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Volume

1, No.

7

WATERLOO

COLLEGE

AND

ASSOCIATE

FACULTIES,

WATERLOO,

ONT.

J&my

22,

1959

School of Fine Arts . ,Waterloo Just before the Christmas vazation rolled around a group of people met in the Amphitheatre to discuss the possibility of starting a Faculty of Fine Arts on the Waterloo campus. This meeting was attended .by both professors and students. It was the desire.of those there to establish a school which would give courses in Music, Drama, Dance and Art.

Waterloo was considered an I Scott is collecting -the. necessary ideal location because of its proxiinformation to lay the groundmity to well known mediums in work for such a s’chool. each of the desired fields. The The possibility of starting this most prominent examples of these faculty as a summer school came would be’ the Stratford Shakeup and met with considerable enspearean Festival and both the thusiasm. It was felt that this Royal Conservatory of Music and way we could possibly interest the school of music at the Unipeople who would be travelling to versity of Western Ontario. the Festival at Stratford. The magnitude of the task was The feeling was apparent that disdussed and it was decided that with the expansion of Waterloo although it would be an enormous undertaking that it would be by along the lines of science and’enthat it would be deno means impossible. The need gineering sirable to expand on the Arts side for further information and tentaat the same tive financial backing were felt of the programme time. It was hoped by those to be the two most pressing probmemlems. At the present time Bob present that any interested The committee depa.rts for Otbers of the student body .would tawa tomorrow morning at 6:3!0 attend the next meeting, which a.m. to attend the Ontario Re- Ottawa Editor will be held when the desired gional Conference. It is hoped further information has been reAdmitted to U. of M. that a clarification of the Bursary ceived. If you are interested in Normand Lacharite informs us any branches question can be obtained while of the fine arts that his application for registrathe members are in session. watch the bulletin board and tion at the University of Montreal come to the next meeting. The latest news from the has been endorsed by the UniverNFCUS workers is that there sity Administrative Council. DiGO ‘WAY BOY, YOU BOTHER ME-Terry Stewart probably wished will be a Blood Drive on Februrector of Studies, Abel Gauthier, that he! had had as maqy arms as the picture shows in some of the ary the eighteenth which the SILIE INSURANCE COURSE informed Lacharite by telephone tighter spots of the Ryerson -Watt%%@ game last Friday night, thinks should be well supported. On Tuesday, January 2.0th, the P.Q.) The Red Cross has promised one (at home in Drummondville, course “Introduction to Insurance, unit for sure and possibly a sec- of the final decision. Estates and Trusts” commenced. It will be recalled that Lachaond on the strength of our claim will be given by Class, Third Year The lectures that we can supply more than the rite, a First officials from the head offices of student, expell300 donors that one unit can Science (Physics) in the pro-. ed from Ottawa and Lava1 Uni- the firms participating handle in one day. If the second and will be held from has been accepted by gramme, unit does come we will have a versities, in Department but the 7:30 to 9:45 p.m. on Tuesdays bloody competition between the the Science Room 2051 in the Arts Building. Artsmen and Engineers. We can final decision was (1) in the hands of the Administrative Council of This course is recognized as a also enter the national contest and field trips. An imWorld University Service of cussions, and the Rector, half course for University of sponsored by the NFCUS called the University part of the Seminar will Canada has announced that the portant Mgr. I. Lussier. Western Ontario credit and is ’ the Corpuscle Cup. This contest 1959 WUS, Seminar and Study be the Study Groups to enable of Waterloo is run on a percentage basis which PLacharite 21~0 declared -that no open to all students both students and faculty to speTours will be in the newly-formed College and Waterloo College Asgives every University an equal restrictions or conditions would cialize in a*’ particular field of inFederation of the West Indies. free of charge. chance at the cup. So stock up be imposed and that he is free to sociate Faculties The theme of the Seminar is, “The terest. Subjects for study will in- on iron pills so ‘that we can all Students desiring to enrol1 in be active in all student affairs clude Political and Constitutional West Indies in Transition: Implithis course should consult Dean do our bit for the Red Cross. department including the QuarDevelopments, Economic Probcations of Self-Government”. Schaus immediately. The next item of interest is tier Latin. lems in the West Indies, Prospects Forty-five Canadian students the forthcoming National Univerfor Industry and Agriculture, sity Student Day. and professors will be selected of Health and Welfare, from some twenty universities to Problems The purpose of University StuPatterns of Culture, and Educarepresent Canada at the Seminar. dent Day is to acquaint the gentional Needs and Problems. After They will assemble in mid-June eral public with the -university the Seminar, the participants will student, for an introductory programme his role and his probtravel in five small groups, each and then travel by air to Jamaica. lems. The day is to be of an inwith a’ faculty leader, to other The three-week Seminar will be formative, nature. The theme will parts of the West Indies and will by a car at aI traffic light in StratWaldo Ryerson, 24, a graduate held at the University College of run along the lines of: the place re-assemble in Trinidad, the Fedevening. WitCollege in 19517, died ford on Slaturday the West Indies, Kingston, and of the university student, the of Waterloo eral Capital, for a final session. Sunday morning of injuries suf- nesses say that a car cut around will consist of lectures, panel disproblems he will encounter, what another stopped vehicle at a light Nearly one hundred students down he must do to overcome them, fered when he was struck and hit Mr. Ryerson as he crossed and professors from North Amerand the part played by the uniica, the Caribbean Region, and versity. the intersection. He had been in general the Canadian public EMINEERS ELECT visiting his parents in Stratford South America are expected to was not familiar with the educaThe Federation, as a particito his participate in this project. This pating member tional problems in Canada and and was due to return of the Canadian NEW CLASS REPS. year’s Seminar is the 10th in a Conference teaching post at Wheable Colthe university on -Education, will co- more particularly on Monday. by WUS of Can- operate in every possible way for problem, The January ‘59’quarter of the series initiated including the role of the , legiate in London have been Education Engineers have ,elected their new ada in 1948. Seminars and the barriers he must Week. On March 5th, student Those who were here while Holland, class representatives, with a few held in France, Germany, 3ne day in this week, we ask that overcome. Waldo was, will remember his India, Japan, Ghana, and Jugohold-overs from last time. They !he views of the university stuWe believe that with a properly performance in the P&G Revue slavia. are: William Lennox, 2A2; Jack dent be highlighted and anticiinformed public, the problem will as a highlight of the show. He was Kruuv, lB2; Dave Founder, 2Al; Further information and applioate the co-operation of the Canagradually disintegrate, the end ,also active in Arts and Letters and Peter Kent, Pre. Eng. Al; Bob eation forms are available from dian Conference on Education and end result being that, to quote NFCUS as well as writing a colKuhi, lA2; Al Strong, Pre. Eng. Local WUS Chairman, the RegisEducation Week. the Universal Declaration of umn called STATIC for the Cord A2; Matt Stander, Fre. Eng. Bl; trar’s Office, or direct from the The National Federation of Human Rights, “higher education when it was still a monthly magaBill McGratton, 1Al; Joe Eskritt, WUS, National mce, 2, Willcocks Clanadian University Students at shall be equally accessible to all zine. Services were held WednesPre. Eng. lB2~; Enn Pajin, 1Bl. Street, Toronto 5. ts last annual Congress felt that on the basis of merit”. day. .

WUSANNOUNCES 1959 SEMINAR -IN ESTINDIES

,

RADKILLEDIN HITANDRUNACCIDENT

_


I

,

’ !

UNITY

I

OR

DIVISION?

The c?se presently before the S.L.E. is not in the nature of a battle for supremacy ‘between Arts and Engineers.\ NOI ’ should anyone draw the conclusion that he is gbsolutely righ* 2:\ wrong. In our position as an execu / \ : and’ the other absolutely t’“i, tive on the NFCVS, we have had the chance to bbserve or 1 otlier campi the sengeless clash of, faculties ‘in petty riiralry ’ - No, conflict is more fruitless than one based on the belief tha 1 there is an inherent and $nattiral difference between ttic mem@,ers of different schools or faculties. “ You will, recall that the friendly rivalry betbveen ‘Art: , and Engineering students was ‘put to good use on a playing 1 field. There, people enjoyed ,themselves, shduted until the3 : were hoarse, danced until tired, and contributed to the Spring .I ’ hill Disaster’ Fund. It is hoped that in the future this plar c&n be employed again and again to provide a fuhd to be used when money is nedessary to aid strickefi areas. Think for a moment how a unified campus‘with the built. in advantages that we have will appear to the p,ublic. The possibility.of a twelve month liaison with the bervice, organ& zations, like WUS and Circle K, presents itself. There will bc ’ / 1 no “Fall Scramble” as there usually is when the S.L.E. returns ! since all the chairmen in the summer quarter.s would have :. kept the, organizational work up-to-date. Even with the short ’ -three month quarter, .a new Engineering executive could benefit from the continuity and experience of the $j.L.E.I < These Engineering executives could even be elected-for twc ‘>li’ r1 terms, a total of ,six months, which would furtheS facilitate the business of the student government. t ..__ We could thus become the most efficient student govern,’ nient in Canada and the’ iname, Waterloo Student Legislative Executive would be one to respect. 1(

\

IANFRASER / . PRESIDENT ;s.L.E. Throughout the past ten day! $n acute problem /has be&n de. veloping within the student gov. ernment of the College and As. sociate Faculties. Although the cofistitution of the student. bodl has not yet b,een ratified by the Boards of Goveinors, the Studen Leiislative Executive has Attemp:ed to carry. out the policy oJ that constitution, ,simply becaugc it is the o$ly document that ir any way pi;ovides for the o?ganization of’ the EhgineeSitig students, as” well as of the Art: students. In approving the co&itution last March,, the student body approved its basic concepf of ,the Student Union: ;pe student body with one . student govern-

ment

to

administer.

a commbn

activity piogramme. The growth of the Applied Science & Ehgineer_ing Faculty has, led a number of it’s s$udents to assert wishes for an independznt status, as a 8distinct student Gody ^ with its own government 2nd activity programme. ‘Such, a division, ‘if it were carried out, would negate the whole policy of student union. And so the basic principle of the entire student pFogramme at Waterloo must be zither re-stated or amended. The question is this. ‘Within the comng university do &Q want oae student body and government Published weekly by the Adergraduate students of Waterloo College and :omposed .of ail the faculties . ,. b Asqociate Faculties at the office of The Cord Weekly, Room 105, Willison Hall, or do we want separate and disPhone SH. 4-8471. The opinions expressed are those of the editorial and publication staff, and are not official opinions of the Students’ Council, OI! the College ;inct faculties, each with its own Administration, unless otherwise noted. ?eculi,tir form of gotiernment, Editor-In-Chief: GORD. SMITH ?ach with an independent proManaging Editor: LINDSAY SCOTT Business Manager: &IKE VALERIOTE gramme of activities . . . ? Advertising : BERN. S’OLOMXN Sports Editor: MERRILL GRAHAM Repr&entBtives of the Arts and , Circulation: JOHN TEMPL& News Editol;: GEO. McCULLOUGH sngineering Faculties have .dis, Photography Editor: TED RUSHTON Layout: ‘MIKE’ WHIV :ussed this question at length. 3ut the ultimate decisionmust ~ Printing by The Bean Printing and Publishing Co. Ltd. ’ :ome from the student body’ as 372 King Street North, Waterloo, mtario. , t whole. The Cord Weekly and he/ Enginews will present, ’ all sides of th.e question in forthZoming *issues. I can only request In the future the newspaper yourself with will come to you on Thursday in- that you familiarize and its implications, stead of. on Friday as it has in the’ situation md make your comments and the past. to your representaWith this in mind, neiv ,dead- ideas known tiv&. lines must be observed. ColumnThe press has requested a stateDear Editor: ists and Advertisers must have ment on the question of union. their copy in on Sunday night or . Would you please list \these upon my Monday morning at the Basing this statement names in the next {edition of the early experience in student activities lgtest. The staff will meet every paper. I am trying to find these 2nd government, I ca’n only stand Monday night to finish the paper; people’s addresses for our Alumni completely in favour of a unified ix Records, and perhaps some of the up so that it may go to the pubstudent body, with a central adlisher at 9:00 a.m. Tuesdqy mornstudents might. know \ present authority and a coing. News ite\ms of special im- ninistrative i , them. lrdinated common activity proportance vi11 be accepted up until Sonny Rampsand-Singh , gramme. \ but no later than noon of Tuesday. Douglas Blue ” With the establishment of the . .. Those preparing Club Notices John Mattar miversity, there will be ‘four or would be well advised to bring Demand Anthony nore faculti&s on campus. The them in’ Monday night., \ Charinaine Hasson duplication and conflict that It is hoped that this neti change separate activPat Hedrich, will allow The Cord Weekly to vobld accompany can hardly be , Corresponding Secretary, bring more news to you at an tY prbgrammes , ustified. Any attempt to coAlumni Organization. earlier date. :i ’ )r,#nate the independent rulings i If separate student douncils could neet with littie success. If student )rganizations and activities are to nake any valupble and dynamic contribution to the university and PSYCIIO,LOGICAL SOCIETY CIRCL,E K CLUB ,he community, I submit that they &.IElETING . Board of Directors for lQ59 was i tan accomplish this, most effecWednesday, January 28 , elected at last business meeting ‘ively through union. ’ 7.301 p.m. of Circle-K held on Thursday, Arts and Engineering student January 115, 1959: t Room 2,68 (Amphitheatre) executive representAtives h&e Two Films: , Pres’ident .. ... ... ... ... ..Garry lasically agreed upon this, prinCaldwell (1) “Monkey on his Back” -A liple. A proposal for revision of Vice-President . ... .. ... ... ..Jim Roberts . documentary on the real life Treasurer ,he present student government L . ... ... .. .... ... Paul Creighton ‘experience of a drug-addict. las received commendation in Secretary .. ... ... ... ... ..Bruce Anderson lrinciple from the faculty Deans, Projects Chair&an..Garry Morton (2) “Neighbours” (Prize Winner) md is being cdtisidered in deta’il Membership Chairman,. John Enns I Interesting film dealing with tr \ )y the S&E. and.the Engineering social prejudice. PSogramme Chairman..Tom’Cline executive. Until more concrete nformation can ‘be reported, students of’ b.oth faculties would 10 well to consider the full’imbliOpposite Post Off ice :ations of the question of student mion, in terms of its potential Come in and see our newly \ 10% Discount to 1 Studynts renovated store. , Jontribution to t,he university )ver and above sectional faculty nterests. l

\

by Marg

&A.tschi&

(“This is Wateiloo” is the name f the alumni ptiper. Jt is edite’d y Mr. ,Don &off tiho is assisted y Mr. Richard Capling. ’ Its feaqxres are .handled by Miss Pat [eidrich. This paper began publiation, in .Nov’e-her bf 1957 and ; at present sending out about ?ur ptiblications ‘a year. Each Iember of the $lumrii receives a 3-p~ of the paper which attempts ) iresent items of interest to, all. Although plans for the paper’s lture are uncertain, -it does hope ! sufficient funds .aj;low, to exand its $70 pages to ‘a review, rhich would indeed .comphre to le best of university reviews. .t present it iB a p?per of mostly lformatibn, not only of things Dini on among the alumni but LSO of ,events occurring on camus,. but it would like, in future, ) become a more informal qewssper with+p.erhaps a literary se’con $0 whit@ .tienibers, of the lculty and ‘the administration )uld write. I . .At present the ,most cpthusiasm 1~., the pap& is shown by i&iediate grad&es of the past four : fii7e years. But with Waterloo riiversity not s& -very far ’ away, te paper hopes to take bigger

Tuesday,

January

27 ;

7.00 p.m.-S.L.E. ing -Board

Wednesday,

January

Psychological

Thursday,

January

25%

.Discount (This

on offer

,goqd

-. DIAL

SH. 2-2282

all at

ORDER ’

Friday,

January

30

8.00 p.m.-Basketball game-Waterloo vs. O.A.C. 9.00 p.m.-Dance Seagram Gym. q’

Friday,

February

Tuesday, IUCF

With the Usual small nuhber supper.ters in attendance, P: resident Harry Brewer held .a m .eeting of the Frosh Class. The of thi$ meeting was to Pl Irpose di iscuss the Frosh Formal. It iYas dczcided earlier to have thiS dance, ‘2 Le.last social event of the school ?ar, on February 6. As this is the last social ever-it, it is hoped’ that it will. be a sucCE>ssful endeavour. Many will be nt zed‘ed to assist with decorations ar Id the other odd jobs that must a bc 5 . done to mdke . this. event SI;[mess. ’ The F&h* P’rinceis ’ will be bow&d at this evening, and SQ, ;iingly, the theme is ,to be along th ie lines of royalty., The dance ill be called Rhythm in myqlty. E any felt that the Waterloo Colle ge,Ball was not as nice, decora-

February

’ .?

10

- Missionary Watch Bulletin

Day, Boaid.

II

I

Too

Far

From

School?

Two with

drivate One

‘single beds ’ entrance and parking: block from schobl. . ’ PHONE 3-676? . .

. -.**.* ,. .‘f

I!

steps forward. They, look ahead tb the day when faculty members and prdsp&c% graguates will also receive a copy, of the paper.

,

$2.00 Corsages’ Waterloo

and

up

$4.00

and

Store

EARLY

!

.

/

up

only)

I

1 1i

KING

ST, S.

tion wise, as it could have b.een, so the Frosh intend to go all out ‘in ’ order $0 transfer Seagram Gymnasium into a royal court., Making music for the dance will be Bruce Littlejohn a?d the Jesters. This group hails from’ Hamilton, and has made itself a’: good name in that are;. One or two items of importance should be added here about the dance. It &ill be semi-formal, and corsages are#‘thus optional. In the Frosh Princess , election@, only freshmen, ’ of both faculties, will ’ be allowed to vote. The dancing will be from nine until one. The- 1 admission price will be three-do%* : lars per couple. Pundh and- light’ refreshments will be provided. Tickets go on &ale today. ’ ’ ’ So’ don’t forget - Rhythm in Royalty, Februhry 6.

will ./be crowned

FEBRUARY 6th 3 I’.

f

’”

>.’ CLUB .REPQRTS , y ,

A Priticess

6

9.00 p.m.-Rhythm in Royalty / Seagram Gym.

Of:

meeting.

29

4.00 p.m. & 8.00 p.m.-Arts ,& , Letters will present the _ film “Alexander Kerenski” -Amphitheatre. 35&

WATEiRL.00

-

’ ’ meet- ’ 1e x

28

$ociety

’ .-+.‘Lkuia lSharpGii?liheks !C’ORSAGES

.

regular Room.

Only, $3.00

BRUCE’. LITTLEJ-OHN’ AND

SEMI-FORMAL . ’ . QRCfi&TRA’


January

22,

Page

1959

It’s an ill wind that blows no-good and to say the least the lack of publication of last week’s The Cord Weekly saved a near catastrophe. At any rate, it saved a red-headed sports editor from being red-faced. You can imagine being in the position of having predicted a non-defeated season for a hockey team, and on the eve of said editorial, seeing said hockey team being\ skated into the ice to the tune of 5-3. To add to the dilemma, on the previous evening the Mulettes (what a monicker!) were soundly trounced by Western, a score too horrible to repeat. This would not seem too bad except for the fact that same sports editor was about to predict for them the happy thought of a championship. Which proves a very important point. One should never go out on a limb as someone will surely be handy with a saw. Thus, I am now prepared to take up a position of relative security; that being one of fence-sitting, of complete neutrality of opinion. From now-on this column will be steeped in “, “maybe” and appropriate synonyms. words such as “perhaps Perhaps the hockey team will win a championship. They have all the potential needed and with a little more organization could do it. On Thursday they were disorganized and seemed to lack a knowledge of one basic fundamental. They were especially inept in clearing the puck out of their own end. These fundamentals are not lacking, I’m sure. They ‘need For this cause there needs to be to be brought out, however. more practices and it’s up to the Athletic Committee to see that this ice time is acquired. The players will turn out, I’m sure. If this is done, then it will give the coach more time to stress the fundamentals and in turn would produce a winning team. Maybe then we can have an intercollegiate championship to boast about. The Basketball Mules are in a somewhat the same position. However, they do get sufficient practice and should Perhaps the talent is there and perhaps round into shape. it is not. If it is the boys are capable of regaining their championship. But maybe it isn’t. The first game against Ryerson was a poor example as fouls played an..important part in Waterloo’s loss. Once again, I say that it is a possibility that the Totzke coached aggregation can do it. We shall see. As for the “you-take-it-I-don’t-want-it-I’ve-just-had-amanicure” league, I have to use once again the word potential. The girls’ ,basketball ‘team, hampered by a game that looks more like a British squadron drill, have some star players and with more practice could avenge their Western defeat. But I doubt it. But perhaps they will come in second. One will always have fans as feminine thing is for sure; they pulchritud,e seems to have retained its spectator appeal down through the ages. To sum it all up, the three teams have what it takes. Whether they can win consistently or not remains to be seen. Maybe they will. It is a possibility that Perhaps they can. they might.

Hockey

Sna

BOYS’ BASKETBALL8 TEAM FOR ‘59-This1 group of smiling faces will be upholdiug the honour of Waterloo College on the basketball court this year. Although final selection has not been Imade, ;hese twelve will be helpin g toI retain the charnpimship which they captured last year. In their only eague outing SQ far the team dropped a close decision to Ryerson Rams by a 61-54 score. WATERLOO Vs,

RESTAURANT 18 Albert Try

our

College SPECIALS

.St. Cut

Rate

Fh? 4%

RAMS

Dan Yarnley Dan is a 5’ 8%” freshman guard, who comes from Bathurst Heights Clollegiate in Toronto. An allround athlete, Dan played footDal1 as well as basketball during High School. At Bathurst, for bhree years, he was a member of Lhe school’s Junior T.D.I.A.A. championship basketball team. A nustling ball player, Dan’s pro3cient set-shot should swish through the hoops for a good nany points this season.

A rash of fouls that knocked )ut three players in the starting ine-up hurt the Mule’s chances against the Rams. A total of 72 iouls were called in the game by what seemed to be two overofficious referees. A close game lhroughout, the half-time score was 36-35 for Ryerson, but the Rams went into a tight zone detence to control the ball in the second half ., High scorers for Ryerson were Villani and Olynk, who each hit for 12 points. For :he Mules, Terry Stewart was top gunner with 23 points, while Alf spricenieks added eight. The Mules should provide plenty of thrills on the court this Although they got off to year. 2 rather slow start, the squad should come up with some good 3asketball for the fans in future ;ilts. Continued fan support will so a long way to bolster the ;eam’s spirits.

THE

MAGNOLIA

MULES . RYER,SON

Before a large, enthusiastic :rowd, Waterloo lost a close and exciting game to the Rams from Xyerson by a 61 - 51 count.

FllRST

ANNUAL

Terry Stewart This left-handed terror hails Erom the northern mining town Terry, who stands 3f Sudbury. 5’ 11” and weighs in at 155 lbs., is a shifty forward. A hold-over from last year’s squad on which he was high scorer, he is in his sixth year of basketball. Terry is counting on his hook shot to keep him scoring regularly this year and to retain his team scoring lead for another season.

-

Alf Spricenieks Another second year member man is this 6’ l”, 190 lb. utility from Kitchener. Alf gained all

.

member of the Bonspiel Committee. The Committee would like to emphasize that to make this Bon1. 8.30 a.m. spiel successful, as it is antici2. 11.010 a.m. pated, there must be at least ten Afternoon 1. 4.30 p.m. entries by January 22nd, or there ALL TEAMS WILL PLAY ALL will be no ‘S#piel’. THREE GAMES. Entries must be positive of a Details: 100% participation. This point is 1. There will be three sets of important because prizes will be of entries prizes for various aspects and based on the number and the resulting entry fee, i.e., possibly more if the number of 50 cents per participant or $2.00 entries permits. DOUG MURPHY 2. Entries will be handled as per team. Doug Murphy, a lanky rookie A maximum of 16 teams will be follows: goal-tender from Haileybury, Onfor the bonspiel. Entries are not limited tc accepted tario, is counted on to strengthen Skips are reminded that they schedule teams. our goal-keeping this season. Alare responsible for the formation, Engineers are urged to enter though known by his team-mates entry, and guaranteed participaand form their own teams as “Sieve Murphy” this does not The Engineers are asked tc tion of their teams! apply to the quality of his goalDavid Howe, see Frank Rachich re this. keeping ability. Doug consistently Vice-Chairman. 3. Entries are to be run on a turns back wave after wave of ten point system. Each player in attackers and he is known for a league is allotted a driving, crowd-pleasing type of the present value according to his position, performance. He obtained all his Vices-3, 2nds--2; LIeads hockey training in the Skips-4, Well, the second term has startearly players no1 ed, bringing girls’ sports into full Northern leagues around his home -1. Teams containing registered in regular teams will swing and right now Basketball town and attended St. Andrews be considered individuals (1). is being featured. Last WednesHigh School where he played on 4. To enable the Bonspiel Com- day, after only two practices, our the hockey team five years. Bemittee to run the Bonspiel WE team met Western at London in tween hockey practices Doug parurge that the Skips line up teams a fast moving game that ended in 1,icipates in curling. and officially enter their teams as defeat for Waterloo. Although our soon as possible. girls played courageously, they Omcial entry forms will be weren’t a match for the Western PLEASE PATRQNIZE placed up on the Bulletin Board team which surged ahead to take or may be obtained from any the game with a score of 59 to 18. OUR ADVERTISERS late: Tuesday, ?lace: Granite Zame times: Morning

FRED MARTIN Fred Martin, who hails from the great hockey town of Whitby, Ontario, is a slim freshman and one of the more capable rookies who turned out for the squad. Fred played all his minor hockey, C, in which included Junior Whitby. Although he has not had a chance to hit his stride, observers have lauded his skill at setting up plays from his centre position. Fred is active also in lacrosse, being a member of the Junior A team in Whitby, as well as participating in curling here at the College,

Three

January Club.

27th.

of his basketb,all experience playing for teams in and around Kitzhener. Captain of last year’s championship team, and one of its highest scorers, Alf’s experience and leadership should do much to ensure the success of this year’s squad. Alec Godfrey Returning for his second year of College ball is this crew-cut blond from Coppercliff, Ontario. Although only 5’ 8”, in a game that features six foot plus men, Alec’s speed and versatility make him a valuable addition to any team. A man with eight years experience on the basketball courts, Alec will be playing forward for the Mules this year. Gord Harris Gord, our import guard from Guelph, is 6’, 180 lbs. of aggressive basketball talent. A freshman at the College and a first year man on the squad, Gord played five seasons of ball for Guelph Collegiate. Gord boasts a very successful set-shot and he should be a big help to this year’s team. HOCKEY After an undefeated exhibition series the Waterloo hockey Mules lost their first league game to 0.A.C. -0.V.C. 5 to 3. It was a hard fought game with Guelph holding an obvious edge in skating and passing. Though both teams had golden opportunities to score, Guelph came through to put the puck in the net more often. Paul Knox was again the big man, scoring two goals with the able help of Ted Lotecki and Jack Taylor. The persistent efforts of Johnny Enns paid off with the other tally for Waterloo. Gen Hameda, Bill Weiler and Gary Brown all contributed a good effort to the cause. In the nets Earl McKee made the Guelphmen work for every goal. In spite of the defeat there is an optimistic feeling among the team and‘they are hoping to come up with a win against Osgoode in Toronto on Saturday.

However, last Friday night Waterloo met Ryerson here in Waterloo with a much different result -the teams were evenly matched and at half-time Ryerson was leading by one point, the score being Ryerson 22%and Waterloo 21. But during the second half Mulettes spurted ahead to defeat the Ryerson team with a final score of 45 to 41. Congratulations girls and coach Bob Neal. .


Page

Four

January

22,

1959

I with

the lovable

As the Soviet Union makes new strides in the satellite field this column is making new strides in order that yours truly might tuck in more scandal, lies, and the odd poke at some poor defenseless soul. Monday, January 12, the Willison Hall Hidden Committee held their semi-annual get-together. The most outstanding feature of this meeting was the serving and eating of coffee by the minister of advice. The 50% of the residents that attended the social were warned about the use of sawedoff pea shooters. The committee announced the proposed purchase of a washing machine, the proposed failure of the sports program, suggested that boys desiring hot showers contact the girls’ residence, and without further ado went off to bed. One sad note in this column deals with the loss of one of the very few decent members of our flock. Although I for one am sorry to see our ,Judo expert go, I’m sure he will ‘be quite happy in his new home. And from the sublime to the ridiculous, Dontly would like to propose that a couple of benches be placed at the bottom on the tower stairs. How anybody could sit on those cold steps and neck with an equally frigid female iz beyond me. . . . Pity. . . . The religious emphasis week meetings aren’t worth much mention here, although I am sure they will accomplish something, bui I’m not too sure just what thai something will be. And no won der, for the speakers on the opening night, and their interrogators didn’t seem to have a clue as to what they were trying to prove.

Tom

Dontly

fly small and simple gift to the liscussion is this: if those opposers ,o belief in God and His spirit rave no scientific or concrete or empirical evidence to prove that ihere is no God, let them cease iheir useless babble until they Irove that they have such evilence. Congratulations are due to Les Lumber for his new innovations n the dining hall, to Keith Crouse ior shaving off his hairy growth and for becoming an uncle, and ;o Andy Bald for shaving his growth. Perhaps congratulations of anDther type are forthcoming for the ‘gentlemen” who. assisted in welsoming the girls to the residence two weeks ago. Let us hope that there will be a chance to redeem ourselves. The latest in men’s fa.shions around the dorm has been revealed in some new portraits that reveal lower necklines and shorter trousers. These portraits will be sifting about for a short time only, so be sure and see them. With this icy weather, the mating season for cars is well under way, and perhaps the most moving affair locally was between twc elderly Chevs behind the men’2 residence, when Sidecar’s bus and Crouse’s carriage met under exceedingly romantic conditions. Next week, if nothing else turn: up, I will say something about E possible mascot for the residence at least. Till then, keep you] slander clean, and this is old Ton reminding you that Valentine’: Day is less than a month away. The names used in this issue of News Fouled-up were not fictitious and no satire was implied in connection with them.

The Administration said no, the I.L.E. said no, but still they try. Undaunted by the refusal of the ,.L.E. and the administration to ?t them form separate political lubs, a spirited group of close 3 fifty met on Thursday, Jan. 8 D discuss their future plans. The dea now is to form one politics lub, a political science group, in ;rhich no voice of opinion shall ke unheard. The aim of this club irill be to educate those who are nterested in becoming good, reponsible citizens in the political ssues of the day. It is the hope If the club that interesting peakers will be brought in, such .s the Honourable Paul Martin, dr. Lester Pearson, and Mr. John Vintermeyer. Through listening o such men, and through their

own informal discussions, thegroup should be able to learn a lot more than the average Canadian knows about that Great White Shrine, Ottawa. With the interesting programme that it hopes to be allowed to provide, the club should be one that is well worth watching in the future, here at Waterloo. The first chore was to select a chairman, pro tempore, and the obvious choice was Herbert Epp, who has worked very hard to promote an interest in politics on this campus. As temporary secretary, Pat Baldwin was put into office. A nominations committee of three, Bill Dyer, Sandy Sinclair, and Paul Creighton, were chosen. They will not be able to function until the Constitution Committee,

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In this episode, by the magic of coloured radio, we recount the of two Engineers, adventures who have just ’ been visiting colourful Tahiti . . . where ancient palm trees sway in the breeze . . . shimmering in the waters of the blue lagoons. There, little Tahitian children gather crabs, shrimps, oysters, clams, lobsters and Tartar Sauce. Beautiful Tahiti, where joy is King, and laughter, Queen, and all day long the natives eat crabs, shrimps, oysters, clams and lobsters with Tartar Sauce. As their boat approached the shore, they passed a native outrigger. “Hello outrigger!” “Hello.” “Where have you been” “Out. R.igging.” Just ahead of them they spied a rock sticking out of the water, called ‘Plymouth Rock’ by the natives, after a breed of hens raised on the island. They approach closer . . . closer . . . closer . . . CRASH ! ! ! “Didn’t think that you could hit it!” “It’s a breed of hens they raise in Tahiti.” And then the natives saw them, and as they lined the shore, they sang a Tahitian chant of welcome. When the boat touched the beach, the natives rushed forward, lifted the both of them up on their shoulders, and threw them both back in the ocean. SPLASH ! ! SPLASH ! ! This is an old Tahitian custom. . . . SPLASH ! ! . “Who was that third guy?” “I dunno. He came over on the boat with us.” This old Tahitian custom, signifies thanks to the sea for bring-

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ing them safely to this island And so, happy and dripping, the: crossed the sands and stood ir the welcome shade of the cocoa nut trees. CONK. “OUCH ! ! ” CONK. “OUCH ! ! ” It is fall in Tahiti, and tht 3 cocoanuts do. CONK. “OUCH ! ! ” “Who got that third one?” “That guy who came over or 1 the boat with us.” As they stood under the cocoa, nut trees, a line of dancing girl: s approached them. “Hey Pat! The women hert 3 don’t wear any. . . .” “This is a native dance callec 1 the ‘Wingding’.” “Pat! The women! They don’ t wear any . . . .” “An ancient native custom . WHAT . . . ?” “The women in Tahiti don’ t wear any make-up! ! ” Then, the chief approached. “Ungo! Bungo! Chickamungc alungo who go Pogo!l” Since we were hungry, WC accepted. “Thank you, Chief ,” “Thank you, Chief .” “Thank you, Chief .” “Who is that third guy?” “The guy who came over or the boat with us.” And so it was, that severa hours later, they found them selves seated on the ground, Ta hitian fashion, partaking of a de licious meal, spread out on paln 1 leaves. “Chief, this is a delicious ner. What is this main dish?” “The guy who came over on boat with you!” And so, having changed eating habits of the natives, two Engineers hastily departed.

consisting of John Horman, Peter Knechtel, Lloyd Weber and Keith, Rae, has formed a constitution. Helping the latter group with this job will be Dr. F. G. Adams, who will undoubtedly be of invaluable assistance. After the constitution has been formed, and heard by the members, it will go before the S.L.E., and shall probably run into no opposition there. The next meeting of the group, at which the new constitution will probably be read, will be announced shortly. If the interest remains as high as it presently is, and if the programme turns out as well as is hoped, this club will surely prove to be one of the most interesting and worthwhile on campus.

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E 58-19


Monday.TheJanuary‘59’quarteroftheEngineershave,electedtheirnew_classrepresentatives,withafewhold