Page 1


4, Number










5 December



It is difficult to understand ‘operettas, has never been more

why Patience, the fifth of ‘tlhe Gilbert & Sullivan Gilbert has never been in better satirical popular.

form as he makes great fun of the exaggerated behaviour of some of the “art for Art’s sake” poets who were *his contemporaries, and Sullivan wrote some of his best music for this operetta. Although the product&n of Patience presented last week by the Renison Cdllege Operatic Society tias the University’s first operatic production, it cannot be sa:d that it lacked experience, for a large- fectations and poetic nonsense for the greater pe&ntage of the soloists are veterans part of the evening (although Herry Jones “Savoyards.” This experience mad& itself felt, ai an excellent cast working on an unconventional stage gave a very praiseworthy account of this relatively unknown musical. ‘The acting was for. the most part free of ‘the stiffness that so often occurs when players are chosen primarily for their voices, Herry Jones and John Capin-dale as the and they aesthetic poets were outstanding both had the audience convulsed at their af-

Student Dave Smith asks Yvonne POLITELY for his Student Directory. If you’re polite, you can get yours in Annex 1.

Council Elections!, N6minations



I President J.. D. Kraemer I Treasurer L. A. Johnsan

I Vice-President (P. E. Swartz - resigned)

I Secretary D. R. Macri



I Society



Arts Barry Houser Darragh Christie

Engineering Society Richard Van Veldhuisen Doug Zavitz

Engineering “6” Society George Newton Eric Taylor

I Science Society Jim Mitchell Dave Monk

I Renson College Society Sheila Bell Frap Humphrey

1 St. Jerome College Society Marta Tomins Brian cMGlynn

St. Paul’s Co I lege Society Bill Chestnut (pro pm>






Speaker of the Council David E. Smith


I Co-Chairman C.U.S. Ann Perry

I Co-Chairman, C.U.S. Gail Rappolt 1 President, Arts Society B&h Cu:nmgham President,


Board of Publications Murray French




Engineering “B” Society Ed Cambridge

Vice-President, Science Jim Mitchell

I President, Renison College Sot. Richard Westlake President,

I Engineerivg Doug Fvltr


“A” Society Society

I St. Jerome College Sot. Gerald Parker

I I St. Paul College Sot.

School Song Sought A $50.00 prize is being offered by the .Music Department for words suitable for a school song. “I feel strongly that such a song should come from the University, from some student, perhaps, in any case from someone who takes pride in this Alma Mater and is willing to share this pride with the current and future generation of students,” says Hans Bauer, Director of Music, to whom the idea of the song competition belongs. Entries


be judged

by a

panel of

faculty members. Should a set of words find approval, then notice will be sent to various composers asking them to take part in competing for the best music. Mr. Bauer feels there are two schools of thought - “Canadian composers or Canadian and American composers .” For help concerning Canadian

composers, Mr. Bauer feels confident that Mr. John Adaskin, Executive Secretary of the Canadian Music Centre would be interested in the project. The deadline for the contest is January 3lst, 1964; entries should be submitted to the Ofice of Student Affairs, Annex 1.


Due. 17 - 12 a.m.

Nominations must be supported by three signatures. This is a reduction in number from past years when ten signatures were required. This arrangement will be more feasible for out-term cooperative students to nominate and elect their Student Council members. Election notices will be mailed to all out-term students on December 5. Nomations must be submitted between Dec. 9, 9:00 a.m. and Dec. 17, 12:00 a.m. Campaigning will be allowed from Jan. 11 to Jan. 15, 12:00 p.m., and will be terminated by a special blection issue of the Coryphaeus on Jan. 15. Elections for the Engineers only will be held the following day. Voting members of the Council shall consist of (1) a representative from each of the faculty student governments. This representative is responsible to the faculty student government. (2) Two representatives from each faculty who are elected by the students of the particular faculty. At least one of the two must be a student living off campus. Non-voting members of the council shall consist of the Speaker, the Secretary-Treasurer, two representatives from the Inter-College Society and two representatives from the Inter-Residence Societi.

was a little


Although the vocal formance was high, Penny Glasser who Her voice was clear the operetta.


at times.)

level of the entire perhonours must go to played the title role. and strong throughout

The artistic highlight of the evening was unquestionably Ann Reid’s singing of Lady Jane’s rather pathetic solo at the beginning of Act II. After one or two anxious moments while she played hkr cello, Miss Reid, with a fine voice, delivered very tastefully what must surely be, one of Sullivan’s most touching melodies. Also giving noteworthy performances were the strongvoiced colonel and major of the dragoons (Nick Kaethler and Don Carter, the not-so-strong-voiced major (Jim Stone) and Janet Fader, whose warm contralto and delightful flair for being ethereal, made a charming Lady Angela. “The chorus .of twelve “twenty love-sick maidens” and twelve dragoons provided good solid ensemble work, although the tenors were slightly flat on their first entrance (undoubtedly inspired by the trumpets that accompanied them). In fact the only real weakness in the entire production was the musical accompaniment. Despite the fine playing of pianists Dawn Campbell and Bill Morrison (and an unnamed’ performer whose flute was a real inspiration), Sullivan’s music needs an orchestra. Although the orchestration is not unusual, its moods are quite varied, and a piano (particularly an upright stuck partway down the entrance ramp) just hasn’t got the volume or variety of colour necessary. What musical thrill that might have been left was practically finished off by the off-key blaring of a pair of trumpets at the entrance of the dragoons. The Theatre of the Arts lent itself surprisingly well to this type of production. Musicals are usually performed on the proscenium type stage from which the singer can project his voice directly to the entire audience without fear that it may be lost to half of the onlookers behind him. A great deal of the credit for this must go to producer-director-actor Herry Jones. Much was made of the apron stage with a minimum of sets (namely one bridge). Ann Reid as music director never let the music drag (at a more relaxed tempo the audience could have become awfully tired of “Twenty love-sick maidens we”. Yet diction even in the rapid patter songs, was always clear.


LavVrence Tech. VS.Warriors Seagram


. - . . \ .


, . .

editor-in-chief: Dave Clark managing editor: John Conlin news: Mark M&in*, Vic Botari, Dave Campbell, Brian Monkhouse, Margaret Shaw, Hennie Smid, Jo Stoody. sports: Doug Grenkie*, Dave Campbell, Janet Ross. photography: Gerry Mueller*, Ken Brown, Pierre Gagne,

Erwin Mako, George Newton, Alan Price, Nick Van Kats. layout: Jim Nagel*, David Dolman, Michael Edwards, Terry Fleming, John Hammond. copy editors: Gus Cammaert, Rick Weatherbe. illustrations: Marian Ha rwood, George Somerville. ’ contributing writers: Jeff ’ Evans, Dave Graf-

Publish,ed by the Undergraduate student body of the University of under the authorization of the Board of Publications. Letters should sity of Waterloo. Phone 7453911. The opinions expressed represent sponsible, autonomous society. i subsqiption rate: $1.00 per year f

letters to the .* Editor . . .



Bastard Off-Shoot Dear Sir: George Welsh’s editorial, (‘A Bastard Off-Shoot” Nov. 28) deinands a response. Mr. Welsh objects to the term ‘French-Canadian.’ Let him be reminded that. this term has its origin in the English-speaking parts of Canada; the Canadians of French origin refer to themselves as Canadiens. Does he not accept the fact that the various ethnic groups to which he refers do not cympare at all with the French, as these cults did not participate in early Canadian history, but are merely recent arrivals? ‘He asks, “When will we realize, especially the ‘French-Canadians’, that Canada’s culture is a carbon copy of the U.S.?” I would reply that this is definitely not the case in Quebec or in Canada as a whole. When will Mr. Welsh realize that he, like Alberta’s Premier Manning and his followers, closes his ears and refuses to recognize that the Canadians of French origin are not attempting to press or impress their culture on the rest of Canada? Instead, they are merely asking that the rest of Canada accept them as Canadiens and not foreigners. Specifically because it is French, and has its roots in the history of Canada, the culture of ‘IeS Canadiens cannot be characterized as ‘a carbon copy of the US’, since .the language in which the US culture is expressed is entirely English. In further rebuttal toCMr. Welsh’s suggestioh that the French-speaking people of Canada should give up their heritage, it would appear to the reader that Mr. Welsh dbes not appreciate that he is asking the descendants of Canada’s first settlers, who number several millions of peowere ple, and whose fore-runners largely responsible for the exploration and opening-up of Canada, to forget their traditions in one uniniaginative swoop. Mr. Welsh could easily write off the foregoing as purely emotional grounds for the acceptance of two cultures. But les Canadiens have a much stronger into the reason, which is written very constitutional fabric of Canada. fhe Quebec Act of 1776, which carried into effect the treaty of 1763, recognized the existence of two cultures in- the Province of Quebec and gave definite guarantees for the con’ tinuance of a stated *position for the French .language and .Roman Catho.-. licism. This is all the. more remarkable because, while this was an. adt of the parliament of Great Britain, in the Britain of that day, Roman Cgtholics were considerably restricted in their privileges of citizenship. In other words, this Act amounts to recognition by the British government that the French-speaking majority of the province of Quebec could’ not be subjtigated and had tb bk bargained with as a nation. Moreover, these guarantees concerning French languages and Roman Catholic religion were explicitly written into the\ British North America A@ of 1867, which established the Canadian confederation. This ‘political wedge’ into Can? adian unity, referred to by Mr. Welsh, is simply a last-ditch attempt by the French peoples of Quebec


recognition. In a Eather feeble last argument,’ Mr. Welsh states that the “FrenchCanadians” have not been fully aware of “the winds of change which have been blowing in Canada since 1763.” The educated class of French people, which was completely obliterated during the conquest, has been slowly rebuilding itself, and the process had accelerated greatly during the period of rapid industrialization following World War II. Discriminating against this upper class by the industrializiqg powers has been a main cause of the sudden French outcry in recent years in the Province of Quebec. UN TEL.

Fran Humphrey, Bruce stein, Koepke, Jim Newman, George Welsh. advertising: Jim Carroth ers*, fine arts: Art Anderson* Zat Culp. CUP: Tom Rankin* circulation: ,Richard Rowe*. board of publications chairman Murray French *department editor Waterloo and its affiliated Colleges be addressed to the Editor, Univerthe freedom of expression of a remember: Canadian University I

Snow Fences Are Red

Dear: Sir: . I am despondent, bitter, angry Why could the department of buildings and grFunds not use color-fasl snow fence? Running across the field Saturday night, I ran into a stretch of it that I didn’t see’ in the dark. This I do not mind. BUT, the next day, when I went to put on my jacket, I discovered that ii was covered with streaks of red from the fence. This is intolerable and should be remedied immediately; . either remove the fence, or as I Co-Op (??) Education have said above, net color-fast snow Dear Sir: fence. I would like to use the medium Limping Student, of your newspaper to express my \ Forestry yI. opinions of the Co-ordination De/ partment of this university. This department, which allegedly is here to help Engineering stuA group of people (of both sexes: dents find jobs for their work perwere having a bit of a get together iods, in my opinion, is not fulfilling in one of the residence rooms. PeF this purpose; at least not to the haps get togethers is a slightly mild benefit of the students. uiorq to describe this repl& of a Having been denied the right to Roman orgy. A lady of the church change jobs after two previous terms, p&sing by immediately guessed whal I decided, this term, to keep myself was going on behind the closed door. informed as to my standing with reference to interviewing . companies. Moral: Takes nun to know fun. This nathrally involved talking to . ‘Mat’ . various co-ordinators and, for the most part, I received more or less COURTESY OF THE McM‘ASTER satisfactory answers to my questions. ENGINEERING SOCIETY During the period of industrial The Law of the Too Solid Goof: interviews I realize that this department is busy, but this is no reason In any collection of date, the figto ignore the, students in order to ure that is most obviously correct give more attention to the interview- beyond all need of checking ers. On asking ,a ’ question pertaining is the mistake. to final matching of available jobs Corollary I - No ,one whom you and students, I was told tiy a senior ask for help will see it, either. member of the department that, Corollary II Everyone who “We don’t have time to answer your stops . by with unsought advice questions; why don’t you just tear will see it immediately. this up (referring to my job preference list) and go to another uniExperiments must be reproducibleversity?” they should all fail in the same way. If this is the attitude of this deFirst draw your curves - then plot partment I think it’s time for some the readings. reorganization of policy. All the Experience is directly proportional to students ask is that they be proequipment ruined. vided information on their standing A record bf data is useful - it inwith respect to their industrial asdicates y&ve be’en working. signments, as well as more control To study a subject best, understand over the final choice of jobs. it thoroughly before you start. N. G. Near. In case of doubt, make it sound convincing. Do not believe in miracles rely Canada Is Multicultural on them. Dear Sir: Always leave room to add an exThere are two ways of looking planation when it doesn’t work. at the recent editorial regarqing b; (This open door policy is also culturalism. One would be to conknown as the Rule of the Way sider it a very sophisticated opinion - one which the normal student Out). would -not compr.ehend. .On the -other .._ :..-..-; _.__ _._. _ _.. In any problem, if you find yourhand, one could consider it .garbage. The choice is obvious. self doing an unending amount of Canada is not a bicultural coun*work, the answer may be obtained by. inspection. .try, it - is multicultural, as all large nations are. This is one of the reasons our “culture is a carbon copy Ahem! of the U.S.” There is no particular Exams are a matter of luck with problem in this if we respect thb me . . . . other person’s beliefs and customs. Mr. Welsh is apparently not willing Well, it’s a significant ,item; But it’s strange how lucky I sure to do this. But Canada is a bilingual country, can be If I study before I write ‘em. and this is where the problem arises. Collins. We are, at present, discriminating against one of the -two official langExplaqation uages of our. country* French.. speaking indiviquals are’ forced to learn I like education in most of its phases; English if they wish to “get ahead” I find not one fatilt, particularly: in certain fields, but English speakI make it to classes in dozes and ing persons are not trkated similarly. / da=, A solution to this problem is much knd I’m buried extracurricularly. more difficult than recognizing the Collins.


- .

jim, newmah reports


problem itself, but if Mr. Welsh attempted to recognize the problem he would likely be further ahead. D. E. Smith.


. .

/ One of the first few words spoken by the chairman at the last Students’ Council meeting, was that this would be a long, long meeting - And it was. - Six ‘hours, from 7:00 p.m.’ to 1:00 a.m. No record, mind you, but plenty long enough. Actually, the only ones that objected to the length were those who stayed. A few of the members. who had “better” things ‘to do left, around half-time. Proceedings got under way when everyone present observed one minute’s silence in honor of the late President Kennedy. One late-comer (He walked in when the room was in silence), seemed quite shocked that S.C. members could ever @nduct any portion of a meeting without the usual chatter among themselves. Seriously though, it was a decent gesture and their respect was well taken. After the minutes of previous meetings had been passed, Jim Kraemer iead a letter from Paul Swartz. The letter was his resignation from the position of Students’ Council Vice President. The Council unanimously accepted it and thanked him for the work he had done, Well, folks, here’s a big chance for sokeone who didn’t like the way Swartz ran things to offer their services. A lot of people could probably dd a much, much better job than Paul but I wonder how many’ will. How about you Roy Masters?. Among the things on the Executive Board report which were dis:ussed was this item: The dxecutive have ordered 150 booklets on “How to Run a Meeting.” According to ;he Pres., they’re to be for the gen?ral use of various clubs and organizations on campus. I hope they keep a couple around for S.C. meetings. They’ll likely come in handy. Typical time wasting discussion occurred when the meeting moved on tb the S.C. master budget. You’ll recall that it was OK’ed by the Finance Committee about two weeks ago. The people who should have been at that meeting, and weren’t, asked the same questions, and debated the sanie issues that had been covered previously. The budget was however, finally officially passed by Students’ Council. Another of the items on the agenla was the Student Christian Movenent budget. John Braun, fully Iware of, just what S.C. would pay ?or, submitted only a request for office supplies. A simple thing like that soon evolved into a lengthy philosophical discussion as . to whether or not religious and/or political clubs should be supported. This had already been hashed over and. ‘decided upon some time ago and so after hearing the same old arguments, they eventually got back to the question of the S.C.M. budget. Keeping up the apparent tradition Df ‘the more paper .we have, the more official the meeting must be’ they told Mr. Braun that his request would not be considered until he p&sented the club’s entire budget. Apparently upset by his attempts at :fficiency ,being squashed, he dashed But of the room and within an hour was back with an armful of mimeo-

graphed copies of the complete S.C.M. budget. With an air of benevolence, Students’ Council did grant his original rquest and hardly looked at the rest of the budget. As 7 mentioned before, this was a long meeting and probably the most active yet. Here are some of the other things that were discussed: You remember that resolution that was to be presented to the Athletic .Dept. expressing student dissatisfaction? Well, apparently it was. In reporting on the outcome Ji& Kraemer was of the opinion that things weren’t really as bad as we’d imagined. However, it was the, general felling on Council that he’d been ‘led down the garden path’ by Mr. Totzke anti his cohorts. Some of Mr. Kraemer’s friends, after hearing that the executive board expense account was getting low, moved that he be. granted an additional $100 to cover the cost of his attendance at various University functions. Do I detect the word ‘honoria’ sneaking, back into \ the limelight? Seeing as how I usually run Students’ Council down, I suppose I ‘should really nail someone to the wall fbr this. But Jim Kraemer is the best President we’ve had yet and has done an awful lot of work this term. Besides, why complain, no one else will? Most people have heard of ‘Crossroads Africa’ but few know about it. It turns out that it isn’t just a place where ttio animal trails cross in the middle of the jungle. Gary Palen is to be commended for shedding some light on the subject for Students’ Council. \ ‘University Jackets’ was the next subject for discussion. Dave Rumpel, of the Jacket Committee, presented Council with a blazer that he moved be adopted as the official university blazer. It’s a real sharp, three button black flannel jacket. It’s of the slim design and includes the new ‘slash’ pockets. The committee has worked a deal, whereby one may purchase the jacket complete with crest (the expensive one) for around $40. The council, very enthusiastic about it, readily adopted it as the official blazer. It is on sale locally and orders are now being taken. Who knows, this may start people around this place dressing in a manner befitting the University of Waterloo. A’ couple of other things I should mention before wrapping it up are: Students’ Council passed a motion to the effect that ‘at all University functions the playing of ‘0 Canada’ should be given preference to ‘God Save the Queen.’ - A copy of the motion is being sent to Prime Minister Pearson. How about that? Also. tp those howling, screaming, lunatics that have turned the Engineering’ common room into one big garbage .can - watch out. Legislation is being carried out to put corrtitive measures into effect. A judical committee has been set up and are fully prepared to deal, in whatever manner they see fit, with future slovens. ’




L.L _.

BE ’



Cars in the median were thicker than little attention from the passing motorist. The an Oldsmobile that had been gutted by fire drove past. The smoking Olds completed the an updated Napoleonic retreat from Moscow.




* snowflakes so they merited one incongruous mishap was and was still smoking as I picture - 401 looked like


Thomas Carlyle, writing on the American Civil War, had this to say: “Their emancipation of slaves (although a judgment upon unjust slave owners) amounts to little more than a replacement of a crude relation of responsibility between men by one of no responsibility@ at all. The South says to the nigger, ‘God bless you and be a slave.’ The North says, ‘God damn you, and be free’.” *




You engineers are walking garbage dispensers if we are to judge you by the state of your common room. Why lecture you on responsibility; you obviously don’t know the meaning of the word. I wouldn’t be surprised to discover that you use the trash container by the vending machines as a urinal; and those sand filled ashtrays, what you use them for, Heaven only knows.





“G., take a look at this.” So at two in the morning I wandered into the next room and discussed the probable location of Carthage. Then we tried to figure out where Hannibal’s elephants came from. Even at that time in the morning the problem was an interesting one. And how did he manage to get elephants across the Straits of Gibraltar? The other member of our group who had been trying to sleep through the discussion screamed “They shipped the %&@c”/&$ things in from a tortured pile of bedclothes, Bathurst Containers.” End of discussion.






“This is KXEL, Waterloo, Iowa” says the nasal twang in the wee small hours. No matter how fast you turn the dial “KXEL” is always there. It must have an airwave monoply after 2 a.m. The commercials are directed at an incredibly low intelligence level: “Stay tuned friends because after this next number I’ll be right back to tell you how you can get this record for your very own.” Then a six year old begins a monologue: “Dear Jesus . . . . . .” and for the next two minutes she attempts to grab her part of the Christmas gravy. It was an open letter to Jesus. Jesus just may reply to this one - with a thunderbolt. >I<



It seems the Royal fasion in England this time of year to announce that one is pregnant in a suitably eupemistic fashion. The Christmas address to the Empire is one function that will be cancelled because of the Queen’s condition. Is the Queen that delicate a creature or are we not permitted to see a pregnant Queen? Personally I (and millions more) will not miss the Royal address, but the royal sense of propriety is just a bit much. *



So the grad ball is to be held in February. I know the issue has been officially buried so in that light I appoint myself chief mourner to rant at the graveside. February, Stratford and Lionel Thornton. If I were to put it on canvas I’d call it, “Disaster in Trinity.” Thornton, who is his own vocalist and who loves to sing sounds like Rudy Vallee with layrngitis.

* And so another term going, smallpox incoming.



draws to a close for


we had become


Economically too, we are being Americanized. The corroborative statistics are too well known to merit repetition he*. What must be stressed, though, is the fact that most of the- major decisions affecting Canadian industry are made by, or subject to the approval of, economic concerns outside the country.


Can Canada preserve a separate identity besides the United States? That to-day, this issue is not infrequently raised by many responsible groups, is indicative that the question is not as facetious as it would first appear. Indeed, the interpretation given to recent events, especially the brutal assassination of John F. Kennedy, has revealed that the question merits our consideration. It is unfortunate for our national image. that we have, or, rather, believe we have, a common “undefended border” with the United States. Nothing would better serve our national pretentions than a belligerent neighbour. But the pitiful fact is that we haven’t such a power. The jingoistic “manifest destiny” cry that in former years provided such wonderful electoral ammunition for ultra-nationalists like Sir John A. Macdonald (“A *British subject I was born; a British subject I will die”) has for generations been conspicuous for its absence. Canada, as a distinct national entity, is being raped by co-operation, peace, and good-will. The threat to Canada’s identity comes from friendly, peaceful penetration by American money, ideas, and culture. Oh, it’s’ not part of a vicious plot to digest the north; it would no longer be a threat if such were the case.. The Americans are as interested in our survival as a separate. and distinct entity as we are ourselves. Still the threat exists. Moreover, it is actually solicited by Canadians in their desire for things American, especially their material wealth. At present, we differ very little in basic attitudes from our southern neighbour. Hence the comment once voiced by a British journalist to the effect that “The Austrailians are unmistakable, the Canadians indistinguishable.” Friday, November 22, drove home this fact with peculiar poignance. Canadians and Americans mourned him as one people. Political science teaches us that it is the public awareness of mutual interests and similarities t-hat constitutes a nation, In-

What can we do about it? Of course we could, as one Canadian businessman has said, “Build a wall acres sthe border, jam American communications, and force the population to sacrifice a few generations to develop an independent economy as they did in Russia.” A less spectacular, but more practical solution would be to learn to live within our means, and thereby halt the process of aloenation of ownership and control of Canadian industry, and to publish our own magazines, write our own books, and make our own monies, thereby propagating our own culture to co.mbat the American. This in effect, is what the Cdnadian government has been attempting to do with singular lack of success for many years now. My own solution would be to sit down, this very year, with American officials and attempt to negotiate a union with the United States while we still have some element of distinctiveness to serve as ammunition for negotiation. It, is only in this way that we can hope to salvage any vestige of Canadianism in the world of tomorrow.

Alas! Both solutions are utopian and utterly incapable of realization! If we had a cause to which to rally, then perhaps we would be prepared to tighten our belts, “for the glory of Canada.” But we haven’t such a cause. We have not been openly threatened, though a veiled threat exists; we have not even been courted, though our rape is imminent. Why then should we be perturbed, especially when such an unsolicited act may tend to disrrupt our prosperity. Nor is the second solution possible. Against a history of antiamericanism and Canadian notions of. superiority such a course of action would be political suicide for its advocates. To lay hands on the life work of Sir Wilfred Laurier and Sir John A. Macdonald would be nothing short of national vandalism! And so we shall complacently drift toward our predestined goal - Americans in name as well as in fact. But remember this, if we lose our separate identity it will not be because we lack the means to sustain a distinctive Canadian way of life. It will be because we lack the will.


“Jabberwocky” is a literary endeavour of St. Jeromes which hopes, among other things, “to be infused with the Catholic spirit of liberal education.” Two lines below ihat someone begins screaming that Ingemar Bergman is a pornography merchant. If this is “the Catholic spirit of liberal education” then it’s high time that Reformation Mark II came whistling over the horizon. i * * * *




by G. WHIZ

The first’ little snowstorm of the year last Sunday put drivers. on their mettle especially on the 401 where sixty seems to be the minimum speed in any weather. It’s almost beneath one’s dignity as a driver to allow a small matter like the elements to dictate the safe driving speed. I imagine that would sound insane to the policeman or the tow truck operator; “It -was beneath my dignity to go less than sixty.”


deed, during the fateful weekend ericans in all but name.

* the Engineers.



by TOM


An intereseting article from the Ryersonian further serves to point out the hypocracy of our censors. Although its theme is not precisely the same as that of “Peekaboo” last week, by John MacDonald, it might prove interesting. lesbianism, travestism, “Incest, homosexuality - a galaxy of ‘skin’ on paper is being sold in The Ryerson campus area. Business is booming at The Times Square Book Store on Yonge Street - skinbook purveyers par excellence. “We get Ryerson people in here every day,” says Gill Ball, store manager. Anyone over 21 can buy Times nudes” and “novSquare’s “artistic els.” Youthful looking customers are asked for proof of age. “Obscene? No, nothing we sell is obscene,” says Gill. “All these magazines are passed by Canada Customs.”

Sample: “They Traded Their Wives Instead Of Green Stamps in Sin Valey!” $1 .OO. “Police Yes, plainclothesmen come in once in a while - never say anything though. Fines? No, not us .” Sample: Part-Time Virgin . . . She Used Her Body Like A Whip To Lash Men’s Hunger! 7%.

These artbooko, these novels, are selling like hotcakes near Ryerson because they are not obscene . . . legally. The man appointed to keep an eye on sex on the newsstands is David A. Coon, Chairman of Ontario Advisory Committee on Indecent Literature. Mr. Coon explained is decided in court.

that obscenity

He said his committee is not empowered to “search out” indecent literature. “Citizens must submit material to the Committee for consideration -if they consider it offensive,” he said. A book, whether published here or imported, is judged absence under the Criminal Code. Section 150 (2) of the Code makes, it an offence to sell “any obscene written matter, picture model, phonograph record or other thing whatsoever .” A recent amendment to the code defines “obscenity” thus: “Any publication, the dominent characteristic of which is the undue exploitation of sex or sex in one of more of the following: horror, violence, crime, shall be considered obscene.” Mr. Coon stated that in his opinion, “nude pictures per se are not obscene.”

sweeping the ocean,” he said. Mr. Coon said that presently, his Committee is “not getting action.” He said crackdowns on indecent literature come “in cycles.” ’ Mr. Coon confirmed that some English “classics” such as Tom Jones and Wuthering Heights, had been submitted for examination to his Committee because they offended some ” people. The Committee Chairman said most “novelized smut” is churned out by a few hack writers. “They can produce one of these things in a couple of days by dictating into a recording machine and having a stenographer insert the punctuation later.” The lawyer, who went on record as being “opposed to censorship,” commented on the use of four-letter words in fiction. “You can’t write a story about an army barracks and say ‘gee whiz throughout, he said. Questioned about the possible sociological effects of the sale of “skinbooks” in the Ryerson area, Mr. Coon said there is “no proof of any detrimental effort on society” resulting from the sale of these books. Meanwhile, at The Times Square Book Store,- business continues.

Of Cancer? No, we don’t Law says it pornography

The Stouffville lawyer made the point that “paperbacks that exploit lesbianism, for example, are often judged obscene.”

“Skin books” not available, “over the counter” in the Province of Quebec are sold in lots ranging in value up to $100 to Times Square’s out-of-town customers.

Sample: Kozy Up With - Kozy Books Behind The Scenes In A Massage Pallor.” $1.25.

The Committee has ordered the removal of “at least 50” paperbacks from the newsstands. “This is like

The Times Square Book Store is the only bookstore in Canada that is open 24 hours a day, says Gill.”

“Tropic carry it. y’know.”

. Thursday I December I963

3 a

/ \

I .


Last’ Tuesday,




University of Waterloo hockey warriors came out on top in the game against W.U.C. Hawks at Waterloo Arena. The Warriors opened the scoring in the first two minutes of the game with a goal by Terry Cooke, assisted by Don Mervyn.


A’ Sports. /

GRENKIE --Sports Editor

Tonight the University of Waterloo basketball Warriors take on the Lawrence Tech Blue Devils at Seagram Gym. This will be the Warriors’ first test of the season. So far they have looked quite good in practice with Coach Dan Pugliese putting them through the drills and patterns. The Blue Devils should put up some strong competition since they have an average height of. 6’4” on their first team. Last year Lawrence T,ech were defeated by the champion Assumption team by only 1 point. So, if you want to see some good basketball and also help cheer the Warriors on to victory, be sure to show up for to-night% game at Seagram Gym. That sure was a close hockey game between Arts and St. Jerome’s last Thursday. Pretty lucky, aren’t )iou Arts? By the way, St. Paul’s enjoyed their steak dinner; I know, I was there. The hockey game against W.U.C. was not too well played. It almost appeared at one time that they might even tie us. Cam Brewer will be back on skates for the next hockey game; He received a broken nose and several stitches in the game against the Hawks. Apathy” In the article “Athletic in last week’s paper, two questions were raised. Should the Athletic department go around to every student to force them to get interested in intramural sports? If the students cannot be bothered to show any interest, why should the Athletic Department be responsible for getting him to take part in athletics. Most students do show an interest and these people are looked after by the Athletic Department in a wellorganzied intramural program for the Fall and Winter terms. Perhaps Dave Campbell’s article stirred a few people and made them take a little more interest. T,here are more intramural sports competitions next term, and YOU can take part in them if YOU ARE INTERESTED? Are you?

WHITETAKESBLACK In the annual inter-squad ga(me in varsity basketball last Friday night, the Whites took the Blacks 84 to 71. However the Whites outplayed and outscored for three quarters of the . game. The White team included Don Demko, Jim Hann, Jerry Raphael, Bob Ballahura and Dick Aldridge; the Black team contained Mike Swartzkopf, Bill Steinberg, Gerry Hooper, Bob Pando and John Kuntz. In the first half the Blacks outplayed the Whites and it ended up with a score of 28-24 for the ‘Blacks at half time. In the third quarter the Whites seemed a bit disorganized and were often caught napping as the Blacks sped by them for easy lay-ups. However the Whites still stayed in the game with Dick Aldridge using his tremendous speed to drive in for lay-ups, Jerry Raphael tipping in hopeful shots, and Jim Hann sinking several long shots. At the end of the third quarter the Blacks still had the lead with the score standing 52-49. In the fourth quarter, the game picked up. The shots were deadly and the score rose fast. Having a 77-69 lead with four minutes left to go in the game, the Whites put


A few minutes later the Hawks tied it up when Warriors were a man short and Reynolds scored unassisted.


The Warriors went ahead with a goal by Tom Searth from Love and Lawless, only to have it tied up again by the Hawks on a goal by Favot, from Gilbertson and Templar, which finished the scoring of the first period.

CURLING CAPERS’ LEAGUE SCORES Tuesday, November 19: Butt defeated Hill: 7-5 Amon defeated Busch: 5-2 Smith defeated’ Kerr: 8-6 Darragh defeated St. John: j-1 Dolman defeated Schnarr: 5-4 Ackroyde defeated Purnis: 5-4 Thursday, N&ember 21: * No Curling Tuesday, November 26: Amon defeated Butt: 6-2 Kerr defeated Busch: 8-2 St. John defeated Smith: 5-3 Darragh defeated Schnarr: 4-3 Ackroyde defeated Dolman: 1 l-2 Hill defeated Purnis: 6-3 Thursday, November 28 Allan defeated Kerr: 5-4 Scott defeated Hagey: 5-4 1 Schnarr ‘defeated Hill: 6-5 TOP LEAGUE STANDINGS TuesPay ‘1 Darragh is in top place with 5 wins and one loss. Dolman, Purnis and Ackroyde are tied for second with 4 wins and two losses. Thursday Allan and Scott are tied for first place with 4 wins and one loss. These two teams will play off on Thursday, December 5. The winner will thei play the winner of Tuesday’s league on Thursday, December 12, if possible. Curling will continue for those who wish to curl, until December 19th. Teams will be drawn up at the curling club for those who are not in the playoffs. CT Chapple, Sec.-Treas.

LATE SPORTS * On Monday night the University of Waterloo Warriors went to Westem for a hockey game. Final score was WESTERN 8, WATERLOO 2. * Monday night Basketball scores are: i Game 1 St. Paul’s (5), 34; St. Paul’s (7), 35 Game 2 Science, 10; St. Jerome’s 53 Game 3 Engineering 44; Renison 27. up a strong defense and allowed th Blacks only two more points for the remaining minutes while they themselves piled in a few more points. Final score stood 84-71 for the Whites. The game itself was not tremendous, but it did show one <big factor. We not only have a tremendous first string team, but also have a strong bench to call on,

The first period was rather rough and, as a result, 8 penalties were handed out. The Hawks got 5, 3 of which went to De Fehr and the other two were picked up by Randle and Reiner. Warrior penalties went to Cooke, McLean and Lawless.

Don Mervyn who scored a hat-trick against the Hawks

CORNELL SQUEEZE WIN Last Thursday the University of Waterloo Warriors iourneved to play the Corn611 University hbckey squad. -Although bur &am lost the game 4-3, they put up a very strong showing against the more experienced Corneli team. In’ the first period ’ Cornell got ahead with a goal by Charles Witherell. Fifty-one seconds later, Tom Searth teid up the game with an unassisted goal. Cornell got ahead again in the first period with a goal by Murray Stephen, who. happens to hail from St. Mary’s, Ont. The Warriors came roaring back with a goal by Don Mervyn at 2:22 of the second period. Assists were given to Ken Thompson and Dave Passmore. In the final period, Cornell surged ahead by two goals when Ed Sauer and Jim Stevens counted. Terry Cooke put the Warriors back in the game when he scored a goal at the 12:08 mark; he was assisted by Don

Mervyn and John McLean. The Warriors tried hard to, get that equalizer before the end’ of the game but they were unable to get that elusive puck behind Cornell goal tender John Sharpe. Thus the game ended 4-3 in favoun of Cornell. Waterloo received six penalties and Cornell received three minors and a misconduct. The Cornell players outskated the Warriors since they play International Rules which stress fast skating and no body-checking in the offensive zone. Our fellows took a while getting used to the different rules, but once they did, they played a terrific game and, with a few breaks, victory could have been ours.

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ENGINEERSTROUNCE ST. P’s The Engineers wiped out St. Paul’s 58 to 18 in the first game. A fast breaking offense and sturdy defence enabled the Engineers to demolish St. Pauls. St. Pauls weaknesses in both, departments were a great help. Top scorers for the Engineers were John Catterick with 14 points and Al Etchells with 9. St. Paul’s line star was Rod Barr with 9 points. The next game saw a tight defensive team from St. Jerome’s topple Renison 37 to 20. Jim Ridley and Stan Connelly starred for St. Jerome’s. For Renison Doug Hill and Bernie ., Sliwinski were standouts. In the last game St. Paul’s (6) up‘set the Artsmen 30 to 29. The game was won in the dying seconds of a three minute overtime period. If the Artsmen had had a couple of extra players they would have been assured of a victory, but they had only

BOMIS NETS WINNER Last Thursday’s intramural hockey saw Arts and Renison slide to victories over St. Jerome’s and Engineering. In the first game, Gil Bownes scored with two seconds left in the game, allowing Arts to defeat St. Jerome’s 2-l in a real thriller. Both teams were very even throughout the whole game. St. Jerome’s opened the scoring in the second period, after a scoreless first period, when Bob Bish netted one. In the third period, Warren Ferguson, playing spectacular hockey throughout, got one and set up Gil Bownes’ winning tally. The goaltenders were the stars of the

The Hawks opened the scoring in the second period at the 16 second mark with a goal by Gilbertson from Templar. The Warriors tied it up at the 7: 15 mark on Thompson’s goal from Lawless and Passmore. At the 8:40, the Warriors again took the lead with Pindler’s goal assisted by Thompson, at 11:55 the Hawks tied it up with a goal by Belajac from Bacon. They then took the lead for the last time on Randle’s unassisted goal at 15:37. The Warriors tied the score on Cooke’s second goal from Cressman. Mervyn put Warriors in front to stay at 16:02 on his goal from Sharman and Cooke. Searth completed the scoring at 19:02 with an unassisted goal. The penalties in this period were even, with Cressman, Lehman and Peacock of the Warriors and Favot ‘and Russell of the Hawks doing them, Russell twice. The last period, although lacking in scoring, supplied several thrills along the boxing line. Templar of the Hawks and Deighton of the Warriors received majors for fighting. Lehman of the Warriors and Brady of the Hawks received minors for roughing. The game closed in a free-for-all type affair with the Warrior’s Sharman ‘taking the spotlight while plucking a few feathers from the Hawk’s Russell.

4 galant individuals and thus went down fighting. For the victors Ross Prentice and Roger McLeod shone. John McVey and J. Schultz were standouts for the Artsmen.

All in all, the Warriors played a good game, but with more practice will be able to do much better and show prospects for a strong team.



two teams. Each goalie made some “sure-goal” saves to keep their respective team in the game. In the second game, Bill Lindsay netted two goals, one in the first and third, to help Renison snub Engineering 4-2. Mailon Marshal and Doug Hill netted the other goals for Renison while Faari and Riddell netted the Engineers’ two lone goals. Ken Novlan was the big reason for Renison’s victory. He kicked out some tremendous shots to preserve the win for the Renisonians. John Palmer and Paul Strong did some extra checking. More games to-night.

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L. A \sc/, R E. N C E . by TOM RANKIN

the rolling mountains of sand like buxom women both inviting and dangerous; the fiery sun so hot that death is its constant companion this is Arabia, a wildly beautiful country. This the camera catches with severe clarity. Producer Sam Spiegel has assembled some of the award winning cast of “Bridge ,on the River Kwai:tT, Director David Lean is, a man’. so,, respected- in “his field _. that Alec Guinness ,accepted the role’ of Prince Feisal’k‘. without even reading the script; Sir Alec Guinness one of the most versatile actors in the world today, equally at home on the modern stage, Shakespearian theatre and the films, and Jack Hawkins a veteran of many great movies and a respected actor. In addition, there is Anthony ‘Quinn, Jose Ferrer and of course Peter O’Toole.

Lawrence of Arabia is another multimillion dollar movie spectacular but with a difference. It’s grandeur and claim to the title of a great movie does not depend Charlotn Heston, Cinemascope on “a cast of thousands,” and color. On the contrary, although a cast of thousands is used, it is not necssary to the crux of the story. Peter O’Toole is a better actor than Mr. Heston. Black and white would have sufficed. This does not mean however that these things weren’t important. The thrilling Arab cavalry charge on the Turkish garrison at Akaba and the blood thirsty massacre of a whole Turkish column by the crazed Lawrence and his Arabs will never be forgotten. The photography is magnificent. Never has the dessert appeared so beautiful. The rugged red of sandstone cliffs chewed by the winds into fantastic shapes;


Peter O’Toole, although unknown to most movie goers is not a newcomer to acting. He is a trained classical actor with a dramatic voice and manner; his blond hair

7 SIDED SESSION system was right for medieval Europe, this seems to be the solution for today. Also they think that integration is not ‘a thing of the future but a process which has been’ going on for a long time. As Mr. Martin pointed out, the invasion by the North African Negro Moslem of . Spain, painted quite few Europeans with the “tarbrush,” _ and if you look at the portraits of European royalty after that time, there is some suspicion as to the purity of the race. So ofetn, if you tell someone that you believe integration is the right thing, they come back with this stunning question, “But would you want your son’ or daughter to marry a Negro?” Some members have an equally stunning answer. “Oh, but my daughter is married to a Negro and I’m sure I have some pictures in my wallet of my two grandchildren.”

At the Baha’i meeting on November 26, Mr. Martin spoke on integration. Integration, an important facet of the Baha’i faith, was chosen as the first topic because it is such an important question for North Americans. If we lived in Pakistan where women are kept in seclusion, th topic would probably have been the rights of women. The Baha’i faith was founded by a Persian over a hundred years ago, but it is in our fast-moving world of today that it has become so significant. A world community in which there are no black, or yellow, or white people, but rather people of an infinitely more attractive light brown hue is what the Baha’i faith maintains would be a solution for the political and social problems of today. They do not think that this is the last answer but, as the feudal


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The fact that Lawrence of Arabia was a hero cannot be’. .disp$ed, .-but T. :;E..: ‘Lawrence the man has been a puzzle for;. the; last -50 ‘years. :-He had a great desire to help the Arab .people free themselves from the Turks and give Arabia .back to the Arabs. He had such faith in himself that he thought himself invincible and almost a god. Within this grand exterior lurked a man tainted with masochism as well as sadism and touches of homosexuality. He was a crazy mixed up kid! But these quirks in his character did not affect his contributions to history. He still remains a dynamic character with a story worth telling, and it is told with drama and feeling in Sam Spiegel’s “Lawrence of Arabia.”


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12 Noon 7 p.m. Friday 6 December Arts and Science Ball Walpher Hotel 9 p.m. to ? Saturday 7 December Studying for Exams at home and library all day Sunday 8 December Writing overdue essays On a typewriter all day Monday 9 December Treasure Van St. Paul’s Great Hall 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Tuesday 10 December . . Treasure Van St. Paul’s Great Hall 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Wednesday 11 December Treasure Van St. Paul’s Great Hall 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday 12 December Only eleven shopping days left to Christmas Friday 13 December (lots. of luck) Engineering Exams begin Seagram Gym 8 a.m. & 2 p.m. Renison Semi-Formal Renison College 9 to 1:30 Saturday 14 December Engineering Exams still! 8 a.m. & 2 p.m. Sunday 15 December cramming, cramming, crammnig Monday 16 December crabbing, crabbing, crabbing


News, for a change smashes a ping-pong ball off your head. Saturday, we held the event that’ everyone has been training for all year: the annual get-a-good-seat-for-the-Grey-Cup-game competition. This year it was a memorable event; the television was moved up to the main lounge, where the contest was held. We were lucky enough to have the Folk Dance club as guests last Thursday evening. The dances they performed for us were interesting, entertaining and informative. Oh, by the way: who tied the knots in the stairwell curtains last Friday night? / As for Notre Dame, it’s still there; but as usual, no news. -Vic.

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Congratulations to Renison on their very successful production of “Patience.” It was certainly enjoyed by all who attended (The parties were also good.) Elections for St. Saul’s College Council are set for next Tuesday, December 10th. At the time that this article was being written, nominations were still coming in for President, two vice-presidents, (1 boy and 1 girl), Secretary, Treasurer, seven ~ Floor Reps, and I two University Students. Council Reps, Social Committee and Athletic Committee Chairmen will be’ appointed later. Chalk up another steak dinner for St. Paul’s athletes. Thursday night, we celebrated our tennis victory in fine style. (I wish that one fella hadn’t saved his steak till Sunday dinner. It was “murder” trying to keep my eyes on my own plate of kidney and rice. Tien Hoa Ho!)


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A clothesline, that made a dandy limbo bar, was stretched across the downstairs’ ‘hall in the girls’ wing. However, the Housemother was not too appreciativ& Apparently the line stretched from her door to the one directly across the hall 2 making it impossible for her to leave her apartment, except by way of the window, and that’s quite a drop. The Sigma Deltas strike again???? The barricades are up, everythnig breakable is being removed, fire hoses are unwound and ready for instant use. Renison is being invaded by a hord of, no, not Engineers or the Sigma Deltas, but the orphans’ from St. Agatha. We really don’t need the riot equipment for the children, at least they’re well-behaved, it’s to keep the good Sisters from the orphanage from reclaiming them. Fran.

Completely abandoning my usual policy for writing this column. I’m going to mention something newsworthy - the elections for the S.J.C. Student’s Council executive. The offices of president, secretary and treasurer were acclaimed, vice-president, executive president, and 2nd Rep. (these last two represent us on the University Students’ Council) were elected. Bob Wiljer was uncontested for President, as were Carolyn Lavigne for secretary and W. Patrick Mackesy for Treasurer; Dave Young was elected Vice-President, Rick Weatherbe 2nd Rep., and George Johnstone, Executvie President. Sports are, once again, in full awing. Our ping-pong table is set up again in the laundry room. It’s not safe to do your laundry any more;P it hurts when someone

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Renison laurel wreaths go to all the members of on a most enjoyable the cast of ‘Patience’ for puttin performance. A special vote o % thanks to Ferry, or Merry, or anyway, Mr. Jones (you know, the pne with the lily and the angelic expression) for an “aesthetic transfiguration which some may call indigestion,” but which we call pure entertainment. Besides supplying -a large number of the cast for the operetta, Renison also provided the locale for the cast parties on Thursday and Friday nights. Being typical Renisonians, several of the boys staged an inpromptu water fight, in the course of which Mr. IS. ‘- J., the Don of men, and various members of the cast were barricaded in his apartment. His jailers must have relented, though, because he was out in time to shoulder his rifle in time for the Friday \ night performance.




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we were undefeated in like to make a prediction (now last Monday night): lose one. (Editor’s note: Paul’s Team 3 .)

Since this -is. my last column before Christmas (and who knows where any of us will be after Christmas results), I’d like to say Merry Christmas to ;‘ALjLn’ you readers. Note that I restrained the impulse to tell the truth by putting “BOTH? At least one gentleman around here has already got in the Christ&s spirit. I mean, once you’ve -got a white beard, YOU can rent a sleigh and make a few bucks over the holidays or you can get a scythe and have a ball New’ +ear’s Eve . . . . Jeff.



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