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October 15, 1961 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-10-15

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, OCT(

I

awks Tie Wings; Habs, Leafs Win

Operation Foil Limits MSU Raids

By The Associated Press
TROIT - The Stanley Cup
pion Chicago Blackhawks,
ng their season debut, sal-
a, 3-3 tie last night after
ig the Detroit Red Wings a
-goal lead in the first period.
rray Balfour netted Chicago's
izer at 17:18 of the final
: on a 20-foot backhander.
e Hawks, who beat the "Wings
c games in last spring's NHL
finals, scored twice in the
d period after falling behind
oit's Eddie Litzenberger, who
Linea' Chicago last season, got
ew club off to a 1-0 lead with
zing 40-foot slapshot. Alex
cchio and Pete Geogan added
it goals, before the Hawks

rallied to make it 3-2 in the second
period. Kenny Wharram'and Ron
Murphy scored the goals that
brought Chicago back into the
contest.
* * *
MONTREAL - Henri Richard
scored two goals and goalie Jacques
Plante was brilliant last night as
the Montreal Canadiens started
defense- of their NHL title with a
3-1 triumph over the previously
unbeaten New York Rangers.
Claude Provost scored the Can-
adiens' third goal while Guy Gen-
dron, who went to New York from
Canadiens in the NHL draft last
summer, scored for the Rangers.
The game marked the return of
veteran all-star defenseman Doug1
Harvey to Montreal. Harvey,
traded, to the New York Rangers
in' the off-season, played well on
defense, killing. off penalties and
making several appearances on the
power play besides taking his regu-
lar turn.
Plante made only17 saves, but
was very effective > in the 'third
period. In one stretch he made
brilliant saves off Ken Schinkel,
Ted Hampson and Andy Bathgate.
Lorne (Gump) Worsley stopped 25
shots in the New York nets.
TORONTO -Frank Mahovlich,
Toronto Maple Leafs' 48 - goal
scorer last season, rammed home
the winning goal tonight as the
Leafs opened the NHL season at
home with a 3-2 victory over the
Boston Bruins. *

It was the big left-winger's first
goal of the campaign and came on
a pass from the veteran Red Krell,
his linemate and the sparkplug of
the Leaf attack tonight. Kelly, 33-
year-old center and Toronto's most
valuable player last year, also
scored a goal.
The victory was the Leaf's sec-
ond in as many games this season
and the loss left the lowly Bruins
with three consecutive losses.
Kelly, presented wth the league's
most - valuable - player award in
pre - game ceremonies by former
Prime Minister Louis St. Laurent,
put Toronto ahead 2-1 at 29 sec-
onds .of the third period when he
deflected a long drive by Mahov-
lich with defenseman Dallas Smith
serving a hooking penalty.
Mahovlich's winner was set up
by Kelly, who stole the puck from

a Bruin and laid a perfect pass on
Mahovlich's stick. The left-winger
was standing just outside the
crease.
The Bruins broke out in front at
5:06 of the opening period with a
shot from about 10 feet out by
defenseman Doug Mohns.
Pro Grid Card
NIM
TODAY'S GAMES
Los Angeles at Detroit
Baltimore at Chicago
Green Bay at Cleveland
New York at Dallas
Philadelphia at St.sLouis
San Francisco at Minnesota
Washington at Pittsburgh
- AFL
FRIDAY'S RESULT
Houston 31, Boston 31
TODAY'S GAMES
Oakland.at Denver
Dallas at Buffalo
San Diego at New York

A

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

ZINDELL
OLDSMOBI LE
Ann Arbor, NO 3-0507

(Continued from Page 4)
Lab, Silver Spring, Md.-Several open-
ings for highly qualified Mathemati-
cians, Scientists & Engineers with ad-
vanced degrees & appropriate training
or exper. for, research & development
in millile field. Also need a ,Techni-
cal Librarian for Document Lib.
Detroit Civil Service-October listing
of continuing examinations for current
position openings ,in City of Detroit now
posted on Bulletin Bd., 3200 SAB.
Clinton Engines Corp., Clinton, Mich.
-Immed. opening for Layout-Drafts-'

Read and Use
)ail y Classifieds

~Iu

.il

FEINER GLASS & PAINT CO.
216 W. William Street Ann Arbor, Michigan
Telephone NO 5-9131
We Have All Kinds of Glass-Mirrors and Furniture Tops
We Havethe Nationally Advertised Paints
Also, we have complete glass service for foreign cars.
Free Parking in Front of Our Store
WE HAVE BEEN SERVING THE COMMUNITY FOR 77 YEARS

man full or % time for Product Draft-
ing work on small gasoline engines.
Graduate engineer with or withouteox-
per.
Please contact General Div., Bureau
of Appts., 3200 SAB, Ext. 3544 for fur-:
ther information.
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: Bureau
of Appointments--Seniors & grad. stu-
dents, please call Ext. 3544 for inter-
view appbintments with the following:
MON., OCT. 16--
Texaco, Inc., New York (p.m.) - '62
grads with BA in any Liberal Arts
program of BBA for Marketing of Pe-
troleum Products. Request interview
appointment only if interested in Sales
career.
U.S. Army Special Services - Location
of work: U.S. & foreign countries where
army bases located. Responsible for
Library & Recreation Programs estab-
lished & maintained to insure mental
& physical well-being of army person-
nei. Men & WOMEN with degree in
appropriate field and/or applicable ex-
per. U.S. citizen.
TUES., OCT. 17-
Zurich-American Insurance Company,
Chicago, Ill.-(p.m.)-Location of Work:
Countrywide. Men with degree in any
Liberal Arts program for Insurance
Programs-Home Office,~ Claims or
Sales. U.S. Litizenship.
OCT. 18-20-
Creole Corp.-S. G. Gallo will be here
to interview Venezuelan students for
position with Creole Corp. in Venezue-
la. Make appointments at International
Center. Call Ext. 3358.
FRI., OCT. 20-
Corning Glass Works, Corning, N.Y.
-Men & WOMEN for programs in pro-
duction and sales. Liberal Arts de-
gree-any field. U.S. citizens.

REDECORATED MUSEUM - Operation Foil was RETRIBUTION-The smashed window of the car of an MSU
too late to prevent some damage such as this blue student who was riding around campus Friday. Several such inci-
MSU emblazoned on the front of Alumni Memorial dents occurred where MSU cars (and come University autos) were
Hall Thursday night. damaged.

.

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1,n, ,~". .,.., yt1{M.{':t..'rJ"r ." ". ."""v.,4:}v. 4r"..?""i{}1rry~p1 '+"{ ';yy.. .{h rr.r{rtrt.("..".r.r;.:.""..".r."V.}y """"1 or; .tO.v.W f:ra.v.Wn..Wfl"":.. v.v.v..n.va% .
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For your HOMECOMING
shopping convenience
the following
State Street
Area Stores

SURVEYING THE DAMAGE-Operation Foil participants view the wake of an MSU auto that left
a line of green paint on Ingalls Street in front of the Michigan League. The students involved in
this particular incident were not caught, but throughout the evening, guards kept watch for similar
mischief.

OPEN' MOINDAY NGT
The Budget Shop Marilyn Shoppe
Campus Smoke Shop Marti Walker
Checkmate Mast's
Campus Bootery
Morn 1Ils
Chester Roberts Gifts
Quarry
Collins Shop
Randall's
Jacobson's
Saffell & Bush
Hi-Fi & TV Center
Saks Fifth Ave.
. ndia Art Shop
Van Boven Clothes
Kesse 11 s
Kresge (Main & State) Wagner's Clothing
Liberty Music Wild's Men's Store
___i a

Friday night, from midnight to dawn, more than 750 quadrangle
residents stood guard over the campus to protect the University's
property from the possible ravishes of an overly heated and often
destructive rivalry that has Aeveloped between the University and
Michigan State University.
Identified by white arm bands, the residents were armed only
with their strength in numbers and an occasion surreptitious weapon
to fend off paint sprayers and pranksters with innumerable other
varieties of mischief within their contemplation.
Automobiles were ther main enemies. One MSU student reportedly
installed a paint sprayer into the floorboard of his vehicle. Others
contended themselves with less mechanized decorating equipment.
The residents generally faced the prospect of encounters with MSU
students with an air of bravado and confidence. At times their enthusi-
asm for the project led them to a kind of unintentional vandalism
of their own.
In one instance, they tossed balloons filled with ink at a passing
automobile. The car was owned by a University student.
Suspiciously they noted the passing of every car, especially keeping
track of those few that appeared again and again.
In the early part of the evening, MSU students seemed to feel that
there was more of a game in Friday evening than there would be
Saturday afternoon. Many cries of "Yeah State" were heard near the
Union and various other buildings.
But this soon calmed down. After 1 a.m. there was less and less
such overt incidents. A combination of the police, Sanford security,
and the student watchers had perhaps foiled the intruders.

I* U ' / :~L ~ ~ :.~2vx.2~.-j;~ ~ ~

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