NEIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY
OWNS, GIANTS UNBEATEN:
Dallas Meets Cleveland in NFL ||/
By TOM WEBER
Any NFL team can beat an-
er team on any given week."
he National Football League
used this cry often to typify
evenness of the pro clubs. This
k's action will provide plenty
opporunity to prove this state-
nt as three of the top teams
rage the three lowest teams.
:n addition, the other three
nes are rated as tossups as the
moves into its fourth week of
Che New York Giants and the
veland Browns, the two unde-
ted leaders of the Eastern
1ision, are both 13-point favor-
swhile the Baltimore Colts are
he Browns, who had last week
will defend their 2-0 record
inst the Dallas Cowboys, the
vest NFL team. This year the
awns have added a strong pass-
;attack on the arm of, Milt
um to go along with the sensa-
aal running of Jimmy Brown
I Bobby Mitchell. The Cowboys,
by little Eddie Le Baron, have
to win a game.
Che Washington Redskins, after
ing Le Baron, have had an
al amount of trouble with their
y win coming against Dallas.
eir opponents are the red-hot
ants, undefeated in three league
nes, and possessing one of theI
defenses in the league. j
eading the Giant attack this
it is George Shaw. He con-
ted for five touchdown passes
the first two games and added
other in last week's victory over
The Colts, who were upset by
Green Bay last week, are expected
to have an easy time against the
hapless Los Angeles Rams. The
Rams have lost 11 straight regular
season games and don't appear
ready to start a winning streak
against the defending champs.
The Colt team, currently in a
four-way tie for first place in the
Western Division, is virtually the
same one that has won three
straight world championshpis.
Johnny Unitas is still throwing
passes to Lennie Moore, Ray Berry
and Jim Mutscheller to lead the
league's passers. In the meantime
the Rams' counterpart, Billy
Wade, is no better thar eighth
and will have to throw against
the Colt secondary, which is the
best in the league.
In another top game San Fran-
cisco will play the Chicago Bears
in a battle for survival in the
deadlocked Western Division.
San Francisco's two victories
have come against the two also-
rans of the division, Detroit and
Los Angeles, with the former com-
ing on a last second touchdown.
The Detroit Lions, victims of
Green Bay's powerful running
game and a last-second pass play,
journey to Philadelphia in search
of their first win and hoping to
score their second touchdown. The
Lions so far have looked quite
futile on the offense despite two
fine showings by quarterback Jim
The Eagles feature a good pass
defense led by Chuck Weber's four
pass interceptions, and the passing
of Norm Van Brocklin. Van
Brocklin has thrown six TD passes
In the final game Pittsburgh
and Bobby Layne encounter the
St. Louis Cardinals.
The Steelers, although they are
tied for last place, are the top
yard-gaining, club in the league.
Led by the passing of Layne and
the running of John Henry John-
son and Tom Tracy they have
rolled up a total of 1,193 yards.
Montreal Routs New York
By The Associated Press
MONTREAL - Bernard (Boom
Boom Goeffrion and Dickie,Moore
each scored three goals last night
in an 8-4 runaway NHL victory
for the Montreal Canadiens over
tle New York Rangers.
The triumph left the Canadiens,
leading the National Hockey
League parade, undefeated in six
starts this season with four wins
and two ties.
Moore's triple came within a
space of less than 10 minutes in
the third period. Goeftrion
counted one goal in the first and
two more in the wide open third.
... Hat trick
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Henri (Pocket Rocket) Richard
and Phil Goyette were the other
scorers for Montreal. Andy Bath-
gate bagged two of New York's
goals and the others went to Ca-
mille Henry and Earl Ingarfield.
The Montrealers lost right-
winger Claude Provost midway in
the game when he suffered a hand
injury. He was taken to a hospital
where it was reported he had a
possible fracture of the right
A call was sent out for rookie
Wayne Connelly from the minor
league Montreal Royals to join
the Canadiens for today's game in
Bruins Tie Leafs
TORONTO-Vic Stasiuk's first
goal of the season in the final four
minutes gave the Boston Bruins a
1-1 tie with the Toronto Maple
Leafs in a National Hockey
League game last night.
The split in points left both
clubs still without a victory this
Stasiuk's goal was scored just
two seconds after Toronto's
George Armstrong stopped on the
ice after serving a holding pen-
alty, and after the aroused Bruins
had swarmed all around Johnny
Bower in the Leaf nets.
Bert Olmstead, who has spent
15 of his 34 years in pro hockey,
was the hero of the game until
Stasiuk's counter. Olmstead put
the Leafs iii front 1-0 at 7:16 of
the game first period after taking
a goalmouth pass from Bobby
From 4:15 to 5:45 p.m. each
weekday the Michigan Marching
Band rehearsals at Wines Field
attract the neighborhood to watch
them prepare for their 'fifteen-
Prof. William D, Revelli of the
music school, marching band
director, and Prof. George Caven-
der of the music school, assistant
director, handle the rehearsals.
Prof. Revelli conducts from a step
ladder or on a specially construct-
ed toyer on the West side of the
field. Prof. Cavender looks after
the marching at closer range.
This Fall the heavy drum beat
of "I've Got Rythum" has
been fascinated by Herkimer, thie
rehearsals. Small children have
been fascinated by Herkimer, the
radio-controlled car, seen in yes-
terday's half-time show.
If you intend to watch the
band rehearse this week you'll find
they spend the Monday session
on music and devote Tuesdays to
march formations without music.
Wednesdays through the week the
188 band members integrate
marching and music to the timed
routines that are seen on foot-
Each week during the football
season, band members must learn
a completely new program. The
band has the musical score
especially arranged for each per-
(Continued from Page 4)
sox office will be open Monday and
Tuesday from 10 a.m. 'until 5 p.m. On
Wednesday, it will remain open until
flka Chase, noted actress and author.
will open the annual series on Wednes-
lay evenings with a program of humor-
rus literature on the subject of love
-titled "The Dear Emotion."
Also slated to appear are Burgess
Meredith, Nov. 17; Marcel Marceau,
Dec. 5; Agnes DeMille, Feb. 27; Herb
Ihriner, March 7; and Basil Rathbone,
Students are offered a special dis-
;ount of 30 per cent on all single
Engineering Mechanics Seminar, Mon.
)ct. 17, at 4:00 p.m. in Room 305 West
ngineering Building. Prof. Jessee Or-
aondroyd will speak on "Applied Me-
hanica from Aristotle to Rankine."
Coffee will be served in 201 West
ngineering at 3:30 p.m.
Social Work-Social Science Colloqul-
im: Mon., Oct. 17, Noon, Fourth Floor
ounge of the Frieze Bldg. Wilbur J.
lohen speaks on "Trends and Issues in
Automatic Programming and Numeri-,
al Analysis Seminar: SPOSE (statisti-
al problem oriented'syntactic encoder)
'homas C. O'Brien and John Sonquist,
don., Oct. 17, at 4 p.m, in 318 W.
Doctoral Examination for Charles
'hilip Smith, Social Psychology; thesis:
Situational Detriments of the Expres-
ion of Achievement Motivation in
'hematic Apperception," Mon., Oct. 17,
ast Council Room, Rackham Bldg.,
t 10:00 a.m. Chairman, J. W. Atkinson.
The String Orchestra, conducted by
ilbert Ross, will be heard in a con-
ert, "Music of the 17th and 18th Cen-
uries," on Tues., Act. 18, 8:30 p.m. In
ackham Lecture Hall. Included on
be program will be compositions by
'urcell, Vivaldi, Bach, Frescobaldi, and
[andel. Open to the general public
Linguistic Meeting: Tues., Oct. 18 at
:30 p.m. in the Rackham Amphithea-
re. Dr. William S-Y Wang will speak
on "Structuring of Phonological Rules."
Ilustrated Lecture: On "Man and
and in Malaya" by Prof. Robert Ho,
hairman, Department of Geography,
rniversity of Malaya, at 4:00 p.m.,
'ues., Oct. 18, in Aud. A.
Annual Pharmacy Lectures: Tues.,
Oct. 18, 10:30 a.m. to 12 noon. 1) Ron-
ald C. Bishop, M.D., will discuss.
"Anemia: A Rational Approach to Ther-
apy." 2) Frank E. Kunkel, Ohio State
Board of Pharmacy, will speak on "The
Relationship of Boards of Pharmacy
to Major Pharmaceutical Problems."
Presiding will be Charles W. Hahn,
president of the Michigan State Phar-
2:00 to 4:30 p.m., Dean Stephen Wil-
son, Presi' nt of the Michigan branch,
Americar. Pharmaceutical Association
presiding. 1) Donald R. Bennett, Ph.D.,
will speak on "New Drugs in Ophthal-
mology." 2) Henry H. Swain, M.D., will
d iscuss "Recent Advances in Anti-
lotics." 5) Phlip A. Hart, Senator
from Michigan, will talk on "The Fed-
eral Government and Pharmacy." All
sessions in Rackham Amphitheater,
On Wed., Oct. 19, the following school
will have a representative at the Bu-
reau to itnerview teachers for Febru-
Battle Creek, Mich.-Elementary (4th
& 5th Grades); Speech Correction; Jr.
H.. Mathematics, Vocal Music.
For any additional information and
appointments contact the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg., NO
3-1511, Ext. 489.
Summer Placement Meeting-Wed.,
Oct. 26 in Angell Hall, Aud. C from
4:00 to 5:00 p.m. General meeting re-,
garding summer placement services
which begin Nov. 1st. Jobs for next'
summer are plentiful now; most em-
ployers want arrangements made in
January-camps, resorts, business & in-
dustry and government. All students
Please call the Bureau of Appoint-I
ments, Ext. 3371 for further informa-
Bureau of the Budget, Wash, D.C.
E. C. Wood will talk with seniors &!
grad students; both men & women, with
degrees in Bus. Ad., Econ., Public Ad-
min., Law, Math & Natural Resources,
regarding opportunities for recent grads
as Budget Examiners.
Mich. Bell Telephone Co-K. A,. New-
man will interview men with A.B.
degree, any field, for Management
Training Program covering all phases
of the telephone business.
Argonne Nat'l 'Laboratory, 111.-Rep-
resentative will talk to graduate Chem-
ists, Physicists & Mathematicians
(M.S. or Ph.D. candidates; Feb., June,
Aug.) about opportunities in Atomic
Energy field-R. & D. and technical
writing. Men & women.
Boy Scouts of America, Wash., D.C.-
C. M. Clark to interview senters, men,
(Feb., June or Aug. graduates) in Lib-
eral Arts, Bus. Ad., Education, Social
Sciences; for Field Executive positions.
Scouting experience highly desirable,
Mademoiselle Magazine, New York -
Attention students in campus activi-
ties & publications: Miss C. Mundorff,
Campus Reporter, will discuss career
opportunities. MADEMOISELLE Art,
Fiction & College Board Contests are
now open. Please contact Bureau of
Appointments for details.
Shell Development Co., Houston, Tex'
-A. S. Ginzberg, Manager Physics &
Mechanics, will meet with Physics Ph.D.
candidates (Feb.. June or Aug.) to dis-
cuss positions in Texas, Calif. or Ini-
Interested students please call Bu-
reau of Appointments, Ext. 3371, for
The reverse hat is a band
custom for celebrating a
Congregational Disciples E & R Stud.
Guild. "The Social Science: Beyond
Good and Evil," Kendall Price (Psych.
Dept.), Oct. 16, 7:30 p.m.; Graduate
roup . Dr,.wolfgang Stolper, Oct. 17,
8 p.m.; 524 Thompson.
* * *
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Students'
Club, Supper, Panel Discussion on
"When Is a Person Ready for College?"
Oct. 16, 6 p.m., 1511 Washtenaw.
* * *
Lutheran Stud. Association, Oct. 16, 7
p.m., Hill St. & S. Forest Ave. Speaker:.
Dr. P. Watson, Garrett Biblical Inst.,
Evanston, Ill., "Influence of Luther on
Follett's and Ulrich's
On Sale Now at
All seats reserved
DAILY PHOTO FEATURE
By James Warneka
LAST NIGHT'S SCORES
Montreal 8, New York 3
Toronto 1, Boston 1
Montreal at Detroit
Toronto at New York
Boston at Chicago
Let us style a
Becoming to you!!
The Doscola Barbers
near Michigan Theater
SLAVES FOR SALE
is the time to
the PHOTOGRAPHY and
SPORTS STAFFS of the