MIT acquires Sancta Maria Hospital AAIT pays tribute to J FK
from Archdiocese for new infirmary By Bill Judnick cn campus; and Jerry Luebbers, Undergraduate
IgT currently plans to move i for the construction of a new med- In 'tribute to 'the memory of the deceased Associat'cn president.
Pmary to the sixty-bed Sancl ical building with ample space to President of Ithe United States, Jmn Fitzgerald Killtan's statement
garia Hospital, recently acquire Kennedy, all Institute classes and activities were Immediately after the death of President Ken-
house both offices and infirmary. nedy had been anncunced, Dr. James R. Killian
from the Boston Archdiosese. cancelled at 3:15 p.m., Friday, November 22.
The move will take place whe At the time of the hospital pur- Jr., Chairman of the Crlxa'maon, issued the fol-
he hospital's present occupanl chase, MIT also bought the two Tcday, the normal schedl will be resunned. Yes- lowing statement:
have been moved to the Can nearby buildings adjacent to terday, in observance of the day of naotimml "Our nation and civilized men over all the
bridge Sanitarium, which was pw Graduate House, providing hous- mourning proclaimed by Presiderit Lyaon Baines world have suffered a catastmplc and incalcul-
chased by the Boston Archdioses ing for the nuns working at the Johnson, a memorial convatian was held in able loss. Niothig can rritist the tragedy of
from the city of Cambridge fc hospital. Kresge Auditorium at 10 a.m. Pniciple speakers Ithis barbarous event or the overriding sorrow we
300,000. Curtent plans call for th Sancta Maria Hospital is at 350 were Dr. Julius A. Strtton, Prasident of the Cor- feel for the farily and fieans of our late Presi-
original infirmary for additiona Memorial Drive. p:ratm, Fadther Harry Dooley, Catholic minister dnlt.
medical office space and as a But as a great leader and a superbly dedi-
expansion to the ambulatory din cated man, he would have eDuneled us to stand
steady, to re-affirm our deep ommnitmnent to all
A large increase in the numbe things noble and sacred in life, and to gather
of cases handled annually by thE together in strong support of our new President."
Medical Department has resultek Stratton's statement
ina shortage of space. According The statement of President Stratton, issued
to Dr. Albert O. Seeler, Medica Friday afternoon, read in part:
Director, over 40,000 cases were "The assassination of President Kemedy is
treated during the academic yea an ernormous tragedy for the United States and
192-1963, compared with approx the entire free world. This cruel and irrational
imately 30,000 for 1960-1961. act has taken from us a truly great President
According to Dr. Seeler a pro at the height of his powers. All Americans must
posal is also under consideration feel a deep personal sorrow, and our hearts go
, out to Mrs. Kennedy and the Kenrnedy family.
"We have lost in a difficult hour the leader
lass of '66 JP Committee Whose every approach to the great problems that
Elections for the Junior Prom beset us was guided by a keen intelligence and
Committee of the Class of 1 an enmobling vsiio of the highest aspiratioans of
will be held on Tuesday, Decem- the American people."
ber 10. Petitions are available in ="
Litchfield Lounge. Deadline for News of the assasintitn of the President
spread quickly among the MIT undergraduate
filing the petitions is 4:00 p.m. bcdy. Shocked student clustered around radios
Friday, December 6.
and televisiae sets, awaiting the grim develop
Thieves remove A staggering load of telephone calls went
through the MIT swit.hboard. Professor Carleton
Tucker, adm'miatrator of the Ir-titute telephone
telephone gear system, stated that the lad
times any previous peak."
About $800 worth of telephone LLI~~~~~1 ,K -I
equipment belonging to the New
England Telephone and Telegraph
Company was stolen from a locked
room in Building 26, Saturday, No-
. AWS symposium to discuss
vember 9, according to an NETrC
According to Professor Carlton ', -- -V~
role of women in science
A symposium on womnen in science saiw take
Tucker, administrator of the MIT >I 1 _ F.place at IMT May 1-2, 1964. Sponsored by the
telephone system, the heist in- Association of W namen Studeris, the symposium
cluded: 6 brand-new key tele- will include delegates from three to seven eol-
phones, with buttons on the base, E:1 ~ leges in the greater Boston area.
valued at about $50 each; and 8
printed-circuit, plug-in relay units
3;>ti~* dS-f~E 'The general purpose of (the symposium aaeond-
ing to Scotty MacVicar '64, president of AWS, is
worth about $20 each. Professor · BHF ,B~%Iy .to ~.cquan't the public uwith the problems
Tucker stated Saturday that some faced by
[llFBF~i[[[[ women science.
of the equipment has been recov- I&.flB
[[[ Speakers for the symposium have nrt yet been
ered; but $50-worth is not yet ac- r-K' % WiSB ~ selected.
[anted for. Expanding on the purpose of the symposium,
Inthe opinion of Professor Tuck- Vol. 83, No. 25 Cambridge, Mass., Tuesday, ,November 26, 1963 Five Cents MacVicar and Nita Tonso '64, chairman of the
er, and Campus patrolmen as- Fiv Cnt- unerl,'.aking, stalted that the function of this con
signed to the case, the stolen gear
could be used in tapping phones. IsQomm meets: ference is to acquaint the womnen
with the problems that they may
They stressed that such use would
be a Federal offense-punishable expect to encounter and to "con-
by a maximum fine of $10,000
and/or up to 10 years in prison.
Elimination of Frosh Council proposed vey to them that these problems
are not insurmountable."
The chief concern of the present Elimination of second - ternn until the class officers are elected
tion on Friday was that it would A second purpose of the sym-
investigation, according to a cam-: Freshman Council and revision of of early in March.
pus patrolmen, is to recover the v the Freshman orientation week cut a week off summer jobs for posium is to draw the attention
raising equipment as soon as pos- N were proposals offered by the Ex- Some counter-arguments were those that would otherwise use of men and women in both
a ecutive Committee at the Institu that the second term council has the weekend for travel and getting dustry and science to the prob-
Professor Tucker also stressed tte Committee Meeting last Thurs- been an effective group and
that: "If equipment were back 4 ha s settled. lemrns of women in science. The
promptly no questions would be kept in close contact with thE e The Executive Committee sug- third is "to attract the favorable
It was suggested that the first
sked." 1 wishes of the Freshman class. Al - gested serious thought be given to attention of industry, other edu-
term council can run class affairs cational institutions, and of the
so the section representation o: this change.
public at large to the present
the first term council will be dis- successful contributions of wom-
700,O00 spent rupted in the second semester. Library, Walker en in these fields and to the de-
In a Vote 8 Inscomm members sirability of decreasing the pres-
s holiday hours set
Stratton to dedicate Hobby Shop were in favor of disbanding the
second term council, none voted toD MIT's libraries and dining facil- ties
ent barriers that now prevent
maxnimum utilization of the abili-
of qualified women in these
leave things unchanged, and 3 3 ities will be on regular schedule
By Mark Rockman areas. "
voted to modify the second term Friday, Saturday, and Sunday of
|Prsident Julius Stratton will dedicate the new Hobby Shop De- council to make The first three topics deal with
it more effective. the Thanksgiving weekend. women and their problems as
ember 3. The H<obby Shop will hold an Open House from 4 to 6 In other business, a proposedI
P[m., follo'hing the dedicaion o announce the rpening of its Walker Memorial will be the they undertake careers
new revision of freshmen Weekend was ; only MIT Dining Service open as profes-
kcilities in the basement of the Armory. on sional scientists. The last topic
discussed. It was proposed that t Thanksgiving Day. Libraries will
Sev·nty thomuand dollars has been spent in relocating, redress- Rush Week and would show the male reaction to
A, and a.ra at noon Wednes- - be closed all day Thursday. a woman scientist.
thoning the Hobby Shop, which was formerly st- day and the afternoon
uated in the basement of Building 2. 'Ihe change was made be avail-
neces- able for Freshmen to have a brief
`a17 by construction of classroons in the Building 2 basement
by a desire to have the Hobby Shop near the Student
and general meeting and to see their
Center now advisors. Thursday morning would
Frosh midterm reports available from advisors;
The shop will be open from 9 to 5 weekdays and one evening by president
a week. According Ito Pete Kornafel, student foreman of bhe
include an introduction to M.I.T.
Julius A. Stratton and
Will include grades of A,F.for the first time
Hobby others; Technology Midway a Freshman midterm reports will
hp, it "has facilities for jia about any kdid of repair job, or large scale in formal
I'Vative adventure.,, He cites the metal shop, voaodwarking meeting be- include the grades of A,E, and F. and criticism of the previous sys-
shop, tween Freshmen and members of
printng shop, darkenoms, electronims shops, and equipment In addition these reports, avail- tem. Reason for issuing grades of
for grind- the MIT Faculty, would follow
in able to freshmen from faculty ad- A,E, and F, said Prof. Cook, is
I T9, Welding, and painting. the afternoon.
Hobby Shop facilities are the best in the country, according to visors today, will not be mailed to simply to provide as much infor-
Registration Day would take parents.
sM-ts received by Bob Mc(adden, slop foreman, from graduate place Friday mation about the student as is
G__ents cm other schools, especially in variety of equipment. morning and after- These two major changes in the possible at this time.
' mcCadden hope s to set up sedicns for ceramics and for paint noon; the evening would include freshman report system were in- He added that the mailing of re-
an Activities Midway. Some reas- stituted this term as the
3praying. In addition, space with a technical library and
room for ons in favor of the changes were result of ports to students' homes contin-
delicate A rk on watches ad cameras will be paxtitibned off and a decision by the Committee on ued because the FAC
nacde available. that Orientation Week is now felt Academic Performnance, and CAP
Hobby Shop activities were launched in 1937. It became to be dragged out and the pro- the recommendations acting on felt that these grades were often
an inxde- of the misinterpreted by parents.
ent Organization m 1946, and the Faculty conunittee chairtan posed change would help people Freshman Advisory Council. On the midterm report, the
to be settled and ready to start According to Professor Nathan grade of E does not mean
Pr[efet'&r Howard Bartlett. The shop was doubled in size incom-
in school on Monday, not a week H. Cook, Chairman
4 by adding anera rooma, and the move to the Armory will from Monday. of the FAC, plete. It constitutes a relative lev-
'gain iwrese ftis sI-e. the changes have come as the re- el of course work
The main objection to registra- sult of many between D
years of faculty study and F.
In mmemmoriain Letters to The Tech
The devastating news that has shak- the Soviet Union, he also strengthened Pen pass Wanted
en the nation leaves us feeling that any the might of the free world. Our dear unseen friends,
attempt to put into words our grief and He was a man of high ideals. He You may be ssurprised to re-
0, loss is completely futile. Yet we must worked for the freedom of all peoples, ceive this letter, 90 we will first
L try; to do anything less would be to fall and was a leader in the struggle for equal ourselves to you. We
,d short in paying our full respects to John rights for all American citizens. He will introduce
6, Fitzgerald Kennedy. be well remembered for this endeavor in are Japanese girls, 21 and 24
W The late President will perhaps be MIIT's multiracial community. years old. The former is a law
= best remembered in this university com- In the words of President Julius A. major in Meiji University in
Stratton, "We have lost in a difficult Tokyo, and will graduate in
5atsuko and Yoko Itakura z
> munity as a man of intellect and wis-
> dom. Our grief is deepened by the spe- hour the leader whose every approach March, 1964 with a Law degree.
to the great problems that beset us was The latter is a pharmacist. up our minds. We bink we must
° cial appeal which his new style and tone m
had for the academic world. Many of guiided by a keen intelligence and an en- We
be different from general visi-
> Kennedy's advisers were drawn from the nobling vision of the highest aspirations life of American colleges, the
tors. Every expense of our trip
ao nation's top universities, including MIT. of the American people." students' opinions of orsociety. is our father's, but after that it
He was a man with a curious and in- We shall never forget that black day, common way of life and thoughlts is our desire to work for the i
=quiring mind. His devotion to facts and Friday, November 22, 1963. q Americans,
of and to study prag- benefit between your country F
logic served him well. We shall not for- I
matism directly through our five arld our country and our world's t
get these attributes, for we, too, hold
them in high regard.
Russians at MWIT I
Most Japanese think of Ameri-
We want tto klaw true America F
_r He was a man who loved peace, hav- Twenty-one Soviet citizens visited
ca and Amnericans through the very much. We would
°~j ing suffered greatly in the wartime serv- MIT and Harvard last week. While the
can bases are
friends, and when we visit you
ice of his country. Yet he also knew that group included a member of the U3SSR I
like the soldiers, some of them country we hope they will guide
Iu the struggle for peaee is not easy. While Supreme Soviet and a writer for the are
41 not good, so we think there us through your school. We
r he sought greater understanding with Communist youth newspaper Komsomol- are
41 many misunderstandings would Like to exchange opinions
skaya Pravda, the majority of its mem- about
4 your country and your peo- for our future's society. e
bers were teachers and scientists. ple. Hatsuko Itakura (older sister) W
THE eTECH After visitinlg a class in international
relations, they seemed to feel that,
while our society is open, we know too
little about the Soviet Union.
in tHe world. Fujisawa-Shi
We were making a plan Kanawa-Ka X
Deeply versed in the Soviet system,
Vol. LXXXIII No. 25 Nov. 26, 1963 they were eager to debate American stu-
at an American
Editorsq note: The Itakura sis- F
BOARD OF DIRECTORS dents. One Russian scientist challenged about the plan because our Eng- ters live about one hour by train
Chairman ........................................ Tobias Zidle'63 a techman, "Is Communism a bad sys- lish ability is too poor to study from thlee heart of Tokyo. They g
Business Manager ........................ Howard Brauer '65 tem or a good system?" He was unable there. would like some American pen f
Editor ................... ...........:............... Jason Fane '64 l
to understand 'the student's undogmatic But even now it makes us take pals.
News Editor ............. ..................... Howard Ellis'65 t"every system has its advantages and
Features Editor .......................... Walter Winshall '64
Sports Editor ............................ Clifford Weinstein '65 disadvantages."
Entertainment Editor ...................... Mona Dickson '66 Although the visit did not change
Photography Editor ...................... Stephen Teicher'66 their belief in Soviet ideology, it did in-
Layout Editor ................ Lyall Morrill '66
Advertising Manager ................ Bernard Yaged '64 crease their understanding of American
life. They were particularly impressed ,by
0 Kibi0tzer i
Associate Editor ............... Ronald Frashurg '64 our computers, the large number of
Associate News Editor ........... William Judnick '65
Associate Sports Editor ... ... ... .. John Reintjes '66 automobiles, new science teaching meth-
Associate Photography Editors ...... Maxim Smith '64
Conrad Grundlehner'64 ods, and women's hairdos.
John Torode '66 Often the line of play for a NORTH
Controller ............................ Kenneth Grace'63
Assistant Controller .. ........ Kenneth Browning '66 The late President Kennedy worked hand must be determined before 4 K 10 9 *
............. Malcolm Wheeler '66
: John Flick '66
for bettei- understanding between the playing to the opening lead. How
United States and the Soviet Union.. His would you plan ito play duis haEd
eK J 9 62
4 ^4 6 2
News Staff ......... Stephen Katzberg'65 administration expanded the cultural ex- if you were South?
Henry Lichstein '65, David F. Nolan '65
Elaine Cravitz, Esther Glotzhober change program, now being renegotiated. If declarer wins the opening WEST (dealer) EAST
Features writer . ............ . John Montanus '66
Entertainment Staff ..... Gilberto Perez-Guillermo'64 We hope this program will be further lead with the Ace of Clubs, takes # 32 J54
............... John Eulenberg '64 expanded. f# A Q 8 3 2 v 9 6 5 4
# Q 10 8
Sanford Libman '65 Joseph Baron '66
out trump, plays the Ace of Dia- * 53
Saul Mooallem '66, William Park '66 monds, and tries the diamond fin-
Editorial Staff Candidates .. ......... Allan Green '66
Chinweizy Ibekwe '67, Philip Louthan '67
News Staff Candidates ......... ... William Byrn '66
Donald Berliner '67, Michael Comer '67
Freshman grades esse,
4 K Q
9 85 4
Charles Daney '67 Stuart Orkin '67 he will lead a heart, and West , aQJ876
Mark Rockman 67, Alan Saleski '67
Features Staff Candidates ... .. Ronald Randall '64
Setting a worthwhile precedent this will take two Shearts and a club, * K10
June Paradise'67. Lydia Castle term, MIT has issued freshman mid- setting the contract one trick. O A74
Sports Staff Candidates .... ... Thomas Compton '67
Richard Hoff '67, David Kress '67 term grades which span the continuum South would get sympathy from 10 3 4
John Schwarz '67! Ted Trueblood '67
Charles Willman '67 from A to F. So long as this scale of his opponents as he explains how
Entertainment Staff Candidates .. Joseph Lambert '66
Robert Bringhurst '67, Janine Knauf '67
evaluation is going to be used at the end he expected
Diamonds in West's hand sice
to find the Queen of
Neither side vulnerable.
Paul Ness '67 of the term, we are glad to see it used West's opening bid marked him
at midterms as well. West North East South
Second-class postage paid at Boston, Massachusetts. wfit virtually all of the outstand-
19 Pass Pass 14
The Tech is published every Wednesday during the In another change this term, the In- in honor cards.
Pass 2* Pass 24
college year, except during college vacations, by stitute has discontinued sending the mid- In the actual hand, declarer pass 44 All Pass
The Tech, Room 50-211, 142 Memorial Drive, Carn- t~erm grades to parents of freshmen. Thlis had played low on the King of
bridge, Massachusetts 02139. Telephones area code marks a proper reduction in the seem- West led the King of Clubs.
617, 876-5855; 876-5856; 864 6900, Extension 2731. Clubs and West led the Club
United States mail subscription rates: $2.75 for one ing importance of these midterm grades, Queen and declarer played low
year, $4.25 for two years. as well as reducing the chance of any again. Then West led his Seven played, then the Seven was led
parental misunderstanding. of Clubs. and the King played from Mthe
Title photo: The United States flag flies a, Both of these moves mark another North's Ace took the trick and board. A third diamond was led
half-mast in the Great Court in tribute to the step in MIT's continuing program of giv- declarer discarded the, Four of from dummy,
East's Queen fell,
with tHe Seven
ing each student more responsibility for Diamonds fromn his hand. 'Men and
memory of the late President John Fitzgerald
he led the Nine of Spades and of Spades.
Kennedy. his own education. won with the Queen in his hand by lead-
Dummy was entered
second round of * ing a low spade
- - Inside Inscomm -
and drew a
trump with his Jack, playng the clarer
Ten from the board. and
dumrrmy's two good
21 Russian professionals visit MIT on 'Experimentf; The Ace of Diamonds was , diamonds, maldng five spades-
Af SPE the visitors eat, drink, and be merry -,Nrg
By Jerry Luebbers, UAP
Last week Mrr hosted a group lighted by these events: souvenier in gratitude for a good
of 21 young professional people time. We all piled into a couple
1. The mayor stood up at the
from the Soviet Union. The group of cars and drove to their tempo-
beginning of dinner and proposed
was in the United States as part rary residence.
a toast. After expressing regret
of the Experiment in International The souvenir proved to be a bot-
at having to toast with milk (we
Livinmg. tle of Russian vodka split among
were similarly regretful), he went
They normally visit liberal arts 7-8 of us. They would drink only
on to comment quite humorously
colleges and live on campus for on Soviet-American relations. American vodka (which is "taste-
a slightly longer period, but in less'), but insisted that every-one
2. A young Soviet woman walked
MIT's case, this was clearly not adopt the Soviet vodka technique!
into the dining room and greeted
possible: The visitors were there- The upshot of the whole exper-
one of the brothers by name. His
fore housed individually with host ience is difficult to pen. The in-
astonishment abated only slightly
families having familiarity with formality and intimacy of the oc-
at her explanation of having seen
Russian. casion, the pleasure expressed by
his picture in our composite.
On Monday evening, the group all concerned, and the gratification
split and went to dinner with two 3. Our traditional postdinner face-to-face
of being able to walk
MIT dormitories and four fratem- drinking song elicited a collective with people of a totally different
ities. My own house was fortun- musical effort fmmn our guests to me that
heritage all indicate
ate in having a larger than expec- which was both amusing and en- to go out of our way to
ted group with quite diverse in- tertaining. have groups like this one here in-
terets, ranging from a town may- My own experience was en- formally on campus. There seems
or to a member of the Supreme hanced by their wanting to give to be a great deal to be gained...
Soviet. The evening was high- some of us (the "chauffeurs") a both wa.y.S. Peanuts appears daily and Sunday in the Boston Heal
C-L , m I I ' -- I - -r r p e IILBI IIPI I -I' 81 · rarl _ ----- r 1 e I u
-- r I', 11-111 - - · I
We Carry a Complete Line of Ales, Beers and Wines Samuelson's speech af Wellesley T
covers national economic problems
MAHLOWITZ MARKET INC. By Charles Elas
"What Every Housewife Should
Know About the Federal Debt"
time on the uninfluential, our mil-
lionaire professor decided to go
to the grass roots.
782-786 Main Street, Cambridge KI 7-8075 UN 4-7777 was the major topic discussed by Samuelson's address looked in-
Professor Paul A. Samuelson be- to the practical political problem mI
· of implemeneing sound accepted
Free Delivery 0 Op, en 'til I I every evening fore a nearly all feminine audi-
macroeconomic theory into pub-
ence at Alumni Hall, Wellesley
· Free Parking in Riar of Market College on Tuesday, November lic policy. Basically, alluding to m
19. On the question of why he deficit spending, h stated that it z
0 ,mP was nearly impossible to con-
picked this topic, Samuelson vince the businesman or politi- c
,- - _- .-
. , I . .
, , , i
stated that there could be an cian of the validity of the fal-
Air Express International will save you
urgent political need to educate
the housewife. Referring to a re-
lacy of Compostion.
And rather than give up there, wlc10
time and money over airline excess cent address by Serrator Goldwa- he has decided to "beat them at C7
baggage rates. Use air freight rates for personal effects you are sending home for ter before a women's group, he their own game" with a micro LO
vacation. noted that Goldwater had said to macro comparison of the moat oT
A.E.I. maintains service to all points in the U.S.A. and most cities overseas. that, "any housewife would be efficient organization in the Q
m more able and capable to chair world, next to the Vatican, Amer- (D
Your luggage will receive individual attentions, and with advance notice, can Iu
the Council of Economic Advisers ican Telephone and Telegraph.
be scheduled on the same flight you take. than Walter Heller or any of the The ability of the telephone com-
other 'liberal economists'." pany to increase its bonded debt
Cell A.E.I. for further information at Therefore, rather than waste over the year and yet remain
the bluest of the blue chips is
LO 9.3224 proof that it is pssible for the
09 -- L
r, Q _ I II-II IIICC ·.- I RESTAURANT government to do the same.
Other topics of the evening
were, "What Every Young Girl
MORE KINDS OF CHEVROLETS THAN FRNCAIS~Mr- Should Know About the Gold
Flow" and "Whut It Is Like To
Be Hated by Over a Million Un-
EVER BEFORE! ·cQts I aLUNJNCH
dergraduates During Finals Pe-
JET-SMOOTH LUXURY CHEVROLET C1 7 9582 SQUASH RACQUETS
15 models. Four series. One All Makes-Large Variety
Lrand-new series-the Impala
Super Sports. More luxury,
rom Copley Sq.
To*V & Squash Shop
67A Mt. Auburn St.,
too. Even the Biscaynes are Arno&** bEpress Credit Card (Opp. Lowell House)
now fully carpeted. There's _B , ,,· ,N, . 619 TR 6-5417
seven different engines' worth iI
of power--140 hp to 425 hp a II , I ap - --
(optional at extra cost). It's
a matter of knowing if you'd JUNIORS -- CLASS OF 1965
like your luxury on the gentle
side or on the other side. Class rings will be delivered in the Lobby of Building 10.
Model shown: Impala Sport Coupe
TUESDIAY, DIECEMBSER 3
TOTALLY NEW CHEVELLE! 11 WEDNiESDAY, DECEM'BEMER 4
models. Three series. An 9:30 A.M. to 3:30 P.M.
entirely new line of cars sized Orders will also be taken.
a foot shorter than the big
cars, so you get the handling
ease of smaller cars. But don't L. G. BALFOUR COMP!ANY
sell it short! Chevelle gives _ -1· I · .
__, P-~P .
.- I I II~-II1
you generous passenger and I
luggage room. Engine choice:
120 to extra-cost 220 hp.
Model shown: Malibu Sport Coupe SAVINELLI
NEW CHEVY 11 Six models. Two de luxe
series-Nova and Chevy II
100. Both now offer an extra-
cost 195-hp V8 or a 155-hp
If you are a Connoisseur of
six, to give you more Chevy fine Briars, the Savinelli De
II power than ever before.
Match this added power with Luxe will give you real smolk-
Chevy II thrift, and you can
see why Chevy II will be ing enjoyment at a mod-
harder than ever to keep up
with this year. erate price.
Model shown: Nova 2-Door Sedan
Age old Sardinian briar
NHEW CORVAIR Seven models in root handturned and fin-
four series. Two Greenbriers.
A new standard 95-hp engine
(nearly 19%, livelier). An ished in a beautiful rich
extra-cost 110-hp engine on all
Corvairs and a 150-hp Turbo- Walnut to bring out the
charged engine in the Monza
grain of the wood.
Spyder. Styling? Never been
cleaner. Interior? Never been
brighter. Fun to drive? Never
been more so.
im a Wt- .
Model shown: Monza Club Coupe .
NEW CORVIETE Two models-
the Sport Coupe with a new
one-piece rear window plus
improved interior ventilation,
and the dashing Sting Ray
Convertible. Both boast
smoother rides, improved
sound insulation. Both go
with four big V8's, including
a new extra-cost 375-hp 7.50
engine' with Fuel Injection.
_ _ Model shown: Sport Coupe I
Ask about a SRMILE-MILE Ride and the Chevrolet
Song Book at your Chevrolet dealer's
I I -- __ l
Plsa- Ir c
4) M. A. Greenhill presents
aking the Scene :... :::~?~
. ag THE WORLD'S GREATEST FLAMENCO GUITARIST
THIS lWEEK S M 'T W T F S Charles Morgan on Integration. $i.?7
26 so27e 28 29 30 Coffee House Hootenarny-Nove- mbei I
6 7 zs~2,
Concert of Music for Two Planos- 1 2 3 4 = 5 e 7 Entertainment. Folh Donnelly Memoraial Theater:
Wednesday, November 27, 8:30, 8O n^WT-BS-Rebroadcasts of the EOstor
Jordan Hall, New England Conserv- 8 9 10 Arts Festival. November 30, 7:0C .e
atory of 'luslc; 2Mozart 'Sonata in p.m.. Tony Saletan-Fol'k Music c fol
-o SATURDAY, DEC. 7 - 8:30 P.M. D Major', Beetioven 'Sonata in D
Ma8Jr, op. 6', Kuhlau 'Sonatina in Bath, 'Cantata No. 1 and Cantata
G ,Major', Britten 'Introduction and No. 95' $4, $3, $2. NEXT WEEK mI
Jordan Half KE 6-2412 Rondo alla Burlesca', Debussy 'Pe-
tite 'Suite', No Admission. THEATER
New England Conservatory of -Mlu.e
Tickets $4.00. $3.25, $2.80, $2.20 I
Concert Cello and Piano--Decemiber 1. December 4, 8:30, Michaline Cbh0
Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum, Contemporary Series - Dee-"ber Ii, micz, soprano, Jordan Hall: Pu,.
au 3:00; DelLus 'Sonata in One Move- Kresge Auiditorium, 5:15, 7:30, 9:45; cini 'La Regnata Veneziana', and
ew ment', Beethoven 'Seven Variations "Boccacio 70". 35c. others. No charge. Decentber 5
on a Theme', Debussy 'Banate', Mac- Entertanment Series - December 7, :30, Christmas Concert, Jordan
Rae Cook 'Waltz, Nocturne, and
March (First Performrnance)' Chopin
Room 10-250, 5:15,
7:30, 9:45; Hall; Hindemuath 'Apparebit Repen.
tina Dies', Schutz 'Deutsches Mag.
'Son.ate G Minor'. nificat', Distler 'Die Weinachts ges.
King's Chapel Concert Series-Decem-
ber 1, 5:00, King's Chapel; Concert
of Mideval Christmas Music. No
Camnbridge Festival Orehestra with
Room 10-250, 6:30, 9:00, 'The Joy-
less -Street'. Admission by Season
Fecit'. No charge.
Folklore Concert Series-Sabicas, Fla.
menrco Guitarist, Jordan Hall, De.
cdiite' Perotin 'Viderunt Notum
II Gardner Museum-December S, 3:00.
Choir--December 2, 8:30, Sanders Harvard Glee Club and Radcliffe
Theater, Canmbridge, Soloists Helen Brandeis University-'November 26, Choral Society.
Boatwright, Malama Providakes, 8:15, Golding Auditorium, William Bonton University School of Fine Art%
Robert Gartside, Thomas Beveridge; B. Hartsfield on Integration Decem- December 10, 8:30, Boston Univer.
Carissimi 'Drarnma Per Musiea'. ber 3, 8:15, Golding Auditorium, sity Concert Hall, Drs. Ingrid arn
Karin Gut"berg, duo-pianists. No
-lll AR? WUAT
D VIVIAN PRONdSmaTI pese-t;
"! Harpsichordist Reeltal-Jordan Hall,
December 10, 8:30 Albert Fuller,
iarxpsichordist; Program of Couper-
in, MRameau, Handel, and Scarlatti.
= Now you can get $25,000 of Savings
Bank Life Insurance's famous term !
" $1.25, $2.50, $3.50.
LSC Festival of the Performing Arts
-December 4, 7:00, Room 10-250.
Andres Segovia Film. No charge.
protection for as little as $100' a Wellesley College-December 6, S:00. I
Alumnae Hall, Barnewallows Pro.
year, net payment, if you are age 39 duction of Christopher Fry's trans-
lation of Jean Giraudoux's 'Tiger
or younger. Infact the younger you at SYMPHONY HALL
at the Gates'. $1.50.
Ant-hropologist-Prof. Sidney Mintz,
Heald of Yale Anthropology Dept.,
are the less it costs. It's designed WED., NOV. 27
December 4, 4:00, Room 26-100,
"So90cial Background of Caribbean
to give the man who needs more -x..../..."
. :t 0I8:30 P.M. Journallst-LEC-Serge Lentz, French
Journalist and traveler, December
4, 3:00 p.m., Kresge Auditorium,
protection NOW what he needs at a --. Tickets: $4.50, 3.75, 3.00, 2.50 "Explosive Red Chirna". i
cost he can afford NOW. You can
Academia Espanola Ia -
buy smaller amounts ($3,000 mini-
mum) at the same low cost -per
r -- --- ---
THE PERSHING RIFLES OF NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY
SCHOOL OF LANGUAGES
Small groups and private
Tel. EL 4-2124 54 Boylston 'St.
thousand. Look into it. Ask for the COFFEE HOUSE (2 blocks from the Harvard S
free folder: $25,000 for $100.
FRIDAY, INOVEMBER 29 - 8:30 P.M. u-U -a * N 4-4580
CAMBRIDGEPORT SAVINHS BANK An actual Coffee House on stage - Tables, Coffee and all
a "IRMA umulI
RigM in Central Squar, Cambridge - Tlephone UN 4-5271 JEFFERSON KATE - WBZ ~LA DO UICE'
Master of Ceremonies C*
m .c _
1:35, 4:15, 7:00. 9:30
A B r A E ZHe
0IK AMN O II P "T 4I, X TR Bob Carey, from the Tarriers - Dimitri & Daniel - Al Sears ]I= .~,~ YTR
Dayle Stanley - The Ramblers Three - Harry Palmer Singers
The Country Boys .. . plus . .Unicorn Coffee House presents
THE MOST EXCITING FIND OF THE YEAR-JOSE FELICIANO
3 "The Seven Deadly Sins"
5:15, 7:30, 9:45
Sat. Matinee at 3:00
DONNELLY MEMORIAL THEATRE
,nittittp ·~ Starting Sunday
Tickets-Table seats on stage $5.00, Orch. & Loges $3.00 & S2.50
-j Nikolai Cherkassov in I
Balcony $2.50-Advance tickets sales special, save 50c per ticket
Tickets available: O 5:30, 7:30, 9:30 II
Box Office, Donnelly - Hub Ticket Agency, Stuart Street c Sat. and Sun. 'Matinees at 3:30
UULUItUULU U r
MANSFIELD Check your Local Coffee Houses
For tickets on Campus contact - Pershing Rifles
II I--·r I--1--------· - L· ---- I i --- 131·1
qnibersitp Qlub --
rr-- - -- ---
rr..Lpl _ LPLPIII
Genuine Shell Cordovans Engineers & Scientists
Discuss Current Openings mu.
I with RAYTHEON
December 5 & 6
See your placement director now to
arrange an interview with the Raytheon representative. I
Here is the authentic shell cordovan
brogue preferred by men of good taste.
Raytheon offers challenging assignments for BS and MS candidates in
EE, ME, Mathematics and Physics. Openings are in the areas of:
A big value because they're made by the
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their deep-glow finish that shines with a
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Facilities are located in New England, California
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above date, forward your resume to Mr. G. W. Lewis, U
K-i Manager of College Relations, Raytheon Company, m
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An Equal OpportunityEmployer
A Br AbE Z p K
ed AM N n go Tast
o P XT U
II I~ ~~~---
-- - I -II ~I I I I· ~ re IC i ~ I l~ emaeage I;~dl
For Your Convenience!. IT
I inm-Yum Tree' excellent entertainment m
I 'Under the Yum-Yum Tree," cur-
apartment with a girl-friend. and his wife provide some of the 7 ·a
rently showing at the Astor Thea-
tre. A Frederick Brisson proluc-
tion, starring Jack Lemon as Ho-
gan, Carol Lynley as Robin, Dean
Robin and Dave move in. And
then the real fun begins.
funniest lines in the movie, and
add substantially to the overall
t 0 theo
Jones as Dave. Edie Adams as
Irene, Rdbert Lansing as M'urphy
anti Imogene Coca as Mrs. Murphy.
Hogan, hard-bent on seducing
Robin and/or flushing Dave, em-
enjoyment, handling their rela-
tively minor roles extremely
is experimenting with Saturday openings to
ploys every imaginable method well. determine the demand for them.
Night compatibility" and ensure a hap- of spying on the young would-be
High points of the show include
py marriage if and when they
get married. The only problem
lovers, and lavishes time, mo-
ney, and ingenuity on projects to
allure Robin and decoy Dave.
the scenes inside Hogan's ultra-
plush mechanized wolf's den,
II lech- is-where to perfonnrm this experi-
ment in non-conjugal living.
The answer, it soon devolves,
Eventually, of course, love,
honor and purity triumph,. Dave
and Robin get married, and Ho-
Hogan's frantic attempts to spy
on Robin and Dave while bat-
tling an overly amorous cat, and
I Open at 9:00 AM m
is in the beautiful Centaur Apart-
ments, a for-girls-only establish-
ment owned and operated by a
gan is relegated to a life of ban-
ishment among the beauties.
an unforgettables.cene involving
Hogan and a stethoscope.
All in all, "under the Yurnm-
Closed at 1:00 PM No
1t wolf in expensive clothing named Jack Lemmon as Hogan is en- Yum Tree" affords a good eve- We Welcome Your Browsing, Shopping and
1( Hogan "not Mr. Hogan, just Ho- tertaining, although not very -0
ning's ; entertainment, and is well
enent, gan, all my tenants call me Ho- plausible. Edie Adams as Irene worth the price of admission. Comments.
gan" (Jack Lemmon).
Hogan -rents an apartment to
is both entertaining and believ-
able-keep an eye out for her in a
I, l ..
Rob- Robin, under the impression that the future; she has quite a fair DE 8-8882
racter Robin is going to share the E14: -V
amount of talent. Carol Lynley
as Robin is lightweight, but man-
HOUSE OF ROY a,
REAL CHINESE FOODS
ok Red China
ages to carry the ball. Dean
Open daily from 4 p.m. to 2 a.m. I e - -- --- i
l 11 -g-. II - I U,
1 Jones fills space adequately.
iorna- Posing as a textile buyer, he
Robert Lansing and Imogene
Coca as Murphy, the gardener,
Food Put Up To Take Out
25 TYLER ST., Boston 11, Mass. -1
robingwas given the Red Carpet treat-
idca- ment until awakened for ques-
Kresge tioning one night by the secret
I 4 to service. Shortly after this episode
BLUE G~RASS BE AN AD EXPERT (show Madison Avenue how it's done)
osive he fled the country. COFFEE COUNTRY BOYS Write the "perfect" ad for one of these 3 products
Mr. conditions of the people inside
Mr. Lentz will speak on the
Red China. The lecture, present- I
Nov. 25 to Dec. 8
825 BOYLSTON STREET
and win a matched set of five Kaywoodie pipes.
EVERYONE ENTERING WiNS A
ed by the Lecture Series Com-
mittee, will be at 8:00 P.M. No PACKAGE OF KAYWOODIE TOBACCO
pe admission will be charged.
addition 5 major prizes awarded on your campus
I 21 HARRISON AVE.
(Between Essex & Beech
9:20. Streets, Boston)
ISLAND & CANTONESE
FOOD ® EXOTIC DRINKS
Authentic Hawaiian Luaus
Room Moderate Prices
Room I I.a.m.-3 a.m.
SiShe's Daily & Sunday
I b- ~~~~·sa II -- I
Il~~~~~~~~sPI-~~~~·~~·LI I lr--P· IL I C--L~~~~~~~~~~~~~~.
[tyLife 1964 Automobile Insurance
i I -k
S. Billard Insurance Agency HERE'S ALLYOU DO -Write any size ad, large or small. You don't
have to draw, just describe whatever you want Illustrated. The contest
I ends December 31, 1963. Decision of the judges is final. A two-pipe set
will be awarded to the best ad on your campus. 4 runners-up will receive
277 Franklin St., Boston _ a Kaywoodie pipe or lighter. These ads will then compete against the
winners from other colleges for a grand prize of a $100 matched grain,
542-0351 542-0352 five-pipe set. Everyone who enters receives a pack2ge of Kaywoodie
Tobacco. This contest is subject to all federal, slate and local laws and
re ulations. All entries become the property of Kaywoodie Pipes, Inc. Send
entries to Karywoade, NeW York 22, Dept. CU.
* All Risks
* Time Payments
442 Blue Hill Ave.,
HI 2-4456 HI 2-4457 KAYWOODIE
* Replace Cancelled
45 Bridge St., Lowell
0eS Motorcycles and Scooters
Our Specialty -GL3-711 Now! Te CPi
OPEN EVENINGS AND SATURDAYS -- -ieripes,
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-- II ---
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LECTURE SERIES COMMITTEE CALENDAR
'WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27: THANKSGIIVING FREE MOVIE
"FRANCIS JOINS THE WACS"
starring Francis The Talking Mule and co-starring Donald O'Connor 8:00 P.M. ONLY KRESGE
A Lecture: SERGE LENTZ - "EXPLOSIVE RED CHINA"
WEDNES'DAY, DECEMBER 4 8:00 P.M. KR'ESGIE FREE
c ,-I re p_- ·aC·slL
--- -k- r -rb-e- -c-- - -- p -- I F1( Illlk·
Medical work of * CAMERA SPECIAL THIS WEEK * I
i I - -7 -- II L -e I
X engineers cited New Slide Projector 35mm Automatic
By John Montanus List $50.00 - OUR PRICE $24.95
Allen Latham Jr., first vice- Cameras and Photo Supplies, Binoculars, Tape Recorders
president at A. D. Little Co.,
spoke Monday in the Miller Room
£ about the role of engineers in
- medicine. Mr. Latham is a me-
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!!! LOWEST PRICES ANYWHERE !!! ONE DAY I
.d chanical engineer, MIT '30, who
c, is currently working on a method
WOLF & SMITH
w to preserve whole blood for trans- I U
Mr. Latham felt that medicine
Photo Supply and Drug Co.
907 MAIN ST., CORNER MASS. AVE., CAMBRIDGE
o is not only an exciting and rap- TR 6-3210 K
z idly advancing field and a re-
- warding one, but also an area
I, I e
of rapidly rising costs. It is the
engineer, says Mr. Latham, who
, I -1 -. ' --- II I- s-I
U) throughout history has had the
v role of lowering costs by improv-
ing production efficiency. In med- BOSTON I
icine th6re are already many
engineers at work-MIT's Dr.
Samuel Collins has recently de-
I veloped a "heart-lung" machine
u of superior quality-and 35 uni-
versities are now offering a spe-
cial medical engineering course.
SMORGASBORD TABLES In by 10 A.M.
I Mr. Latham discussed at length I
his special interest, the long- Coffee Donuts. Pastry Back by 11 A.M. next day i
period preservation of whole
blood. By conventional storage I
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about five weeks. But by dehy-
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134 Mass. Ave. - Across from the Armory
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duced prices at NECCO factory
outlet store, 254 Mass. Ave., Cam-
THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES .1 a
bridge. Now open 8:30 to 4:30
p.m. Mondays thru Fridays.
'59 AUSTIN HEALY, 100-6 Deluxe,
SALUTE: DICK KNORR
good condition, $1000. Mr. Zeiders U
It takes 37 craft employees, 4 foremen, and 2 clerks to he did as Wire Chief in North Adams, the precise work-
at Ext. 5603 or 924-3268.
2 ROOM DUPLEX- Furnished, in
I maintain high-quality telephone service in Pittsfield, Mass. load forecasts he made in Pittsfield, the thorough way he I
Newton Center; knotty pine living
And the entire management responsibility for this team scheduled work while Control Board Foreman in Pittsfield. U
room, fieldstone fireplace, large and their work rests with New England Telephone's Out- When his latest opportunity came, Dick's experience
garden, all utilities, heated, park- side Wire Chief, Dick Knorr. and demonstrated ability cinched it!
ing, on bus line, near shopping.
Rent $140. LA 7-1 159. Dick (B.S.C.E., 1957) joined the company in 1962 Dick Knorr, like many young engineers, is impatient
and, in less than a year, rose to Outside Wire Chief. to make things happen for his company and himself. There
FOR SALE: 1959 MGA Roadster.
Just painted red. New top. R&H. How Dick handled his earlier assignments certainly are few places where such restlessness is more welcomed I.-
Wire wheels. Original owner. 5 new speeded his promotion. For instance, the professional job or rewarded than in the fast-growing telephone business. E
tires. Never raced. Amoco Hi only.
Excellent condition. Must, see to be-
lieve. Tonneau cover. 284-3574. (P. e
Cerasoli, Chairman, Math. Dept.
Hull High School.) IBELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES _
BOSTON, Marlborough St. ten min.
from M.I.T. Ly MTA. 2'/2 rms.
ktchett., bath, heat, across from e
laundramat. Available at once.
$115. Call 266-2543. No fee.
'60 OPEL REKORD, 57,000 mi.,
new brakes, 26 mpg, $350 or best
offer. Mal Easton, X3161.
USED TV's, $39.00 and up. 489-
0031, 10 to 4 P.M.
FOR SALE: 10 year old refrigera-
tor, small freezer, II cubic feet. E
Call VO 2-6479.
Contact Lenses - Prescriptions
Filled - Glasses Repaired
UNITY OPTICAL CO.
Abe Wise, Licensed Optician
31 Mass. Ave. COpley 7-1571
Special prices to MIT community
Nearest Optical House ,o M.I.T.
,- --I l C-m
Flowd f"Wd hrd I
-P WI.... I
r Pwr oon i
-L I~b-~-~ --I-~-~- m
s31 Ibe91CI Pe I -sbl I -ral rsgprallr · - II · IICIl IIIIBillll W ·PI · Y - -·I r-
_-IIII I -I--I '"'---
Williams 'poetry team lead off humanities series
FOR A CO'MPLETE with readings and discussion inHayden Lounge m
I By Micae StubaMrg ing like a solo trumpeter, but is I
SELECTIO N OF Tuesday, November 5, in the
Hayden Library Lonige, Mr. Wil-
reading and talking about his
poetry in an informal rather than m
liam Smith, poet-in-residence of an academic manner."
REMINGTON SHA VERS Williams College, and his wife,
known to her readers as Barbara Mr. Smith, who is a literary
critic for the New Republic and
Hawles, initiated -thethird annual
visit the COOP series of poetry readings spon-
sored by the Department of Hu-
Harpers, and is active in Ver-
mont politics, introduced his wife
Buy a Remington LEKTRONIC 11 Professor Ted Wood, who, in
conjunction with Professor Barry
by reading a few of her poems,
after which she carried on by
at the Spacks has organized this series,
said that they "aim to have
In a style perhaps less sophis-
ticated than her husband's,
these intimate occasions where Barbara Hawles gave poetic re-
the poet is not merely perform- fleotions & experiences on Cock- N)
I-I,, 5NI ney in London, a tragic young
painter in Haiti, the searing Sir-
Samuel Bluestein Co. occo and Mistrial winds of Italy o
I "Complete School Supplies" 0-
and the hunters which upset the
TYPEWRITERS gentle equilibrium of her native
SALES - SERVICE- RENTAL Vermont during the fall hunting
1080 Boylston St. 346 Main Street season.
Boston MValiden -o
William Smith returned and in
I COpley 7-1'100 DAvenport 2-2315
a somewhat lighter vein began
with his "Mino Ode to a Mor-
I gan Horse" which he had read
Prompt Service before the Vermont legislature
I when the horse was to be the
Temis & Squash Shop
67A Mt. Auburn St., Combridge
"A poem is like a clock; if
(Opp. Lowell House) you take it apart and put it back
TR 6-5417 together it will never be the
same," was a response of Mr.
Smith to a question raised after
Let your bumper say: a reading and critical analysis
of some poetry.
Au + H 0 - H S
2 2 Asked why a poet would want
Send 25c to Newstickers, to come to MIT, Smith said that
Box 171-MT, "MIT has a strong attraction"
Chatsworth, Calif. for poets since it is "like going
into a foreign land."
The coach won't let me Here's deodorant protection
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RELMINOTON lRIIDEPORT 2. CO"N. s 3 U LTO NJ
"veeerw rp Csr -:I -p--, -L _ Lr CI P IIIF II-, - ----- --C ~
. Sumner Brown
finishes second Cagers open fire on big season Dec. 3rd
in 1C4A Easterns By J. M. Blew
MIT's varsity cagers have won
corner. Barring mishap, Bill will
break the all time MIT scoring
sistant freshman coach, set the
mark despite an injury-ridden
Jack Moter is MIT's most
pleasant surprise. He never
all three exhibitions played to record midway through the sea- sophomore year. The standing played high school ball, started
By Dave Kress only a few fresNman games at
o- Sumner Brown '66 closed out date, beating Suffolk, Stonehill, son. Dave Koch '61, now in MIT record is 946, while Fagleson has
and St. Anselm's, three strong grad school and serving as as- scored a 651 total in two seasons. Tech. Two years ago, he rode
his first varsity cross-count, the bench behind Koch and Eagle.
. season in great style with an out- small college teams. Following
standing second place among 67 cancellation of two games with 5 , Swim meetp cancelled son Last -year Jack was second
only to Eagleson in scoring, av.
,, runners in the Eastern IC4A U. of Maine, the Beavers have
only two scrimmages remaining, eraging 11.7 per game, but clos
m meet run in New York on No-
U vember 18. He also took 19th
> place in the National NCAA
with the strong MIT frosh Friday
and with the Boston University
Sports events curfalled g er to 16 the second half. He was
also second in rebounding and,
Terriers on Saturday. with a season of experience be.
O cross-country meet in Wheaton, hind him, should complete the
Z Illinois, just two days before. The varsity season opens Tues- Sports on the MIT campus, as well as around the
day night, December 3, at the Boston area and the nation, came to almost a complete finest front court in the area.
>- The MIT team finished 6th
< among 9 teams in the IC4A. Rockwell Cage at 8:15 PM halt this weekend due to the President's death. Backing up these two will be
DO Brown 13.5 off record against Boston State College. This The All-Tech Swim Meet, scheduled for Saturday 6'3" senior Don Alusic. Don pos.
game will also mark the debut sesses good speed and determina.
W" Brown's IC4A time of 26:44 night, November 23, was called off and may not be tion and has a fine jump shot.
.- placed him only 13.5 seconds be- of the MIT cheerleaders. rescheduled. since the varsity swim season starts right
hind the new record of 26:30.5 Good start is key to success 6'4" junior George McQuilken is
for the five miles set by Paul For the next two weeks, the after Thanksgiving. The Richard's Cup crew races, in starting late due to injuries re.
Minehan of LaSalle. Brown's team plays perhaps its toughest which crews from the freshman, sophomore, junior, ceived this fall, but will help out
I 19th at the Nationals was against opponents of the year in Trinity, and senior classes were to compete against each other, greatly in the shooting and re-
O 160 of the very best college run- Brandeis, Wesleyan, Northeast- were postponed from this past Saturday to Saturday, bounding departments.
ners in the nation, and his time em, and Harvard. Success in this December 7. Varsity basketball scrimmages against Up from last year's 5-8 fresh
, of 21:01 compared favorably with stretch will be the key to a suc- Maine on Friday night and Saturday were cancelled. A man team are 6'2" Wayne Bax-
I the 19:16.9 recorded by the win- cessful season. The 1962-3 team rifle meet, scheduled against Boston College at Boston ter, 6'1" Steve Kurtin, and 6'2"
- ner, Camien of Kansas State. started off slowly with a 1-5 College Friday night, was postponed until a later date. Pete Kirkwood.
The team's place in the IC4A mark, then came on to win 13 rThe 80th traditional Harvard-Yale game was post- The MIT backrourt will be
was against some of 'the best of 16 in the new year. The 1961-2
squad was 2-4 at Christmas time poned from last Saturday to next Saturday at Yale manned -by two veterans and a
small-college competition in the promising sophomore.
East, including LaSalle, Maine, and won all 15 in the second Bowl.
Nearly all of Saturday's college football games, Grady plays point
and other schools well-known for term.
runming. The other scorers for Strong nucleus of returnees the entire Sunday American Football League schedule, Bob Grady, 6'1" junior, aver.
MIT were: Roger Butler '65, 30th 1962 New England Coach-of-the- National Basketball Association games, horse-racing, aged over 11 per game last year
in 28:39; Dick McMillin '65, 32nd Year Jack Barry has a strong golf, baseball, track meets and other sports events were most.will play the point position
Bob possesses fine hands
in 28:43; Rob Wesson '66, 36th nucleus of returnees upon which either postponed or cancelled. and excellent timing that help
at 28:54; and Bill Purves '65, to build this year.
41st in 29:11.
him in driving and rebounding.
Manning the front court for the
He also has a streaky jump shot
5 top men to return Beavers will be 6'5" Bill Eagle-
and a fairly consistent pop from
MIT cross-country reached new son and 6'5" Jack Moter. These outside. Grady, in his final fresh-
heights this year with an 8-5 dual men, both seniors, have been man game in 1962, scored 40
meet record and good places in elected co-captains of the team. points in a victory over Tufts.
the big championship meets, and "Big Eagle" leads scorers
should be even better next year. Eagleson was Tech's leading Yin, Mazola at wings
The runners who were the top scorer at 17.9 per game and Hockey tournaments annual Invitational Hockey Tour- Frank Yin, 6'0" junior, who ro-
five for MIT in every meet but grabbed off the most rebounds. Something new has broken on naments. The first annual Tour- tated with Jeff Paarz and Kent
one will all return to start next The "Big Eagle" reaches high the Tech sports scene as the MIT nament at MIT is scheduled for Groninger last season, but played
year's season where they left for a fine jump shot and is an Athletic Department announced February 6, 7 and 8 of the com- in every game, will hold down
off this year. adept driver and feeder from the its decision to stage a series of ing year. The teams playing and one wing position. A knee opera-
their '62-'63 won-loss records are tion to correct a torn ligament
Sammies overturn Baker as follows: Merrimack College,
six wins and seven losses; Ham-
has improved Frank's mobility.
He is gaining in confidence and
ilton College, two wins, 14 losses has been in double figures in each
Upsets, big wins mark IMbasketball contests and one tie; University of Con-
necticut, four wins and three loss-
es; and MIT, two wins, ten loss-
scrimmage game this fall. Yin
has a fine set shot that he gets
off quickly and has good speed
By Paul Rudovsky Grad House EaSt also remained undefeated es and one tie. and defensive instinct.
Twenty-seven intramural basketball games, by trouncing Alpha Tau Omega A 74-36. The Versatile hoopsters Sophomore stickout Jack Mazo-
marked by severalupsets and several overwhemn- showdown between Grad E and GEA was post- Tech's '63-'64 basketball team, la 6'1" will play the other wing
ing vibtories by faviltes, were played last week which opens its season December in the 1-3-1. Jack hustles well
in the cage and armory. pcned to Dec. 17 because oe a freshma basket-
3 at Rockwell Cage against Bos- and is very strong. He has an
The biggest upset of the week occured Mon- ball game in the cage. In c.her Naticnal League
play, Senior House beat previously undefeated ton State, is made up of a sur- accurate jumper and is perhaps
day when Sigma Alpha Mu, led by sophomore prising number of versatile two the best driver on the team. Des-
Stuart Nernser's 16 pon(ts, defeated previously Sigma Alpha Epsilon 38-26.
sport players this year. For in- pite an occasional tendency to
unbeaten Baker House A, 39-37. The Sanmmies led Play in the American League centiered around stance, co-captain and leading free-lance, Jack seems to be set-
all the way and held off a final quarter Baker one big game. Bui:,:on A achieved their fourth scorer Bill Eagleson '64, in ad- tling into the disciplined Tech of-
House surge wifh clutch 7 for 7 foul shcating. rtairght victory by edging out Theta Chi A 51-49, dition to his basketball honors, fense very well.
Meanwhile, Grad EcAnomics Assoiation remained tc, se.nt the he'!a Chi's down to their first de- also holds the MIT high jump Backcourt beach doubtful
undefeated by polishing off Sigma Phi Epsilon feat. Burtcn House was led by junior Jon Scha- record. Another senior on the
46-33. The Grad students were led by Joseph fer's 21 points, while Ronald Chang '66 pumped The second line backcourt
squad, Jack Moter, is also a past seems to be the only doubtful
Fahey's 16 poltxs. in 17 poInts for TC. While TC oultshot Burton New England doubles tennis
from the floor, the Burtonites area on this team.
champ. The team has several
Lu.'' i 'J~'
_7 outscored TC 15-3 from the line
to provide the margin of victory.
In other American League
play, Grad Management Society
baseball players in the line-up in-
cluding first sacker Don Alusic
'64 and sophomore John Flick
and Jack Mazoaa.
Sophomore John Flick has an
extremely consistant middle-
range jump shot, but does not
move quite well enough with the
upended Delta Tau Delta 60-56.
_ 4 <_ ball. He will probably see much
NE track meet at MIT service when Coach Barry needs
W L MIT will be the scene of a an outside shot.
Grad. House East 3 0 good deal of track activity dur-
Grad. Econ. Assoc 1 2 0 Junior Jim Larsen has the ex-
Baker House A 2 1 ing the coming winter indoor
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2 1 perience and poise to help out,
Senior House A 2 1 season. Besides the regular sea-
Sigma Alipha Mu 1 2 son schedule of seven home dual but handles the ball like the con-
Alpha Tau Omega A 0 3 verted front court man he is.
Sigma Phi Epsilon A 0 3 meets, Tech will host the Annual
New England AAU Champion- Jim will probably be used as the
Burton House A 4 0
Theta Chi A 3 1' ships on February 5 and the Sec- wild card substitute in the back-
Grad. Man. Soc. A 2 2 court.
Lasnbda Chi Alpha 2 2 ond Annual MIT Invitational
Phi Gamnma Delta 2 2
Political Science 2 2 Meet on February 8.
Grad. House West I
Delta Tau Delta 0 4
Pacific Coa.st League
Burton Conner 2nd 3 0
AE'Pi, PGD, PKS,
Theta C(hi B
Phi Sigma Kappa
Burton score wins
Phi Delta Theta
East Canpus 4114
3 in IM hockey battles 5_xgrLv
Phi Mu Delta 4 o The intramural hockey began
Zeta Beta Tau 2 %_.
Beta Theta Pi 1 1. last week with Alpha Epsilon Pi,
Theta Delta Chi A 1 2 Phi Gamma Delta B, Phi Kappa
Senior House B 1
Tau Epsilon Phi 0 2 Sigma, and Burton winning.
International League In the C league AEPi won
Baker House B 3
Pi Lambda Phi A 3 1 over Phi Kappa Theta 3-1. Bill
Chinese Students Club 2
Delta Upsilon 2 2 Pike '65 put in two of 'the AEPi
Alpha Epsilon Pi A 2 2 goals, and Bob Lurie '66 scored
StuderLt House 0
Kappa Sigma 0 4 the other one. Bud Wonsiewicz
Western League mn
Non-Resident Student Assoc. 3 o scored the only goal for the los- cnvcP3
Burton Fine Fifth 3 o ers. In E league action, Phi fl=S
Burton Rebels 3 0 -~
Theta Delta Chi B 0 3 Gamma Delta B ran away from :~ .10 0
Eigma Phi Epsilon B 0 3 Alpha Tau Omega, 8-1.
Alpha Epsllon Pi B 0
Southern League In the D league, Burton downed
Chi Phi 3
East Campus Hayden 2 2 ° Pi Lambda Phi 7-4, with Jeff
Bexley Hall 2 z Friedberg '64 scoring the hat
East Campus Bemis 4 2
Balker House C 1 1 trick to lead all scorers. The
Senior House C 0 2 only other action saw Phi Kappa g co -~
Alpha Tau Omega B 0
Eastern League 3 Sigma edge East Campus 3-2, - , ..
Grad. House C 3
Phi ,Kappa Theta 3 o with George Randall '66 scoring oI
A Bakerite puts up one of many successful jump shots in last East Campus Chokers 2 2 two of Phi Kappa Sigma's goals.
Delta Kappa Epslon '2
Wednesday's 53-29 -Baker B victory over Student House in IM East Campus Hot Stuffs 1 2 Other games on Sunday and
Grad Econ. Assoc. II 0
basketball. -Photo by Stephen Teicher Pi Lambda Phi B 0 3 Monday were canceled.