SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1949
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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Hammr coumbao, a Din
Chandnois Runs Wild as
Spartans Rip Penn State.
Gali ffaLeads 63-6 Rout
Over Weaker Columbia
Annual Rivalry Contests
Add Color to Week-End
Lanky Lynn Chandnois showed
the way yesterday as Michigan
State overpowered Pen State 24-0
to the delight of a homecoming
crowd of 34,746 fans.
The star Michigan State right
half from Flint started the scor-
ing rolling in the second period.
He broke away for a 60-yard
touchdown run on a straight line
down the field.
CHANDNOIS also spoiled the
two best Penn State scoring
chances. He tackled Bil Luther
when he was almost in the clear
to block one chance and inter-
cepted a pass by Roy Shaginaw
when Pen State again was knock-
ing at the door.
Michigan State made two of
its touchdowns and a field goal
it the second period and
wrapped things up neatly with
another tally in the final quar-
ter. The runback interception
by Chandnois, leading MSC
ground-gainer set up the final
The star MSC back was well
supported by quarterback Al
Dorow, a 20-year old sophomore
making his first college game ap-
pearace because of the knee in-
jury to Gene Glick, best passer
on the squad.
George Smith, who kicked all the
extra points, engineered a second
period field goal to give Michigan
State the comfortable 17-0 half-
Hawkeyes Win on 63 Yard Pass
SMU Smashes Unbeaten Kentucky,
. . . All-American?
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J. D. MILLER'S
CAFETERIA and COFFEE SHOP
By The Associated Press
WEST POINT, N.Y.-Army gained sweet revenge by rolling over
Columbia, 63 to 6, yesterday in a mighty show of football offense
that included four touchdown passes by the Cadets' superb quarter-
back, Arnold Galiffa.
The victory brought to 16 Army's games without defeat. But what
loomed biggest in the minds of the madly cheering Cadet Corps was
the fact that Army, in running up its highest score of the year, did
so at the expense of the college that turned in such a surprising
upset, 21 to 20, in 1947 and ended another long Army string. That one
was 32 games without defeat.
In the first period Galiffa, with Army on its own 17-yard
line, threw a long, soft pass that Jim Cain gathered in on the
Army 45 and then went the rest of the way right down the side-
line, a total of 83 yards.
But Cain himself came up with the longest score of all at the
very end of the half when he took Bob Connell's kick-off and raced
91 yards for a touchdown with only one second left to play.
IOWA CITY, IA.,--Iowa toppled Northwestern, the Rose Bowl
champion, 28-21, yesterday in sizzling Western Conference football
duel that kept 47,352 fans in a constant dither.
The payoff punch in this terrific offensive battle was a 63-yard
pass-run play. It came with stunning effectiveness against a North-
western team that had fought to a 21-all tie early in the fourth
Iowahad possession on its 37 when sophomore quarterback
Fred Ruck dropped back and shot a long, long pass that Jack
Dittmer, Iowa's acrobatic end, tucked in on the Northwestern 25.
Two Wildcats virtually were only a half step behind but that
scant head start was enough. Dittmer was away for the deciding
Bill Reichart kicked his fourth straight extra point and his 14th
in a row for a 28-21 count. Northwestern, pounding and passing,
ripped again at the Iowa defense but the Wildcat hopes flicked out
for good with slightly more than a minute left on Duane Brandt's
interception in the end zone.
AT GAME'S END it was Iowa racing again on Jerry Faske's 48-
yard dash to the Northwestern 32.
The victory put Iowa in second place in the Big Ten race with
three victories and one defeat. t was Northwestern's second loss in
four Conference games.
Mustangs Bounce Back
DALLAS-Southern Methodist kicked Kentucky in the middle
of its national ranking yesterday, knocking down the seventh-rated
Southern team, 20-7, on the smashing runs of Kyle Rote and the
thread-needle passing of sophomore Fred Benners.
Playing without the great Doak Walker who heard about it
from his hospital bed where he is recuperating from an influenza
attack, the Methodists stormed from behind and won going away.
As the game ended, SMU was on the Kentucky seven-yard line
with three downs to go for a touchdown.
The score does not adequately show how close the game really
was. Until the last five minutes Kentucky was in the ball game. A
gamble on fourth down by the Methodists was a deciding factor.
Knowing the power of the Wildcats was too much for them, they
realized they had to keep the ball. It was fourth down on the Meth-
odist 35-yard line and four inches to go for a first. The Methodists'
gambled and McKissack rammed right tackle for the first down.
In addition to the Little Brown
Jug battle, three other traditional
rivalry games were fought in Ann
The classic Mud Bowl encounter
found the Phi Delta Thetas and
the SAE's ending up in 6-6 draw.
Around 700 people witnessed the
struggle that saw beth teams score
on long pass plays.
Between the haives piedges
ad actives from both fraterni-
ties engaged in the crowning of
the Queen of the Mud Bowl.
Amidst a bevy of beautiful 'wo-
men", Butch Skau of Phi Delta
Theta was crowned to reign
over the festivities.
After this ceremony Kappa Al-,
pha Theta and Sorosis took the
field to give the feminine inter-
pretation of rivalry games.
* * *
RAZZLE-DAZZLE play domi-
nated the scene but neither squad
was able to push over a score.
While these two games were
being contested, Tau Delta Phi
and Triangle got together at
Ferry Field before 400 fans for
the second of their annual
Scoring all their points in the
THE CLINCHER-Michigan's Walt Teninga spins into the end
zone backwards for the second Wolverine touchdown against
Minnesota yesterday. The score, which provided the winning
margin in the battle for the "Jug," came with 10 seconds left
in the half.
[DAILY OFFICIAL 'BULLETIN
First Downs ........ 7
Net Yards Gained,
Completed ........ 6
By .............. 2
Yards Gained Run-
Back Interceptions 5
Punting Average . . .32.2
Total Yards, All Kicks
first half, the Tau Delts pushed
through to a 9-0 victory.
MOE KATZ drew the applause
for the most spectacular play of
the day when, unable to find a re-
ceiver for a pass, he skirted
around end and dashed 75 yards
for a touchdown. Katz also ran
over for the extra point.
(Continued from Page 4)
logical Contributions to the Un-
derstanding of Our Bible."
Wesleyan Guild: 9:30 a.m., Stu-
dent Seminar. 5:30 p.m., Supper
and fellowship followed by wor-
ship service and program at 6:30
p.m. Guest Speaker: Wym Price.
Westminster Guild: Sunday
morning Seminar in Religion in
the church kitchen, 9:30 a.m. Cof-
fee and rolls at 9:00. Mr. Hender-
son, discussion leader. 5:30 p.m.,
Fellowship supper followed by eve-
ning worship and program at 6:30
p.m. A program on Judaism will
be presented by a group from Hillel
Canterbury Club: 9:00 a.m., Holy
Communion followed by student
breakfast at Canterbury House.
5:00 p.m., Evening Service at St.
Andrew's, followed by supper at
6:00 p.m. Speaker: Col. P. Rush.
Topic: "Our Christian Responsi-
bilities in the Occupied Countries."
Coffee Hour follows at 8:30 p.m.
6:00 p.m., Supper at the Congre-
gational Church. Prof. Kenneth
Boulding, Dept. of Economics, wlil
speak on "Christianity in My Pro-
Evangelical and Reformed
Guild: 5:30 p.m. meeting. Speak-
er, Rev. Schmale on the subject:
"Liturgy in the Evangelical and
Roger William Guild: 5:00 p.m.,
Provost Adams will speak. A cost
supper will be served preceding the
Unitarian Student Group: There
will be no meeting this Sunday
due to the concert.
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Stu-
dent Club: 5:30 p.m., Supper and
Michigan Christian Fellowship:
Last in a series of talks; Gods
Revelation, APPLIED; C. Stacey
Woods, General Secretary of In-
ter-Varsity Christian Fellowship,
speaking. 4:30 p.m., Fireside
Room, Lane Hall.
Graduate Outing Club: Meeting
at 2:15, northwest entrance, Rack-
ham Building, Sunday, to go, hik-
Night Snack: 6:30 p.m., followed
by World Affairs Round Table on
U. of M. Theatre Guild: General
meeting, 2 p.m., League.
Inter-Arts Union: Meeting,
3 p.m., League. Room will be
posted on League Bulletin Board.
U. of M. Hot Record Society:
Jam session featuring the best mu-
sicians on campus, League Ball-
room, 8 p.m. No admission. Every-
IFZA: Hebrew Circle meeting,
Rm. 3K, Union, 11 a.m.
Keeps You Ahead on All Points
Seminar: 807 S. State,
Topic: "Parliament of
Sigma Alpha Iota State Day,
Oct. 29, 9:30 to 4:30, League.
Alumnae, Actives and Patronesses
make luncheon reservations with
Anne Shafer at Martha Cook be-
fore Wed., Oct. 26.
(Continued on Page 7)
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