Page 1









OCT. 18, 1963


As delegates prepared for the XXVII Congress of NFCUS, held at the U. of Alberta, Edmonton, from September 29 to October 4, 1963, rumours of a split in this National Federation of Canadian University Students spread across the country. These rumours were not to be ignored as conversation with French Canadian delegates soon revealed. One hundred and thirty students, representing forty-one institutions of higher learning in Canada, were confronted with a grave problem - a major crisis in the Federation. Either this crisis would be approached with honesty and sincerity, or NFCUS would be divided and made ineffective. The particular needs of, French Canadian students had been subdued for too long a period. A separate union of students was already being put into effect in Quebec, and several “English-speaking” universities had publicly declared that, should the “French-speaking” universities withdraw from NFCUS, they would immediately discontinue membership in the Federation as well. In brief, the problem was such: 1. Of the 41’ members of NFCUS, only 5 could be considered as “French-speaking” and one of these was supposedly “bilingual”. 2. Quebec alone has about 91 classical colleges with a total enrolment of about 37,600 students. The only one of these colleges which had membership in NFCUS was the “English-speaking” Marianapolis College. For most of the others the symbol NFCUS had absolutely no meaning. 3. Because of the inadequate structure of NFCUS, it could not help the classical colleges meet their particular needs. (Continued

on Page 8)


Reps. . . . Paul Swartz,

the jirn newman may

First, in reply I say, “BUNK.”

to Mr.


report recent


Gail Rappolt,



John Braun


to the editor

First of all, the proceedings of Sunday’s Student Council meeting were not published in the article to which he referred simply because The Coryphaeus had beenmade up by then. However, I will here and now commend S.C. for realizing the dilemma they were in and for taking action to procure a speaker. Whether or not they’ll ever get one remains to be seen. Secondly, he implied that I consider such matters as representation, financing, etc., as trivial is quite false and unjust. This is also false, I hold them to be of the highest importance. If Mr. Newton were to re-read the article he would notice that I was only unhappy with the way the report was presented and the fact that nothing concrete resulted from the discussion. Thirdly, the fact that I couldn’t bear to stay ‘till the end of the meeting does not mean The Coryphaeus is based on heresay, I don’t imagine were present when any reporters Queen Elizabeth became pregnant, but it was never-the-less reported and appeared in every newspaper. I assure my readers that my source of information for the final two hours was very reliable and unlike myself and Mr. Newton, did stay until it was all over. Last Wednesday there was a meeting of (now get this) the Student’s Committee on Student Government Planning. This meeting was attended by all regular S.C. members and student government executives. There was no rep. from the Arts Society as apparently this institute has not yet got around to electing officers. Maybe by the time this is published they will have got on the ball and done about it. Personally I something doubt it. The meeting in general consisted of discussion on the following two questions: (1) In what manner can this committee best develop a constitution; (2) What type of student government is going to be most suitable for the University of Waterloo.

For those of you who are not familiar with the history of the constitution let me quickly fill you in. In the past, hours upon hours of students’ time were spent drawing up a constitution. A year or so later it was thrown out because it was misleading, not applicable any more, ambiguous and so on. Then somebody else tried and again spent a great deal of their time trying to get the ideal answer. It also didn’t last very long for the same reasons. Because this has happened, Students’ Council decided that something definite should be done towards getting a legitimate, workable constitution and hence the formation of this committee. The discussion on question (1) consisted primarily of three different views: (a) That the committee analyze all the basic principles involved, being sure to avoid details, and then present them to Students Council for approval. Following this, one or two students would expand upon these principles and present the complete finalized constitution to the Council for acceptance. (b) That the committee do the same as (a) except that it should present the expansion of each individual principle for approval separately, rather than the whole thing in one lump. (c) That the committee take the existing constitution and ,after thoroughly ironing out all of its crinkles, alter it to suit existing circumstances and let it go at that. No which

decision was reached method to follow.

as to

With regard to (2) “What type of government would best suit the University”, various suggestions were put forth. All the proposals had something about them that just didn’t

U. N. WEEK The official opening of the United Nations week, October 21st to 25th will be performed by the Mexican Consul in the Theatre Lobby, on Monday, October 21st. In the lobby there will be a display of Aztecs and Mayan crafts and costumes. During this week W.U.S. makes it possible for everyone around the campus to learn more about the educational, political and economic situation in the Latin American countries. There will be displays of Arts and Crafts of these countries around campus. Films are to be shown at 4: 15 p.m. every day of the week. On Thursday, October 24th at 8:00 p.m., Mr. A. I. Dougen, Deputy Director of Latin America Division of the Department of External Affairs will deliver a talk on ‘CANADA and LATIN AMERICA’. Finally, on Friday, October 25th, there is the United Nation Ball which will be held at the Mall of Waterloo Square. The charge to this dance is a dollar per person and this will entitle you to a meal. During the night some Latin American and African Dancers will perform. To add to the colour of the night, we urge our European African, Asian and South American friends to come to the dance in their National Costumes. For further information on the United Nations Week and W.U.S., please contact Toks Oshinowo through the Students’ Affairs Office or phone 742-9803.

quite fit in with our ever-changing school, and again no decision was reached. In fact, the only decision that was reached was that there be no time limit as to when the new constitution be completed. It looks, therefore, that it will be some time yet before we get one. Anybody want to help on this committee, or does anybody really care?

The XXVII N.F.C.U.S. Congress held in Edmonton this September was probably the most successful to date from the students’ standpoint, The revamping of the structure and voting system was, of course, the basic problem attacked, but many of the other resolutions and mandates will be of great help to Waterloo. The basic aim of this year’s Congress was to set up a priority list in order that the N.F.C.U.S. committee in each university could have a standard pattern to follow. Top priority in the National Affairs Commission was given to a resolution put forward by Sherbrooke: “Be it resolved that the Canadian Universities undertake on their respective campuses a study of the following theme: A new Concept of Confederation.” I really think that a committee of students and professors should be set up to consider the causes, goals, and achievements of the BNA Act and submit a report to the C.U.S. committee on campus. These would be used as a basis in planning the next National Seminar. In the International Affairs Commission, it was felt that a similar study should be done on Canada’s Foreign Aid policy, since approximately one third of one percent of the Canadian Federal Budget is channelled in this direction. It was pointed out that in comparison with other highly developed countries, this figure is very low. Carleton University proposed that each C.U.S. committee submit a recommendation to the federal government and the member in their riding that the budget for Foreign Aid be raised to one percent of the total. In plenary session the concept of a priority list was carried further. Many universities were opposed to spending time on a coat of arms and charter and felt that time was more valuably spent working on problems that were relevant at the local level. (Continued on Page 8)






The Home-Coming Weekend, planned for the 8th, 9th, and 10th of November, promises to be one of the most unique features of this year. With the combination of athletic and social events, the festivities are certain to appeal to the student interested in having a good time. In all probability, this weekend will also afford the student an opportunity to have one last “conscience-free fling” before the drudgery of Christmas examinations. For those who are not aware of the “official” reason for Home-Coming, apart from any personal purposes one might attach to the weekend, I would like to suggest the traditional meaning. Foremost, it will provide the alumni with an opportunity of returning to their old “stamping grounds” for a reunion with their comrades in the “War of Knowledge.” It will allow them to see the progress of their university, both in new structures and enrolment. Moreover, the graduates will once more be able to share in the activities in which they were so much a part. Possibly, more pertinent to the student body, the events will allow each individual to participate in a tradition, which, hopefully, he will someday share in meaning. Lastly, it must not go unsaid that the weekend is planned for the relaxation and enjoyment of every student.

Before proceeding with the specific events, I would first like to comment on one unique aspect of the activities. In the city of Waterloo, there exists two rival factions, namely, the University and the Lutheran University. It is true that the two exist reasonably well together; however, it is equally true that one cannot be out-done by the other. On Saturday, the 9th of November, the University will have an opportunity to exert its keen competitive spirit. In the morning, prizes will be given for the most creative float in the joint parade, sponsored by both the Universities, while the battle of damnation will be fought on the football field Saturday afternoon. It is hoped that the entire student body will turn out to support the defeat of the College in both spheres. (Continued on Page 8)

Page -2


Editor: Dave Clark Managing Editor: John Conlin News Editor: Mark Meslin Sports Editors: Doug Grenkie, Brian Olafson Photography Editor: Gerry Mueller Advertising Editor: Jim Carrothers Fine Arts Editor: Art Anderson C.U.P. Editor: Tom Rankin Circulation: Richard Rowe Board of Publications Chairman: Murray French




Jim Nagel, David Dolman, . Terry Fleming, Michael Edwards, John Hammond, Joe Kovacs, Ed. Hallin, Brian Monkhouse / Photography: Ken Brown, Pierre Gagne, Erwin Mako, George Newton, Alan Price, Nick Van Kats, John Dubbeldam Sports: Janet Ross News Dept.: Gisela Dorrance, Vic Botari, Hennie Smid, Graham Farquhar, Dave Campbell, Patricia Culd, Dave Grafstein, Neil Arnason, John MacDonald, Margaret Shaw Illustrations: Marion Harwood, George Somerville Contributing Writers: George Welsh, Jim Newman, Toks Oshinowo, Et-an Humphrey, David Trost, Bruce Koepke








At St. Francis Xavier University, an Audio Society has been formed. The purpose of the society is to promote interest in music - all types of music. Towards this end it has purchased a 60 Watt Stereo amplifier, a turnable, two matched speaker units and about 130 LP’s. For the small fee of 2%. for a membership card, covering the four years of attendance at the school, students are free to use the facilities at any time.

Who cares about students’ Council’s latest achievements? . . . failures, yes, everyone likes those, but the appreciation of a failure has nothing to do with who fails, it is the failure itself that everyone likes. In general, Students’ Council goes merrily on passing and defeating bills that no one cares about. Why is this? . . . whose fault is it that nobody could care less? The answer is simple. The people who are interested in student’s politics are in student’s politics This is important. These people have an entirely different outlook on student life, and they have always had this outlook. Their mental (yes I know this involves an assumption) attitudes have always been biased in this direction. For this reason, the people involved in student’s politics do not understand the feelings of the student body, they do not think in the same way. Their values are different. They may think, for example, that a constitution is vital to the undergraduates (and maybe it is, I don’t know) but very few other people think so. Our young politicians are disappointed in this apparent apathy. but is is their own fault. Students in general are not apathetic, they can be as interested in student affairs as the next man if the council leaders would only try to understand and communicate with their electors. The campus leaders (a real misnomer) are acting on subjects that interest themselves only, or subjects that they feel will benefit the student body. They are genuinely concerned with the student body, that is true, but because of the lack of understanding most of their efforts are wasted. The CORYPHAEUS urges our politicians to step into the shoes of the everyday student . . . make use of their space in this newspaper . . .COMMUNICATE.

If our football scouts are looking for new talent, they might try the University of Alberta. Against protests from the Adtninistration, the adventurous Amazons of U of A have formed two tackle football teams. Proceeds from the clash between these pulchri-teams will go to charity. Expected season schedule - One game. The Student Council of the University of Toronto declared a boycott on the University Bookstore. They requested that students buy their texts from public book stores and announced that they were looking into the possibility of organizing a cooperative book store on campus. This action was partly a result of a report revealing that although publishers gave the University Bookstore a twenty percent discount, none of this was passed on to the students.


Aims, objects, and purposes can be lumped under one heading because they all mean about the same thing. ‘They are: I. To emphasize the advantages of the Canadian way of life. ‘2. To provide an opportunity for leadership and training in service. 3. To co-operate with the administrative officers of the university. 4. To encourage participation in group activities. 5. To promote good fellowship and high scholarship. 6. To develop aggresive citizenship and the spirit of service for im-

letters to the Editor .



To the Editor, In the last edition of The Coryphaeus, the paper’s Fine Arts Editor stated “not only has the Department of the University Extension done an extremely fine job of arranging firstrate performances . . . but also plans at least two student productions; the first being Gilber and Sullivan comic operetta “Patience”, sponsored by the Renison College Operatic Society. j While I agree that the Extension Department has organized an impressive list of professional entertainment for the theatre, I should like to

provement of all human relationships. 7. To afford useful training in the social graces and personality development. Merit? Well, perhaps the best criterion is a look at a few of the things the club has done since its inception last December. Its first big job was handling the Christmas banquet, a project, incidentally, which it will again be sponsoring this year on December 4th. It has helped many campus organizations by providing coat-checking facilities, ticket salesmen and doormen for various and sundry events. It was Circle K that stepped into the breech last year by handling ushering duties for the newTheatre of the Arts until a permanent staff of ushers could be assimilated. By far the most interesting and rewarding project last year was the sponsorship of FASS nite. Profits from this wild variety nite, created and enjoyed by an enthusiastic mob of faculty, staff and students, were given to the Sunbeam Home. But Circle K is by no means all work. Dinner meetings once a month designed to inject a lot of fun into the program. In addition, five members went to Ottawa for a district convention which was, to put it crudely, a real blast. The Club, while not a subservient underling of Kiwanis, tries to help out its parent club in some of its projects every year and conducts one of their dinner meetings, arranging business and entertainment.

With an even larger list of projects planned for this year, including cosponsorship of this year’s district convention, running a tour-guide service on campus, managing the Christmas banquet and dozens of smaller but vital jobs on campus, our greatest problem is a dearth of members. We need men from all years and faculties who are interested in this sort of work. It means relinquishing a counl~ of hours every week, but you can have a great time while you’re at it and get to know a spirited and lively group of students. The club will be meeting in room A-2 16 every Monday at 5 p.m. for the rest of this month, with meetings open to anyone who is interested. We invite all male students who are willing and able, to come to the meetings, speak to the members, and find out more about this valuable and rewarding club. Incidentally, if you are a bona fide University organization looking for manpower or other services requiring brain, brawn or masculinity, get in touch with the Club through Dr. McKegney, faculty advisor, or Neil Arnason, President. Not only are we willing but we’re Free. And (to use a Fryer-ism) you don’t hardly get none of them no more. The club is as useful to the University as the students and the members want to make it. Next year we’ll run a stud service and maybe even get that ranch built after all. Wayne Stevenson and Neil Arnason.

point out that it had nothing to do with planning the Renison-sponsored operetta. All the planning and work for this production has been only by students interested in the operetta. * It also appears (not stated, but then, what theatre policy at the university ever has been officially stated?) that the students are allowed not “at least two student productions” but only two productions, one per term. Sincerely, Terry Jones.

and/or truth in it and this seemed to destroy the whole effect. I would, however, like to caution you and your staff on too many such issues. The Student Body would tend to regard this type of journalism as normal, and if a “straight” issue was attempted it might not be understood. Yours sincerely, D. E. Smith, SC, III.

Dear Sir, Allow me to congratulate you on the latest issue of The Coryphaeus, (Thursday October 10). As a “gag” issue, it rivals even the McGill Daily’s yearly effort along this line. However, there was the odd paragraph with a little common sense

Editor, University of Waterloo A word of commendation for this year’s Coryphaeus, and in particular the Weekly Events Bulletin. I am one of the many Student’s wives who frequently hear about interesting school events after they have taken place. I’m sure this bulletin will jog many memories, resulting in an increase of student participation. Sheila Newton.


Ever dream of an around the world cruise but force it to the back of your mind with the practicality of a University Education? Well now for a mere $2,000 you can have both simultaneously. The new ocean-going University of the Seven Seas departs next month with 500 students and 35 faculty members aboard. At the 26 foreign ports-of-call the curriculum will be augmented by organized field trips and lectures pertaining to the particular course being studied. Those interested can obtain application forms from the Executive Director, University of the Seven Seas, Post Office Box 71, Whittier, California.


No! For the thousandth time! Circle K is not a ranch for hasbeen cowboys and unwed fathers. Frankly, we think it’s high time that someone clarified matters a bit. Besides, considering the fact that the club is now in the midst of a membership drive, this seems to be the best strategic moment to proclaim far and wide through the medium of the great newspaper, the structure, aims, objects, purposes, merits and problems of the club. Firstly, the structure: Circle K is not a social fraternity, although sometimes we wish it were. It is a service club operated on campus by and for college men, and is similar to Kiwanis and other service clubs. It is run according to an international and club constitution, and the meetings follow parliamentary procedure - usually

OCT. 18, 1963

cross canada telescope


Published by the Undergraduate student body of the University of Waterloo and its affiliated Colleges under the authorization of the Board of Publicatibns. Letters should be addressed to the Editor, University of Waterloo. Phone 745-3911. The opinions expressed represent the freedom of expression of a responsible, autonomous society.



To top off the demonstrations, as a result of a threatened ultimatum that “if book store prices are not lowered, we will lower the bookstore”, the Engineers fired a canon through the doorway of the bookstore. Something of interest from across the border. The city of Chicago has gone in the dating bureau business with an initial order of 3,000 attractive young ladies for dinner-dancing. That’s how many dates they need for the combined student bodies of the U.S. Military Academy and U.S. Air Force Academy who are coming to Chicago for the city sponsored football game. It is hoped that the females will meet cadet specifications. L

Ding-a-ling-a-ling There are going to be some changes around the Bell Telephone Company. Now that I am the owner of one share of Bell stock, I intend to put my foot down at the next shareholders meeting. I think my suggestions not only reasonable but that they will result in a very sharp increase in the use of the telephone and my venture on the stock market will be profitable. My first suggestion to the Board of Directors\will be to dispense with the sweet voiced operators. What could be worse when you are fighting mad with that ugly little black box that has just swallowed your last dime. than to have a soft lilting voice say, “If you will just give me -your name and address, sir, the Bell Telephone Company will be only too happy to return your dime”? Even the most insensitive person doesn’t really like to tell these charming ladies where they can put their dime. In their place therefore, I will advocate the use *of ex-wrestlers who won’t take any backtalk and who will give you the impression that the di,me you just lost came out of their own pocket. “Whaddayuh mean yuh wantch yer dime back? Who ast yuh to use our crummy phone in the foist place, eh Mat? If yuh wanna make somint out of it, come down to the office an ask for Louie.” At least with this kind of guy on the other end of the wire you could let off ten cents worth of steam. I have figured out that if one has a telephone for fifty years and makes no long distance calls, the cost is approximately thirty-six hundred dollars; And what do you get out of it? Not a thing except the privilege of paying more of their bills. Until now it has been the policy of the Bell that customers own none of the equipment. Therefore, my second suggestion will be a profit sharing scheme whereby for each thousand dollars that a person navs to the Telephone Company, they in return will make you the proud owner of one hole on the dial. This would not jepordize the Bell’s hold on the telephone and on the other hand the-customer -_ would findthat the upkeep of each hole would never become a burden on his budget. In fact, as holes rarely wear out, the only attention it would probably require, would be to change the air in it periodically. What would in reality happen, is that the business of owning holes would become another status symbol. Imagine the conversation at a cocktail party between two elderly social climbers. “And do you know that my brother, Ben, figures that he has only another six months to go before he owns all the holes on his telephone.” Or the preliminary to a fist fight between two young ruffians. “Oh yea. Well I’ll bet you my old man owns more telephone dial holes than yours!” But my most important suggestion will be to entirely dispense with this all number calling. What could be duller than dialling 745-5307? SHerwood, which the 74 is replacing isn’t exactly thrilling but can you imagine the fun of phoning the K-W Nurses Residence and asking the switch-board operator if this is SHady lady 5-5307? Of course, this idea has endless possibilities. Dull Toronto exchanges could be changed from: Hudson to IVanov, BAldwin to CA11 girl, WAlnut to WArd, and EMpire to ENvious officials. Naturally, there are many more such as Government crisis, KEeler, Rice-Davies, Lord Astor, MAn in the mask, etc. Even GLen Miller’s old song could be revamped and probably enjoy a spirited revival under the new name of SEX relations 6-5000. So intriquing are the possibilities, that this contributor has decided to run a contest to get the most interesting exchange word or phrase with the winner to receive a free call to the information operator in Cedar City, Utah. Her number, by the way, is one-one-two-eight-zero-one-five-fivefive-one-two-one-two. John MacDonald.



P8W 3

OCT. 18, 1963

Did you ever go into a study room and have the good fortune to obtain a seat? Last week, I walked into the Arts Building study room and there were several seats available. Twenty seconds after I sat down I knew I had made a rather unpleasant mistake. “SNIFF SNIFF SNIFF” went my neighbour shortly followed by an extended animalistic, “FCZHOOOHEEE.” At ten o’clock in the morning I knew that my day was complete. He pulled out a handkerchief and began to blow his nose. He blew, and’ blew - and blew. How much can one small piece of cloth hold? For reasons of personal well-being I should have found another seat but, being a sensitive person myself, I realized the effect my abrupt departure would have had on the poor wretch. A smug feeling of charity engulfed me. I began to clean what fingernails I had. The wretch looked up threw me a glance of disgust and disapprobation and promptly left. There are three pubs in the town of Waterloo and in every one of them every night there is the usual cadre of university dead beats guzzling up the suds. Nothing galls me more than some twenty year old wearing his big school jacket and mouthing off loudly,

simply because he is, to his mind, of the elite; a univery sity student, a superior being who has the right to spout his beery drivel, to be noisy and to be obnoxious. There are many such idiots around but, many as they are, I still hope they are the exceptions and not the rule. You may ask what brought on this blast. I’ll tell you. There I was with a pyramid of fourteen glasses going for fifteen when some idiot shouts, “Cos (f of x?)? Don’t be absurd? Need I say more.

Occasionally in this column, you will find discussed improbable but nevertheless real social situations which can sometimes be embarrassing; situations which the sensitive person knows exist but which they are reluctant to discuss. Having lived a very sheltered life it took me some time and a great deal of blushing to accustom myself to the communal shower after the high school P.T. class. Now, later in life, I find myself confronted with an equally embarrassing social problem. I have always been accustomed to closing and locking the bathroom door behind me for reasons which I took to be perfectly sound. My roomates belong to that school of Spartan insensitivity which deems it good form to leave the bathroom door unlocked and even ajar. My point is this; by leaving the door ajar is there any worthwhile compensation for the loss of human dignity which one suffers when subjected to an exposure of such common denominator? When one attempts


There have been no written complaints thus far (they’re the only kind that are acknowledged) about the new milkshake machine in the engineering common room. Many people have been talking of the poor quality of the shakes so I thought I’d invest a dime for research purposes. Were the units not so big nor the process so painful I would be inclined to tell the distributor exactly what he could do with the machine. The strawberry flavour came out a pale pink. So far so good. Have you ever tasted a mixture of powdered milk and jello crystals? Enough said.



- - The Canadian

One of the most pressing problems facing Canada to-day centres about the French Canadian demand for a “square deal.” This demand for an equal share in the workings of confederation has had historically familiar repercussions in the rest of Canada. From the’prairies we get the impassioned remarks of an exserviceman objecting to his children learning a second language to placate “a couple of bomb-tossing Frogs out east”. Here, in Ontario, in December 1962, the dean of school trustees in Hamilton objected to spending the taxpayer’s money “to accommodate those who should have learned English 300 years ago.” Even from the more learned and presumably more enlightened quarters we have folk like Professor Maxwell Cohen of the McGill Faculty of Law asking “How much must the other nine provinces change to satisfy Quebec. 3” It would appear that the raising of the “fleur de lis” in the east is again rekindling Lord Durham’s observation of “two nations warring in the bosom of a single state.” What factors underlie for special consideration Confederation?

custom, to abolish a tried practo offer something of value in offer me that would replace the is mine behind a firmly secured you.

Doubtless you will find fitting eulogies scattered throughout the paper in honour of our latest football game. I really would like to write one but I confess I don’t know how. I guess it’s all that practice I’ve had in writing eulogies in the last few years. Congratulations gentlemen; the victory was long overdue and well deserved. A word of commendation is also in order for the cheerleaders who, considering the little practice time they have had together, also put on a fine display of cheering.




to wrest away an old tice, it is usually wise return. What can they peace of mind which bathroom door? I ask

Quebec’s claim in a re-defined

French Canadians have a long mem“Je Me Souviens” (I ory. Their motto remember) means not only a remembrance of a visible society precluding the English era, but also of the fact that they are a conquered people. And for French Canada, Conquest meant conquest. All conquests go deep - they are among the deepest of human experiences. This fact is basic to the understanding of French Canada; yet we fail to appreciate it. “It is hard for people of English speech to understand the feelings of those who must pass under the yoke of conquest,” wrote a well-known Canadian historian, “for there is scarcely a memory of it in all their tradition. Conquest is a type of slavery and of that too they have no memory, except as masters. Conquest, like slavery, must be experienced to be understood.” In a sense, the French Canadian of to-day are attempting to vindicate the Conquest of 1760. That conquest had made them a nation of introverts, and has provided them with a protective shield of their own Frenchness and Catholicity whenever outside pressures threaten their



exclusiveness. Their pronounced inferiority complex instilled in them from two centuries of British Canadian history has placed the French Canadians constantly on the defensive. And since offense is the best recognized means of defense, it is perhaps only natural that French Canadians, especially to-day, in the midst of all the turmoil associated with their industrial revolutions, again raise this shield. This is something all Canadians should be able to appreciate. We deploy the same complex in our relations to the United States: I need only refer you to Mr. Diefenbaker’s last federal election campaign to substantiate this statement. And how much more should we now be able to appreciate the French position, especially since they must carry the added burden of supporting masters of alien speech and religion. In Ontario the American is scarcely distinguishable from the rest of the population. In Quebec, however, the English Canadian serves as a constant reminder that the French are a conquered nation.

once although it may have been twice but that doesn’t make too much difference upon a time there lived a little girl who had the blondest hair for many miles around. the fact that there wasn’t another blonde within a thousand miles might have made a little difference in deciding how blonde her hair really was actually it was dark purple but no one could prove that it wasn’t the blondest for many miles around which it was. this little girl who was twenty seven but who was born at a very early age and was much younger than she really was was named sally which is pretty convenient of her parents because that was her name. sally never cut her hair with the result that it ended up being pretty long as you can well imagine. the reason why she didn’t cut her hair was sort of involved but it had something to do with no one in the area owning a pair of scissors or something of that nature and besides beauty salons hadnt been invented yet anyway. so she had long hair as you may have already gathered.

In essence, this is the unenviable position in which Quebec finds herself to-day as yesterday. To-day, however, the bitterness is accentuated by the realization of increasing economic and cultural subordination. We should see therefore, the present tumult in Quebec is both a program for the internal and re-education and re-organization of the main social forces, as well as a demand for re-definition of the terms of our ancient partnership. What French-Canadians are seeking to-day is perhaps best exemplified in the motto that carried the Lesage government back into power in Quebec: “maitre Chez Nous” - “Masters in Our Own House.”

one day a handsome prince who wasnt really all that good looking but his mother always told him he was and so he believed it came riding on his white charger the latter of which happened to be a black horse named Stanley and he rode to the house wherein sally resided in and lived. just why he rode to this house no one seems to know but that doesnt matter anyway. he said to the woman who answered the doorbell which was a cow which muchly contented ‘lady’ became presumably thats what she probably was ‘lady is your daughter in’ which seemed strange because how would some dumb old prince know that she had a daughter. ‘no’ she said ‘my daughter is sally’ and so she slammed the door in the nosy princes face because she thought that he might have been some sort of travelling salesman and the lady had heard all those stories. but the handsome prince was undaunted and wasnt even afraid so he snuck or snick in through the back door and tried to steal sally from the house but sally hadnt heard any of the stories and so she screamed very loudly which made the prince leave and so he limped out of the house because she had bitten his toe.

A multi-partisan Politics Club has been formed at the University of Waterloo to discuss problems similar to those appearing in this column. To quote from its constitution, “the aims of the club are to further the cause of political awareness on campus, to employ the humanities of history, economics, political science, psychology and sociology in the investigation of political problems, and to sponsor a student model parliament if and when such an endeavour is deemed expedient and necessary.” All those interested are encouraged to attend their weekly meetings held on Tuesday, 5 p.m. in Room P- 150. Bruce J. Koepke.

the prince was in love with the girl named sallys hair well that wasnt her name but it was her hair that he was in love with and not her so it didnt matter what her name was. the prince knew he would need some assistance and a little help in order to get his prize which he probably could have found in a box of cheerios if he had known what they were. so he went back home which wasnt too far but it took him three years to get back. when he finally got back he returned with his best friend whose name for those of you who really want to know was Percival because his parents hated him. Percival and princey launched a plot when they came up with the idea of percival keeping the old bag at the door busy whilst the prince stole sally and her hair.

Percival went to the door and pretended that he was a jehovahs witness and the prince snake or snook around in back and told sally a few of the travelling salesmen stories and she decided that she would make up her mind and go with the prince whom she now called harold which wasnt his name but she liked the name and so she called him that. meanwhile back at the front door Percival was about to sell the lady a couple of books for a nickel when he remembered his friend who was working in the back room and he yelled out ‘hey princey are ya ready yet’ but the prince wasnt ready yet because when he was trying to carry sally through the door which was pretty stupid in the first place because she weighed fourteen stone and a few pebbles and change she caught her hair which she couldnt cut because she didnt have anything to cut it with and besides she was left handed so she didnt in the door jamb or maybe it was the door jellyb but anyway it was caught and so they were having their troubles. ‘hey princey will ya hurry up’ said Percival when he reiterated again. by this time the old lady was beginning to wonder what was going on in the back room so she ran into the kitchen and invented a gun and then she stabbed the prince with it because she didnt know what you did with a gun and besides the trigger was pretty sharp and then she shot sally because she needed a. new mattress and here was all that purple hair going to waste then for no reason at all she went out and shot Stanley who was very busy minding his own business and was extremely surprised to say the least whn he found out that he was stabbed by a .44. meanwhile back at the front door Percival was getting impatient and so he decided to leave but he couldnt because Stanley was dead and the old ladys horse was a standard so he grabbed the old lady and put a saddle on her and rode off home the same way he came which wasnt really the same way because on the way in he had to ride sidesaddle on Stanley and so he and the lady whose name was matilda after all lived happily for a few months until she went to work in a local salt mine and he became a university professor in a local school of higher learning and education. with the exceptions of very few really poor stories that some clods have written in their more duller moments and whilst under the influence of alcholic beverages which liquor caused them to take on a state of inebriated drunkenness all stories must have a good moral which teaches a lesson to all and sundry as well as mundry and of course this author not being much of an inhibing drinker to begin with this story will also have a moral which will read as follows and subsequently ensues herein A FRIEND IN NEED IS A PEST. E. Slop.








EEKEND WITCH’S GRAND PRIX There will be a men’s Go-Kart Race and a Powder Puff Derby at the Erbsville Speedway commencing at 10:00 a.m. Saturday, October 19,1963. Erbsville is about five miles west of Waterloo on Erb Street. Turn right at the large green sign on the left side of the road. Mr. and Mrs. Moss will be presented with trophies at the dance at Leisure Lodge on Saturday night. There will be no time trials but the right to race will be on a first-come first-serve basis. Drivers must sign in when they arrive at the track and only the first thirty in each class (guys and dolls) will be permitted to race. An entrance fee of 75~ will be charged. Here are a few of the rules that will be followed: 1. Drivers gloves.

3. Flags:

must wear a jacket and Helmets will be provided.

Green-to start. Crossed Yellow and Green means the race is half over. White-one lap to go. Checkered-race over. 1 j Red-race is stopped due to some obstruction on the track. Black-driver disqualified.

4. Any bumping, cutting off other drivers, erratic driving or any other unsportsmanlike conduct will merit the driver a black flag and subsequent disqualification.

2. There will be three ten lap heats in each class. The first three in each heat will race in twelvelllap finales for the trophies.


Once again, following the example set by our forefathers, the Engineering Society is presenting the Engineering Weekend. This social event has grown tremendously since it was originally inaugurated in 1958, as evidenced by last term’s “Venus Venture”. By glancing at the schedule of events elsewhere on this page, you can see that a variety of entertainment is offered. Being as the weekend is just before Hallowe’en this has been the determining factor in choosing the theme, and thus the name “Witch’s Moon Weekend.” This is not meant to imply that all Engineers’ companions are witches; but that witches are associated with Hallowe’en. The weekend commences on Friday, October 18, at 8:00 p.m. and ends with a semi-formal at Leisure Lodge on S,aturday evening. Dave Wilson and his social committee have put a lot of effort into the organization of the weekend, and now everything is ready. All that is required is your presence to make this the best weekend yet. Ted Cambridge, Pres., Eng. Sot.




. . . . This


was taken

at last year’s




Oct. 18 :


7:30 p.m.-Hayride 10:00 p.m.- “Witch’s Hollow Stomp” Costume dance with prizes for best costumes. Cost for evening is $.50/person. Sat. Oct. 19: 10:00

a.m.- “Witch’s Grand Prix” Go-Kart races at Erbsville J. Conlin)

(see article by

200 p.m.-Football Warriors vs Ottawa U. 9:00 p.m.-Semi-formal at Leisure Lodge. Transportation (buses) if desired, will be provided. Please indicate to ticket sellers your preference. 11:00 p.m.-Crowning

of Dance Queen.

(Cost for


is $4.00 /couple.)




Young Men’s Shop 19 King St. N. - Waterloo 10%





UP, guys* If you have a guitar, yuke, banjo, set of traps, or even an old cow bell, bring it along on the big hay ride this Friday night. Also, bring your dandy home-made costumes to the costume dance after the hay-ride. ‘Go-Kart Open’: Your heart will thrill to the whine of tuned engines and your deepest desires for speed and thrills will be realized as you, yes YOU, drive in this Saturday’s “GOKART OPEN”. Everyone has a chance here to show of what stuff he’s made. Win or lose, you’ll be sure to have a lot of fun, as last year’s competitors did. Even your girl has a chance to strut her stuff in the “Powder Puff Derby.” Leisure : Saturday night’s feature is the Leisure Lodge dance. Here a dance queen will be chosen and you will get a chance to see who was under that pile of hay, or weird costume or crash helmet at the other events. Buses, if required, will be provided so none should worry about transportation. T. RYMER, Publicity & Publications.



King St. East ,

Wellcolne Awaits Kitchener-Waterloo’s



King New

Street and Used



and University

Phone 745-1722 24 hr. Ph. Service



Sportswear, Evening

Afternoon Dresses

V.W. Sales Free Pickup

2 Games



19 King



St. N.

Waterloo I

and Staff at . . . Volkswagen Dealership




2%. .per game



Specialized and Delivery


SH 56881 Service

of Waterloo




October BOWLING The

(Just Behind






the pool. How about trying this for a fresh excuse for arriving late at a lecture? “But sir, there were some members of the wiggle set in front of me and I couldn’t get - by.” _ Think me unfair, ladies? I would be only too happy to have any of you parade before me to prove I’m wrong. Or perhaps you would care to discuss it over a quiet dinner? John Macdonald



FASHION LANE SH 4-1710 43 King North A Waterloo

It is hoped that this method will prove superior in all ways to -. that employed in the past. One thing is for certain. The judges are in complete agreement as to the method. You can’t convince them that one in the flesh isn’t worth three in the book






In the past, the Engineering Society has chosen its Queens from photographs submitted by the engineering -_ students. This method has proved unsuccessful due to the great amount of time and cost involved. Many of the students come from distant points and, in order to get a presentable picture, had to be given a great deal of notice. Often this could not be done.

All Students Authorized


Off Plus Free Carnation

ORDER 1998



of King



I have noted lately that the women on campus seem to be exhibiting a fantastic wiggle. Perhaps this has always been prevalent and I am merely becoming more observant in my old age, but I suspect that these gyrations are being made in a more ob’vious manner since the increased enrollment of women has made competition keen. In a recent scientific survey, I came across some rather interesting figures. For instance, I found that the less natural attributes a doll had, the greater the hip movement. I think this is a potentially dangerous habit to develop for although it may not give one cancer, it could lead an officer of the law to believe that there had been an excessive intake of alcohol. I must add hastily however, that at the other end of the graph there is the odd stunning bint who walks like a normal human being. Now, don’t get me wrong-I enjoy a good wiggle as much as the next man, but when the hips are gyrating like an elliptical gear on a sewing machine I think this is a bit much. You chaps may think this is a matter for levity, but I find it rather inconvenient when I am carrying a cup of coffee to have it spilled bv a bin originating a good foot away: Don’t you think this is going slightly above and beyond the old cry of show me? It has come to the point where it is positivelv dangerous to walk across ihe bridge in fr&rt of the Engineering Building for fear of being hipped into

It looks like the Engineers are at it again Another big weekend is rolling

by C@on





1963 Engineering

At Saturday’s big DO being heid this term at Leisure Lodge, a dance Queen wi be chosen. A panel of judges will do the selecting from all the girls present at the dance. Miss Barnes, our reigning Queen, will be present to crown the Queen at 1l:OO p.m.

In mentioning ancient tradition at Waterloo one must include the engineering weekend. A more established tradition tradition (happening every four months) it always proves an exciting affair. This term the committee has incorporated their weekend into the Hallowe’en season. As always, the main aim is to outdo past endeavours. Let us wish them all success in their venture. See you all there . . .







P.M. 21 LANES Kent) Shoes Free



OCT. 18, 1963

Page 5

PARKING:The Universlty”

of Waterloo


October 3, 1963.

To: All members of the University

In order to maintain freedom of access to buildings and, as far as possible, make the campus safe for pedestrians and drivers, it is necessary for the University to establish certain rules and regulations to control the movement and parking of cars. To this end the “Regulations for the Use of Motor Vehicles on the campus of the University of Waterloo” are issued herewith to take effect immediately. You will notice that these regulations were prepared for my approval by a Committee on University Discipline. From time to time, as campus conditions change and we gain further experience with these regulations and their enforcement, it may be necessary to make certain revisions. It will be the function and responsibility of this Committee to advise me in this regard. So that you will know to whom you might make suggestions the Committee membership is listed below. I am confident that we all accept the necessity for the orderly regulation and control of our traffic and parking problems and that we shall co-operate with and respect those who are charged with the responsibility for enforcement.






The following traffic regulations have been set forth on the recommendation dent and shall apply to students, staff and faculty. Note: “Security Office” means the office in the Department of the University of Waterloo.

Officers are authorized campus.

to apply

these regulations



Section 3 Motor vehicles used on campus by students, staff or faculty shall be registered by the owner with the Department of Buildings and Grounds. (a) Any person registering a vehicle shall: (1) present a valid operator’s permit; (2) present proof of motor vehicle registration (license); (3) present proof of motor vehicle liability insurance valid in the Province of Ontario. (b) All vehicles used by students shall be registered prior to the first day of classes at the beginning of each regular academic or co-operative term. If brought to the University during an academic term, the vehicle shall be registered during the first day on campus except in cases of special arrangement. (c) Any vehicles used by members of faculty and staff shall be registered as soon as possible within the first week on campus except in cases of special arrangement. Section 4 A motor vehicle sticker shall be issued to shall be affixed in accordance with instructions (a) Registration of a specific vehicle is not (b) Altering or transferring a sticker shall

registrants as evidence of registration, received at time of issue. transferable. invalidate the registration.

Section 5 Traffic rules, regulations and directive signs governing in effect 24 hours a day unless otherwise posted. Section 6 The campus

speed limit shall be 20 MPH PARKING

Section 7 Vehicles parked

on campus

Sectiot 8 Parking zones specifically cated and their use supervised

unless otherwise


or faculty


only in spaces specifically

in such a way as to obstruct


shall be



designated for students, staff, faculty and visitors by the Security Officers of the University.

Section 10 Parking on grass, sidewalks, or crosswalks, specifically marked for parking, is prohibited.

parking privileges.




shall be parked

Section 9 Motor vehicles shall not be parked trian traffic or to create a hazard.

Section 11 Any student,

the use of motor




for parking.

shall be allo-


or pedes-

zones, or on the streets, except when

a physical




ef the President’s Committee on University

Discipline and approved by the Presi-

of Buildings and grounds which is responsible for enforcing all security measures onrthe campus

AUTHORIZATION Section 1 The President’s ‘Committee on University Discipline is designated and authorized to administer the following regulations, and to serve as an appeals committee to hear all cases presented to it. Section 2 The University Security immediately on the University


may apply

for special

PROCEDURES Section 12 All vehicles or operators involved in campus traffic or parking violations shall be issued a traffic violation citation by a Security Officer. (a) All persons thus charged with violations shall make payment or arrange for payment of fines within five (5) days of the date of the ticket. (b) Any person who alleges he has been unjustly charged shall report to the Security Office within five (5) days and shall submit a written renort to the President’s Committee on University Discipline whose recommendation&shall be final. (c) Accidents resulting in personal injury or damages to property shall be reported to the Security Office under all circumstances and may be referred to the civil authorities at the discretion of the University or the parties involved. (d) Any vehicle parked or driven on the campus shall be parked or driven strictly at the risk of the owner, and the University shall not be liable to any damage occasioned to any such vehicle or the driver and occupants thereof notwithstanding that such damage may be due to the fault of the servants and/or agents of the University. SPECIFIC OFFENSES Section 13 Without limiting the generality of the foregoing or in any way limiting the powers and authority of the University, the following are considered violations under which charges may be laid: (a) Speeding and/or reckless driving. sticker properly attached. (b) Operating vehicle without University ’ (4 Operating vehicle in prohibited places. Parking in No Parking zone or loading zone. w Parking out of assigned area. (e> (f) Parking in reserved space. k> Parking which blocks traffic. (h) Failure to attach sticker in accordance with instructions. (9 Attaching sticker to vehicle other than that for which it was obtained. (0 Failure to register vehicle. W Failure to observe statutory traffic safety rules. FINES AND PENALTIES Section i4 Any person committing a violation of these regulations shall be liable, in addition to all other penalties imposed by these regulations for violation thereof, to pay the fines and penalties set forth in the following schedule. Schedule of Fines and Penalties: (a) Traffic Violations 1st offence 4yg 2nd offence 3rd offence coo (b) Parking Violations Each offence $1.00 (c) Improper Registration of Vehicle 1st offence $p; 2nd offence 3rd offence 5:oo (d) If no response is received, as provided for under Sections 12 (a) and (b), parking privileges for vehicles registered in the violator’s name may be revoked and the vehicles may be towed away at the owner’s expense. (e) Permission to operate a vehicle on campus may be revoked by the President’s Committee on University Discipline for a period up to twelve months, and the operator shall be so notified by the Secretary of the Committee. (f) Any fines unpaid during the allotted period shall be referred to the University Business Office for collection.


Page 6

THEATRE IN THE ROUND Theatre had been called the ‘Art of the Illusion’. The legitimate actor’s task,is to so create the illusion of reality that the audience can identify with the performers to the extent that it becomes involved in the action. This difficult task is possible on a normal proscenium arch stage, but the same effect is greatly heightened by the advantages gained by an apron stage of the type of the University’s Theatre of the Arts. Because the stage is designed as Theatre-in-the-round, its greatest advantage is the intimacy thus created. All the seats are placed near the stage. There is no separation of audience and actor by a barrier of unreality as with the procenium arch. The audience is drawn into the action of the play by its proximity and by judicious use of action in the aisles, right within the audience’s territory. This physical proximity makes possible a quicker and much stronger rapport between actor and audience. Because it is drawn into the action the audience can identify so completely with the actors that it becomes a participant of the play. The design of the stage has one other major advantage; it allows considerable freedom of movement-in fact, demands this as all the audience must be played to all the time. Each aisle provides an entrance, as does the


Artist’s conception of Mistress Quickly from “Henry IV Part One,” which will be presented here on October 21 by Canadian Players.

HENRY IV, I Henry IV, I, is without a doubt the most pdpuiar of Shakespeare’s history Dlays. It is a nlarv which runs the g&&“of early fi?fte&th century society from the somewhat austere, troubled, political atmosphere of the court to the comic bawdiness of the Boar’s Head tavern in suburban Eastcheap. Not since Chaucer painted one by one, his pilgrims as they issued beneath the low arch of the Tabard in Southwark, has literature deigned to put on record so ample a breadth of the varied web of English society. It is from the tavern society that Shakespeare shapes the supreme comic creation of this or any other play, Sir John Falstaff; There is little need for, and less wisdom in, deviating from the well wbrn $th-of descriEng Pir John, or “Sweet Jack” as he is wont to call himself. He is the irresponsible and merry companion of Prince Hal and may best be described as, “this sanguine coward, this bed resser, this f;;;ekazk-breaker, this 1 uge hill of that trunk of humours, that bolt&g hutch of beastliness, that swollen parcel of dropsies, that huge bombard of sack” and the list goes on and *on. There is one person in the play who is inclined toward Falstaff and who describes him as, “A good portly man, i’ faith and a corpulent; of a cheerful look, a pleasing eye, and a most noble carriage and, as I think, his age some fifty or, by’r lady inclining to three score.” The speaker, naturally, is Falstaff. The action of the first part opens with high themes of the crusades, chivalry, and civil war. But the Prince is not there and his father laments that he has not got Hotspur for his son. Soon after his words we see the Prince in Falstaff% company, showing, at least superficially, his inclination to idleness and vanity. Hotspur is the foil to Hal, a scale, as it were, against which the Prince is constantly measured. The Tavern society is also a foil to Hal but a more subtle \ foil, perhaps even a premeditated one on Hal’s Dart. The later polish he acquires w’lll seem so much-brighter, his rise will seem so much higher if we bear in mind the crude and base people with whom he once associated. Playboy Hal is the future Henry V and in the course of the play we see emerging in Hal the forethought, the guile, the charity, in other words, the

qualities that will make him one of England’s greatest kings. Hal’s wild conduct and the undesirable company he keeps are explained by Hal himself in a soliloquy near the beginning of the play. Here is no young rake, but, albeit a trifle disguised, a sober young man of determination and foresight. For a youth of his insight, the burden of impending kingship is temporarily too great and he has to escape it as best he can: by evasion and revolt. But though he evades the intolerable solemnity of the court he does no more than postpone a responsibility which fundamentally he is aware of and accepts. His lif;! with Falstaff is at once an escape from a present he cannot face and the incubation of a future which he will surely command. After having called attention to those features of Falstaff which fit him admirably to walk the easy stage of farce we find that we have, by no means, exhausted Falstaff as a character. “Comedy is differentiated not merely by the more temperate gusts of laughter which it awakes, but also by the fact that it calls the brain to its assistance, and finds material for its diversion, less in the visible infirmities of the body and soul of man than in the underlying inadequacies and inconsistencies of motive and ideal which a subtle psychological analysis lays bare.” No man is Falstaff’s master at”a verbal retort, or in the gentle art of making the worse appear the better cause. He is the original Lifeman. Again and again he is on the point of being cornered but his quick wits are always ready to save him from a situation iinto which either his greed or cowardice has led him. The Falstaffian scenes are not strictly comic relief as we imagine it; rather, they are a thick coinic veneer covering, and partially negating, what otherwise would have been a good but in no way outstanding history play. It may appear to many of you that this rough synopsis is given too much to the extoling of Falstaff. Perhaps this is true but, appreciation of the bawdy and the farcical is paramount in today’s patrons, as it was in Shakespeare’s time. Comedy evokes the greatest response from an audience and, after witnessing next week’s performance of Henry IV, I, that response will certainly be forthcoming; because, this play is entertainment at its finest. G. Welsh



which will visit Ontario, Quebec, and twenty-four different American States this winter, marks a further stage in the development of this, Canada’s National Theatrical company. Originally confined to the group of actors at Canada’s famous Stratford Festival, Canadian Players this year has taken advantage of the surge of actors from other countries who have come to Canada. With the rapid and exciting development of theatre in the past few years, in every part of the country,



To Be Held in Winter Term F.A.S.S. Nite, the faculty-administration - student - staff presentation which appeared at the University of Waterloo last year, will again appear in the winter term of this school year. The date set for this production is February 1, 1964, and will be the concluding event of the Winterland ‘64.

audiences do not physically distract, others do, and this disturbs even a great act& like Alec Guiness. He, when playing Richard III at Stratford, was so distracted by a man in the front row reading the text of the play as the play itself progressed, that he finally lanced the spectator’s book with his spear, during one of his entrances. If Guiness is distracted, how much more a student actor The trend back to theatre-in-theround is co’mparatively recent, and even experienced actors find diticulty in adjusting to the apron stage when their training and theatre conventions were all learned on a procenium stage. An apron stage has a difierent feel to it than a conventional stage, mainly because of the positioning of the audience. As a result, rehearsals become more demanding than usual. The actor has not only to master the character he is playing, but also to accustom himself to the nature of the apron stage, with its exacting demands in movement, positioning and placement of audience. For this reason, all rehearsals must be held on the stage itself. Rehearsals in a procenium framework transposed to an apron stage always lack understanding of the scope the apron stage allows. The stage is as much a part of the performance as a musician’s violin; both have to be played on, and rehearsed on, for a worthwhile performance. Basically then, the apron stage is a, great advantage to a production, provided the performers have mastered the diticulties that such a stage creates. This can be achieved only-by constant rehearsals, on the stage, and continual efiort to- attempt the i&possible, until the immense sco-oe of -the St&e is finally mastered. * Terry Jones


star _of _last year’s Night” _ _ “Twelfth _ production and who has been playing ing England between Canadian Players tours. Directly from New York are actors Ted @Arms, Peter Haskell, and Felix Munso, and directly from England is Patrick Blackwell, all estaElished andexperience talented performers of considerable . Another newcomer is Joyce Campion, who came from Ireland some years ago and has gained an enviable reputation in Canadian theatre. Miss Nancy Shaffner, who beagn her professional career with Canadian Players as wardrobe mistress, moves into a leading role as the delightful Welsh Princess of Henry IV.



Before friends

Ron Bishop, who has starred on Broadway, in Winnipeg, Vancouver, and Toronto, besides innumerable other United States centres, joins Eric Donkin, a Canadian whose work is known right across Canada and whose experience includes a seven month run as the lead in a revue in Montreal. Leo Leaden. an alumnus of Canadian Plaiers, ’ originally from the famous Abbes Theatre in Dublin. now one of those”actors who works alternately between Canada and New York, is back with Mary Benning,

The aim of F.A.S.S. Nite is to establish better relationships amongst the various components of the university family. The first requirement of the production will be a production staff composed of a producer, a director, a publicity director, and a stage manager. It is hoped that anyone interested




going to the show meet your at the Garnet


+l/UlJT\YITT .

located between the Capitol and Lyric discount


promised land for stage actors. The Canadian Players’ productions of. “Henry IV Part One” and Ibsen’s “An Enemy of the People”, will offer the most varied -and- versatile acting company in Canadian PhyerS his-

The new modern restaurant in Kitchener


OCT. 18, 1963

spillway, trap door and several doors backstage. The rapidity of movement made possible by these numerous entrances can add life to a play and give it the momentum it requires, a momentum which scene changes (on this stage, unnecessary) can so effectively destroy. Great as these advantages are, however, each can be a drawback to the inexperienced, and especially the student actor. Because the stage requires no elaborate scenery or intricate props, the actor is the only focus point. A production can not impress by elaborate visual eff’ects. It stands and falls by the calibre of the acting. And acting on an apron stage is much harder than on a procenium arch stage. On a procenium stage the physical distance separating audience and actors covers or lessens a multitude of faults; on an apron stage the closeness of the audience magnifies these same faults. The actor must always remain in character-for there is always some one watching him, even when the main action is centred elsewhere. his movements must always be controlled, smooth and natural, to a degree not required on a procenium stage. He is required to talk with his back to part of the audience at all times, and so must speak more clearly and project further. Because an apron stage demands action, he must be constantly moving and acting simultaneouslyoften difficult when violent action (as in battle scenes, chases, etc.) run him out of breath. Probably an actor’s greatest difficulty is remaining in character with the gudience only-a foot away. On an ax>ron stage it is not possible to forget &e preseice of the audience, for Ehe actor can see it at all times. Some





The Canadian Players company, under Director Desmond Scott. is now rehearsing in Toronto. The iour opens in Br&kville, Ontario, on Saturday, October 12th, 1963.

in the field of theatre production will notify Dave Grafstein, Arts II, or Darragh Christie, Arts .II, or will come to the Theatre Workshop on Monday, October 28 at 4:00 p.m. Anyone on the faculty, the administration, the staff, or in the student body is most welcome. Darragh




Page 7

OCT. 18, 1963

WHAT APPEAL? ‘Atmospheric’, ‘Dishonest’, ‘Curious’ are some of the adjectival responses to this 76” by 68” canvas currently located in the gallery of the Arts Theatre Foyer. Michel Ciry is a of no mean repute. His works appear in museums and galleries around the world and he has received a list of distinguished awards long enough to impress the least impressionable For the benefit of Frosh, this particular painting formed part of a summer exhibition of paintings by French artists, and has been temporarily retained due to interest shown by certain persons, regarding the suitability of it of hanging in an Engineering-type atmosphere. At first glance one tends to think of it as being abstract, although, in fact, it is quite representational and has been skillfully and delicately executed. This quality of abstraction (which is apparent in all paintings to a greater or lesser degree) has given rise to varied interpretations on campus of the painting as a whole, and of the artist’s flame-like use of orange and yellow, which dominates the picture. The radiation of the colours from the contra1 grouping suggests explosion. One Art,sman with a vague look on his face (having just wandered out of Philosophy class) supposed that the harbour scene symbolized materialism-being destroyed--by somethingLest this thought proves to be too abstract for some of our Engineers, I will add that others felt that it was a pretty picture of a busy harbour-at sunset. Dr. Lind of the Civil Engineering Department feels that the painting is “dishonest because the artist has used the realistic shapes of the harbour, but the colours of romance and drama”, a far cry from the truthful portrayal. He adds that it is comparable to “a representation from the Saturday Evening Post ” Rotterdam is a major port and oil-refining centre. A very interesting suggestion from a knowledgable source, was that the painting was Artist Ciry’s reaction to the burning of Rotterdam Harbour by the Nazi bombing in World War II. I would like to phone Ciry and ask him what his intentions were. But alas -he’s in France and Yvonne won’t let me use the office phone. Some reacted quite favourably, stating “I like it” or even “it’s superb ” The painting was defended as being quite realistic and the use of colour showed an admirable flare of the imagination. Some felt it should be permanent University property. Generally, there seems to be a tendency on campus, for an individual, having (usually) given a reasonably perceptive estimate of the painting, to add in an alarmed tone, “For heaven’s sake don’t quote me I don’t know.anything about art ” Tsk, tsk. This would be a good area for the Psychology Department to study. We can take the word of the experts that Cirs is a noteworthy artist and that thjs painting has been skillfully carried out. I have been told that art, like science, aims primarily to be understood. By understanding art we are made aware of an emotive character, a reaction of pleasure or displeasure. If there is some reaction, something has been accomplished. Personally, I find “Rotterdam No.1” as stimulating as last. night’s ginger ale. You won’t quote me, will you? P. Gulp





Ibsen forces his audience to question the democratic ideal : “The majority is always right” in a society dominated by bourgeois mentality. An honest doctor, learning that the sewage system of the town dangerously contaminates the famous baths which attract tourists to the community, opposes a powerful minority who make their living from tourism and who then pose as representatives for the majority of the people. Since their livelihood is threatened by the doctor, to them he becomes “An Enemy of the People.” The conflict between the strong-minded doctor and the mercenary townspeople propels the action and provokes questions as pertinent today as they were when the play was written. On October 22, in the U of W Theatre of the Arts, the Canadian Players’ Foundation will present Ibsen’s “An Enemy of the People,” a play called “anti-idealistic” in Shaw’s Quintiessence of Ibsenism. Tickets for the production may be purchased the U of W Theatre box office, Arts Building. A. I. Dust,




by Michel




Who did poison society? The sewage draining into the new Public Baths poisoned society. The “vested interests” of the Town poisoned society. The self-seeking editor poisoned society. The Compact Majority poisoned society. And basically, the unenlightened ignorant populace poisoned society. The message of Ibsen’s play is that a select group has almost a monopoly on truth and that a truth lasts, at the most, for twenty years. Society’s doctor in this case is one of this minority’s children, Dr. Stockman, Medical Officer of the Municipal Baths, brother to the Mayor and the only man in the community with enough vision, enterprise, and guts to attempt to save the social animal from biting out its own throat. If this theme is beginning to sound a little worn, please remember that Ibsen was writing at the turn of the century. Ben Casey, Channing, and Mr. Novaks are still trying to catch up. His works come to us in translation and consequently lack some of the social whallop with which he hit his native Norway seventyodd years ago. To him, a bigot was a bigot, no matter what uniform he assumed, and the aristocracy and bureaucracy came to hate him as germs hate Lestoil. One sees his figure behind many of his heroes, and especially behind the

by Henrik


outspoken Dr. Stockmann. “Now you and I are going to try a fall, my fine gentleman I am going to see whether a pack of cowards can succeed in gagging a patroit who wants to purify society ” One gathers that the vested interests won’t ,a11fall dead at the first salvo.-“And in the matter before us, it is now an undoubted fact that Dr. Stockmann has public opinion against him. Now what is an editor’s first and obvious duty? Is it not to work in harmony with his readers? . . . Or is it possible I am mistaken in that?” This by way of showing the bad attitudes of newspaper editors.-“Never Mr. Asklaksen It is the majority in our community that denies me my freedom and seeks to prevent my speaking the truth.” . . . “The majority always has the right on its side.” . . . “And truth too, by God ” . . . “The majority never has right on its side . . . That is one of these social lies against which an independent intelligent man must wage war . . . I don’t imagine that you will dispute the fact that at present the stupid people are in an overwhelming majority. . . The majority has might on its side-unfortunately, but right it has not. I am in the right-I and a few other scattered individuals. The minority is al-

ways in the right. . . . Such men stand as it were, at the outposts, so far ahead that the compact majority has not yet been able to come up with them; and there they are fighting for truths that are too newly born into the world of consciousness to have any considerable number of people on their side as yet.” “We are not animals, Doctor.” “Yes, but bless my soul, we are, my friend. It is true we are the finest animals anyone could wish for; but even among us, exceptionally fine animals are rare.” . . . . “This is talking enemy of the people ”

like an out and out

Viewers of the play must at least admit that the good doctor is outspoken. As to whether he’s right or not, or whether that matters, to the capable hands of the Canadian Players. I will guarantee that Ibsen provides a dramatic and I feel, pleasantly stimulating change of pace to Mr. Shakespeare. He’ll hold your interest throughout and probably half way home. For dramatic entertainment, and thoughtful social drama one can do far worse than spend an evening with “An Enemy of the People”. P. Beam


Page 8 THE






YEAR 1 . . . August,


First Class Honours V. S. Cecco; R. C. Foster; D. Robins; D. U. Umeh. Second Class Honours R. V. Baker; F. Bandoni; F. D. Barlow; J. L. Burkinsher; E. C. Carew ; F. Christlemeier ; P. B. Clayton; T. G. Ewart; T. C. Fischer; D. L. Fisher; E. R. Franklin (Math 12); R. G. Godward; G. P. Haarding; D. Hoffman; D. W. Joyce; D. K. Laughton; R. N. Mackay; D. W. Mair; V. G. McGrath; R. Mellikov; R. J. Mitchell; C. A. Robinson; H. 5. Sale; P. Schembri; C. P. Schell; R. T. &hives; A. R. Steedman. Third Class Honours J. 5. Adamcryck; A. Adedipe; R. T. Anderson (Phil. 15); W. S. Brock; I. Carr; R. J. Currie; L. G. Duncan; P. L. Elkerton (Math. 12); I. F. Fer12); T. W. Fitter guson (Math. (Math. 12) R. A. Flemington (Math. 12); B. J. Ford; A. W. Foster (Math. 12); R. A. Franks (Physics 11); C. B. Gilbert; P. Gima (Physics 11); D. R. Graves; J. W. Griffin (Math. 12); J. H. Gullett; R. B. Hardy (Math. 12) 5. A. Hasen (Math. 12); G. E. Harris; J. K. Hodge (Math. 12); 5. F. Jacobs; R. J. Johnston (Math. 12, Civ. Eng. 12); W. W. Kent; A. J. Knowles; 0. A. Laine; A. D. Marshall; B. W. Martin (Math. 12); S. A. MeArthur (Engl. 15); McKennitt, D.H. (Math. 12) ; McLellan, P.A. (Math. 12, Chem. 11); R. A. McLeod (Math 21, Host. 15); R. W. Metcalf (Engl. 15); J: P. Murphy (Math. 12); I. Putmns; G. B. Kobb; D. E. Schmeler (Math. 12); A. L. Smith (Math. 12) ; P. C. Smith (Math. 12); H. E. Westwood. ENGINEERING YEAR II-Term B (Chemical) First Class Honours D. M. Borth. Second Class Honours R. E. Heathcock; J. A. King; H. T. Lafferty; C. L. Morphet; C. B. Parsons. Third Class Honours A. F. Kirkland; R. W. Luhowy; R. P. Maconachie; T. S. Sanmiya. ENGINEERING YEAR II-Term B (Civil) First Class Honours G. Keir; K. B. Macrae; G. F. Malinsky; J. R. Skinner; J. W. Tindale. Second Class Honours S. B. Dawson; L. P. Fedoruk (Physics 13); K. Intenbergs; W. Koppens; D. W. Maguire; I. McDonald; J. C. Sherwood (Physics 13); F. E. ~$nT(eysics 13)) I’. T. Takahashl; . Third Clash Honours 0. Balogun; D. Bender; D. G. Brady; E. H. Erwin (Civ. Eng. 31) ; ENGINEERING YEAR II-Term B (Electrical) First Class Honours D. Attwood; A. 5. Clark; M. S. Corlett; W. D. Dallaway; W. E. Elstner; R. J. Huot (Elect. Eng. 61); P. J. Isaacs;, W. A. Wilke. Second Class Honours F. P. Blackstein; R. M. Dodson; F. W. Grossman (Elect. Eng. 92); R. B. Hall; 5. T. Hamilton (Elect. Eng. 41); R. B. Hebner (Elect. Eng. 61); J. H. Hersom; 5. E. Kennedy; A. J. Stremlaw; B. Tripp; R. Van Leeuwen; A. J. Weerheim; G. C. Winder (Math. 31, Elect. Eng. 61). Third Class Honours A. Akadri (Physics 13); T. C. Burk (Elect. Eng. 41, Elect. Eng. 92) ; D. R. Davidson (Math. 31); D. L. Earner (Elect. Eng. 41, Elect. Eng.. 92); J. S. Edgar; W. J. Evans; C. Gorman (Elect. Eng. 61); K. G. Gruhl (Elect. Eng. 92); M. 5. Huggins (Elect. Eng. 41); D. Hundrieser (Math. 31); J. W. Kerr (Elect. Eng. 61); R. B. Plowman (Elect. Eng. 61); T. S. Rahmer (Pol. SC. 15); G. L. Rainey; S. L. Scuccato (Math. 31, Elect. Eng. 41); M. A. Skopitz (Elect. Eng. 51); R. E. Wallace (Math. 31, Elect. Eng. 41, Elect. Eng. 51); G. A. zlhamson (Elect. Eng. 51, Psych . ENGINEERING YEAR II-Term B (Mechanical) First Class Honours J. A. Frost; M. A. Graham; P. D. Knight; W. R. McMichael; G. Odlozinski. Second Class Honours D. R. Austin; A. H. Boychuk; D. C. Craighead; P. 5. Fehrenbach; R. N. Gaunt; A. Iarocci; J. Putnins; J. J. Seckar; 5. C. Stirrat; F. C. Studberry; W. Vanderburg; T. P. Walsh; D. H. Wilson. Third Class Honours J. G. Adams (Mech. Eng. 21); D. W Bailey (Physics 13); S. B. Budai; ‘I’. A. Clarkson; H. D. Dawson; K. Keats; M. J. McBirnie (Math. 31,

Physics 13, Elect. Eng. 31); R. E. Nelles; R. W. Tay.or (Math. 31, Mech. Eng. 21); M. G. Thorne (Mech. Eng. 21); R. B. Tribe; W. J. Walker. ENGINEERING YEAR IJI-Term A (Chemical) First Class Honours D. T. Ahlberg; W. J. Lavender; J. R. Trebish. Second Class Honours J. D. Luyt (Math. 41); D. N. Nickell. Third Class Honours W. J. Cushing (Math. 41); D. C. Grant; E. H. Krafft; R. J. Rourke. ENGINEERING YEAR III-Term A (Civil) First Class Honours R. B. Baker; G. Bianco; A. R. Goar; T. Ham; W. M. Maudsley; P. M. Pearson; R. Van Veldhuisen. Second Class Honours N. 5. Culhane; B. E. Jank; M. L. Mallon; P. Mollard. Third Class Honours E. Belyea; 5. P. Braaksma; H. M. Hamilton (Civ. Eng. 31) ; D. Macnab; D. D. Macdonald (Mech. Eng. 61); D. Pizak (Aeg.); J. C. Robertson (Civ. Eng. 31); M. J. Wolnik (Civ. Eng. 31). ENGINEERING YEAR 111-Term A (Electrical) First Class Honours N. E. Anderson; M. S. Doyle; J. E. Hartnett; M. S. Immonen; M. C. Johnston; B. M. Slocki; L. A. White. Second Class Honours J. L. Bender; M. D. Clarke; P. Huebert; B. Leinen (Elect. Eng. 61); W. Louie: W. A. Luft; C. P. Newman; I. Rand; D. W. -Steele; J. G. Treffers; E. R. Woerner. Third Class Honours B. P. Barrett (Elect. Eng. 61); 5. R. Church; C. Daigle; R. D. Duffy (Elect. Eng. 61); G. Fung; J. A. Johnston (Elect. Eng. 61); C. A. Mills; G. W. Muehle (Elect. Eng. 61); W. R. Ormerod; L. J. Sabo; E. G. Schoenhoeffer (Elect. Eng. 51, Elect. Eng. 61). ENGINEERING YEAR III-Term A (Mechanical) First Class Honours R. H. Fischer; W. W. Koziak; J. E. Lehmann. Second Class Honours E. R. Ankenmann; J. A. Cunningham; R. W. Hancox (Math. 41); R. D. Holohan; W. C. Kiemele; J. Maruscak; R. F. Moore; M. D. Patterson; F. B. Phillips. Third Class Honours R. 0. Ayranto; D. P. Braine (Math. 41): V. Catania; W. C. Cormode; G.’ ‘A. Duncan; D. Edwards (Mechi Eng. 21); W. G. Fines (Math. 41); R. Glushkoff; 0. R. Heideman; J. A. Heywood (Math. 41); D. R. Jermyn (Math. 41); J. D. Malcolm (Mech. Eng. 21); E. P. Martin; W. Morningstar; B. Prescott (Math. 41); D. V. Serveau (Mech. Eng. 21); A. Simanovskis (Math. 41). ENGINEERING YEAR III-Term A (Eng. Physics) First Class Honours D. W. Muir. Second Class Honours R. P. Burke; J. G. McHardy (Elect.Eng. 42) ; B. J. Reid; M. Schankula (Mech. Eng. 55); A. R. Sherk. ENGINEERING YEAR (Civil) Figt zFng Honours .



Second Class Honours L. E. Authier; J. G. Beam; L. E. Czarnecki; D. Gardiner; W. W. Gundry; J. Marsh; .R. Purdy. ENGINEERING YEAR IV-Term A (Electrical) First Class Honours L. E. Baker; A. K. Campbell; J. E. Hanna; G. R. Izzard. Second Class Honours J. Hildebrand; R. A. Neil; R. K. Walker; W. D. Wallace. Third Class Honours R. G. Cook (Elect. Eng. 24); R. Coutts; J. H. Hunt; M. S. Lennox; J. Lougheed; W. M. McGowan; J. Mieczaniec; G. G. Reicheneder (Elect. Eng. 24); R. M. Schwandt. ENGINEERING YEAR IV-Term A (Mechanical) First Class Honours R. Hoffman; H. F. Sullivan. Second Class Honours P. A. Adamo (Math. 41); N. Ciolfi; J. Howarth; L. T. Ito: W. R. Klaas (Math. 41);. G. Lehmann; A. J. Ma& luckie (Math. 41); W. M. Mcphatter (Mech. Eng. 22); R. Nash. Third Class Honours D. F. Abel (Math. 41); R. M. Miller (Mech. Eng. 22, Mech. Eng. 62); I. R. Watson (Math. 41, Mech. Eng. 22, Mech. Eng. 62). \

Name Change Cont’d.

The students of these colleges therefore set up their own federation, the Federation of General Students’ Associations of Classical Colleges of Quebec, which they enthusiastically began to make operational. The name NFCUS gave an incorrect description of its membership. In the first place, to the French Canadian, “nation” is understood as a cultural group and Canada 1s officially bicultural. Hence, a Canadian union of students should not be called a national group. In the second place, many member institutions of NFCUS could not be considered as universities; therefore, the name “National Federation of Canadian University Students” was quite inadequate. In NE’CUS the French universities could be considered as little more than very small parts of the whole. In this sense the French Canadian student generally viewed NFCUS as he views the Federal government-“a ghost government which impedes the action of the Provincial For this reason, then, “French-speaking” government.” universities that belonged to NFCUS were considered as traitors to the French Canadian cause, On the basis of these arguments and others, the “Frenchspeaking” universities came to the congress armed with demands and prepared to backthese demands to the point of withdrawing from NECUS if necessary. Probably to the amazement of the French-speaking delegates, however, the English-speaking student were honestly and sincerely anxious to understand the problem and seek some favourable solution. The result of this encounter was a spirit of co-operation and dialogue unequalled in previous congresses. The question of inadequacy on the part of NFCUS was discussed extensively in private meetings, in small group sessions, and in the “committee of the whole” for two full days before a solution was agreed on. Perhaps the statement from the Royal Commission on Biculturism, in which the Commission expressed its interest in how the NFCUS delegates would meet their crisis encouraged by the serious approach of the students. Perhaps students simply visualized a clearer, more useful role for NFCUS in the future. In any case, the first step taken was the proposal of a complete change in the structure of NFCUS. The final and unanimously acceptable motion, as moved by the University of Montreal, and seconded by McGill University will be posted in the near future. An additional resolution changed the name of NFCUS to the Canadian Union of Students (CUS). Although the resolutions were sufficient to meet the immediate crisis, no congress delegate had enough presumption to suggest that, in two days, the Congress had found a solution to the bicultural problem in Canada. The new structure requires critical but fair testing. However, the French and English Caucuses, under their respective National Vice-presidents, have been given a structure in which their peculiar needs can be met. If the students of Canada will thereby be united in one organization for the attainment of common ends, then surely the step that is being taken is in the right direction and is now marking History. John Braun

N. F. C. U. S. CONGRESS Cont’d. At last year’s Congress, McMaster was mandated to carry out a survey of campus bookstores. A comprehensive report was submitted and a resolution was put forth to the effect that privately operated bookstores on campus do not usually represent the opinion of student and faculty and urges that their right to express opinions be recognized. Also, that the lack of confidence between store and student give way to a new concept based on mutual co-operation. The executive presented a report on student union buildings and campus centres and commenced the University of Waterloo on its Seminar being held in November to come to task with this problem. They requested that all information from the conference be submitted to the secretariat as they hope in the near future to organize such a seminar on a national level. The University of Alberta was mandated to study the R.C.M.P. Security investigations as they would affect the Canadian campus. The main consideration dealt with the fact that these investigations could destroy academic freedom of thought within the university, affecting student and professor alike. It was resolved that C.U.S. demand that the Canadian government make clear their policy on this matter and that they ensure FABLE


One fine day there was a little meeting held over at the Dept. of Buildings and Grounds. Now listen chaps, said one of the people in attendance, I know that we must do our fair share of keeping the employment situation in good shape, but don’t you think we are going a bit too far? I mean these fellows with all their power equipment

the citizen’s right to judicial procedure if his political integrity is questioned. Western proposed a resolution concerning the Centenary Committee. In addition to the study of Confederation, each university is asked to cooperate with local Centennial Committees to ensure student opinions are adequately represented. It was decided that one project C.U.S. would undertake would be the entry of an exhibit on a centennial theme in the World’s Fair. Other suggestions were a cross-Canada train devoted to development of higher education, the establishment of a Centennial Building Fund by the Federal Government. Western also presented a motion reaffirming the Federation’s concern for the advancement of biculturalism and mandating each university to promote it on campus. Along with Campus Canada, Corpuscle Cup Competition, High School Education Programme and the In&r-Regional Scholarship Exchange Plan, these were the topics that the N.F.C.U.S. (now C.U.S.) Congress worked with. It is to be hoped that the C.U.S. committee on the University of Waterloo campus can successfully carry out these recommendations for the benefit of its students. Ann Perry go a bit far sometimes, what ging up the te.ephone cables ing up the grass. Why can’t with all the piles of dirt? realize what kind of party have with all the money we ing? Moral:Spare piled.

with digand tearthey play Do you we could are spend-

the sod and toil the John



OCT. 18, 1963

HOMECOMING WEEKEND Cont’d. Briefly, the weekend will start off with a sock-hop Friday night at Seagram’s gym. Saturday morning, the parade will be held, followed by the afternoon football game. The day’s activities will be climaxed in the evening with a semi-formal dance in Bingeman Park Lodge. This event is a must for every “fun-loving soul”. We are fortunate this year to be provided with the music of Benny Louis, who last year entertained at Toronto’s “Blue and White” Dance. I’m sure that it will be the ultimate in the year’s activities. Sunday, naturally enough, will be set aside for campus tours and a general relaxation-recuperation period. More details relating to specific events will be given in subsequent editions of the Coryphaeus. Students wishing to attend the dance are urged to pick up their tickets in either the arts, science or engineering lobbies where sales will be made from November 4th to November 8th. Tickets for the football game, for those who do not have season’s passes, will likewise be sold at the stadium, November 9th. In concluding, I would again like to emphasize the fun aspect provided for participants. It is true that “work is the price of success”, but it is equally valid that “play is the secret of perpetual youth”. Laurie Barron HELP STAMP



. .

Knock It

I have heard around the campus various adverse comments about our bookstore and I just won’t stand for it. Bookshops happen to be my weakness and especially second hand bookshops. And this is exactly what ours is becoming when it comes to periodicals. Now try to be objective about the whole thing. Suppose you had a nightmare about missing the January 4th, 1963 copy of the Sunday Times Supplement. The next morning your worries could be over for our bookstore has it. In fact, they seem to have a very large supply of out of date periodicals for every week in 1963. The only slight criticism I might make (and don’t take offense ladies) is that there aren’t any British periodicals less than two or three weeks old. I realize that when they get here they should be treasured for they have no doubt been run here via Iceland, Greenland and Labrador by an ancient courier. One rather quaint thing about ~ our bookstore (and you’ve got to admit that not every bookstore has one) is their slogan-‘if you want it, we haven’t got it and we’ll take our own sweet time about getting it for you Of course the reverse is also true -if you don’t want it they’ve got it. I’ve noticed that there hasn’t been too much of a rush on the French novels but there is a simple solution to this problem. Merely put a sign over the shelf that reads ‘Pornography’. Not only will the books sell, but there would be an upsurge in the study of French. And probably very few engineers would ever realize that they had been duped. As for pushing other books I suggest a sort of giveaway gimmick. The purchaser of every one hundredth book could win an all expense vacation for a brother or sister (under the age of sixteen) to the Circus Room for an evening. The spirit of a contest such as this is irresistable and you would undoubtedly find psychology majors buying up copies of Vertebrate Zoology just in the hope that their purchase may be a lucky one. I’ve also heard people complaining about the exorbitant prices-face it chaps, people believe in profit wherever you go, so don’t knock it. John Mat



Page 9

OCT. 18, 1963








6 Under the extremely knowledgeable eyes of Herta Kukujuk, Jim

Kraemer, Carl Totzke, Mr. A. P. Gordon, and Dr. P. Rowe, eight would-be cheerleaders paraded their charms at Seagram Gym last week. First, the judges observed the girls noticing, amongst other things, hair, posture, clothes, figure, and a rather dubious category called “etc.” All were observed to be in possession of each of these attributes. *The young ladies then kicked, jumped, cartwheeled and cheered in unison and separately. For nearly two hours, the learned judges considered the qualities of the assembled females and were considering resorting to Jim Kraemer’s tape measure in order to make a final decision. Cooler heads prevailed -those of the two female judges-

I *

Linda Hucko, Connie leaders. Follow the





and after much consternation six cheerleaders were finally chosen to represent the University. These were: Jan Ross, Jan Hagyard, Connie Graham, Judi Wright, Linda Hucko, and Mary Mixer. This year the cheerleaders are going to become an organization. An executive has been chosen and a constitution is ready for Student Council approval. It is hoped that we can obtain money for new uniforms and possibly expenses paid for away games. We have a design for uniforms but as yet have to look into prices, styles, and materials. These won’t be ready until basketball season. Plans are also in the offing for more definite school cheers; a school song is being looked after by the Music Society. These


There will be a meeting of the University of Waterloo Physical and Health Education Association on Thursday, October 24th at 8 p.m. in P.145 the amphitheatre in the Maths and Physics Building. The purpose of the meeting will be to organize this Association in order to provide those students interested in Physical and Health Education with opportunities to/ 1. Become oriented to the field. 2. Develop professional standards. 3. Meet’ with experts in allied and related fields at monthly meetings. 4. Hold discussion groups on matters concerning Physical and Health Education. Guest speaker at the first meeting on October 24th’ will be Mr. Dan Pugliese who has organized the Phys-

Graham, leaders(



ical and Health Education degree program which will begin in September, 1964 at the University of Waterloo. Mr. Pugliese will discuss the proposed program and will hold a question session at the end. All students who are interested in Physical and Health Education are invited to attend.

FABLE 1A Jet’s kennel-mate, a charming young female, disappeared from sight one day in a very mysterious manner. Lunch at the local cafeteria the next day was coincidentally considered to be the best meal of the year. Moral: A bitch in brine tastes fine. E. SLOP


‘v”i/b’ 26-O


are this



6 things will take time to establish but at least a beginning is being made. Cheerleaders can only be as effective as the student body make them. This is why we are asking for the support of you-as you give vent to your enthusiasm; but it is most deflating to lead if there is no one behind you, both in voice and attendance; In this we need your co-operation. “LetTs get wise”, and cheer those Warriorsfootball, basketball, and hockey-on to victory. Note : Would any boys with gymnastic ability and a desire to help out the cheerleaders please come to practice either Tues. or Thurs. at ‘7 p.m. Jan Ross

Last Friday evening the might of the 1963 Warriors was displayed before a meagre crowd of about three hundred high“spirited” fans. Coach Totzke’s Warriors easily handled the R.M.C. cadets, defeating them 26-O. However, the Warriors were off to a slow start since they did not gain possession of the ball offensively until the eleven minute mark of the first quarter. During the period, the defensive work of Dick Aldridge, Jim Hann, and Paul Webb were on display as they held the Cadets to only short gains. Then the Warriors began to roll as Glen Grosse and Bob Benedetti ripped off runs of 30 and 25 yards respectively to start the Warriors’ first successful march of the game which led to an eventual touchdown by Jock Tindale on a seven-yard plunge at the seven-minute mark of the second quarter. The convert attempt by Terry Joyce was blocked. Later in the quarter, R.M.C. were deep in their own zone with second down and long yardage for a first down when they attempted a quick kick which was blocked by John Galda on the R.M.C. 29-yard line. One first down later, Aldridge threw a fifteen-yard touchdown strike to halfback Grosse on a faked fieldgoal play. Once again, Joyce’s convert was blocked. The first half ended with Warriors leading 12-O. In the third quarter, Q.B. Terry Cooke threw an-interception into the hands of Bob Doak, a fleet-footed R.M.C. tackle, but the stalwart Warriors’ defense once again stopped R.M.C. on their own 2%yard line. Later in the quarter Tindale partially blocked a Cadet 3rd-down punt, which gave Waterloo the ball on R.M.C:‘s 1%yard line. On the next play a mix-up in the Warrior backfield caused a fumble that R.M.C. recovered. The defence again proved to be superior to the inconsistent oBence of their out-played opponents. Employing red-dog tactics, linebackers Hann and Wayne Houston trapped quarterback Rob Broadway for numerous losses throughout the quarter. The fourth quarter opened with the Warriors camped deep in their own zone. Then the offence exploded as Dick Aldridge swept right end for 33 yards. Dick then fired a pass to Benedetti on the R.M.C. 21-yard line-incomplete-but pass interference was ruled against R.M.C.‘s Rick Savin. Cooke then dropped back under excellent pass protection and unloaded a T.D. pass to end Walt Finden. Realizing that they lacked an adept field-goal kicker, Warriors faked the convert and Cooke threw to Finden for the extra point. After an exchange of punts the Warriors took over the ball on their own ,ll-yard line. Running from the half-back slot Aldridge picked a hole and romped 87 yards with excellent downfield blocking led by Bob Sheppard. Two plays later Aldridge completed his one-man show as he plunged off tackle and reached pay-dirt standing up. Terry Joyce finally got protection and kicked the ball through the uprights making the score 26-O for the Warriors. . Along the sidelines: Outstanding in the game was the of John Galda, George Hunsberger, Wayne Houston and Bob Sheppard . . . Dick Aldridge chalked up another 58. minute performance and played an outstanding game both ways . . . the Warriors have finally begun to jell as a team and will probably beat all comers . . . the six short-skirted cheerleaders were much’appreciated but had trouble out-yelling the well-oiled fans -c’mon guys, cheer with the girls . . . attendance at home games is still pretty sparse, but will probably pick up as the Warriors keep winning . . . the next game is this Saturday, October 19 at Seagram Stadium and starts at 2:00 p.m. Warriors will take on the University of Ottawa Gee-Gees.








u. of w. PRIMER - /

19, 1963


Dr. John Howard Yoder, Director of Faculty Theological Studies, Goshen College, Goshen, Indiana, and an outstanding Mennonite spokesman for peace will be on’ the U of W campus on October 19th and 20th to lecture to SCM Fireside at 8 .p.m. Sunday, October 20th at St. Paul’s College.



Dr. Yoder received wide publicity for his address at the Mennonite World Conference held in Kitchener, Ontario, in August of 1962. He studied and served on numerous periods in Europe where he took his doctor’s degree at the University of Basel. He has written numerous articles in professional journals and published several books. Among them, “Reinhold Niebuhr and Christian Pacifism”, “Peace .Without Eschatology”, “The Christian and Capital Punishment.” His doctor’s dissertation dealt with The Conversations between Anabaptists and Reformers in Switzerland between 1523-1538. Yoder has been active in ecumenical discussion groups and participated with leading European theologians

in conversations about pacifism and Christianity in the contemporary world scene. He is a stimulating speaker and is popular among college and university students for his alert mind, quick wit, and capacity tosummarize difllcult points succinctly. While in Ontario, in addition to visiting this campus, he wiil also visit OA-VC-Mae, U. of T., WLU, McMaster, UWO campuses.

GRADUATION BALL - 7964 To All Students plan to Graduate


General Information (Arts, Science, Engineering in May, 1964.




FABLE I Once upon a ,time there was a little boy who liked to play with dinky toys and little girls. One day when he was out playing he saw a cute young miss walk down the street and consequently dropped a brick on his toy bulldozer: But it didn’t matter to him, because he had an inspiration as that pair of legs went by. “I am going to the University of Waterloo to study Engineering when I grow up.” So he studied his copies of Play’ boy carefully and when the time came he was admitted to the university of % his choice. He was very happy because he had heard that there was always a brulldozer or two sitting around the campus and even the occasional doll. One day when he was on his way to the Arts building, he saw the most striking pair of legs

Bus. Mgr.

that he had ever seen coming his way. But just as his prey got w3hin good viewing range, the most fantastic wind sprang up and he didn’t see a thing. Moral: At the University of Waterloo, the sand is thicker than the thigh. _ “MaP FABLE IB ‘Four Engineers were eating breakfast in the cafeteria .one day. Having finished their repast, the first one opened his mouth and said “Belch.” The second said “Belch,” and then the third and fourth in turn each Said “Belch.” Then each of the engineers repeated’ their previous , remarks on the meal. Moral: bacons

Great go.





STUDENTS’ COUNCIL Students versity to leave

Campus their

interested Centre names

in the future and University in the Office

development Residences

of Student

of the Uniare requested




OCT. I&, ,963 I




- A 24 year old graduate of UBC, Wayson S. Choy, has hitchhiked to Ottawa to leave a touchy problem on the. doorstep of the Prime Minister. Choy, born in Vancouver of Canadian parents, graduated this year and found that he was “not acceptable” when he applied for a visa to the United States to obtain training not available in Canada. The reason: he is of Chinese ancestry. OTTAWA



Look, Doctor Hagey. Look, look, look. See them dig the ground. Dig, dig, dig. See the diggers raise the dust. (No Alvin, not you). See the dust cover the students. Cough, cough, cough. See the dust cover the Under the America “Asian-Pacific Pearson could do on behalf of Can- I law, called by President adians like myself. I was hoping there professors. Cough, cough, cough. See Triangle” Kennedy “a discriminatory formula” the dust cover the policemen. Ha, might be a suggestion based on moral anyone with 50 per cent Oriental heriprinciples that Canadian citizenship ha, ha. tage is automaticahy relegated to See the parking problem. Si, si, si. should be treated with respect and special quotas of 105 persons per dignity. Subjecting any human being Watch the parking lots fill up. Up, up, up. They have to put the cars on year. to percentage color rating is an inIn Choy’s case, the Chinese quota sult,” Choy added. top of each other. See the. people swear because thre is nowhere to is officially filled for five years; un’ Choy spent more than $200 on his officially, for 16 years. park. Damn, damn, damn. “moral campaign:” The Prime MinOn his trip across Canada, Choy There is the office of student affairs. ister’s External Affairs Department It is hidden in the back to make it learned from many Canadians that has told Choy it was “improper to people “who look white but had Orhard to find. There it is now. Where, comment on purely U.S. domestic where, where? iental-sounding names” *were treated policy.” to a mathematical dissection of their The food in the cafeteria is very Choy disagrees. “When is it imgood. It is very, very good. Fooey, racial heritage. Those with 50 per proper to defend the dignity of your cent or more Oriental ancestry were’ fooey, fooey. own citizens?” See the friendly dog. His name is restricted by quotas, “no matter if Wednesday, Ghoy was ’ told by they were of ten-generation Canadian Jet. See the student try to pat him. NDP’er Andrew Brewin, MP, that a “Growl” says Jet. “Ouch” says the born parents,” said Choy. question would be raised next week student. “Too bad,” says Cookie. See In Choy’s opinion, “The ridiculous in the House of Commons with rethe blood gush. G.ush, gush, gush. analysis of your race and the absurd gards to this case. It’s a gusher. See them run to tell quota number only implies one thing: the nurse. “Tell him to take two that Canadians of a certain color are “I hope the reply will be adequate aspirin,” says the nurse. “Too bad” inferior and Second Class citizens.” and strong,” Choy said, “or I’ll have says the interne at the hospital, “too “I came to Ottawa to see what Mr. to start another campaign to Ottawa.” bad, too bad, too bad.” , There is a soft-drink machine. It a sells good mix. Put your quarter in the slot and hear the machine hum. Speaker: Dr. John Howard Yoder, Director of Faculty Theological Studies, Hum, hum, hum. See the cup come Goshen College, Goshen, Indiana. out. Hear the machine hum. Hear the Dr. Yoder is the author ,of several books, among them: “The Christian and machine stop. The machine is out of Capital Punishment” and “Peace Without Eschatalogy”. syrup. You have lost your quarter. Topic: Interpretation of Christianity. The machine is very bad, it is a gyp. Place: “The Great Hall”, St. Paul’s College. Dicken Jane. Time: 8:00 p.m. - Date: October 20th. All Faculty and Students are most welcome. FABLE VII One sad Saturday afternoon, a young gentleman was watching a rather disillusioning performance at SeaFor those who find the twin cities dull I would highly recomgram Stadium. He said to himself, mend a visit to the old movie theatre in Waterloo. Here your Christ“If they can act like a bunch of ian beliefs and disbeliefs will be presented in a form of sophism drunks down there, I don’t see why leading from near truth to absurdity by a gradual process of brainI can’t act like one up here.” He was washing. I speak of course about Rev. Bloomfield’s Evangelistic Cruconvinced by this argument and theresade which has been in Waterloo for several weeks now, and promises fore brought out a small flask from to endure for a while yet. his pocket and began to indulge. By It was only last Sunday that I decided I would like to be saved. coincidence, however, the local conI mentioned my intention to a couple of “fellow sinners” at St. Pa&, stabulary happened to be watching and soon three lost souls were on their way to salvation: What followat this moment and they made moted I can only try to describe! ions to apprehend the criminal. But We were among the first to arrive for the service and at first’ I he saw them coming and made haste thought we were the only ones to be saved that night. Naturally it to the nearest exit. They were hot on did not take long for the gifted to identify us as students from the his heals however, and with that dire’ University. It was due to our obvious reactions, I admit, but we did feeling that he wasn’t going to escape, not expect to be exposed to a “cool” form of rock and roll in a he decided to make the most of the church-converted theatre or otherwise - of the Lord. The tightening occasion. He reached inside the police of our stomach muscles and the broad grins on our faces was more car and pressed the siren button, and than we could hide. then jumped up on the roof of the I must admit that the first hour and a half was a bit boring, excar. By this time the police and a cept for the music and a few dancing repenters. One delightful little number of the ardent football fans girl continued to dance, or jump at any rate, back and forth in the had arrived on the scene - the latter aisle for at least ten minutes after the music had stopped. Finally, to group feeling that there would be my relief, she danced into her respective row of seats, hit the wall more action in‘ the parking lot than once, and sat down. The brainwashing continued for some time beon the field. This chap performed an fore Rev. Bloomfield arrived, and by this time “the congregation” was interesting song and dance on the in a deep, spiritual mood. The moaning, and several body-movements car and made some derogatory geswere, to say the least, arousing. tures toward the police. Realizing Bloomfield’s llrst words, or nearly so, were a great relief to my that it was going to be difficult to get companions and myself. The love offering, which normally was colthis culprit off the roof, they drove lected for Bloomfield’s personal needs, was not going to be received down to the local jail with him on that night. Only the worship offering would be received - before top, and locked him up. Since he his sermon! The amount needed for that night, if the budget was to would say nothing comprehensible (he be met, was two hundred dollars and since there was to be no love had been having the odd nip during offering, Bloomfield suggested that the people dig a little deeper to his journey) the police decided that raise an extra fifty for his own use. the only way to obtain his identity The sermon, as promised, followed the offering. Cut short, it would be to phone the university. said “wisdom is Christ personified.” For our benefit, I believe. The person who answered the phone Blootield pointed out that people with letters after their names just couldn’t believe his ears. “One of may have knowledge, but few have wisdom. “Without wisdom” one our boys in jail?” he asked dubiously. “cannot see and hear God,” or so Bloomfield said! Naturally, someMoral: Phone calls do not a prison one had to have a message direct from God - the posters announce fake, nor siren cars a stage. it! This night three people were struck by the word of the Lord. John Mat. While the first two seemed to be quotes from the Bible, the third was

S. C. M. “Fireside”


The Graduation Ball will be held on Friday, February 21, 1964, at the Victoria Inn, 10 Romeo Street, Stratford, Ontario. It will commence with cocktails at 7:00 p.m. followed by dinner at 8:00 p.m. (SHARP). Dancing to the music of Lionel Thornton and orchestra in the large Ballroom,” and Trev Bennett in two smaller rooms will follow dinner. The dress will be full formal evening wear (i.e. tails and gowns). Tickets to the reception, dinner and dance will be $10.00. Options must be purchased at a price of $5.00 not later than November 15, 1963. (Cheque or money order to be made payable to the University of Waterloo, Account No. 342). Rentals for, men’s evening wear will be available through the Graduation Ball Committee at an approximate price of $10.00 to $12.00. Options for these rentals must be purchased at a price of $5.00 not later than November 15, 1963. (Cheque or money order to be made payable to the University of Waterloo, Account No. 342). Limited overnight accommodations will be available at the Victorian Inn but reservations must be made at, the Victorian Inn early to insure your room. Other excellent accommodations are available in nearby motels. If there is sufficient response, bus or train transportation will be made available leaving Kitchener-Waterloo at about 6:30 p;m. February 21st, and leaving Stratford to return at about 2:00 a.m. February 22nd, 1964. L.C.B.O. regulations will be strictly adhered to, but licensed bar facilities will be available. NOTE: 1. Options are not refundable. 2. You must have an option in order to purchase a ticket. The $5.00 option price is credited to the purchase price of the ticket. 3. Options for tickets must be exercised by February 1, 1964. 4. Options go on sale November 4, 1963. Of the $10.00 cost $2.00 is toward the graduation class gift to the University. If you do not plan to attend the Grad Ball, please forward $2.00 in the form of cheque or money order made out to the University of Waterloo, Account No. 342, as your contribution’ toward the gift. Grad Ball Committee, , i J. Conlin,




Kitchener-Water100 SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA 4 Sunday Afternoon Concerts 2.30 p.m. Lyric Thea&, Kitchener Special Student tickets. 4 concerts: reserved $4.00 general 2 .OO Choice of any 2 concerts $1.00 Tickets and further information : available at I Arts Theatre Box Office

in a language the Rev. Bloomfield knew we “criticizing, laughing” university students couldn’t understand. While I seriously believe Rev. Bloomfield knew of this revelation before it occurred, I doubt if he, or anyone else understood it. The climax of the exhibition, or what we witnessed of it, occurred towards eleven. Rev. Bloomfield asked those among the crowd who were in any way mentally or physically ill to come to the front to be healed. Then calling the rest of the crowd to the front of the theatre, Bloomfield proceeded to “treat” the sick. I must say that I was impressed by the numerous bodies sprawled here and there on the floor, after Bloomfield treated them with the Holy Ghost some quivering, and others immobile. One little girl had some trouble receiving the Ghost the fist time and the poor Rev. Blootield was too busy to “‘treat” her again. About this time we left, why I don’t know, for that was the best show, free or otherwise, I had seen Richard‘ Rowe. in some time! \


I \

I /





SOCT, 1s; 4963.

Pagq .I;*

U oFi AA Boycott



and others


U. of W. will be competing

in the Track


at Toronto

on thy 19th

of October.





MONTREAL, (CUP) - The U., of Montreal cafeterik ‘is o$en again and . serving meals at three different prices.’ The cafeteria was closed Oct. 1 in response to the partial boycott of the students who continued to pay 75 cents for the 85 cent meals. The students maintained that the price had been raised arbitrarily without consultation of a special committee set up ‘for such purposes. The two week. quarrel between the administration and students was ended last Saturday when the university reopened the cafeteria with new meals and prices. That contentious 75 cent meal is still served for 85 cents, as originally instigated by the University. The menu, however, has been ex-’ panded slightly and offers three meals at 65, 75 and 85 cents. Earlier in the second week of protest, the students had refused this compromise suggested by the university. When the cafeteria was closed, students attempted to operate their own cafeteria but were refused permission or access to the main lounge and later’ the lawns of the Social Centre. The university further barricaded the car entrances so that8 catering vehicles’ could not enter the grounds to feed the students. (It is not known whether the pre-. sent settlement was reached through negotiations between AGEUM (students’ association) and university .Recfor Msgr. I. Lussier, or with the added assistance of J. M. Martin, Department of Youth, who was representing, the provincial government). z ,






THE 1. $.


10% Specialize

Student iu Pizza



aud Full





The cut of this suit is in accordance with the finest tra,dition of fashion. ‘Tt may oft be imitated, but no other suit offers quite so much as this -for the proprietor’s price.


LTD. Tailors Haberdashers Ladies Sportswear - WATERLOO SQUARE

5 p.m.




jtiso Chdrcoai Steaks











FABLE “My god,” said one tired looking student to another, “lectures are beinning to be a bit more than I can

XIV + take.” Moral: It never

I wanes

maketh merry, but money answereth all things.” “Wine


Life Insurance

is money!

BOB WAGNER, B.A. . CJJJ. The MutuaI L@e of Canada Bos.




but it bores.-‘Mad









(includes accommodation


Saturday night in Ottawa)

FOR INFORMATION: ‘Jean Macklin-Renison Pete Fletcher-2A Civil



Page I2


OCT. 18, 1963


RESIDENCE LIFE: Two Saints And A Sinner


RENISON: Renison laurel wreaths formally decorate the brows of the new executive of the House Council - Pres. R. Westlake, Vice-Pres. W. Morrison (Arts II), Sec. Thelma Jacob (Arts I), Treas. Fran Goldring (Arts II), Reps. to Student Council Sheila Bell (Arts III), Fran Humphrey (Arts II). PLUS THREE members of the cheerleading squad - Jan Haggyard, Linda Rucko, and Mary Mixer. Who needs an Apathy Club? “It’s donut time !” If you are careful not to get trampled in the stampeed and secure a place ‘in the line, you may have a chance to snaffle a fresh donut and a cup of hot coffee, both for the nominal fee of 15 cents (or its equivalent in pence, centivos, or yen) at 10 o’clock Mon. to Thurs. evenings in the Renison dining hall. But it is advisable to bring along some necessary equipment, such as a hard hat, shoulder pads, and a pair of jack boots, to ensure one’s physical safety. Not that Renisonians are cannibals (now that the meals have improved, the danger of this is considerably lessened), but it’s wise to be prepared for any eventually. Culture was the by-word this past week to the enjoyment of all students, Renison or no. Sunday night we were treated ta an informal folk-fest in the downstairs common room. Accompanied by the twang of guitars, our melodious voices were uplifted in the rendering of such campus favourites as ‘the Horse Goes Around,’ and ‘Blackland Farmer. The hillbilly beat was later replaced by the sensuous rhythms of the Caribbean as Sal. and Jose of St. Jerome’s invaded our Inner Sanctum to endeavour to teach several enthusiasts (female) how it’s (dancing, that is) is done down South - St. Jerome’s way?

October 18, 1963 Folk Song Club P-145 - 12 Noon Engineering Weekend Begins See Page 6 Saturday, October 19, 1963 Football - U. of Ottawa, Seagram Stadium - 2:00 p.m. University Film Series, “Jules & Jim” P-145-2:30 p.m. Sunday, October 20, 1963 University Film Series “Jules & Jim” - Theatre of the Arts - 2:30 p.m and 8:30 p.m. Monday, October 21, 1963 Circle K A-216 - 5:00 p.m. Glee Club Arts Study Room - 6:30 p.m. Henry IV, Part I Theatre of the Arts - 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, October 22, 1963 Biology Club - Film C-217 - 7:00 p.m. An Enemy of the People, Theatre of the Arts - 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, October 23, 1963 Grad Ball Committee ” E-111 - 5:00 p.m.

Film Series: Response to the Film Series has been so great ing of each picture has been arranged. This extra place Saturday evenings in the Physics Amphitheatre. series may be obtained at the theatre box office.

that a third showshowing will take Tickets for the

ST. JEROME’S The Roman-style dictatorship of Mr. Gerald Parker has proven successful in getting Students’ Council activities at St. Jerome’s moving smoothly this year compared to last year’s chaos. Mr. Parker does as he pleases and then tells us at our S.C. meetings what he is doing with our money. Democracy, non but efficiency, yes. Actually though, Gerald’s doing a excellent job and deserves a lot of praise. Speaking of Gerald, isn’t his beard (a la Cummings) just smashing, eh what? For some obscure reason, Dr. Cummings and Gerald are referred to by students as “the Smith Brothers”. It appears that St. Jerome’s will be a power in sports again this year. We will likely clobber that would-be-college on the hill in hockey and basketball once more. Perhaps they should be given a division of their own so that they can avoid the humiliating defeats St. Jerome’s will hand them. In snow-sculpturing it’s a fore-gone conclusion that S.J.C. will triumph again (at least if the others put up artistical miscarriages like they did last year). On the gloomier line of things it appears to me that the college is keeping a tighter grip on its money-bags this year. If you ask for seconds at (if - you will pardon the expression) meals, you get a glare as if you had called the kitchen-help lepers. Any day now, I expect to walk into the wash-room and find pay toilets. (Nickels and dimes only, please!) I would be forced to resort to the limbo (the dance the Scats invented for just such a situation). Originally, this witticism has Jews instead of Scats but I changed that in order that this newspaper will not be labelled ‘&an anti-Semitic rag” -being labelled a rag is bad enough. t.F.





SwanCleanersLtd. j








10 % Student Discount Present Student Discount Card





I Schmuck


Special Discount to Students Identification Card

23 King






Graduates in higher education! 11B. & 1. MARKET 11Corner





l! lb. can Challenger Cohoe Salmon - - - - - - .39C, 12 oz. can Kam Luncheon Meat . . . . . . 2 for .79c. Grade A Frying Chicken .33c. lb, Loin Pork Chops - - .65c. lb, No. 1 Ontario Celery - - .lOc, per bunch

The pilots who wear TCA wings are men, many of whom have thousands But, they still have experience. examinations. And take refresher the complex flight procedures of Even have their flying skills checked in flight simulators which cost as

capable, confident of hours of flying to write periodic courses covering modern aviation. four times a year much as a million FLY CANADIAN

dollars, yet never get an inch off the ground. TCA pilots, however, don’t mind these examinations. They know the minute they stop having them, they’re grounded. q When you get on the move in the business world-or if you’re travelling for pure, ‘plane pleasure, go TCA. It’s who’s “up front” that countsand TCA has the finest! - FLY


TRANS=CANADAAIR LlNES @ AIR CANADA,n05_Coryphaeus,n05_Coryphaeus.pdf

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you