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November 04, 1962 - Image 16

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-11-04

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





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Notre Dame Shocks Navy, 20-12

An Agency Representative will interview undergraduate Seniors and
graduate students for June and August 1963 employment by our
Agency during the dates of November 6th through the 9th, 1962, on
Campus. Please consult the Bureau of Appointments and Occupational
Information, 3200 Student Activities Building for information con-
cerning the types of positions available and to schedule an appoint-
ment. A review of the information on file with the Bureau of Appoint-
ments is an essential requisite prior to scheduling an appointment for


Dame, 'taking advantage of a
Navy gamble for ball possession,
came from behind on a 45-yd.
touchdown pass from Daryle La-
monica to Dennis Phillips to beat
the favored Middies 20-12 at rain-
a n d wind - swept Philadelphia
Stadium yesterday.
The Middies, who gained but
three 'yards overall in the first
half and trailed 7-0, came back to
take a 12-7 lead early in the
fourth period on a 1-yd, smash by
quarterback Roger Staubach. But
therein came the gamble they
Navy tried an onside kickoff,
hoping to retain possession, but
Notre Dame removered and re-
turned the ball to the Middies' 45.
On the first play, Lamonica, the
Fresno, Calif., senior, hit Phillips
about the Navy 10 where defender
Bob Orlosky slipped as the Irish
halfback scored the clincher.
In ending a four-game losing
streak and winning its 27th game
against 8 defeats in this longest.
continuous intersectional rivalry,
Notre Dame completely controlled
the game in the first half, limiting
Navy to only nine plays in a
masterful demonstration of ball
Lamonica directed the Irish to

a 7-0 lead, scoring himself from
the one to climax a 65-yd. touch-
down drive on 17 running plays.
Sophomore back Don Hogan set
up the score on a 16-yd. dash to
the one.
* * *
Pant hers Roar
PITTSBURGH (All) - A center
over the punter's head and a fum-
ble on the same play handed Pitt
a touchdown on the fourth play
of the game yesterday andignited
the Panthers to a 24-6 football
victory over Syracuse.
Halfback Paul Martha sparkled
for the Panthers, scoring touch-
downs on a 31-yd. dash and a 54-
yd. run with an intercepted pass.
The Orangemen, losing four
games for the first time since
1954, barely recovered from the
errant play.
On fourth down at the Syra-
cuse 39, center Len Slaby, promot-
ed to the first team for the East-
ern Big Five contest, snapped the
ball high over Bill Schoonover's
head. Schoonover caught up with
the ball near the five but fumbled
when hit by guard Ralph Conrad.
Tackle Ernie Borghetti fell on
the loose ball in the end zone.
The Panthers, now 4-3, built up

John de J. Pemberton, Jr.
Executive Director of the
American Civil Liberties Union
will speak on:

a 17-0 lead before Syracuse scored.1
The Orangemen's one-yard touch-
down came on Walley Mahle's
desparte underhand fling to end
Walt Sweeney in the third quar-
The Syracuse offense, sparked
in the previous three games by
sophomore quarterback Mahle,
was hampered by sloppy ball
handling throughout the first
* * *
Huskers Humbled
LINCOLN, Neb. (F) - Missouri
converted three Nebraska fumbles
into scoring opportunities yester-
day to chasten the previously un-
defeated Cornhuskers 16-7 in a
bruising battle of Big Eight Con-
ference football leaders.
Missouri's rugged defenses, cur-
rently rated eighth best in the
nation, relaxed only long enough
for Nebraska fullback Noel Martin
to sprint 88 yds. with an inter-
cepted pass in the second quarter,
the game's most spectacular play.
But it wasn't enough as the
Tigers opened with a 46-yd. touch-
down run by sophomore sensation
Johnny Roland in the first quarter,
followed with a booming 45-yd.
field goal by sophomore fullback
Bill Leistritz in the third quarter,
and added a clinching touchdown
in the final period.
The victory gave the Tigers a
4-0 mark in the conference and a
six-win, one-tie mark for the sea-
It was Nebraska's first loss in
seven starts, but did mark the first
time in five seasons that the Corn-
huskers have even managed to
score against coach Dan Devine's
* * :
Trojans Triumph
LOS ANGELES (') - Southern
California's undefeated Trojans
roared to the inside track in the
Rose Bowl race yesterday when
t h e y shattered Washington's
vaunted ground defense and de-
feated the Huskies 14-0.
The Trojans, ranked third in
the nation, swept to a touchdown
after taking the kickoff via a 76-
yd. march.
And after stopping Washington
on the Trojan 18 and throwing
quarterback Pete Ohler for a loss,
Southern California drove 79 yds.
in the second quarter for the final
score of the game.
Southern Cal and Washington
went into this Big Six conference
game rated as the top contenders
for the Rose Bowl assignment,
each with a victory apiece in the
A crowd of 46,456 plus a regional
television audience witnessed the
contest, marred after the final gun
by a mild and brief flurry of fist-
throwing by opposing players.
Quarterback Pete Beathard led
the Trojans on both victory par-
ades. Each sweep required 11 well
executed plays. Only rarely did
the Trojans use their feared
aerial attack.
The initial pass concluded the
first scoring drive, a 12-yarder
from Beathard to his favorite, end
Hal Bedsole, for 12 yds. Bedsole,
all alone in the end zone, reached



Slim elegance from poir
to pin slim heel. Dressy
crushable suede, distinc
medallion design overla
black peau de soIe toe
Also in nectar frosted
calf with rich patent
overlay design.

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high to haul down the throw.
The second Trojan scoring series
was much like the first, with
Beathard himself rolling over
tackle for five yards into the end





Monday, November 5
at 3:00 p.m.

Multipurpose Room
Undergraduate Library


I Public cordially invited

_ _-_


(Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf", "The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.)


Just the other night I was saying to the little woman, "Do you
think the importance of tests in American colleges is being
overemphasized?" (The little woman, incidentally, is not, as
you might think, my wife. My wife is far from a little woman.
She is, in fact, almost seven feet high and heavily muscled.
She is a full-blooded Chiricahua Apache and holds the world's
hammer-throw record. The little woman I referred to is some-
one we found crouching under the sofa when we moved into
our apartment several years ago, and there she has remained
ever since. She never speaks, except to make a kind of guttural
clicking sound when she is hungry. Actually, she is not too
much fun to have around, but with my wife away at track meets
most of the time, at least it gives me somebody to talk to.)
But I digress. "Do you think the importance of tests in
American colleges is being overemphasized?" I said the other
night to the little woman, and then I said, "Yes, Max, I do
think the importance of tests in American colleges is being
overemphasized." (As I have explained, the little woman does
not speak, so when we have conversations, I am forced to do
both parts.)
- } Fl 4.' , l ^
To get back to tests-sure, they're important, but let's not
allow them to get too important. There are, after all, many
qualities and talents that simply can't be measured by quizzes.
Is it right to penalize a gifted student whose gifts don't happen
to be of the academic variety? Like, for instance, Gregor
Gregor, a freshman at the New Hampshire College of Tanning
and Belles Lettres, has never passed a single test; yet all who
know him agree that he is studded with talent like a ham with
cloves. He can, for example, sleep standing up. He can do a
perfect imitation of a scarlet tanager. (I don't mean just do
the bird calls; I mean he can fly South in the winter.) He can
pick up B-B's with his toes. He can say "Toy boat" three times
fast. He can build a rude telephone out of two empty Marlboro
packs and 100 yards of butcher's twine. (Of all his impressive
accomplishments, this last is the one Gregor likes to do best
-not building the telephone, but emptying the Marlboro
packs. Gregor doesn't just dump the Marlboros out of the
pack. He smokes them one at a time-settling back, getting
comfortable, savoring each tasty -puff. As Gregor often says
with a winsome smile, "By George, the makers of Marlboro
took their time finding this fine flavor, this great filter, and by
George, I'm going to take my time enjoying 'em!")
Well, sir, there you have Gregor Sigafoos-artist, humanist,
philosopher, Marlboro smoker, and freshman since 1939. Will
the world-so desperately in need of talent-ever benefit from
Gregor's great gifts? Alas, no. He is in college to stay.
But even more tragic for mankind is the case of Anna Livia
Plurabelle. Anna Livia, a classmate of Gregor's, had no talent,
no gifts, no brains, no personality. All she had was a knack for
taking tests. She would cram like crazy before a test, always
get a perfect score, and then promptly forget everything she had



I A A I I- - - "4 % -% I I &%I-e L1

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