Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 14, 1962 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-10-14

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


QTMTWA'T AlltMri 21MIM VA .-.-

ais y ya1lYa.VAl LA1L. . Sul



labama, Texas Remain Unbeaten;
enn State, Pitt Upset; LSU Wins

': }i{{':: N' {" .1{ V:: .1 .::.. .11.. .... . ....::.4.:1'":**: '***.5.***{"*"* . ..f.1..1.1......,.. r. ........+.. :..^".. 4aa'11 .11"i..1..1 Y. rr. . ..... .L 1 :.
...1a"4, M. L h ':": :.Y' "..:.:.:.... 4:::r.. ..'..." 4J{4..":L:. }. .
{.«J ............. .:.Y1 "4::LY.r:..M" ...........:::..Y.. . . . . . . . J ..^4r .::M M
........4+....'.tl..... a4r' }. :111. 4LYr.!J,:::::rr:18: 4..1"....24' '{{:"':"}L. }".}. . . . . . ..'.L 1"Y}:'":" :;": "J .1 :. ..f
.Y:.,...... J :................ ...L:...,... ... ....., . 1.. }r.,444 ...+..1tii......411..... A.. .1 .":.*...... . . ._: . :

TUSCALOOSA (A) - Defensive
specialist Lee Roy Jordan scored
the winning touchdown and bul-
warked an awesome Alabama de-
fense yesterday as the Crimson
Tide whipped Houston 14-3 in a
blistering intersectional football
For the second straight game,
Alabama had to come from behind
to win. A brilliant pass intercep-
tion and runback by Houston half-
back Gene Ritch set up a 30-yard
Cougar field goal by Bill McMillan
-late in the first period.
But the top-ranked Alabamians
erased the deficit and went ahead
early in the second quarter when
the Houston center passed the ball
over the head of fullback Bobby
Brenzina as he went back to punt.
Brenzina grabbed the ball in the
end zone, but 'Bama end Charles
Stephens shook the ball loose and
Jordan grabbed it.
The Tide scored again midway
in the third, marching 65 yards in
12 plays.
The rugged Alabama defense
held Houston to a minus 49 yards
rushing and only plus 45 in the air.
Alabama was knocking at the
Houston goal as the game ended,
but the drive faltered on the four
where Houston took over.
Alabama has now run its un-
beaten string to 22.
The closest Houston came to
penetrating the 'Bama goal on the
ground was the 18 early in the
'game when the Cougars snared a
fumble by soph quarterback Joe
Namath. Houston set up for a field
goal but the center passed the bal
over the quarterback's head and
Alabama end Bill Battle nailed him
on the Alabama 28.
Quarterback Billy Roland and
Brenzina carried the offensive load
for Houston, but the Cougars could
never completely elude Jordan and
his hard-tackling buddies.
Longhorns Triumph
DALLAS (A )-Texas, the nation's.
second ranked team, used two Ok-
lahoma fumbles for a 9-6 victory
to roll on unbeaten and untied
through four games.
The game erupted into a free-.
for-all fight just seconds before;
the close when Rick McCurdy, Ok-
lahoma 'end, and Tommy Lucas,'
Texas end, exchanged blows. Both
benches rushed onto the field and
some occasional blows were struck,
but the pending riot was soon;
One Oklahoma fumble set up a
26-yard field goal by Tony Crosby
and the other led to a Texas touch-
down when the ball rolled into the
end zone and Perry McWilliams
recovered it.
Oklahoma got its touchdown oni
the passing of Ronald Fletcher,
who threw twice to Lanze Rentzel]
for 73 yards. The payoff was a 34-,
yard pitch into the end zone.
All the scoring came in the sec-9
ond period and Texas spent the
last half bottling the Sooners upa
in their own territory with a grit-
ty defense and the great kicking of
young Ernie Koy.7
A crowd of 75,504-the seven-
teenth straight sellout-watched1
the game played under lowering
skies in the Cotton Bowl.
Oklahoma had the better offense
and appeared to have the better
all-around team but couldn't over-
come its errors in the clutch.
* * *
Nittany Lions Upset
WEST POINT ()--Opportunist
Army pounced on a fourth period
fumble and scored on a 15-yard1
pass from quarterback Cammy
Lekis to Dick Peterson yesterday3
for a 9-6 upset victory over Penn
State, ranked third nationally.
The fiercely played game ended
in utter confusion. Twice the ex-
cited gray-uniformed cadet corpsI
rushed out on the field premature-r
ly and had to be removed before<

the last play could be run off. Ar-
my and Penn State players ex-
changed blows in a wild melee that
brought both coaches off the bench
just before the final gun.
The previously unbeaten Nit-
tany Lions were leading 6-3 on
field goals of 32 and 24 by Ron
Coates when Tom Kerns, center on
Army's brazen Chinese Bandits,
grabbed a ball on the Penn State
18 which had slipped from the
hands of halfback Junior Powell.
After two running plays had
picked up only three yards and a
pass had gone incomplete, Lewis,
son of the late West Virginia foot-
ball coach, hit Peterson with a
scoring pass in the end zone. A
pass attempt for the extra point
Army's other score in the bit-
terly waged battle before a record
homecoming crowd of 31,000 at
Michie Stadium came on a 35-yd.
field goal in the fading seconds of
the opening period by Dick Heydt.
* * *
Huskies Squeak By
PORTLAND (P)-The Washing-
ton Huskies, frustrated for three
quarters, got a break in the final
quarter and eked out a 14-13 foot-
ball victory over Oregon State's
surprising Beavers yesterday.
An Oregon State fumble gave the
Huskies their chance in mid-field
with time ticking out they drove
60 yards with halfback Charley
Mitchell plunging over for a touch-
down. Place kicker Jim Martin
added the winning point with less
than three minutes remaining.
The Huskies consistently had
trouble with Oregon State's de-
fense. When it appeared they were
bogging down again, Mitchell gave
them the necessary lift. He was in-
jured earlier in the game but came+
back in with the ball on Oregon
State's 13. He carried it three
consecutive times, the last one for
two yards and the touchdown.
Washington was ranked No. 7 in
the nation and Oregon State was
unranked, but quarterback Terry
Baker almost pulled out an upsetj
for the Staters.+
After a scoreless first quarter
he led the team 80 yards, passing3
the final 6 to his favorite tar-1
ket, end Vern Burke, for a touch-
Washington came back with a
43-yard scoring run by sophomore
fullback Junior Coffey. He plunged
into the center of the line, broke
through the arms of three tacklers,1
and went the rest of the way un-
Razorbacks Rugged 1
undefeated Arkansas Razorbacks,1
with quarterback Billy Moore the
key both in the air and on the1
ground, turned back Baylor 28-21
yesterday but only after experienc-
ing a frightening second half.
The Razorbacks piled up a 28-7
lead in the first half only to have
Baylor come back after intermis-
sion with its own passing attack
behind quarterback Don Trull and
terrorize them with a 29-yard
touchdown aerial followed quick-
ly by another score on the ground.
The victory was Arkansas' fourth+
and its second in Southwest Con-J
ference play where it is shooting
for its four straight year as cham-
pion or co-champion.1
Trull rocked the Razorbacks with
the help of great receiving by
Claude Pearson, James Ingram and1
Ronnie Goodwin. Goodwin spear-
ed the 29-yard touchdown toss inl
the third period. He also scored
soon afterwards on a four-yard
* * *O
Maryland Undefeated'
CHAPEL HILL ()-Undefeated
Maryland rode the crisp passing
of quarterback Dick Shiner and a
couple of second half breaks to a

31-13 Atlantic Coast Conference
triumph over winless North Caro-
lina yesterday.
The Terps zoomed off to their
fourth straight victory by scoring
two touchdowns and a field goal
the first three times they had the
ball. .
North Carolina, battling to stave
off a fourth straight setback, scor-
ed two touchdowns in the second
period, but committed two costly
fumbles after intermission.
** *
Blue Devils Win
DURHAM (>) - Soph halfback
Mike Curtis scored twice as once-
beaten Duke built up a 14-0 half-
time lead and rolled to a 21-7
victory over California's Bears here
A shirt-sleeved crowd of 31,000
saw the Blue Devils score in each
of the first three quarters. The
stingy Duke line, which had been
leaky all season, yielded the Gold-
en Bears only 12 net yards rush-
ing during the entire game and
halted several threats.
Trailing by two touchdowns, Cal-
ifornia took the second half kick-
off and slammed 64 yards in 11
plays. Quarterback Larry Balliett,
who sparked the drive, flipped to
halfback Allen Nelson for the
Duke took the next kickoff and
showed more fireworks by going 74
yards for a touchdown, with Cur-
tis scoring from the 14.
s* *
Yellow Jackets Roll
ATLANTA (A) - Brilliant Billy
Lothridge, Georgia Tech's triple-
threat quarterback, ran, passed
and kicked the powerful Yellow
Jackets to a 17-0 triumph yester-
day over Southeastern Conference
football rival Tennessee.
A record Grant Field crowd of
52,223 shirtsleeved fans saw the
184-pound junior run for Tech's
first touchdown, pass to his high
school buddy, Billy Marton, for
the second and kick a 26-yard
field goal to cap another scoring
Tech, bidding for a return to the
national rankings, has scored 67
points while posting a 3-1 season
record, and Lothridge has had a
hand or a foot in every point. Ten-
nessee is 0-3 for the year.
A sparkling 41-yard run by the
multi-talented Lothridge put the
ball at the. Tennessee 9 and set up
the first Tech touchdown - a
three-yard run by Lothridge. The
junior quarterback guided the Yel-
low Jackets 74 yards to their next
touchdown, a nine-yard pass he
lobbed to the 6-foot-4 Martin in
the rear of the end zone. Loth-
ridge completed five consecutive
passes for 47 yards at the end for
the long drive late in the second
His field goal climaxed a 76-
yard push after intermission.
* * *
Gators Explode
GAINESVILLE, Fla. (A>) - The
Florida Gators cut loose with their
vaunted running power after two
weeks of frustration and swept to
a 42-6 victory over outclassed,
fumbling Texas A & M yesterday.
Scoring bursts of 15 yards by
Sam Mack, 75 yards by Larry Du-
pree gave the Gators their first
three touchdowns. Tom Shannon
put some frosting on the cake when
he passed 13 yards to Russ Brown
for a fourth TD and 27-0 halftime
Aggie fumbles led to three
touchdowns and spoiled the home-
coming for Hank Foldberg, rookie
Texas A & M coach who formerly
was an assistant at Florida.
* * *
Jayhawks Romp
AMES (')-Kansas, undefeated
in the Big Eight, overpowered Iowa
State 29-8 yesterday for the Jay-
hawks' second conference victory.
After a scoreless first quarter,

the Jayhawks scored on drives of
40, 56, 70 and 49 yards with half-
back Tony Leiker scoring twice on
runs of 7 and 15 yards. Ken Cole-
man scored on a one-yard plunge

and Gale Sayers ran 8 yards for
the final Kansas touchdown.
Iowa State's homecoming day
crowd of 22,500 had only one op-
portunity for elation when the Cy-
clones narrowed Kansas' 14-0 lead
with a fourth-quarter score on a
one-yard run by Dave Hoppmann
with 11%/2 minutes to play.
After Tom Vaughn ran for the
two-point conversion to trim the
margi nto 14-8, Kansas drove 70
yards in 11 plays to assure its fifth
straight victory over Iowa State.
* * *
Mountaineers Strong
eshick's 49-yard romp took West
Virginia out of a hole in the fourth
quarter yesterday, and the Moun-
taineers-engineered by quarter-
back Jerry Yost-proceeded to
score a 15-8 upset football victory
over Pitt.
Woodeshick's run up the left
sideline from his own nine to Pitt's
42 gave Yost a chance to direct the
Mountaineers to their fourth con-
secutive victory, three of them
shutouts. Left halfback Tom Yeat-
er scored the winning touchdown
on a four-yard dash with 5:34
left in the game.
The Panthers, now 2-2, had
spoiled West Virginia's unscored-
on streak 10 minutes before on
Paul Martha's dazzling 34-yard
run and Jim Traficant's two-point
conversion pass to Gene Sobolew-
ski. That came with 34 seconds
left in the third quarter.
Until then, West Virginia's stub-
born defense frustrated the Pan-
thers' attempts at avenging last
year's 20-6 upset loss to their
neighborhood rivals.
* * *
Orangemen Victorious
SYRACUSE (A) - Sophomore
quarterback Walley Mahle, play-
ing his first varsity game, scored
Syracuse's first two touchdowns
of the season yesterday as the
Orange posted its first victory of
the year-12-0 over Boston College.
Mahle, a 6-foot-3 runner from
Erie, Pa., scored in the first and
final quarters, on runs of 10 and
20 yards.
Previously undefeated Boston
College threatened twice in the
second half, but its assault was
stymied by a hard - charging
Orange line, packing superior
Boston College's highly vaunt-
ed passer, quarterback Jack Con-
cannon, was thrown for a total
loss of 43 yards by Orange line-
Gibbs Awesome
FORT WORTH (') - Giant
quarter-back Sonny Gibbs passed
for two touchdowns and scored
twice on short plunges last night
as Texas Christian crushed winless
Texas Tech 35-13.
The powerful All-America can-
didate was in top form in leading
the Horned Frogs to their first
Southwest Conference victory of
the season. It left the Christians
1-1 in conference warfare and 2-2
for the campaign while extending
Tech's losing streak to four
Gibbs twice sneaked a yard for
touchdowns and passed 21 yards
to Tom Magoffin and eight yards
to Ben Nix for two others.
* * *
Stovall Rambles
BATON ROUGE (A)-Jerry Sto-
vall, Louisiana State's elusive run-
ning All-America candidate, and
Danny LeBlanc, a bull-like sopho-
more, led the sixth-ranked Tigers
to a 17-3 rout of previously un-
beaten Miami last night.
The Bengals couldn't stop the
bullet passing of Miami's George
Mira, except when it counted -
near the LSU goal line. Mira, a
6-foot junior, threw the ball 30
times and connected on 16 aerials
for 162 yards in unofficial sta-

Miami took a 3-0 lead in the
first period on Bobby Wilson's
23-yard field goal. Mira had moved
the Hurricanes from their own 12
but Miami couldn't push across.

The Daily Bulletin is an official
publication of the University of
Michigan for which The Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial respon-
sibility. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3564
Administration Building before 2
p.m. two days preceding publication.
Day Calendar
7:00 and 9:00 p.m.-Cinema Guild - Rex
Harrison, Kay Kendall, and
John Saxon, "The Reluctant
Debutante"; short, Sidney
Peterson's "The Cage": Arch-
itecture Aud.
3:00 p.m.-Professional Theatre Pro-
gram-Richard Baldridge's
"we, Comrades Three": Ly-
dia Mendelssohn Theatre.
8:30 p.m.-School of Music Doctoral Re-
cital-Morris Hochberg, viol-
in: Lane Hall Aud.
General Notices
Woodrow Wilson Nominees who have
questions concerning the criteria for
selection and the kind of information
and credentials submitted by each can-
didate which will most clearly indicate
to the Foundation his or her qualifica-
tions for a fellowship may consult their
concentration adviser, or Prof. Green-
hut, 2634 Haven Hall.
All Teacher's Certificate Candidates:
The Teacher's Certificate Application is
due at the beginning of the Jr. year. It
should be turned in to the School of
Education by Nov. 1. The address is
1203 Univ. High School.
Events Monday
Dept. of Biological Chemistry Collo-
quium: Dr. R. M. S. Smellie, "Some
Studies on the Enzymes of DNA Bio-
synthesis," 4:00 p.m., Room M6423, Med.
Science Bldg.
Social Work-Social Science Collo-
quium: Prof. Alfred J. Kahn, 4:15 p.m.,
2nd Floor Aud., Frieze Bldg.
Automatic Programming Seminar:
"Use of the Core Clock & Addressable
Memory Protect in the Univ. of Mich.
Operaitng system," S. C. Gray, 4:00
p.m., Mon., Oct. 15, Seminar Room,
Computing Center.
Doctoral Examination for Stanley
Donald Solvick, History; thesis: "Wil-
liam Howard Taft and the Progressive
Movement: A Study in Conservative
Thought and Politics," Mon., Oct. 15,
3615 Haven Hall, at 2:00 p.m. Chairman,
Sidney Fine.
The Program in Comparative Educa-
tion, School of Education, presents a
Congregational Disciples E & R Stu-
dent Guild, Faith, Inquiry & Intellect:
"Why Inquire," Oct. 14, 7:30 p.m., 802
. * *
Deutscher Verein, Movie, "Der Rest
Ist Schwelgen,"-a modern adaptation
of "Hamlet" by Helmut Kautner, 4 p.m.,
& 8 p.m., Oct. 16, UGLI, Multipurpose
* * *
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Group, supper, 6 p.m.; Program by the
LutheranSchool for the Deaf, 6:45 p.m.;
Oct. 14, 1511 Washtenaw.
v *a
Le Cercle Francais, Meeting, Oct. 16,
8 p.m., 3050 FB. "Venez-tous."
Lutheran Student Assoc., Oct. 14, 7
p.m., Hill & Forest. Speaker: Rev. D.
Htezler, Regional Sec. of N.L.C. Div. of
College & Univ. Work. "Students' Atti-
tudes toward Campus Life."
* * *
Sociedad Hispanica, "Tertulia," Oct.
15, 3-5 p.m., 3050 FB.
U. of M. Folk Dancers, Regular Meet-
ing, Dancing, Instruction, Oct. 16, 7:30
p.m., 1429 Hill.
Wesley Foundation, Seminar, Oct. 14,
10:15 a.m., Pine Room, Worship & Pro-
gram, Oct. 14, 7 p.m., Wesley Lounge;
Open House, Oct. 15, 8-11 p.m., Jean
Robe's Apartment.
Young Democrats, Meeting, Oct. 17,
7:30 p.m., Union, Rm. 3B. Speaker:
Prof. R. J. Niess, Dem. candidate for
state senator, Washtenaw County, "Ma-
jor issues that Face the Mich. Legisla-
* * ,
Unitarian Student Group, Elections
of 1962-63 Officers, Oct. 14, 7:30 p.m.,
Unitarian Church. Speaker: Dr. M. Pill-
suk, Mental Health Res. Inst., "The Role
of the Student in Peace Research."

lecture by S. K. Dey, Minister of Com-
munity Development, Panchayati Raj
and Cooperation Central Govt. of India.
"Education: Master Key to Community
Development in India," Tues., Oct. 16,
4:15 p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Actuarial Club Picnic, Mon., Oct. 15,
3-7:00 p.m. at Island Park. Bring family
or friend.
of Appointments-Seniors & grad stu-
dents, 'please call Ext. 3544 for inter-
view appointments with the following:
MON., OCT. 15-
Texaco, Inc., New York, N.Y. (p.m.
only)-Feb., June & Aug. grads. Mlen
with BA Liberal Arts, only if interested
in sales career. Location: throughout
U.S. Must be U.S. citizen.
Moore Business Forms, Inc., Park
Ridge, I1.-Feb., June & Aug. grads.
Men, BA or BS in any field who are in-
terested in a career in sales or sales
mgmt. Location: Ann Arbor, Detroit
TUES., OCT. 16-
U.S. Civil Service Commission - Feb.,
June. Aug. grads.-men & women. De-
gree Liberal Arts with any major. In-
terviewing for all kinds of positions in
Fed. Govt., with primary emphasis on
the Fed. Entrance Exam.
Social Security Administration-Feb.,
June & Aug. grads. Men & Women
candidates for LLB for following 2 types
of positions: 1) Benefits Authorizer-
LLB & 1 yr. pertinent exper. 2) Trainee
Claims Authorizer-LLB (no exper.). 3)
Claims Examiner-any major (no ex-
per.). Location: Chicago.
Social Security Admin.-Feb., June &
Aug. grads. Men & women with ma-
jor in anything for positions as Field
Claims Rep. Trainees. Location: Field
offices throughout U.S.
National Labor Relations Board --
Feb., June & Aug. grads. Men & wom-
en with major in Accounting, Law, Bus.
Ad., Indust. Rels., or Poll Scl. for posi-
tions as Labor Mgmt. Relations Exam-
iner. Locations: Detroit & other major
U.S. Railroad Retirement Board-Feb.,
June & Aug. grads. Men & women can-
didates for LLB in upper quarter of
class for Attorneys Honors Prog. Also
Interviewing Accountants & Actuaries.
Bureau of the Budget (a.m. only) -
Feb., June & Aug. grads. Men & women
with degree in Econ., Poli. Sci., Sociol-
ogy or Law OR with MS or PhD in
Public Health or Nat'l. Resources for
positions in Econ. (including Labor
Econ.) or in Foreign Trade, Public Ad-
min., Statistics. Must be U.S. citizen.
Location: Washington. D.C. only.
Fome-Cor Corp., Addyston, Ohio -
Openings as follows: 1) Process Dev.-
Two BS/MS ChE/ME with 1-4 yrs. ex-
per. in research, process dev. or pro-
duction tech. service. 2) Project Engrg.
-One BS ME/ChE with 3-8 yrs. exper.
in engrg. field, pref. strong as project
engnr. 3) Manufacturing Engnr.--One
BS/MS ME/Ind. Eng. with 3-8 yrs. ex-
per., pref. in close assoc. with mfg.
Bethlehem Steel Co., Bethlehem, Pa,
-Position for an Engineering Mathe-
matician in Central Tech. Dept. in
Quincy, Mass. Pref. Mech. or Struc-
tural Engnr. with strong analytical abil-
ity. Familiarity with computer program-
ming not required but would be help-

Blue Cross (Mich. Hosp. Service), De-
troit, Mich. - Opening for Research
Analyst in Research Services Dept. Re-
cent grad with interest in res. work &
health field, with Computer Courses
helpful but not necessary. BA or MA
with training in Math or Statistics. I
or 2 yrs. exper. helpful, but not re-
Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Stud-
ies, Oak Ridge, Tenn.-Openings for
Scientific, Technical, Design & Admin-
istrative personnel including: Staff As-
sistants-degree public admin. plus ex-
per.; Contracts Administrator - degree
law or admin. plus exper.; Special Ef-
fects Designer; Exhibits Designer;
Graphics Artist; Model Maker; Drafts-
man; Biochemist; Med. Tech.; Exhibits
Manager; etc.
Associates Loan Co., Jackson, Mich.
Financial Management Trainee - will
learn the financial business through

mgmt. trng. course. College bkgd-de-
gree not essential. No exper. required.
Minimum age 21, prefer 24-28. Should
have own car.
Union Twist Drill Co., Detroit, Mich.
-Technical Sales Rep. for Flint, Mich.
area. Must be familiar with Flint area.
College bkgd. At least 2 yrs. sales exper.,
tech, sales pref. Age 28-38. Will be sales
rep. for cutting tools & other products.
+ a .
For further iformation, please call
General Div. Bureau of Appts., 3200
SAB, Ext. 3544
S Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

TrnnAV IA~IjHon4



I v'1 1 I I rIm AE A.W 8-6416
to the CAMPUS THEATRE for on
-Rose Pelswick, N.Y. Journal American

Shop in our complete Paper Back Dept.
Carefully selected titles of most. of, the
better publishers' series.
1216 South University Ave.

This Tuesday, (Oct. 16)-
i Discuss the National Student Association
and the concept of a national Student Community.
Tuesday, October 23-
"SGC and the power structure
of the Universtiy."
For further information, contact Ken Miller 3-0553, or 5-7183

60% on your dry cleaning bills
1226 Packard
Any combination of clothing . .
(any colors) up to 10 lbs. for $2.00
(1) (2)
3 heavy coats 5 men's suits
r t41


7% _

A 111Student Activities Scholarships
Friday, Ocober 12 to Friday, October 19
(1) Financial Need
(2) Etxra-curricular activities (excluding athletics)
(3) 2.5 overall average

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan