian Room, Michigan
Le Cercle Francais: Tues., Nov.
18, 8 p.m., Rm. 305, Michigan Un-
ion. Group singing and social
games. New members accepted.
AIEE-IRE field trip to Televis-
ion Studio, WWJ-TV. Meet at
Michigan Union, 8:45 a.m., Wed.,
Sigma Rho Tau: Guest speak-
er: Prof. W. S. Housel will speak
on "Airports in Our Transporta-
tion System." Circle Training:
Pronunciation Contest. Tues., Nov.
18, 7:15 p.m., Michigan Union.
Deutscher Verein: 7:30 p.m.,
Tues., Nov. 18, Rm. 305, Michigan
Union. Amateur program. An-
nouncement of time and place for
Michigan Dames Child Study
Group: Mon., 8 p.m., Mrs. Paul F.
Chenea, 1054 S. Main Street.
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