VLAY, iVVVL'1v1I5CtG 1, ly5y
the. game's 'he thing'
''red Katz, Associate Sports Editor
TGE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE N N
For Direct Classified Ad Service, Phone NO 2-4786
from 1:00 to 3:00 P.M. Monday through Friday, and Saturday 9:30 'tit 11:30 A.M.
vI' _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
TRADITIONALLY, witches and goblins don't cavort on October 31st
until the sun goes down.
But the Wolverines yesterday delighted in treating Wisconsin
Coach Milt Bruhn to a sneak preview in clouded daylight without
benefit of mask or broomstick.
Said Bruhn afterwards, "We were scared, no doubt about it.
Michigan was as spirited a team as we've faced all year."
Bruhn's fears were raised in a hurry. Harper's field goal with
just 21/2 minutes gone represented the only time outside of the Purdue
game that the Badgers had gotten to the scoring column last in more
than 20 games. And Purdue had whipped Wisconsin, 21-0.
Two quick retaliating touchdowns by the visitors momentarily
may have given Bruhn the illusion that his worries were for naught.
The game-ending score of 19-10 indicates that they were.
But Michigan's overgrown trick-or-treaters in the form of the
Raiders had plenty of fun in the meanwhile at the expense of Bruhn's
For the uninitiated, the Raiders are probably the only third team
in collegiate football history to get two standing ovations in one game
in a losing cause. ,
Their fight and desire was contagious, putting spirit back into
the stands that often has been evident in only the alcoholic variety.
Their defensive skills prompted Wisconsin Athletic Director Ivy
Williamson to reflect that "we got the most points but I'm not sure
And head line coach Bob Holloway heaped praise their way by
asying, "They were equally as tough, if not tougher, than the first
On sheer statistics, the Raiders were tougher. Wisconsin didn't
gain a first down against them, and they were called to arms in the
toughest of situations.
TWICE IN THE second quarter deep in Michigan territory and
three times in the following period the Raiders held.
So inspiring was their defensive play in the third quarter that"
Coach Bump Elliott left them in to attempt their first series of plays
of the year. There might have been mob violence if he hadn't, for
much of the 68,000 persons on hand verbally expressed their opposal
to having the first unit return.
Reid Bushong obliged nicely with an 11-yard jaunt up the center.
However, their next three plays typified Michigan's offensive futility
most of the day. They were left for the rest of the game to cultivate
their defensive talents only.
In the fourth quarter, both the first and second teams apparently,
had paid attention to the lessons being, given by the Raiders. Their
containing of the Badger attack plus a TD early in the period, gave
Bruhn a few more anxious moments before time was exhausted.
After yesterday, Bruhn: and Northwestern's Ara Parseghian will
have one more thing in common to talk about when their two teams
meet in Evanston next week. (Parseghian had a similar traumatic
experience here two weeks ago before winning, 20-7.)
They have the only two clubs in the Big Ten that appear to have
a chance to' edge out all other contenders as the race for the roses
moves down the backstretch.
They can compliment each other on the splendid job each has
done in taking his school out of a Conference-doormat status.
And if the conversation between these two well-fed ex-linemen;
gets around to the day, each played Michigan in the local Stadium,
it probably won't be without a. slight tremor in their voices and a
silent prayer that they're still able to fight it out for. the title.
anadiens Red Wings. Tie
Maple Leafs Defeat Bruin11s
TO BE TESTED-Ken Konz (22), safety man in the defensive
backfield of the Cleveland Browns, will have his work cut out for
him this afternoon when the Browns meet the champion Balti-
more Colts. Konz will be responsible for covering the league's
leading receiver, Ray Berry.
Colts Face Browns
InDay's ,Top Battle
By HAL APPLEBAUM
The first weekend of inter-con-
ference play in the NFL finds the
Cleveland Browns battling the
Baltimore Colts for the first time
since the two teams were mem-
bers of the now defunct All Amer-
The Colts after a slow start have
won their last three games defeat-
ing the Detroit Lions, Chicago
Bears and Green Bay Packers.
The defending champions led by
their great quarterback John Uni-
tas appear to have regained the
timing that slowed them up early
in the year and seem to be on their
way to another divisional title.
Currently the Colts are tied with
the San Francisco '49ers, one game
in front of Green Bay in the West-
The Brownson the other hand
are in second place, behind the
New York Giants, in the Eastern
Conference, but are fresh from
a 37-7 victory over the Washington
Redskins last week.
Last Sunday the Browns were
sparked by quarterback Milt Plum,
who registered the best single per-
formance by a passer this year,
and the h'ard running of Jim
Brown, the league's leading ball
In another inter-conference bat-
tle the New York Giants will play
host to the Packers.-
This is a key game for both
squads. The Packers are currently
one game behind the Colts and
'49ers and a victory today is a
must. Meanwhile the Giants are
battling to hold on to their slim
one game advantage over the
Browns and the Steelers.
The Giants defense intact again
with the return of safety man Jim
Patton is the toughest in the East,
but the offense led by the one-two
quarterback punch provided by
Charley Conerly and George Shaw
has scored only 99 points in their
first five games.
New York will also be without
the services of their all-league
halfback Frank Gifford, who is
out for at least three weeks with
torn rib cartilege.
The Packers after winning their
first three starts have lost to the
Rams and Colts in their last two
games and hope to rebound today.
All the other games to be played
today are intra-conference bat-
On the West Coast the '49ers
meet the resurgent Detroit Lions,
winners of the first game last
The '49ers, featuring the rushing
of Joe Perry and J. D. Smith liter-
ally demolished the Lions two
weeks ago in Detroit, but the Lions
looked like a different team last
week and are expected to give the
'49ers a tough battle.
Morrall To Start
The Lions will again be quar-
terbacked by Earl Morrall, who
subbed for the ailing Tobin Rote
last week and was in large part
responsible for the Lions 17-7 up-
set victory over the Los Angeles
Also on the Coast the Rams and
the Bears, two preseason favorites,
but now just also rans, will meet
in the Coliseum.
The Chicago Cardinals are hosts
and underdogs to: the Pittsburgh
Steelers today and closing out the
day's action the Philadelphia
Eagles meet the Washington Red-
skins in a game to be played in
Franklin Field in Philadelphia.
Don Corriere, Michigan's lone
returning Big Ten Wrestling
Champion, withdrew from school
Coriere, Big Ten 157-lb. cham-
pion as a sophomore last year,
said he was leaving Michigan for
academic reasons. He declined to
A pre-med student; Corriere
plans to enroll at Lehigh in Beth-
lehem, Pa., a short distance from
his home in SeidersviIle.
Although in no danger of los-
ing his athletic eligibility Corriere
said he had contemplated the
move for some time and it was not
a snap decision.
He was expected to be one of the
key men on the Wolverines mat
squad, a team which must be rated
as a strong pre-season contender
for Big Ten honors.
Wrestling Coach Cliff Keen, who
has had as many as seven pre-med
students on his team at one time,
said he thought Corriere was mak-
ing a mistake in leaving Michigan.
Corriere will be ineligible to
wrestle for Lehigh this season.
TYPING IN MY HOME-Reasonable
rates. Geraldine M Koeller, 111 Wo-
din. NO 3-9585. )J13
FOR TODAY'S breakfast why not buy
some lox, cream cheese, bagels, onion
rolls, or assorted Danish pastry? Plan
ahead also . . . later in the week
we'll have smoked whitefish, gefitle
fish, kosher soups, pastrami, and
corned beef. Shop at Ralph's for these
709 Packard N02-3175
MAYNARD & SEEGER
Clothes drying racks $1.25 and up
Ironing caddy $3.95
Metal adjustable Ironing Board $6.95
Pads and Covers $1.39 and up
Clothes Hampers $3.25 and up
Plastic Waste Baskets $1.49 and up
Metal Waste Baskets $.98 and up
Muehlig and Lanphear
311 S. Main J51
FAST, ACCURATE TYPING at reason-
able rates. NO 3-9104. J45
AT SANFORDS , .
119 East Ann Street
Open Til 8 P. M. -
Also Sundays & Holidays
(Opposite court house since 1927)
WASHINGS and/or Ironings. Free pick-
upand delivery. Specializing in cot-
ton dresses. NO 2-9020. AA
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Westclock wrist watch with
broken grey band. Call 3-7541, Ext. 843
FOUND: Ladies' Hamilton watch, in
Union, Oct. 22. Call Bob, NO 8-8620.
FOUND: Bunch of keys on Observatory
across from Jordan. Call NO 2-3241.
LOST: Black notebinder. Call NO 2-1533.
FOUND: Zoology Disecting Kit, found
on campus. Brand new. Contact E.
F. Wilson at GReenwood 5-8227. A32
FOUND: Sterling Silver Tie Clip near
Hill Aud. Call Eleanore Rubin, NO
LOST: Black wallet, initials B.K. Huron
River Riding Stable. Call NO 5-7711
Ext. 3438. )A29
FOUND: 3 keys in the Fishbowl 2 of
which are Ford car keys. NO 2-4786.
WANTED: Tutors. All perspective tutors
please apply at Union Student Offices,
any day, 3-5. )H46
Secretaries and Stenographers:
Openings for experienced, qualified
secretaries and stenographers in-
terested in seeking a position with
challenge and opportunity for
growth. Excellent salary, fringe
benefits and good working condi-
tions. Apply in person.
BENDIX SYSTEMS DIVISION1
Mr. Lawrence Smiley
3300 Plymouth Road, Ann Arbor
WANTED-Experienced Arthur Murray
teachers, full or part time. NO 2-5539.
1311 S. University. H10
FM Radios ..
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified between 1 :00 and 3:00 Mon. thru Fri.
9:00 and 11:30 Saturday - Phone NO 2-4786
High Fidelity Component
Quality Diamond Needle
Plus Help and Advice From
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$7.95; socks
j39c; shorts 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. W1
ROOM AND BOARD
MAC LAUREN HOME for elderly women.
State approved, spacious rooms and
good food. 328 E. Jefferson St. NO 8-
ENGLISH RIDING BREECHES, jod-
phurs, jacket-size 11. Boots size 12,
Phone NO 8-8382. B51
TENOR SAX, CONN. Very good condi-
tion. Call NO 5-5802, 6:30-8:00 eve-
STUDENTS-I will give you a 25% dis-
count on a name brand portable type-
writer, backed by Ann Arbor's most
reputable office supply company. For
demonstration, call Ralph Frederick,
3-3839, 5-9 evenings. B44
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
FOREIGN CAR SERVICE
We service all makes and models
of Foreign and Sports Cars.
Nye Motor Sales
514 E. Washington
Phone O 3-4858
Protect your earl!
. Fall Changeover
. Winter Lubrication
Complete Tune-up Service Available
601 Packard NO 8-9429
C-TED STANDARD SERVICE.
Friendly service is our business.
Atlas tires, batteriesand accessor-
ies. Warranted & guaranteed. See
us for the best price on new &
usedtires. Road service-mechanic
"You-expect more from Standard
and you get itl!"
1226 S. University at Forest
WHITE'S AUTO PAINT SHOP
Bumping and Painting
2007 South State NO 2-3350
RENAULT DAUPHINE, '58, white, ra-
dio, sun roof, white walls. Must Sell.
$1,200. NO 2-9247, N33
1958 MGA COUPE. One owner. 17,000
miles, radio and' heater. NO 8-9738
after 5 P.M. N31
'52 PLYMOUTH 4 dr., heater, radio, low
mileage.$175. NO 3-1857 after 5. N27
HOUSE--AVAILABLE IN DEC. Comfort-
able five-room house with large living
room, tile bath, and basement. Near
North Campus. Reasonable-will ne-
gotiate. Phone owner-NO 2-8137. R4
Watch out for all those heretics! )F16
"falling in love again . , ." )F15
INTELLIGENT, ambitious young mar-
ried man seeks permanent position.
Willing to commute! Karl Piekarek,
Clinton, Mich., GL 6-4417. )F17
AN AGRICULTURAL study group in
Michigan, applying itself to find out
which way pigs' tails curl, discovered
that 50% curl clockwise, 18%% coun-
terclockwise, and 31%% both ways.
THIS YEAR Hillelzapoppin includes
services and an informal gathering
Friday night, skit Saturday night.
Ticket sales start Monday at Mason
Hall, residence halls, and Diag. )F18
for the BEST SKETCH
incorporating the idea of
QAM Snack Shop
Here's an opportunity for you to do
your sketch in mural form on the
QAM walls i
Contest begins Sunday
Entries must be submitted by
Saturday, November 7.
300 S. Thayer St.
Lay away that gift for Christmas now.
4 speaker, 4 speed stereo
a bargain at $89.95
now reduced to $69.95
323 S. Main
DIAMOND NEEDLE SALE
Most types $495
HI 1F1 STUDIO
1317 South University
1 block east at Campus Theatre
Phone NO 8-7942
A-1 New and Used Instruments
BANJOS, GUITARS and BONGOS
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIRL
119 W. Washington NO 2-1834
Join GRINNELL'S Piano Rental Club
$20. gives you the use of the piar
with lessons for 30 days. From then o
only $10 a month-up to five month
323 s. Main
1321 S. University
YOUR ENSIAN SALESMAN SAYS, "SEE
ME TODAY A VD ORDER YOUR
YEARBOOK WHILE IT IS STILL AT
THE LOW PRICE OF ONLY $6.00.
Happy Birthday to a swayve girl.
Shelly & Fern E11
GO FOR GRAS!
Mass Meeting Tues., 7:30;P.M.
IF YOU can fiddle. toot a horn, or beat
a drum, contact Pete Smith, NO
5-6118, to be in G. and S. Society's
"Yeomen of the Guard" orchestra.
SUPPORT YOUR SGC - Vote at the
elections Nov. 3 and 4. F55
NEW SERVICE FOR YOU! The Michi-
gan Daily will run free of charge any
articles found in the campus area. If
youhave found any lost articles call
NO 2-3241 or NO 2-4786. F86
PIANOS--ORGANS NEW & USED
Ann Arbor Piano & Organ Co.
213 E. Washington NO 3-3109
ORGANS and PIANOS BY
WURLITZER, EVERETT, & THOM
Makers, restorers, and dealers of
rare violins And bows.
Sales -Service, -Rentals
508 E. Williams NO 3-3395
ONE THREE ROOM, one 'five roo
heated private apartment. On beau
ful farm 9 mi, from Ann Arbor. Stov
refrigerator, swimming, ice skati
One block single apartment. 514 S
Forest. Also room. NO 2-1443., C2!
790 SQUARE FEET divided into 2 be
rooms, living room, kitchen and di
ette, bath and utility room, 3 lax
closets. Stove, refrigerator, heat, a
water are furnished. Call NO 3-49
after 4:30. C
2 LARGE well furnished rooms, doul
or single. Twin beds. Call after 5, 8
West Liberty, NO 8-8278. C
DOUBLES ONLY. Linens furnishe
Only % z block from Law Quad at 8
S. State (at Hill). 'C
One block. Single apartment. 514
S. Forest. Also rwoom. NO 2-1443. )C
Space and garage. 514 S. Forest
NO 2-1443. C
LARGE ROOM, single 8 per week. H
2-4959, 5643 Geddes Road. C
FURNISHED campus apts. for 3-4 sing
students. Pvt.-'bath. $105-$150 p,
month. 344 S. Division St.. NO 3-81
HATE 8 O'CLOCKS, Saturday class
3-6 labs? Welcome tq the CLUB. Mee
ings from 6:30 a.m. to 11:00 p~m. e
ery day at Lumbards, 1225 S. Uni
By The Associated Press
Richard's goal at 10:30 of the last
period gave the Montreal Cana-
diens a 2-2 tie with the Detroit.
Red Wings and ran Montreal's
unbeaten National Hockey League
string to seven games last night.
The game for the most part was
a s p e e t a c u l a r battle between
goalies Terry Sawchiik of Detroit
and Jacques Plante of Montreal.
The Canadiens, leading the
NHL, took a oie-goal lead in the
second period on Dickie Moore's
shot, lost it in the third on Detroit'
goals by Norm Ullman and Alex
Delvecchiband then pulled even
again on Richard's goal. It was
his fourth of the season and No.
529 of his NHL career.
The Canadiens moved in front
at 17:09 of the second period
when Moore took Rocket Ri-
chard's passand drove a 25-foot
shot past Sawchuk.
IUllman's goal came after nine
seconds of the third period when
his passout from the end boards
zipped into the net off Montreal
defenseman Doug Harvey's skate.
Delvecchio drove an angled slap
shot, past Plante's short side at
The Rocket pulled his team
even at 10:30 when brother Henri
Richard's dead-on shot came out
off the boards and the Rocket
tapped it in from just outside thej
TORONTO-Left winger John-
ny Wilson, the iron-man of pro-
fessional hockey, discarded his de-
fensive role last night to score two
godls and lead the Toronto Maple
Leafs to a 4-3 National Hockey
League victory over the Bostonj
The 30-yr.-old forward, playing
in his 519th straight league game,
sent the Leafs into 2-0 and 4-1I
and ran his goal output to three!
in nine engagements this season.
The Leafs, lulled into a sense of
security as they headed into the
third period with a 4-1 margin,
had to scrap for their lives as the
Bruins stormed back with two
goals and missed several chances
for a tie.
Right winger Gerry Ehman and
center Bobby Pulford scored the
other Leaf goals. Center Fleming
Mackell and defensemen Leo Boi-
vin and Bob Armstrong accounted
for the Boston goals.
BIKES and SCOOTERS
FIGHT THE MASSES
ON THE DIAG
Buy a bike
and defend yourself
Student Bike Shop
1319 S. University NO 8-6927
1957 MO-PED motorbike, $75. Call NO
SALES AND SERVICE
for the Best Buys in
Europe's finest Economy Motor Bike
America's finest scooter
ENGLAND'S SPORTING GOODS
Huron at Ashley NO 5-5284
4 Door . . . . $1045
85 H.P. . . . $1395
70 H.P . . . .$1345
Saab, blue ...$1395
Volvo, blue .. $1695
Saab, black . $1795
Volvo, ivory, radio
PERSONAL CHRISTMAS GIFTS. I
Kay, NO 3-4488.!)
We Service ALL Foreign Cars
EUROPEAN CAR CORP.
Ashley at Liberty NO 5-5800
By The Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA - Wilt (The
Stilt) Chamberlain made it a
grand home season opening for
the Philadelphia Warriors last
night, helping his team to a 120-
112 NBA victory over the Detroit
A record first night crowd of 9,-
112 cheered the Philadelphia de-
but of the 7'1" rookie as a pro.
The former Philadelphia high
school star scored 36 points and
grabbed 34 rebounds, besides
blocking nine Detroit shots. It was
Chamberlain's late scoring and
the ballhawking of Tom Gola that
finally put the game out of De-
Boston 123, New York 109
NEW YORK-The Boston Cel-
tics built up a 17-point lead at
the outset of the second half and
went on to whip the New York
Knicks, 123-109 in a NBA game
Bill Russell of Boston topped
the scorers with 29 points, 19 be-
fore the intermission. Hew also
snared 27 rebounds. Richie Guerin
was high for New York with 25
Syracuse 117, Minneapolis 108
SYRACUSE - George Yardley
and Dolph Schayes led the Syra-
cuse Nationals to a 117-108 Vic-
tory over the Minneapolis Lakers
in a NBA game.
these new, low prices
r ® r $ r50
. . . . $ .50
. a U $1.20
BEGIN MAKING PLANS
UI1 A Kir'N\ In1 1/1 1 t" nAAL II I
f I Il ' / l f... ., . .