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October 05, 1958 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-05

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

NFL GAMES:
Lions, Rams, Browns
Favored in Pro Battles

A Proper Ending
TIE GAME almost always disperses the crowd at the end of a game
with a feeling that the final curtain- was never really dropped.
Yesterday's ferocious battle at East Lansing gave this reporter that
sensation. And yet, it was, perhaps, the' ideal ending, because two
gridiron powers had just waged sixty minutes of the roughest foot-
ball I have ever witnessed on completely equal terms.'
Michigan entered the game a 13-point underdog. In a Michigan-
Michigan State contest, that means nothing. The play in the first half
proved this fact. The Wolverines completely dominated the action and
they held a 12-0 lead at the intermission mark. When I say dominate,
I mean It in the fullest sense of the word. The Spartans rarely carried
the ball into the Michigan zone.
Quarterback Bob Ptacek and endGary Prahst were the offensive
stars of the first half, but the real decisive factor which gave Michi-
gan the upper hand was the forward wall. Men like Don Deskins, Alex
Callahan, Walt -Johnson, George Genyk and Willie Smith paved the
way for the offense to move. Defensively, the line was superb.
Michigan State reversed play in the second half. The Spartans
took over and with Dean Look and Art Johnson doing most of the ball-
carrying, the Spartans meant business. A physically tired but spiritually
fired-up Wolverine team held out as long as possible, but in the fourth
quarter, the Spartans traveled 97 yards in 17 plays to tie the game.
State captain, Sam Williams, who played a spectacular game for the
Spartans, attempted what would have been the winning conversion
but the kick went wide.
Three minutes still remained, but Michigan decided to settle for
a tie. After running out two minutes on the clock, the Wolverines
punted. Michigan State, however, wasn't quite ready to settle for a
tie and it launched a passing attack which clicked. But there just
wasn't enough time remaining, and the contest was a stalemate. '
A case question asked after every game is: What was the turning
point of the game? In my opinion, the turning point of yesterday's
game came in the early minutes of the final quarter, when Michigan
still held a 12-6 victory. Look, who returned a punt 92 yards in the
third period, to make the score 12-6, dropped back on fourth down to
kick. John Halstead blocked it and Jerry Marciniak recovered the
ball on State's six-yard line. Michigan used Ptacek the entire game on
offense and at the time of the blocked punt, he was out of the game.
It cost Michigan five yards for delay of the game to bring him back in,
and the Wolverines were unable- to push the ball across the goal line.
Jim Chastain intercepted the third-down pass in the end zone and
ran it out to the three. It was from that point that Michigan State
took over and marched 97 yards for the tying tuchdown.
Minor Injuries...
IN THE SECOND HALF while State dominated everything, Michigan
dominated one aspect of the game which it would have been happy
not to claim. Almost every other second-half play saw a Michigan man
injured. John Herrnstein, {vho was a stalwart on defense, sat out the
entire second-half with a head injury. After the game, however, good
news came from the Michigan dressing room, that none of the injuries
were serious, and that everyone should -be ready for next week's game
with Navy.
For those of you who are wondering what yesterday's tie game
will mean as far as a Big Ten title or a trip to the Rose Bowl for
either team counts, the only conclusion that can be made is this-a
tie game hurt State more than it did Michigan. The Wolverines play
one more Conference game than do the Spartans and that game could
mean a lot. Of course, that extra game is against Ohio State.
Yesterday's Michigan-Michigan State game was the first one
played in East Lansing in five years. From recent rumbling it appears
that in the future the game will be played in East Lansing every
other year. Michigan students may grumble at this decision, but after
spending yesterday on the Spartan campus, it seems most justified.
The color, the excitement, the mounting tension, all of which are
connected with a fierce rivalry, are at a maximum when Michigan
and Michigan State play each other. It seems most unfair to deprive
the MSU students of this excitement by naming Ann Arbor the ma-
jority of the time as the site for the game.
Two. Gentemen.. .
T IS NOW 4:15 p.m. The game ended approximately 45 minutes ago.
I am still sitting in the press box, trying to finish this column. I just
glanced up from my typewriter and scanned the empty stadium. Only.
wads of paper remain to give any indication that a footbll ganle was
played here this afternoon. As thelplayers walked off the field 45
.minutes ago, they were all shaking hands and slapping one another
on the back. Two men, both smiling, met in the middle of the field and
also shook hands. Each one had naturally wanted to win the game but
if a win just wasn't in the book, perhaps a tie was the next-best thing.
The two men presented a physical contrast to those fans who
watched the personal meeting. One was taller than the other, but
both were stocky. The shorter of the two had the game ball tucked
under his arm. This man was the coach of a team that was desperately
outplayed but came back valiantly to tie the game. The taller gentle-
man accepted the game ball as graciously as it had been given. He was
the coach of a team that almost pulled off what undoutedly ould
have been called one of the greatest upsets of the year. This w ' the
way Duffy Daugherty greeted Bennie Oosterbaan at the conclusion of
a bitterly contested football game. Both men could justifiably be
proud of ther teams.

I

By CHUCK KOZOLL
The demoralized Detroit Lions,
smarting from their 28-15 lose to
Baltimore last week, are cast as
slight favorites to subdue the
Packers in Green Bay today.
Reported to be in top physical
condition, the Lions will have the
services of Gene Cronin and Danny
Lewis plus the possibility of being
able to use recently acquired cen-
ter Bob Griffin.
Starr Top Quarterback
Green Bay, victims of the Chi-
cago Bear attack last week, boast
top runners in Don Mcflhenny and.
Paul Hornung who will prove dan-
gerous if they can shake the Lion's
secondary. If the Packer's ace
quarterback, Bart Starr, can find
the pass protection that was lack-
ing in the previous contests,-Green
Bay will also have a dangerous
aerial threat.
Los Angeles, who threw a scare
into the defending champion
Cleveland Browns last Sunday,
enter San Francisco's Kezar sta-
dium as definite favorites to over-
come the 49ers. With Bill Wade,
who tops the league as a passing
and running quarterback at the
Los Angeles helm, the Rams have
a distinct edge in the air. Jon Ar-
nett's and Joe Marconi's ground
gaining prowess give Los Angeles
a balanced attack.
Rams Favored
Quarterbacks John Brodie and
Y. A. Tittle, who had bad days
against Pittsburgh, will be relying
heavily on Hugh McElhenny and
R. C. Owens to collect high yard-
age totals to dispel the leaks in
their passing department.
Lou Groza and his educated toe,

which combined to give the Browns
a narrow winning edge over Los
Angeles last week, may see little
emergency use in Pittsburgh to-
day. Cast as heavy favorites, the
Browns easily overshadow the
Steelers who lost to San Francisco
last week.
Jim Brown, who came into his
own last week, plans to team up
with Jim Ninowski and Bob Mit-
chell to drop the Steelers.
New York; with Frank Giford
and Alex Webster starring in the
scoring department, are in the
likeliest positions to hand Phila-
delphia their second league defeat.
Subject to weakness in fourth
quarters, the Eagles fell down be-
hind the Washington Redskin's
scoring revival.

BOBBY MITCHELL
.. .ground gaining specialist

Baltimore, Chicago Stage
Surprise Pro Grid Victories

By The Associated Press
BALTIMORE -The Baltimore
Colts knocked' the previously un-
defeated Chicago Bears back on
their heels with three touchdowns
in the first six minutes and went
on to win a hair-raising 51-38
decision last night before the big-
gest professional sports crowd in
rebuilt Memorial Stadium.
The first sellout crowd of 52,-
622 since the stadium was done
over in 1953 hardly had a min-
ute to catch its breath in the
National Football League con-
test.
.Gain Early Lead
Their favorites ran up a 27-3
lead in the first quarter with
halfback Lenny Moore going for
three of the touchdowns and add-
ing another in the last quarter for
the second Colt triumph without
defeat.
Their No. 1 draft choice, Leon-
ard Lyles from Louisville Vniver-
sity, returned a, kickoff 103 yards
for a touchdown and Willie Gali-
moreof,,the Bears went 99 yards
for another one.
Bears Revive
The Bears, taking their first
licking after six exhibitions and
the league opener, didn't roll ove,r
and play dead,* despite the first-
quarter outburst and a 34-10 de-
ficit at halftime.
They moved swiftly' to two
touchdowns with only 14 plays at
the start of the third quarter to
trail by 34-24. A pass interception
by"Ray Brown put the Colts back
if business on the Chicago 10,
however, and they scored on a 2-
yard pass from quarterback John
Unitas to end Jim Mutscheller to
pull away 41-24..

Cause Upset
CHICAGO - Halfback John
Crow-startling early game touch-
down baffled the Washington
Redskins and enabled the Cardin-
als to go on to a 37-10 victory
over Washington last night.
The Redskins, rated contenders.
for the eastern division title in
the National Football League,
never could put together a strong
threat and had their defenses
shattered by the passing of Rey-
nolds.
Formerly of Louisiana 'State,
Reynolds took over- from veteran
Lamar Mchan late in the second
quarter and completed 16 of 25
passes for 228 yards. Two of his
shots went for touchdowns.
Crow Stages Run
Crow, former Texas A&M All
America halfback, put the Card-
inals ahead before most of the
crowd of 21,824 was seated. On
Chicagos first play from scrim-
mage, Crow went 83 yards off
left tackle for a touchdown. Later
he punted two yards for another
score which was set up by Rey-
nolds' passing.
Conrad, Crow's teammate at
Texas A&M last year, booted an
18-yard fourth ,quarter. After one
running play Rudy Bukich tossed
a 20-yard touchdown pass to
John Carson.
The Cardinals wasted ,no time
in retaliation when Ollie Matson
took a Mchan pass for a touch-
down with the play covering 51
yards.
The victory gave the Cardinals
a 1-1 record for the season. They
lost last week's opener to New
York while Washington started
the season with 'a victory over
Philadelphia.

FOR RENT
LARGE Single Room in clean quiet
house. One block from Campus. Be-
hind Administration Bldg. Linens
furnished. $8.75 wk. Call Rock at
NO 2-3179. )C67
APT. for rent for 2. 3, adults or a
couple. Very reasonable. Call NO
3-4402. )C68
TO GRADUATE Student with trans-
portation; a study, bedroom and bath.
$50 a month. 2107 Hill St. NO 8-7240.
)C70
EFFICIENCY apartment. Completely
furnished, first floor, private en-
trance, pleasant and cheerful. Cam-
pus area ' $68 including utilities. NO
8-6787 or NO 2-4346. )071
AVAILABLE --Doubles for men. Suite
and double room, near campus.
Phone NO 8-8681 after 5 p.m., 1011 E.
University. )C65
IDEAL 3 room.apartment for couple.
Newly furnished. Ultra modern. Ex-
cellent location. Immediate occu-
pancy. Call 8-7876 or 3-1887. )C63
PLEASANT furnished, 2 bedroom home,
oil heat, shower, insulated, reason-
able rent to responsible party. NO 2-
7207. )C60
WANTED: Two-men to share apart-
ment. 3rd floor-share kitchen and
bath. Call NO 3-6919. )C23
CAMBRIDGE RD.-1430. Huge double
for men, private bath, shower, 2
sinks, large closets, linens, beautiful
location. )C55
NEAR CAMPUS
FURNISHED HOME, 4 bedrooms, 2nd
floor. Living, dining, kitchen, den on
1st floor. Tastefully furnished in-
cluding automatic washing machine,
ideal for family, group of boys or
girls. 1023 Church St.
Unfurnishedhapartment, 2 bedrooms,
living room and kitchen - dining.
Nicely. decorated. 1114 S. Forest.
Phone NO 3-1447 or 3-5098 to see.
)C59
SINGLE room near all sport areas.
Clean and quiet. $10 per week. Stop
by 402 Benjamin or call NO 2-8372.
)C57
2 ROOM SUITE for men with attached
clothes closet. "i block from cam-
pus. $9 per person. Also double room.
$7 per person. NO 3-7242. )C58
ROOM for male students, ?' block
from campus. Cooking privileges. 417
E. Liberty. NO 5-7588. )C52
SINGLE ROOM for man. Near Campus.
NO 8-8681 after 5:00 P.M. 1011 E.
University. )C49
2 BEDROOM HOUSE. Available imme-
diately, unfurnished. Ideal for stu-
dent couple. Gas heat, utilities sepa-
rate. HUnter 2-6014. )C21
LARGE Single Room for Man. Three
Blocks from Campus. Across . from
Wine's Field, near all sports areas.
Linen furnished. Call NO 2-8372.
)C25
TRAILER SPACE
AVAILABLE
-US-23 15 miles North of Ann Arbor.
Large lots, reasonable rates, pleas-
ant surroundings.
STARLIGHT TRAILER COURT
10175 Bishop Rd. ACademy 7-7191
)C3
CAMPUS-1 BLOCK. Modern furnished
apartments. 514 S. Forest. NO 2-1443.
)C4
WANTED TO RENT
WANTED TO RENT-Parking area or
garage, vicinity of Lawyers Club. Call
NO 3-7962. )L3
EMPLOYMENT FOR MALES
OLDER GRAD Stud. to do part-time
recreational work with boys.Call Mr.
Clifton, NO 3-5001. )Y1
ALTERATIONS
CONVERT your double-breasted suit to
a new single-breasted model. $15.
Old style wide lapel single-breasted
coat into a new style narrow lapel
model. $11. Write to Michaels Tailor-
ing Co., 1425 Broadway, Detroit,
Michigan, for free details or phone
WO 3-5776. )P1
HELP WANTED
NEEDED-Football officials. Afternoons
and evenings. Intramural Sports De-
partment. Call NO 3-4182. Ask for
Ronald B. Thompson. )H13
REGISTERED Nurses and lab. tech-
nician. Top starting salaries in ac-
cordance with qualifications. 'M
Medical Center (Osteopathic), Mio,
Michigan. )H14
MICHIGAN DAILY needs carrier with

car to deliver to Pittsfield Village.
Contact Steve at HU 3-4215. )H
MALE AND FEMALE dancing instruc-
tors wanted over 21. Experience need-
ed. Apply in person. Arthur Murray
Studios, 1311 S. University. )H8

LINES
2
3
4

I DAY
.80
.96
1.12

Classified

Figure 5 average words to a line.
deadline, 3 P.M. daily. 1 1 :00 A.M. Saturday
Phone NO 2-3241

BUSINESS SERVICES
Wrap Your Chubby Fists
Around The Wheel r
of one of these beauties
and Really Live!
You Pay Less
Dough
and Get More
Go!
58 Volvo demo ......$2,095
57 Volvo ..........$1,695
.56 Volkswagen ..............$1,345
55 Volkswagen sedan ........ $1,095
55 volkswagen sunroof $ 995
58 Triumph stationwagon
demo. ... ...........$1,895
58 Triumph sedan demo .....$1,695
WE SERVICE ALL FOREIGN CARS
Mich. European Car Corp.
Liberty at Ashley NO 5-5800
)J26
RITZ
BEAUTY SALON
Complete line of Beauty work
605 E. Williams
Phone NO 8-7066
)J2
POTATOES- U.S. No. I $3.00 -- 100 lbs.
Delivered .O.D. Also Cabbage To-
matoes - Apples - Onions. DeMarco
Produce. NO 2-7747. . )J24
PIANO instructor. Mrs. George Eustis.
NO 5-7454. )J22

LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Blue frame glasses. Call NO 3-
7297. )A20
ALAS! ALACK! We've lost'our plaque.
Any information regarding a bronze
plaque with C.S. will be welcomed at
Collegiate Sorosis. Call NO 3-8251.
)A19
LOST-Travelers checks. Please call:
John Weimer, English Dept., Ext.
539, 2785, 3384, or 2-5250. Reward. )A17
LOST-Pearl ring valuable to owner.
Reward. Call Norma Herman, NO 2-
1238. )A18
LOST: One silver spoon marked "M.W.,"
possibly in Auditorium B Friday,
Sept. 19. Call John Weimer, English
Dept. or NO 2-5250. )A15
FOR SALE
41 FT. Richardson Holse trailer, 2 bed-
rooms. On lot. Ready to occupy. Make
offer. Must sell. Call NO 5-8856.
)B29
BIANCHI Bicycle, man's, new cond.
ww, gen., S-A shift. Best offer. NO,
8-6312. )B21.
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords ?- $7.25;
socks 39c; shorts 69c; military sup-
plies. Sam's Store. 122 E. 'Washington.
)B2
PERSONAL
Young, ATTRACTIVE, Thrifty maga-
tine agency wishes to attract readers.
Object: subscriptions. Single and'mar-
ried may apply by phoning Student
Periodical Agency NO 2-3061.

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES

MUSICAL MDSE;,
RADIOS, REPAIRS

3 DAYS
2.00
2.40
2.$04

SMITHS
CARPETS - RUGS
LINOLEUM - TILE

6 DAYS
2.96
3.55
4.14

Hi F STUDIO
An amazing inventory of HI-FI
components available to you at
catalogue price.
KITS
We stock amplifier, AM -FM
tuner and speaker enclosure
kits in several brands.
1217 and 1317 S. University
NO 8-7942
)X$
SALE
On Record Players
SAVE up to $40.
on
STROMBERG-CARLSON
ADMI RAL
COLUMBIA
PILOT
MUSIC CENTER
300 S. Thayer NO 2-2500
)X4
RARE Violins & String Instrument
repairs. Pianos {Baldwin, Ivers &
Pond, Estey) and Organs (Baldwin,
Estey, Thomas) New and Used.
Terms.
MADDY MUSIC
508 E. William NO 3-3223
)X1
ROOM AND BOARD
GIRL WANTED to share attractive
house on Liberty St., Private bed-
room and laundry facilities. Call NO
2-2856 after 5 p.m. )E13
WANTED - Boarders. Excellent rates.
Cali steward, NO 3-8581. )E10
BOARDERS WANTED at Tappan Inter.,
national House. 724 Tappan. NO 5-
5703. )E7%
PETS AND SUPPLIES
SCOTTIE ,PUPS. AKC registered. Home
grown. Reasonable. Phone NO 8-7501.
)T1
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED RIDE-Mon. thru Fri.; must
arrive Mich. Union 7:40 A.M. from
North Campus. Call NO 3-3831, Eve.
) Q2

SAVE on Carpet Remnants-
many sizes and colors.
CARPET STORE -
207 E. Washington St.

I

GERMAN and FRENCH, Experienced
European tutor. Special method for'
Graduate Students. Call 3-2975. )F38
14 YEAR OLD boy needs tutor for 8th
grade social studies and reading; 4
to 6 hours per .week until June. Write
Box F32 in care of The Daily. )F32
WEEKLY knitting lessons for any girl
at League. $3 for 12 hours by 'pro-
fessional teacher. Org. meeting Octo-
ber 9. Further information at League.
)F33
I AM DISGUSTED. My name is Dick
Richiger and I am a student here
with you. Every day I hear of people
having ltrouble finding ways and
means of supplementing their living
allowance but who are doing very
little about it and I am fortunate to
be associated with an International
concern which at the present time
is giving me 3 important factors
which every college student should be
concerned about. 1) The opportunity
'of meeting a large concern for post-
graduation opportunities. 2) The
wonderful experience so badly needed
along with our education. 3) MONEY
RIGHT NOW. Our working schedule
is flexible enough to meet any school
requirements. I am carrying,16 hours.
If you have' the guts or fortitude to
face reality and you have a burning
desire to be successful, call for an
interview at NO 2-5127 between 6 and
9 P.M. Friday or Sunday. )F36
FOR N.Y. TIMES Sunday Delivery and
Weekday by mail Call NO 5-7944 after
6 P.M. )F29
FRENCH tutoring by native French
woman. Phone NO 5-7516. )F18
BABY SITTER--Afternoons. Must have
transportation. Call NO 3-3827 morn-
ings or afternoons. )F13
I

. . .._

USED CARS

LINOLEUM STORE
205 N. Main St.
)J14.
ONE-DAY SERVICE
for shoe repairing and hat cleaning at
SANFORD'S
also fine tailoring, suits pressed .andt
shoe shining
119 East Ann Street
Phone: Business NO 8-6966
30 years in same location
(opposite court house)
)J5
FOX MOTEL
Room Phonesj
Free TV
2805 E. Michigan RU 2-2204

I

FOR SALE
We specialize in good used cars fromi
$100 up. GENE'S AUTO SALES at
544 Detroit Street. NO,3-8141. , )N1
'49 PONTIAC--two toned green. Motor
in good condition. Cali NO 3-1841.
)NA
WE BUY
USED FOREIGN CARS
We servicealls make foreign cars.
MICHIGAN
EUROPEAN CAR CORP.
303 Ashley NO 5-5800
)N13
MG-TF for sale. Excellent condition'
with radio, heater, electric defrosters.
Call NO 2-7987 after 5:30 P.M. )Nil
Welcome 'Students!!
Try us for:
" CREW-CUTS
* PRINCETONS
* FLAT-TOPS
Today!!
The Dascola Barbers
near Michi an Theatre

)JI

J8 1

U

We now have hot barbecued chickens,
spare ribs, pork' "roasts, and beef
roasts. Hot and ready to go. Call ustbo
reserve your order.
RALPH'S FOOD MARKET
(formerly Freeman's)
709. Packard NO 2-31'75
"Just two doors from the Blue Front"
)J28
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
WHITE'S AUTO PAINT SHOP
Bumping and Painting
2007 South State NO 2-3350
)S4'
C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service is our business.
Atlas tires, batteries and acces-
sories. Waranteed & guaranteed.
See us for the best price on new
& used tires. Road service -
mechanic on duty.
"You expect more from Standard
and you get it!"
1220 S. University at Forest
NO 8-9168 )S1

SERVICES Ot. .. 7:30 P.M.
INFORMAL DISCUSSION
TOPIC
"As a Jew, am I Duty bound
to 90 to Israel .

1

-.

11

8:15 P.M. in the Lounge

a.

with

r

I

ms.....

_., .;

shoes.

Call LINDA RUSSEL or
2021 Stockwell

HOWARD SAXER
Hillel Foundation

Fritz Reiner, Conductor

Sty!, 21Z
Brown Gfin
Plain Toe
Seamless Biudher.,
995
Also in block.

PROGRAM
Overture, "The Corsair," Op. 21 ........... ...BERLIOZ...

11

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