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The Ubyssey Oct 10, 1962

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 Ole Miss just keeps rollin' along
Mark Acuff is president of
the newly-formed College..
Press Service of the United
States. His trip to the Oxford,
Mississippi campus is his first
assignment for the new service.
By MARK ACUFF
OXFORD, MISS. (CUP-CPS)
—The University of Mississippi
is more than a university to the
white population of the South—
it is "Ole Miss," an institution
in itself.
If Southerners were to pick
the last institution they would
want to see integrated, it would
be Ole Miss.
But sooner or later it was
bound to happen.
And it did. James Meredith,
Negro Air Force veteran, 29-
year-old son of a Mississippi
cotton farmer, grandson of a
slavee, applied for admission to
Ole Miss, federal court order
in hand.
At last count, there were two
dead and 75 injured, and the
Ole Miss campus looked like
the scene of a recent military
battle. Troops continue rounding up rioters and eliminating
the last pockets of resistence.
I spent the day on the Ole
Miss campus and I confess to
being frightened by the atmosphere of tension and bitterness.
I had the feeling mayhem could
break loose any moment, and
it invariably did.
^ The University of Mississippi
is situated in the northern farming area of the state, about 70
miles southeast of Memphis
The area is poor. On small side
roads Whites and Negroes go
about the business of scratching a bare existence from the
tired soil. Cotton and soybeans
are the primary crops.
The farms are tiny, the
houses in poor condition and
the people exhibit a frustration that come from continual
THE U8 YSSEY
-^5-
Vol. XLV
VANCOUVER,  B.C.,  FRIDAY,  OCTOBER 4,   1962
No.   10
Birds cop
shutouts
back east
By BERT MacKINNON
UBC's Thunderbirds travelled
to the prairies over the long
weekend and showed the easterners how the game of football should be played.
Result: West 61, East 0.
'Birss hitched their sled to
the Saskatchewan Huskies and
ran them ragged, leaving them
to pick up the pieces of a 33-0
loss.
Monday, UBC trounced the
University of Manitoba 28-0 for
their second straight Western
Intercollegiate league victory.
Alberta has also won two
straight.
FOUR MAJORS
In Saskatchewan, 'Birds
scored their points courtesy of
backs Bob McGavin and Norm
Thomas, who counted TD's in
the second quarter, Ray Wick-
land who crossed into pay dirt
in the third quarter, and quarterback Dick Gibbons who
struck for a major in the final
period.
All-star Dave Barker added
the equivalent of a major with
a filed goal and three converts.
Birds didn't escape unscathed
from their flight Saturday.
They lost McGavin with a foot
injury and Barker, who suffered a recurrence of an old
leg injury.
LINEMEN SCORE
They celebrated Thanksgiving Monday by buffaloing the
Bisons. Half the Birds majors
were scored by linesmen in the
unorthodox   contest.
UBC guard Ken Lee grabbed
an unintentional handoff from
surprised quarterback Nick Lapsing on tne Bird "ten yard line
and thun3ered~322- yards to
Manitoba's end zone-
Earlier in the game guard
on the Bird 40 and, behind a
vDave Gibbons intercepted a pass
wall of blockers, ran 70 yards
for the  major.
The Birds scored two other
TD's on offensive plays by Ray
Wickland and Norm Thomas.
Barker, who was used sparingly because of the injury suffered against the Huskies, added
four points with a convert and
a field goal.
Birds meet the University of
Alberta Golden Bears Saturday
in Edmonton. The Golden Bears
are tied with UBC for the
league lead.
Don Hume photo
BOOST FOR CO-EDUCATION is given in new Education building, where 26 left-handed desks
have been provided for hand-holders and non-conformists. Testing the seats are Science students Clint Pulley and Janet Matheson. Building is the first on campus to accommodate lefthanders.
Blood drive falls 350 pints short
UBC's 1962 Blood Drive fell 350 pints
short of its objective, the Red Cross said Tuesday.
Students donated a total of 1,625 pints compared to 1,864 pints last fall. The quotas for
both drives were the same.
Blood drive co-chairman Alan Owen
blamed UBC's smallpox scare for the quota
shortage.
Red Cross officials refused to take blood
Smallpox victim avoided people
from anyone who was vaccinated because it
is a mild infection.
Owen said the majority of student blood
would have been useless if tests on suspected
smallpox carrier Kaneung Watanachai had
proved positive.
Students rejected because of vaccination or sickness—social or otherwise—have
another chance to bleed in the Armory Friday from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
poverty with little hope that
things will ever get better.
The Ole Miss campus is on
the south side of Oxford, several blocks from the city-
county building square where
rioting broke out.
It is a medium sized campus as American campuses go.
Its fraternity and sorority
rows are lined with huge houses, some of the old plantation style, some of modern design, the classroom buildings
are large. Work is in progress
on a new science centre.
The campus approach is
along tree-lined University
Avenue. At the entrance to
the school stands several monuments to Mississippi's Confederate War dead. Behind the
monuments, in front of the
Administration building is a
large circular park, scene of
the latest riots. A large
American flag flies from a pole
in the middle of the park.
Football and fear
The girls at Ole Miss are as
beautiful as they are reputed
to be. These days they drive
by in new cars sporting bumper stickers reading "Help Ross
keep Mississippi Soverign,'
and "Impeach Earl Warren."
Many Ole Miss students left
the campus to attend the Mississippi-Kentucky football
game in Jackson, the state
capital. Freshman beanies,
sporting the "M" and in confederate colors were sprinkled
thickly around the campus.
The student newspaper, The
Mississipian" referred to an
ovation given Mississippi Governor Ross Barnett when he
turned away James Meridith at
the gates to Ole Miss the day
before. |
Students I talked to were
quiet and tense. One girl expressed a commonly held opinion when she said "I just wish
this thing would get over, one
way or the other." I saw a
petition backing governor Barnett being circulated in the
student union building. It had
pages of signatures.
Confederate flags
Perhaps the most prophetic
statement I heard was from
the student who said "You
know, what tees all these reporters off? They want to see
us throw some bricks or something."
Confederate flags were selling rapidly in the student
union store. They were everywhere,    hanging    even    from
(Continued on page three)
SEE: OLE MISS FOREVER
5>
D.v
«■«.,
He didn't want to spread rash
By ANN BURGE
Kaneung Watanachai avoided people on purpose.
DThe quiet, 25-year-old Thai
student was afraid he might
give a rash he got in Bangkok
this summer to other UBC students.
He didn't know that his disease might be smallpox.
. Watanachai said in an interview at Shaughnessy Hospital
Tuesday he had had the rash
on his arms, legs and feet
since August.
But it was unnoticeable until he got his smallpox vaccination to come to Canada.
"It got worse after the vac
cination," he said, "much
worse."
Watanachai attended one
day of classes here before going to doctors to find out what
the rash was. He was immediately placed in isolation at Vancouver General Hospital.
Doctors feared smallpox.
The same night, hundreds of
fellow students at Fort Camp
were vaccinated, and tnou-
sands more in the" next few
days.
But laboratory tests in Ottawa have now determined
that Watanachai does not have
smallpox, but doctors have
still not determined the cause
of the rash.
Watanachai now is bored.
Beside his bed in the tiny
hospital room lie a stack of
newspapers telling the story
of Kaneung Watanachai, suspected smallpox carrier.
"I never believed I had
smallpox," Watanachai said, "I
didn't feel sick at all.
"But when the doctors said
I might have it I couldn't
sleep."
Watanachai was in isolation
at Vancouver General Hospital until, the beginning of this
week.
Watanachai has only two
visitors: one is a close friend,
the other is the UBC professor
who   brought   him.  here   from
Thailand,  William Hughes.
He passes time until the nature of his disease is determined studying the lecture-
notes Hughes brings him,
listening to the radio or feeding the pigeons on the balcony outside his window.
Tuesday, Registrar John
Parnall said Watanachai will
be admitted to classes as soon
as he is released from hospital.
Watanachai has two sister"!
and his parents in Bangkok,
but he hasn't written to tell
them about the smallpox scare;
he said he didn't want to alarm
them. Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Wednesday, October 10, 1962
EDITORIALS
Freedom— but watch what you say
It is almost universally acknowledged that
democracy is inefficient.
Totalitarianism, on the other hand, can be
a highly efficient basis for political systems.
But democracy, because it respects the
rights of individuals— their right to speak, hold
opinions, believe in any or no religion, and do
as they please within the limits of the law—
has been accepted by the western or "free"
countries of the world.
It is frightening then to read the article from
the New Democratic Youth newsletter reprinted below.
The RCMP, for efficiency's sake we
have to suppose, is about the country again
gathering information on students and their
activities. The information, they say, is to be
put in confidential files and used only to help
in preventing disturbances by disruptive and
subversive elements.
Supporters of these RCMP activities suggest that as long as no one has anything to hide
and as long as information gathered is confidential, there can be no objection.
We agree, but say there is an inherent danger in this sort of activity.
Although  the  information  is  confidential
under the present government it may at some
time in the future be made public—either
because an agent speaks out, as below, or because of a Change of policy.
As with information gathered on students
in the U.S. during the 1930's, the files now
being compiled may be dredged up and used
against innocent persons in the future.
Or activities which are not illegal now may
at sometime in the future be illegal and this
information used, if not for legal conviction,
at least to defame the character of a particular
individual.
We are in danger of placing ourselves in the
same position as the U.S. Although there is
"free speech" in the U.S., professors have to
come to Canada for free speech.
Even here, now they have to watch what
they say—as do students. Thus we have if not
official, then actual infringement of freedom
of speech.
Democracy is inefficient and requires certain risks to be taken. One of those risks is to
have enough confidence that Canadian citizens
—and especially students—believe in the system and will defend it without the help of
"undercover   consciences."
THE UBYSSEY
Winner of the Southam Trophy
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Published three times weekly throughout the University year in Vancouver by the Alma
Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those of the Editorial
Board of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University
of B.C. Telephone CA 4-3242. Locals: Editor—25; News—23; Photography—24.
Ediitor-in-chief:   Keith   Bradbury
Managing Editor Denis Stanley
City  Editor     Mike  Puddle
Associate Editor  :  Fred Fletcher
News Editor    Mike Hunter
Features Editor   Mike Grenby
CUP Editor  Maureen Covell
Picture Editor Don Hume
Layout Editor —. Bob McDonald
Sports Editor   Ron Kydd
Editorial Assistant  Joyce Holding
Critics Editor     William  Littler
Layout: Donna Morris.
Reporters   and   Desk:   Rob   Watt,   Ian   Cameron,   Ann
Burge, Derek Allen, Nicki Phillips, Greydon Moore,
Al Harvey, Janet Matheson, Krishna Sahay, Graeme
Matheson,  Heather Virtue,  Shannon  Pigott.
Technical: Clint Pulley.
Sports:  Glen   Schultz,   Bert  MacKinnon,   Janet   Currie.
Letters to the editor
Attendance measure of lazy minds
Peter Stursburg will be speaking on campus
at the end of this week on the Challenge of the
Cold War, but the proportion of students in his
audience will be negligible.
The* topic is of transcendent importance,
and a portion of the student body must be
aware of this.
Stursberg, editor of a Canadian-American
news service, is well qualified to speak.
Why, then, do we stay away in droves?
Because of the hour—8:15 p.m.—and the
day—Saturday.
At that time the student mind, such as it is,
is directed to activities of quie a different nature.
Small wonder, then, that President John
Macdonald can accuse us—as representatives
of our society—of having lazy minds.
The Vancouver Institute, which sponsors
Stursberg in the first of a year-long series of
stimulating, topical lectures, has had a noticeable lack of success in attracting student audiences.
Since the Institute is granted free use of
University facilities and draws most of its support from the adult academic community, it
manages quite well without us.
But how much would our educational experience be enriched by attendance at, for instance, Dean F. H. Soward's yearly "Review
of International Affairs," or President Mac-
donald's talk on "Higher Education: the way
forward"?
The Institute has been operating since 1916
and over the years it has gone to considerable
trouble and expense to attract speakers to UBC.
Occasionally—as two years ago when James
M. iMinifie drew 3500 to the Armory—they attract a student audience, but for the most part
only the more mature members of the community take advantage of this opportunity.
It's about time we woke up.
So this Saturday take your date to hear
Peter Stursburg, 8:15 in Buchanan 106.
You can always go to the party afterward.
Gather data on student activities
RCMP agent on campus
The following interview of
a former RCMP agent appeared in the September issue
of "Viewpoint," the New
Democratic Youth newsletter,
"to dispel the myths created
by the recent red-baiting by
some ultra-righi former
RCMP agents."
Q. How did the RCMP first
approach you?
A. The RCMP got in touch
with my father, and asked
him about my participation
in the local CUCND branch.
I went to the RCMP office
worried tft'at there might be
trouble for me or my family.
They asked me why I was
in CUCND. What were my
personal convictions? Was I
pro or anti-Communist? I
said "anti." They asked me
sbout some friends of mine
and did I think they were
communists? "No." How did
I get involved m the CUCND?
Was it a front"? I didn't think
so. And so on.
*     *     *
Q. What were you  asked to
find out?
A. They asked me to help
them get a clearer picture of
local university student activities. This was presented as
something that would help
them determine whether
there was really any Communist participation in the
CUCND and the New Party
Youth, as had been maintained by MRA and other
rightists in town.
Q. Does the RCMP concern
itself only with communists?
A. With them, and with
Trotskyites (e.g. Young Socialist Alliance), anarchists,
radical right-wingers, and in
fact any group that threatens
violence and revolution. To
this end, they exchange information with other police
forces in the non-communist
world; and they survey fairly impartially all political
and pressure groups in the
country by employing agents,
who participate and then report on signs of these groups
being infiltrated, or being in
themselves totalitarian.
*     *     *
Q. What did you find out?
A. Quite a bit. For instance,
I found out that most of the
far-left activity at my and
other universities is Trotsky-
ite, not Stalinist communist.
In the very biggest universities, there are some Stalinist
communist clubs. They work
especially on the New Party's
and CUCND's newer members.
*     *     *
In the groups I belonged to,
the control was definitely in
moderate hands. Most of the
trots were not actually students at the university, but
attended meetings and had
very few supporters in the
college groups.
I found out what a very
determined group the trots
are, how dedicated'to Young
Socialist Alliance, hard-working, and fanatically persistent they are. I also learned
they had relatively few members, and I decided that an
s.lert membership in any organization could thwart their
subversion.
Q. Why   did   you   quit   the
RCMP?
A. I quit*because I felt uncomfortable reporting on colleagues who trusted me. Although I recognize that the
work was necessary, it caused
great  emotional  strain.
AMS inspection best
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
The council proposal to
place the power of housing control in the hands of the administration would have the following effect.
Representatives of the administration would inspect the accomodations and accept for
listing only those that pass.
The next logical step is to
recommend students stay only
in inspected accomodation and
would culminate in giving the
administration the power to
dictate in which houses students may or may not reside.
The alternative: leave the
supervision of accommodation
in the hands of the AMS; provide the inspectors (paid students) with a clearly defined
list of minimum accommodation requirements. In this way
the power will remain in student hands and can be revoked
at any time.
Yours truly,
K. H. DAVIES
J. E. COOPER
HH1 ^U
present direct from
the Seattle World's Fair
the Award Winning
NORWEGIAN   BAND
Wednesday, 12:30, October 10th
AUDITORIUM
FREE FREE
This event was previously scheduled for Oct. 9
UNDERGRADE
Have you considered
combining your B.COM./C.A. training?
A special programme has been arranged between the Faculty
of Commerce and Business Administration and the Institute
of Chartered Accountants of British Columbia to enable
students to obtain the dual qualification of B. Com. and CA.
within six yeate after obtaining University Entrance standing.
Students taking the B. Com./C.A. programme
receive a salary from the CA. firm employing
them, and also have their instruction fees paid
for them.
The combined B. Com./C.A. course should prove of particular interest to undergrads in the First or Second Year Arts
and Science or Commerce; but all undergrads wishing further details of the course are cordially invited to attend a
meeting on
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18 - 12:30 P.M.
Room   2239,   Buchanan   Extension   Bldg.
The Institute of Chartered Accountants of British Columbia
530 Burrard Street MU 1-3262 \Vednesday, October 10. 1962
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
Feltham predicts
1964 SUB opening
UBC's long-awaited Student Union Building will open for
business September 1964, predicts SUB planning chairman Dean
Feltham.
"But between now and then
the going will get rough," said
Feltham.
He made his prediction in a
report to student council last
week.
The building is still without
a site but according to the
schedule in the report this
problem will be solved "by mid-
l^Ovember."
One suggestion is to build the
SUB on the present site of the
huts behind the bus stop restaurant.
* *     *
The planning committee is
looking to a- mandate passed at
the recent congress of the National Federation of Canadian
University Students to investigate public and private sources
of funds for non-academic buildings as a possible source of additional funds.
The committee also hopes to
raise funds through the Alumni
Association.
* *    *
The Alumni Association will
consider a proposal to form a
committee   to   investigate   long
Planning office
established here
An office of academic planning has been established at
the University, President John
Macdonald announced today.
The director for the coming year will be Dr. S. A.
Jennings of the Mathematics
department.
The department's duties
are the preparation of
statistics, enrolment forecasts,
building and staffing requirements.
DEAN  FELTHAM
.  .  .  crystal  ball?
range financing of the SUB
Oct. 18.
Summer Session students will
be asked to contribute next year.
If proposals are approved,
summer session students will
pay an additional $3 in their
fees, which will go toward the
building.
News in brief
Student wives to meet
The UBC Student Wives' As
sociation will hold its first, meeting of the year tonight at 8 p.m.
jft the Mildred Brock lounge.
The group meets on the second Wednesday of each month.
All wives of UBC students are
invited to attend.
Activities include lectures,
companionship, sewing art,
sports and music. Further information may be obtained from
the AMS office.
* *     *
The Canadian Arthritis and
Rheumatism Society has given
a five-year grant to UBC.
The grant of $7,000 a year will
be used in the appointment of a
rehabilitation expert to the university's department of paediatrics.
* *     *
The planning committee of the
annual student-faculty Academic
Symposium is looking for topics for this session's event.
The committee would also like
to hear from faculty members
who wish to speak on subjects
which they consider of particular importance and interest. The
symposium will be held in February.
Interested   persons   should
OLE MISS FOREVER
write to Peter Macnair, chairman, Academic Symposium Committee, Box 1, AMS.
*     *     *
Nine Saturday night lectures,
including two panel discussions,
are scheduled by the Vaancouver
Institute in Bu 106, Oct. 13 -
Dec. 8.
Peter Stursberg, editor of the
Canadian-American News Service in Ottawa, will open the
program with a discussion oi
"The challenge of the cold war';
Saturday.
Oct. 20, Gen. Charles Foulkes,
former chairman of the Canadian chiefs of staff will discuss
"Should Canada acquire nuclear
weapons?"
Accountant
training
up to UBC
UBC Faculty of Commerce is
now responsible for the academic training of articling
chartered accountants.
An agreement, which will
affect more than 500 CA.
students in B.C., was approved
by the University and the Institute of Chartered Accountants of B.C.
Previously, UBC provided
tuition service only for the
first three years of the compulsory  five-year  CA.   course.
The reason for the change,
according to Mr. W. G. Holms,
president of the CA. Institute,
is an increased demand for
CA.'s due to post-war industrial and business growth.
The plan will be co-ordinated
by Daniel McDonald, assistant
professor in the accounting division.
Mug shot retakes
in Brock basement
Latecomers and dissatisfied
students can have their AMS
card pictures taken or retaken
Thursday and Friday at the Publications Studio in the basement
of Brock extension.
For $1 the pub board will also
re-photograph the conceited —
those who lack authorization for
a retake but think the photographers insulted them.
WHEE!
FREE!
TONIGHT U.B.C,
STUDENTS  ADMITTED
FREE!
Come and See Your
New Nearby Jazz Club
LIVE JAZZ
— ESSPRESSO
N.W. Marine Drive
at Sasamat
Drive to Beautiful
Locarno Beach
Open Nightly except
Mondays
Tel. 224-4616
SPECIAL STUDENT RATES
COMPLETE  OPTICAL  SERVICE
Glasses Fitted
Contact Lenses
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
All   Prescriptions   Filled
VANCOUVER BLOCK
MU 5-0928 - MU 3-2948
Main Floor
734 GRANVILLE ST.
Immediate Appointment
NEW WESTMINSTER - 675 COLUMBIA STREET
LA 6-8665
(Continued from page one)
dormitory windows. Some students were carrying them and
wearing rebel hats.
A few students I talked to
seem to realize the alternatives in the crisis: admit Meredith or close the school. A
few seemed to realize that
closing the school would mean
the loss of all their college
credit, the ruin of years of
work.
But the younger students
were not worried about losing
credits. They were by far more
vociferous in backing their
segregationist   governor.
Oxford townspeople expressed the fear that if the
University were closed it would
mean the end of their businesses. Two thousand Oxford
citizens are employed by the
university. The already shaky
economy of Northern Mississippi would collapse if the university were closed and local
businessmen know that.
Majority apathetic
But some didn't care. All
they knew was that a black
man was in Ole Miss and they
came from all over the south
to save white supremacy at the
south's most sacred stronghold of academic segregation.
Certainly not all students at
Ole  Miss participated, in the
riots. Probably less than 25-
percent did. But that one-
quarter was loud enough to
silence the rest of the student
body. There were no integra-
tionists in Oxford, at least no
one spoke against the extremists.
The moderates in the student
body stayed in the dorms or
left town. It will be some time
before they are heard from
again ... at least until the
present crisis has become a
thing of memory.
And I shall never forget one
thing about Ole Miss—the expressions on the faces of the
Negro janitor and servants who,
do  the  menial  work on  the.
campus.
They were quiet. They knew >
their   surroundings   were   embroiled in a crisis that involved
them whether they liked it or
not.
Mat* & Wozny
548 Howe St.       MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen.
Gowns and Hoods
Special Student Rates
We  specialize
in
Ivy. League
Clothes
Uniforms
The U.B.C. Liberals Have Fought for
Now is the time to exercise your right and
make sure that y°u car> vote in the upcoming Point Grey by-election.
YOU SHOULD REGISTER
1. If you will be 19 or over by October 31 st.
2. If you are presently residing in Point
Grey constituency. From Fraser Street
to the University Campus - Excepting
__ that area north of 16th and east of Alma
Road.)
YOU ARE ELIGIBLE WHETHER
YOU BOARD, BATCH, STAY
IN RESIDENCE OR
LIVE WITH YOUR PARENTS
You Can Register Wednesday Through
Friday of This Week From
9:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. at:
(A) ENGINEERING BUILDING
(B) BROCK HALL
(C) MEMORIAL GYM LOBBY
(D) EDUCATION BUILDING
Inserted   By
U.B.C. liberal Club
B.C. liberal Association Page 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Wednesday, October 10, 1962
Soccer eleven
share top spot
The UBC Thunderbird soccer squad took an easy 6-1 win
from Danubia Saturday to move into a first place tie in the
Mainland League's First Division.	
The   Birds  were  sparked by  finigh in f^ place tWg year
a   three   goal  performance   by      The Thunderbirds meet Mol-
center-forward     Ron     Cross.  sQn,s   Canadiaas   this   Saturday
Singles were scored by Joe Alex-        Norauav Park.
is, Jim Jamieson, and Ed Wasy-
lik.
Coach Joe Johnson praised
his team for "a real team effort."
"The score was only 1-0 in
our favor at half-time," he said,
"but we wore them down in the
second half."
TIED FOR TOP SPOT
The  Thunderbirds have won
their first two games this year,
and as a result are tied with two
other teams for top spot in their
-division.
Johnson has high hopes for
this year's team. "We finished
third place last year," he said,
"and barring injuries we should
Grass hockey
all-star squad
learns from UBC
The UBC Varsity men's grass
hockey team shut out the B.C.
All-Stars 1-0 Monday in a game
at Hillcrest Park.
The game was supposed to
be a tune-up for the All-Stars,
who leave in two weeks for a
tour of Eastern Canada and New
York. i<-'«|«W#
The 'Birds, who were the B.C.
Mainland champions last year,
had different ideas. They held
the All-Stars to a scoreless draw
at half-time, and then came on
in the second half to score the
only goal of the game. Center-
half John Young was the point-
getter.
The B.C. All-Star team will
represent Canada in the 1964
Olympic   Games.
Calgary trip for
golf, tennis teams
Two UBC teams put their
titles on the line this week-end
in Calgary.
UBC's golf and tennis teams
head for the Alberta city today
for the Intercollegiate championships this weekend.
Gayle Hitchens, the Canadian
Women's Open Golf champion,
and player-manager of the UBC
women's team will lead the
female contingent. Barbie Ellis
and Wendy Irish are the other
members of the golf team.
Three veterans, Judy Cornwall, Monika Ahlen and Diana
Lawrence will make up the
women's tennis team. This trio
last year swept the board, winning both the singles and doubles titles.
The men's golf team also won
the WCIAA title last year.
This year the 'Birds are represented by John Morgan, Gordon
Robinson,  and Jim Nolan.
The men's tennis team will
also be defending their intercollegiate  title.
FOOTBALL
FIGURES
INJURED over the weekend,
Thunderbird end and place-
kicker Dave Barker still managed to score 10 points in
Birds'    prairie    sweep.    '
2 indoor courts
for tennis club
The University Tennis
Club has the use of the two
indoor courts in the Field
House at 7 p.m. every Wednesday.
Don't Jeopardize
Future Earnings
Insure your  car now!
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FOR ALL YOUR MOTORING  NEEDS
Whatever became of:
Nero C. Caesar,
CLASS OF '57?
Whenever conversation on the campus
turns to music, someone is sure to mention
the name of Nero Claudius — the man
with the golden lyre. No other virtuoso
on this difficult instrument has ever come
close to the renown achieved by this boy
from Antium. In his formative college
years, Nero was something of a traditionalist, but at his apex he came very
close to what moderns call "Le Jazz
Hot". Those of his contemporaries and
relations who survived the era he dominated — and they are regrettably few —
recall that in his final phase he was
strangely preoccupied with torch songs.
His career reached its peak in Rome in
a blazing performance of his famous lyre
solo against a trumpet obligato by a
group of cats known as the Praetorian
Guardsmen. Rome was never the same
thereafter.
Rome wasn't rebuilt in a day.
Safe, steady saving al the B ofM
is the surest way to build your
finances. Open your B of M
Savings Account today.
ro 3 mnot awmia
Effll
Bank of Montreal
THE BANK WHERE STUDENTS' ACCOUNTS ARE WARMLY WELCOMED
University Campus Branch, in the Administration Bldg.:
MERLE C. KIRBY, Manager
W
L        F      A
Pts.
Alta.
2
0      106      7
4
UBC
2
0        58      0
4
Man.
1
2        29    83
2
Sask.
0
3          8 111
0
SATURDAY
UBC
at Alberta.
Manitoba at Saskatchewan
Jayvees bow
to Western
UBC's junior football squad,
the Jayvees, could not come
from behind to overtake a
powerful Western Washington
team and as a result lost 18-6
in Bellingham Monday.
Western racked up an 18-0
half time lead and made life
pretty miserable for the Jayvees. UBC's only points came in
the second half when Bob Paw-
ley scampered over from the
two-yard line. The convert was
missed.
'tween classes
Physics prof
speaks on
India tour
Dr. G. M. Volkoff, head of
Physics Dept., on "Impressions
of India" noon today Bu. 204.
* *      *
PHRATERES
Fun Night, tonight 7:30 Brock
Lounge.      *      *      *
STUDENTS' WIVES ASSN.
First monthly meeting tonight
8 p.m. Mildred Brock.
* »      *
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
UBC student who served in
UN Forces will discuss "The
Congo" with an African student, noon today,y IH.
* »      *
DESERET  CLUB
Special meeting noon today,
Bu. 315.
* *      *
UBC   CAMERA   CLUB
Bu. 203 at noon today.
* *      *
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION
Speaker: Jerry Buckner, Oregon, noon today in Bu. 2202.
^rmMe4tt^m^<mj^we^
If your North-Rite "98"
doesn't write as long as you
think it should, we will send
you a new refill—FREE!
ONLY
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ST.   LAMBERT,   QUEBEC
For Your HIPSTERS in the UNIVERSITY AREA
Shop at
FINN'S
3031 West Broadway
2159 West 41st Ave.
Regent 8-6656
AMherst 1-4420

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