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October 11, 1959 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-10-11

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.. x ,,. . s v ..

;ions Host Colts

in Detroit Home Opener


"een Bay, San Francisco Meet in First Place Battle;
gars Entertain Rams to Round Out Western Schedule


both the Detroit Lions and the
ltimore Colts will be seeking a
neback victory as they clash in
Detroit home opener this af-
noon. at Briggs Stadium.
the Lions and Colts received
igue lashings from their respec-
e head coaches, George Wilson
: Weeb Ewbank, following de-
Lve defeats last weekend.
['he Colts, defending world
unpions, and victors over the
>ns two weeks ago, were com-
tely frustrated for three quar-

ters by a stout Chicago Bears'
defense last week and then were
unable to overcome a 26 point
deficit once they started to click
in the last stanza.
The Lions offense failed to cash
in on numerous opportunities last
Sunday against the Green Bay
Packers while their pass defense
crumbled, and they fell to their
second straight defeat.
Their performance against the
Packers incited the normally mild
mannered Wilson to tongue-lash
his crew for lackadasical play.

Baltimore will be depending on
the strong right arm of quarter-1
back John Unitas. The failure of
the- Colts last week can partially
be credited to the poor perform-
ance of Unitas in the first half'
when he completed only three of
12 attempts.
However, Unitas began to roll in
the fourth quarter and extended
his consecutive touchdown pass
streak to 27 games.
To Bolster Attack
To bolster the offense Wilson'
has put both John Henry Johnson
and Nick Pietrosante in the start-
ing backfield in a move to beef up
the Detroit running attack as
well as to remove the brunt of the
rushing load from Johnson's
In other Western Division action
the only two undefeated teams in
the NFL, the San Francisco '49ers
and the Green Bay Packers, will
clash in Green Bay to determine
the leader in the West.
San Francisco and Green Bay,
with new coaches at the helm,
were picked for the last two spots
in preseason polls; but have each
pulled off one startling upset in
the first two weeks of the season
to remain unbeaten.
Stunning Upset
Coach Vince Lombardi's Green
Bay opened their season with a
stunning 9-6 upset over the Bears
and then downed the Lions 28-10.
While the '49ers opened with a
routine victory over the Philadel-
phia Eagles, but went into last
weekend's contest with the Los
Angeles Rams as a six-point un-
derdog, only to emerge with a
34-0 victory.
Th'e Rams, after absorbing two
straight defeats, will go all out to
stop the powerful Chicago Bears.
Rated as co-favorites in the
Western Division before the sea-
son began the Rams have lost to
both the Giants and the '49ers.
The acquisition of Ollie Matson
during the winter was supposed to
be the spark that would ignite the
Rams potent offense, but in two
games the Rams have scored only
21 points.
Weakened Defense
The defense reported to be
weakened by the loss of several
players to the Cartlinals as part
of the Matson trade has surren-
dered 57' points thus far and
suffered a severe blow last week
when all-league end Gene Brito
was injured against the '49ers and
will be lost to the club for the rest
of the season.
Last week the Bears' success
was in large part the result of a
strong rushing defense and an
alert pass defense. With these
tools the Bears almost completely
bottled up the Colts and gave
their offense several scoring op-

portunities by intercepting three
passes, recovering a fumble and
blocking a field goal attempt.
Top Eastern Game
Top game in the Eastern divi-
sion pits the Cleveland Browns
against the New York Giants in
a rematch of last year's playoff
game for the Eastern title.
Like all the other teams in the
Eastern Division the Browns and
the Giants each have one defeat.
The Browns beat the Cards and
lost to the Steelers, while the
Giants edged the Rams and were
soundly defeated by the Eagles.
Renfro, Hickerson Out
The Browns will be without the
services of top pass catcher Ray
Renfro and tackle Gene Hicker-
The other Eastern action will pit
the Chicago Cardinals against the
Washington Redskins for the sec-
ond time this season. Two weeks
ago the Cardinals walloped the
Skins 49-21 and the Redskins,
victors over Pittsburgh last week,
will be out for revenge.
Rounding out the card will be
the Steelers and the Eagles in a
cross-state rivalry.


TOP PASS CATCHER-Kyle Rote (44), star end for the New
York Giants, hopes to be on the receiving end of many passes
thrown by Giant quarterback Charley Connerly today when they
meet the Cleveland Browns in a rematch of last year's Eastern

CHARGING LINEMAN-Leo Nomelleni (73), will lead the San
Francisco '49ers offensive line when they square off against the
Green Bay Packers today in Green Bay. Both squads are unde-
feated and the winner will take over first place in the Western




IMPROVEMENT NEEDED-Terry Barr (41) of the Detrdit Lions
is one of the members of the pass defense unit who's job it will
be to try to stop Baltimore Colt quarterback John Unitas this
afternoon. The Colts have already beaten the Lions once this
season. .
Club Owners To Block
Vats Transfer-Topping


WASHINGTON -( - American
League club owners with voting
power to obstruct hilli are serving
notice on Calvin Griffith he will
not be permitted to abandon
Washington as a major league
baseball city, The Washington
Post said yesterday.
Griffith's rojected move of the
Washington franchise to Minnea-
polis drew censure from Dan Top-'

ping, president of the New York
Yankees, the Post said.
"The Yankees will never vote
to leave the nation's capital with-
out an American League team,"
Topping said in New York.
Topping added that he would
not oppose Griffith's move to Min-
neapolis if another' American
League club was installed in

!'":3, e ___






The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Build-
ing, before 2 p.m. the day preceding
publication. Notices for Sunday
Daily dug at 2:00 p.m. Friday.

VOL. LXX, No. 18

General Notices
President and Mrs. Hatcher will hold
open house for students at their home
on Wed., Oct. 14, from 4:00 to 6:00 p.m.
A memorial meeting will be held in
the Rackham Amphitheatre for Mrs.
Clara M. Brumm Sun., Oct. 11, 2:30
p.m. The family asks that instead of
floral memorials the John and Clara
Brumm Journalism Scholarship Endow-
ment be considered for contributions.
Choral Union Members are reminded
to pick up their courtesy passes for
the concert by Glenn Gould (Mon. at
8:30 p.m. in Hill Aud.), on the day of,
the concert, at the offices of the Uni-
versity Musical Society in Burton
Tower, between thechours of 9:00rto
11:30 and 1:00 to 4:30.
Student Rate Tickets are now on sale
for Platform Attarctions. The Univer-
sity Platform Attractions opens Oct.
22 with world traveler Julien Bryan
showing his latest motion pictures "Po-
land, from 1939 to 1959." Others on the
series are Bette Davis and Gary Mer-
rill in a stage presentation "The World
of Carl Sandburg," Nov. 19; British ac-
tors Sir Donald Wolfit and Rosalind
Iden in sketches, in costume, "Scenes
from Shakespeare," Jan 9; England's
top comedienne Joyce Grenfell in her
program of humorous monologues, Feb.
12; Ha! Holbrook in his current Broad-
way hit "Mark Twain Tonight!", Feb.
27; a sixth attraction to be announce
later. Students are offered 30 per cent
reduction on all reserved seats and
may purchase the complete course in
the second balcony, unreserved, for
only $3.00.

performance of an original play. Sea-
son tickets at $6.00, $4.50, $3.00.
Academic Notices
Schools of Business Administration,
Education, Music, Natural Resources,
Nursing and Public Health: Students
who received marks of I, X or 'no re-
port' at the end of their last semester
or summer session of attendance will
receive a grade of "E" In the course or
courses unless this work is made up.
In the Schools of Music and Nursing
this date is by Oct. 19. In the Schools
of Business Administration, Education,
Natural Resources, and Public Health
this date is by Oct. 21. Students wish-
Ing an extension of time beyond these
dates in order to make up this work
should file a petition, addressed to the
appropriate official of their School. In
the School of Nursing the above infor-
mation refers to non-Nursing courses
German Make-up Examinations will
be held Thurs., Oct. 15, from 2-4 p.m.
in Rm. 3512 Frieze Bldg. Please regis-
ter in the German Dept. office by Wed.
noon, Oct. 14.
Automatic Programming and Numer-
ical Analysis Seminar: Frank H. Wes-
tervelt will speak on "Stepwise Regres-
sion with Simple Learning," Mon., Oct.
12, 4 p.m. in BRm. 3209 Angell Hall.
Doctoral Examination for Robert
George Arns, Physics; thesis: "Direc-
tional Correlation of Gamma-Rays in
Germanium 72 and Dysprosium 160,"
Tues., Oct. 13, 2046 Randall Laboratory,
at 2:30 p.m. Chairman, M. L. Wieden-
Doctoral Examination foi Jerome An-
thony Fallon, Education; thesis: "The
Influence of the Summer School Move-
ment of the State of Michigan, 1874-
1931, with Special Reference to The
University of Michigan," Mon., Oct. 12,
E. Council Rm., Rackham Bldg., at
8:00 a.m. Chairman, J. S. Brubacher.
Faculty Recital: Robert Noehren, Uni-
versity organist, will play the second
of three Sunday afternoon organ re-
citals on the Frieze organ in Hill Aud-

evening of the concert at the Hill
Auditorium box office after 7:00 p.m.
Placement Notices
Personnel Requests:
Rossford Ordnance Depot, Toledo,
Ohio, is presently recruiting for the
following vacancies: Operations Re-
search Scientist - experience in re-
search or analysis; Training Officer-
BS in Ed. or Chem., Packaging Tech-
nology or Engrg., plus 2 yrs. teaching
experience; and Packaging Technolo-
gist - BS in Engrg., Packaging Tech-
nology, Chemistry, or physics. Call the
Bureau of Appointments for further
Personnel Interviews:
The following companies will inter-
view at the Bureau of Appointments,
4001 Admin. Bldg. Call Ext. 3371 or 509
for an interview appointment.
Thurs., Oct. 22:
Office of the Secretary of 'Defense,
Washington, D.C. Location of work:
Washington, D.C. Graduates: Feb., June.
The Office of the Secretary of Defense
assists the Secretary of Defense in car-
ryin gout his management responsibili-
ties for the "direction, authority, and
control" of the military departments -
Army,, Navy, and Air Force. Men with
degrees in Economics, Political Science,
Law, Public Administration, or Busi-
ness Administration for Executive
Training Program with the Office of
the Secretary of Defense. These trainees
are appointed from the management
intern option of the Federla Service
Entrance Examination. Ratings are:
Bachelor's Degrees: GS-7; Bachelor's
Degree and one year of graduate work:
GS-9. Trainees receive la 60-day orienta-
tion in the histoiy,, mission and organ-
ization of the office and the remainder
of the first year is devoted to rotation
assignments in program or administra-
tive service areas. After the first year
of training one is permanently assigned
to a major subdivision which could be:
financial management, supply and lo-
gistics, manpower, scientific research,
international affairs, legal and legisla-
tive affairs, public relations, and real
estate. It is not necessary for you to
have taken the FSEE examination be-
for you interview the organization and
it }night be helpful in deciding wheth-
er or not to take the examination and
background information on the office.









Make. Yyour Graduation
Picture Appointments

There will be NO FURTHER OPPORTUNITY to arrange for a


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