Page 1


6, Number



ally a roaring success60 start - 56 finish The seventh University of Waterloo, auto rally was off to a grinding start at 9:30 a.m. Sixty cars were entered in the rally - fifty-eight started, and fiftysix reached the finish line one way or another.

St. Jacobs proved a disappointment. It was anticipated it would be covered by about six inches of water, but it was dry. The cemetery body-count brought out an interesting point: some people apparently were buried alive. However, this finding was presumed invalid and demerit points were awarded to the individuals involved in such utter stupidity as counting the number of dead bodies in the cemetery. Car 42 was the most interesting to watch. Trouble began almost immediately. They were continually harrassed by the car following. Their comment at checkpoint two: “Quick - let’s go, here come those damn fools!” and then: “Of all the stupid things - outa gas.” This happy group finally arrived back at the university at 3:30 p.m. The standing of the first ten cars: Brian Sler and John Pedersen (16 demerits), Steve Ireland and Paul Freeman (54), Paul Byerlay and Neil Ahlberg (66), Robert Fisher and Ken Charters (69), Mike Wiggin and John Mackay (70), Hans van Wellen and Jerry Cousineau (76), Ann Shaw and Wilson Muir (lo@, Jim Pike and Doug Sherbourne (128), Clarce Hanna and Henry Hogg (145).




for biggest

dogs _________ - _________ -L-- __________.__________ page 12 Fine arts, entertainment: theatre The photographer as an artist: series opens with Howell a salon (The title, ‘Madonna’, Glynne ___-__________________________________ pages 4 - 5 was omitted from the first picture) _____________: _______ - ______________ pages 6 - 7 Residences still tight _________________ -_ page 9

on the It will

On Oct. 27, Toronto students will march on Queen’s Park and Ottawa students on Parliament. Delegations are being organized in most Ontario universities to send representatives to Toronto to support students there. At least one bus load will go from the University of Waterloo. “Anyone who wants to is urged to walk, hitch-



ium. At half-time of the football game, prizes will be awarded to the most original and the most outstanding float. You last year’s also-rans, will you let St. Jerome’s take the trophy again? For further information concerning floats contact Peter Calvert, annex 1. Saturday is the annual football game against Waterlootheran.. It is the last home game for our players,

This postponement is a result of a ruling by the judicial committee of the Federation of Students that the graduate constituency be divided into three. There will be one seat each for the graduate classes of engineering, science, and arts.

fees march

hike,. drive or fly to Toronto to take part,” said Dave koung, Federation external relations chairman. Lists will be posted around campus today. Sign if interested, stating if you will drive. The Federation will attempt to provide transportation for all concerned. “So stand up and be counted, sign that list, draw up your protest sign and get down to Queen’s Park and show Government that we are a potent political force,” Mr. Young said.


The byelection for the -graduate seats of Student Council has been postponed for one week.

miraculously unhurt after this truck rolled excavation behind the Arts II buiding on removed by a crane the same morning. No damage.

21, 1965

Hilda Abt awaits the onrush of eager students. Tickets for Homecoming go on sale today.

CUS to protest iti Wednesday

A protest march to back up CUS demands for universal accessibility to higher education has been called.

The driver emerged into a deep storm sewer Monday. The truck was estimate was available on


Only one more week to wait


We regret that VIEWPOINT: INDIA, the third article Kashmir crisis, again was not ready for our press deadline. appear next issue.


H omecoming

Well fellas, are you saving your money for the big Homecoming At 10 a.m. the town of Maryhill weekend? It’s only a week away and was overrun by a roaring crowd of the tickets and girls are going fast. bringing out the local participators, So get your bid in early for both, preacher to see what was going on and enjoy what has been lined up in his parking lot. It happened to be for your entertainment. checkpoint number two. The weather looks promising for The one-minute interval between Thursday night’s barbecue - put on cars at this point had changed to your bermudas and follow the steer some time between five seconds and aroma along Laurel Creek. Fun befifteen minutes. This variation was gins at 8:30 officially, and the burgers not planned but it seemed inevitable. are 50 cents apiece. The fireworks display, followed by Many drivers complained about openhouse sock hops at the colleges the signs indicating the first two will be free. Come and have a swingcheck points. For those up to par, ing time. this proved to be no problem. A chess tournament will also be The marshal’s car at the starting held Thursday night in the cafeteria’. point also had a plain yellow sheet, There are only 1200 tickets on sale indicating the format of the signs. for Friday night’s concert at Seagram In any case, the competitors were Stadium, featuring the Four Preps. given the benefit of the doubt and They have done excellent shows at were not awarded demerit points for other colleges and at Seagram it will failing to stop at the first two checkbe the best ever. The time is 8:30; points. dress is casual. The Conestoga River crossing near The various clubs about campus have been busy selecting ideas for floats. This year’s theme “Great educational milestones” leaves the field open for almost anything. Building The Coryphaeus has a new arrangement this week. It is also the floats is half the fun of any parade; biggest regular issue ever - 14 pages. let’s have a good turnout in support Leaf through before you settle down to reading. Let us know of your favorite club. what you think. The parade, which begins at 10 Editorials ________________________________________ --page 13 Sports: the Warriors are on the way to victory ______________________ -__ page 14 a.m. at the Kitchener Memorial Two of our secretaries moon-light by gaslight _-____._ --____ -.L ____ - ____ -_ page 8 Cross-Canada telescope ________________ page 12 Auditorium, will proceed down King What Student Council did _________ page 3 New library opens at convocation Penner thinks we’re going to the Street and wind up at Seagram Stadthis weekend _______ - ____________ - _______page 3




This new ruling made a reorganization of the election procedure necessary, resulting in the delay. The byelection for a representative in each of the three constituencies will be held on Thursday, Nov. 11. Nominations will open 9 a.m. today and close 5 p.m. Oct. 28. Official nomination forms can be obtained from Miss H. Petz in annex 1.

who at present hold second place. No one will want to miss the annihilation of the Chicken Hawks from that institution down the road. The highlight of the weekend is Autumn gold, the semi-formal. So that everyone may attend, there will be dancing and other merriment at the Bridgeport Casino and at the Walper Hotel. Tickets are valid for one location only. Ginny Lee is doing a marvellous job on decorations to make you feel at your best at either place and to ensure a giant success. After you have popped the question for Homecoming, ask her which location she would prefer and buy your tickets at once; later you may have no choice of no tickets at all. Tickets will be on sale today, tomorrow and Monday from 11 to 1 and 3 to 4 in the arts, physics and engineering lobbies. Get your tickets early and avoid the rush. Circumvent queuing up for football tickets and save money doing it. Buy the package deal for only $9 for the weekend events, from Thursday night to Sunday. Since most of us will be penniless by Sunday, we may attend a free jazz concert in the Theatre of the Arts at 2. Everything has been planned to give you the best time ever. Thes> are your college years; this is your Homecoming. Support it, attend it and enjoy it.

Apiwfheid depicted in free noon film Black



in South


will be the next selection of the Tuesday film series, on Oct. 26 at 12: 15 noon in P145. Admission is free. The film is described as “a dispassionate appraisal of the motivations behind the policy of apartheid.”

Newman lecture series begins with Quaker by Paul McGill The Newman Movement on this campus is interested in the pursuit of truth. It is therefore sponsoring a lecture series on topics of particular interest to the university student. from different Qualified speakers walks of life will voice their own opinions on today’s problems. One of the primary aims of Newman is to help develop the intellect of its members. The lecture series will present the ideas. The discussions, held the following week, will provide the forum where these ideas can be thrown about and synthesized into an acceptable personal view.


3 performances Three performances of Fass Nite are scheduled for Feb. 10, 11, 12. Briefly Fass Nite is a fun nite, sponsored by Circle K. Last year the two advertised performances of FASS Nite were sold out less than 24 hours after tickets went on sale, long before many people had an opportunity to find out what FASS Nite actually was. (Indeed it has been said that even after attending the performance many people still did not know). All proceeds in the past have been donated to charity. FASS stands for Faculty-Administration-staff-students and, in a nutshell FASS Nite is a poor man’s University of Waterloo Spring Thaw. At least, this is the intention of FASS Nite, to poke fun at Toronto and the rest of Canada.

The first lecture in this series will be presented Oct. 25 by Prof. T. H. Qualter of political science. He will talk about the role of the lay apostolate in modern society. The exact time and place will be announced later. At this time a discussion program will be set up. A group leader will be appointed for one week, to decide on the general topic to be discussed, arrange time and place, conduct the discussion and appoint a new group leader for the next discussion. For further information contact Jannine Nizioleck, the head of Newman’s educational committee, at 743-2746. Suggestions for further speakers and topics are also welcome.

Village hosts eng. dance Their Engineering Weekend ended with a dance in the student village dining hall. Approximately 80 couples attended. The Bobby Downs Quartet provided music for dancing on a clay-covered floor. \ During intermission, Gerry Mudler was presented a plaque in appreciation of his services as Engineering

4 win Bickell

Recipients for the current academic year are Barry W. Rand and Neil R. Ahlberg, both chemical engineering 2.

However, glasses were lifted from the cafeteria, a lowly act not appreciated by those present with good sense.





OCTOBER 21-22 10 A.M.


1 P.M.


The scholarships, valued at $500 per year, are awarded to chemical en-


The Coryphaeus drama critic complained of lack of variety and a lack of skits. So here’s the big pitch. Now that you have some idea of what FASS Nite is about, we need you to

The Singing None Steppe, steppe, cha cha cha Hone Heke meets the “royal” commission on biculturalism A day in the life of the Board of Publications 24-karat karate How to make a million without even a half-hearted effort OR Economics 100.

gineering students who have obtained high academic standing in their previous year’s work. The scholarships are renewable each year, provided he maintains his standing.

help with the production. We need gag men, writers, actors, hams, production personnel, and above all, we need a producer and a director, with or without FASS Nite experience. A meeting of all interested persons will be held soon. If you are interested in this sort of cultural activity (and you must be if you have read this far) please leave your name with Mr. Paul Berg at the theater box office before Oct. 3 1. You may also obtain further information from him or members of the Circle K.

Here’s what the critics said: “Fantastic” (Norwich Gazette) ; “Superb! ! !” (Byng Inlet Press); “A real scorcher” (Smokey the Bear); “What!!” (New York Times).

A few excerpts from the programs of the past might convey something: “2nd annual show produced for Circle K and the world by Susan A. Perbb A Sue Perbb production” Some of the acts:

The occasion, a rather quiet affair, was well chaperoned in the shadows by our security staff.

Also receiving scholarships are fourth-year students Gerald Mueller and Peter Bocchinfuso.


3rd annual show produced and directed by Stuart Allan Pid. This has been a Stu Pid production.”

FASS started in 1963, had single performances then and in 1964 and three performances in 1965.

Society president. Car rally prizes could not be awarded, since the winners were absent.


J. P. Bickell Foundation Scholarships in chemical engineering have been awarded to four Waterloo students.

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Special convocation The Senate and the Board of Governors of the UNIVERSITY OF WATERLOO l equest the honour of your presence on the occasion of the SPECZAL CONVOCATION at which the degree of Doctor of Laws (honoris causa) .\ will be conferred upon Bertha Bassam Robert Harold Blackburn Jack Ernest Brown and the OFFICIAL OPENING of the ARTS LIBRARY BUILDING by The Hon. James N. Allan Provincial Treasurer SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23,1965 Convocation: Theatre of the Arts, 2:30 p.m. 0 ff iical Opening and Reception: Arts Library Building following Convocation

A special


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cost us $7,000’


A misunderstanding seems to be the cause for a $1,000 expenditure by Student Council for. Bill Haley and his Comets. At the last council meeting Paul Gerster, administrative assistant, explained that a misunderstanding between himself and Miss Jo Stoody,

orientation committee chairman, led to the hiring of the band. According to Mr. Gerster, Miss Stoody asked council’s agent to sign on the band during a telephone conversation, without first informing her committee. The committee then rejected her



OK financially

The Student Federation is in a very good financial position according to a report presented at the last meeting of Student Council. Despite a $4,000 deficit in the Board of Publications account, the monetary situation looks rosy for the coming year. * * * A new system of accounting should enable a detailed financial report to be published at the end of the year. * * * Council approved calling a byelection to elect three graduate representatives to its ranks. * * * Purchase of an academic gown for the speaker was approved. * * * There were a few laughs when Mr.

Grad’s Graduate students may soon be presented with a referendum asking them whether or not they wish to remain within the student federation. The referendum will present two choices - to form a society within the federation but having special rights, or to withdraw entirely from the federation. The referendum was decided upon at a meeting of the grads Oct. 14. Three choices were originally presented, but the meeting ruled out the third - to stay within the federation without special rights. John Shaw, the proponent of this particular line of thought, ,explained that the job being done by the federation in financing clubs and representating the students should not be hindered by (and was indeed good for) the graduates.

Speaker reminisced about attacks on the University of Guelph campus, while in the process of explaining that 13 students will be brought before the federation’s judicial committee in connection with a more recent attempt. * * * The president told council that the executive would always be willing to back a vote of non-confidence for any decision that -they were forced to make without council’s permission (as they did when they called the protest march). The administrative assistant pleaded with council members to find a girl willing and able to represent the U of W in the local Miss Canada contest.




On the other hand, Peter Fried pointed out that there were many issues in which graduate interests differed from those of the undergraduatesuch as the health plan and income tax situation. A separate body should be elected to administer the eighteen dollars given by every graduate for incidental fees, he said. A third solution was presented by Fred Ellion, who suggested that an amendment to the federation constitution could allow grad representatives to delay passage on a motion involving graduates. Such motions would then be open for study by a committee composed of an equal number of grads and under-grads. In the case of the graduate



President T. H. B. Symons of Trent University in Peterborough said recently that Trent’s enrollment is higher than planned. A total of 287 students re-‘ gistered seven more than expected.


Construction began in November, 1963. At that time, plans called for a three-storey, 67,000-square foot building. While still under construction, plans were announced to add four more floors to ,the building making it the first high-rise building on the campus. Originally this addition was scheduled as a 1970 project. Architects for the building were Shore and Moffat and Partners, Toronto. By 1970, more than 400,000. volumes will be housed in the library. The special convocation will also feature the first performance by the Madrigal Singers, one of several new musical.groups formed on the campus this fall. Following convocation, the procession, heralded by the U of W brass ensemble, will proceed to the steps of the arts library building where Mr. Allan will address the guests and unveil a plaque to commemorate the opening of the building. The official opening will be followed by a reception and tour.


decision and, according to Miss Stoody, she told Gerster to inform the agent not to sign the contract. Mr. Gerster, however, remembers no such order. This situation came to a head when the agent’s contract came to the council office in September. The matter was immediately presented to the executive board who voted that the agent, and not council, was bound by the contract. They noted however that the agent, a blind man, could not afford to back up the contract and would therefore be blacklisted by the musicians’ society. They decided to honor this particular contract, at the same time issuing a policy letter that, in the future, council would only honor properly ~signed contracts.


A special convocation will observe the opening of the new seven-storey arts library building Saturday. The arts library will be officially opened by the Honorable James N. Allan, provincial treasurer. At the special convocation preceding the opening, three noted librarians will receive honorary doctor of laws degrees. They are Miss Bertha BasSam, director emeritus, School of Library Science, University of Toronto; Robert H. Blackburn, chief librarian, University of Toronto, and Jack E. Brown, chief librarian, National Science Library, National Research Council, Ottawa. Mr. Blackburn will address convocation. Five hundred guests, representing librarians and members of the academic community of Canada, have been invited to attend the convocation, to be held in the Theatre of the Arts at 2:30 p.m. The Library, focal point of the campus, is situated in the center of the present buildings. The predominant color of the building is white, through the use of exposed aggregate precast concrete panels.

sentatives being unable to go along with council’s final action, they would have the right to call a vote of the graduate students to see if they then wish to withdraw from the federation. During further discussion Mr. Fried pointed out that the majority of other Canadian universities have independent grad societies. After these formal alternatives had been made the meeting was opened to audience discussion with Prof. W. G. Scott acting as moderator. The audience - about 100 grads and a few other interested persons had ‘a mixed reaction. Only after a further hour of resolutions and debate did the entire body decide to present the two most popular solutions for consideration by the entire graduate f acuity .

72 receive

degree; maee to be given A distinguished economist and writer, Mrs: Mary Quayle Innis, will address convocation and receive an honorary doctor of letters degree at the eleventh convocation of the university tomorrow. An historic note will be added to the fall convocation with the unveiling of the University of Waterloo mace, which will be formally presented to the chancellor, the Honorable Dana Porter. The mace, symbol of the university’s authority, is the gift of the family of the late Dr. Stanley Leavine, of Kitchener-Waterloo. Dr. Leavine was a founding member of the university’s Board of Governors, and served as the first vice-chairman of the board. ’ The names of 72 men and women will be recommended to the University of Waterloo senate to receive degrees. More than half of the graduands will be receiving masters’ degrees and doctor of philosophy degrees for postgraduate studies. There are six candidates for the PhD degree, a record number. Ineluded are the first two persons to be recommended for PhD degrees in psychology at the University of Waterloo. The accomplishments of Mrs. Innis

in the literary field have been many and varied. In 1935, she published An economic history of Canada. Her novel ‘Stand on a rainbow appeared in 1943, and in 1949 she published Unfold the years, a history of the YWCA in Canada and the first of her series of economic history books for schools, Changing Canada.





Mrs. Innis’ activities outside the literary field cover a wide range. From 1941 to 1951 she was editor of the YWCA Quarterly and served as dean of women at University College in the University of Toronto from 1955 to 1964.

$25 prize for Focus essays The staff of the engineering journal, Focus, have announced essay contests for engineering students. General


-Deadline: -The



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-Essays are judged on originality, interest, clarity and style -Prizes

Class 2, Technical, is open to all undergraduate engineering students. Length 1,500 words (max.)


essays must be typed

-Topics must engineers

$25 each.

Class 1, non-technical is open to all undergraduate and graduate engineering students. Length 1,500 words (max.)


Class 3, graduate technical, is open to all graduate engineering students. Length 1,000 words (max.) For further information contact class representatives or Gus Cammaert.








The creator of the metal mobile in the new library will be on campus this evening to lecture on Contemporary sculpture

Mr. recent

ture tonight at 8 in A246. Professor of art at Rensselaer Polytechnical Institute, Troy, NY, as well as a sculptor, Mr. Rickey will survey the foremost crest in this movement of contemporary art, using slides and speaking from his wide experience.

: constructivism.

George Rickey will speak on trends in constructivist sculp-

e ark

“The modern sculptor often makes use of techniques developed by engineering and other sciences - lightindustrial metals,” ing, movement, commented Mrs. Nancy-Lou Patterson, director of art,” and affords an exciting place of meeting between the two worlds .”

Thursday, Oct. 21 8:00 A246 Lecture by George Rickey Contemporary ivism



Left: HOMAGE TO BERNINI II, a modern sculpture in stainless steel by George Rickey, stands in the arts library near the card catalog.

Friday, October 22 noon P150 Folk Song Club 4:00 Workshop German folk song choir

The opera


in his workshop

of our


Wednesday, Oct. 27 12:15 Gallery Lecture by Alfred Kunz, Director of music. German music in the preperiod.

5:00 Theater Seminar : Administration and Management required in theater Thursday, Oct. 28 12: 15 Theater Faculty playreading The sweet girl graduate



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by Kees Van Dop “Beckman and the German Expressionists,” the first of this season’s art lectures, was presented by Prof. Wallace of McMaster Oct. 15. The violent, dynamic and cruel style of paintings on exhibit sprang up in Germany during the late 19th century against a background of Nietzchic society. With a typical German appreciation for the demoniac savage qualities of Romantic art, “The Bridge” (a group of painters led by Kirchner, Heckel and “Gypsy” Mueller) appeared. Their paintings lack finish and smoothness and instead show a great deal of spontaneity, and frank caricatures. Soon after came another group called the Blue Riders (similar to The Bridge) embracing Marc, Paul Klee and for a while Max Beckmann. Because of their lack of cohesion and Nazi persecution The Blue Riders spread far and wide eventually becoming more universal than The Bridge ever was.

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Ordy 6 hear drama talk Denis Sweeting’s second lecture on the theatre was given a rapt audience of six students. The disappointingly poor turnout Oct. 13 resulted from a mistake in scheduling. The discussion will be continued in similar sessions at 5 on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Mr. Sweeting outlined the production stages of a play. He described the basic organization of a production, from choosing the play to dress rehearsal.

This man is an authority on the theater. Anyone at all interested will find these lectures of value.

Aunt Launders is disinterred again Due to popular demand, the Coryphaeus has disinterred Aunt Launders again. If anyone has any questions, problems, or surplus girl-friends, write to Aunt Launders giving the juicy details. The column will run on an irregular basis.


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A new policy of Sunday afternoon openings brought out 350 during the month. All 1000 brochures on the exhibition were distributed before the show ended. “We are delighted with such attendance,” Nancy-Lou Patterson, director


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of art commented. “We are especially pleased with the Sunday openings, which are staffed by students trained to act as docents or guides. We would be happy to welcome tours.” This was possibly Lev’s last exhibition in Canada for several years. Myron Levytsky leaves soon for a world tour during which he will ornament the interior of a church in Australia.

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“Within the realm of music, there was never any period of revolution as in the period between 1900 and 1920,” commented Mr. Kunz. “All the old precepts, the ideas and ideals of music came to a point of disintegration. Tonality had become invalid; rhythm, counterpoint, harmony and all theoretical principles were put aside or utilized in new or different ways.”

v show gets crowds

Alas, shall we someday reach the land of Yearning Where the embrace never fatigues amidst the wave and the shore, And Love prays by the Beads of sand . . . There, where the words walk barefooted, We shall assume the innocence of children And the dignity of the philosophers, And realize in each kiss The tale of chance, the liner of the Sea. There, where no eyes pierce the shadows, We shall grow our spiriting arms Hanging gardens And receive into our laps Apples without sin. There, where the compass of Eternity and Immortality sets the Border, We shall build our house from the Wind, Live our hopes, And let Time sleep on our arms. And as the phoenix of our ancient land The bird of love will hover over us How many times did it burn in its fiery feather And from the ashes rose Parting the Earth through his wings And hitting the Sun with his beak!

I make-up,

German music in the pre-Hitler period will be the subject of a lecture by Mr. Alfred Kunz, director of music at 12: 15 noon Wednesday in the gallery.

The lecture is in conjunction with the current exhibition in the gallery,

A traveller as I in your eyes To where? Two boats crossing the Ocean To the islands of the Impossible.



Tuesday, Oct. 26 12:15 P145 Tuesday Film Series 5:OO Theater Seminar: Use of lighting, effects, etc.


by The Forgotten Poet (translated from the Arabic Michael H. Mitias)

Naked as the Sun You inhabit my nights, And as the Storm You disperse the ashes of my days.

Sunday, Oct. 24 2:30 & 8:30 P145 International Film Series Bread



Saturday, Oct. 23 8:3 0 Theater Howell Glynne

changes music


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This fail the newly formed Opera Society will perform two short operas, billed together for Dec. 4. The productions are The demask drum by our director of music Alfred Kunz, and Bastien and Basticnne, a Mozart chamber opera.




The Damask Drum, based on an ancient Japanese drama, opens in the country of Chikuzen, in the garden of the Palace of Kinomaru. An old gardener sees the beautiful young princess of the family of Samurai walking in the garden and instantly falls in love with her. His desire will give his heart no peace. The princess learns of this and is filled with revulsion. However, she commands that if the old gardener beats the drum suspended from a gnarled old laurel tree near the crystal pool in the garden, he may see her face once more. The gardener in his agony of love searches for and finds the drum. However, beat it as he will, the drum will not make a sound. Overcome with unhappiness, he weeps. Then he discovers that the drum is made of damask and, of course, no sound can echo from its fabric. In despair, the gardener flings himself into the crystal pool. The princess, upon hearing of the

Where will the Bond madness end? All but one of the stories are owned by Saltzman and Broccoli who will presumably continue to make them into films for United Artists. The holdout is Casino royale, owned by Charles Feldman. This is being set up for filming by Columbia. Already signed are Peter Sellers, Trevor Howard and Orsen Wells. Who is to play what character has not been settled. The final bizarre note is that the script has been worked on by Woody Allen, though official credit goes to Wolf Mankowitz and Michael Sayers. What on earth is it going to be? * * * Still more culture on film. Warner Brothers’ film of La boh2me plays in Kitchener on Oct. 27 and 28. This is to be followed by Othello with Lau-




by Fred Brychta Regarding that little problem about the rotten eggs. Ross Holden, electrical engineering 3B, and J. E. Beecroft, chemical engineering 4A, turned in correct solutions. However, Ross Meacher’s solution had a flaw - for shame. These people should be congratulated for even trying because this was a difficult solution to put on paper. :.: :i: ::: Bus stop, presented by the K-W Little Theatre, will be reviewed in next week’s issue. * ::: * Credit lines should have been printed last issue for Karry Krueger, who wrote the review of The Man who died, and Peggy Larkin, who reviewed Poems in praise of practically nothing.

gardener’s death speaks wildly and incoherently, already possessed by the gardener’s angry ghost. At that moment the ghost rises from the pool. He persecutes the pitiless princess who shattered his heart in making him pursue a futile task to win her love. He commands her to strike the drum. Try as she will, she too cannot make it sound. The ghost revenges himself by beating the princess to death. Then he flings himself back into the pool as she dies under the laurel tree. 2:: :,: *

Opera singer's workshop opens new theatre series

Howell Glynne’s performance The opera singer in his workshop opens the 196566 fine arts series in the Theatre of the Arts Saturday at 8: 30. In addition to the musical portion of the concert, Mr. Glynne will recall many of the interesting and amusing incidents of his widely varied career. The program will be chosen from the following: Handel - Droop not, young lover; Hear me, ye winds and waves; Great prince, thy solutions just; Oh ruddier than the cherry; Mozart When a maiden takes your fancy; Rogues like you; Pray allow me; Ha, my pretty brace of fellows; Rossini - Don Magnifico’s Dream; Slander’s whispers; Verdi - Banquo’s aria from Macbeth Weary and worn with suffering; Gounod - Mephisto’s Serenade. Series tickets will be on sale until tomorrow at 5 p.m. Purchasers of series tickets can save as much as 20 percent on the single admission price. The demand for tickets has been unusually heavy this fall. Three performances of Murder in the cathedral on March 4 and 5 are sold out.

The Mozart opera, Bastien and Bastienne, is based upon the old Arcadian pastorale love theme. It is a most delightful piece of work, full of enduring charm though Mozart wrote it at only twelve years of age. Bastien and Bastienne is a comic opera in one act. There are only three leads in the opera. Although there is a chorus written for the work, authorities tell us that Mozart himself did not write it. The chorus will be omitted in the December production. The opera opens in a village with a view of fields. In the square on a bench sits Bastienne, a shepherdess. She sorely laments that after a quarrel with her shepherd lover, Bastien, he has, as she imagines, deserted her for the rich lady of the manor. She tries to pretend that he has not hurt her by going away. But she is in anguish and longs for his return. Bastienne seeks the aid of Sir Colas, See MUSIC,

Howell Glynne, left, quenches his thirst in a Sadler’s Wells production of Verdi’s FALSTAFF. Our engineers may want to challenge him and his tankard for the boat race trophy after his performance here Saturday.

page 11

rence Olivier in January. And Embassy Pictures has just teamed with Rank to film the Romeo and Juliet ballet with Margot Fonteyn, Rudolf Nureyev and London’s Royal Ballet. All of which proves something, but I’m not sure what. * * * What with Larry Kent, Vancouver is on the way to becoming a production center. The latest news is that producer Alan Houghton has set up a deal with British producer George Brown to make a film in BC. Rita Tushingham is expected to star in the $1,500,000 production, tentatively titled Deep in the forest, directed by Sidney Hayers. And CanaWest Films, a division of KVOS-TV in Vancouver, is doing one third of the Beatle cartoons. The rest are being done by studios in England and Australia. At the other end of the country, in Montrbal, Maxwell A. Sendel Film Inc. has laid plans for their first feature film The devil’s models, directed by Eric Santamaria. * * * It is surprising to note that nothing is planned by private Canadian producers for Canada’s centennial. Many people have talked over ideas, and one Toronto firm bought several thousand feet of filmed Canadiana from a QuCbec collector. But nothing definite has been settled on. The National Film Board is of course making several shorts for various purposes including Expo 67, but the private field is still wide open. Any ideas? * * * Usually this column includes several odd film titles. This week the titles don’t really incline to laughter. It seems that a society is not particularly healthy when it makes such films as The incredible sex revolution, Six black virgins or Sexstasy. Such films must be patronized or they wouldn’t be made. But by whom - or what?


Rehearse The major production Caucasian chalk circle by Brecht is in rehearsal for production Nov. 25-27. The role of Grusha, the servant girl is being played by Suzanne Nunez, arts 1; her lover Simon by Peter Lishchynski, political science 3; the storyteller by David Hutchinson, English 2; and Azdak, the judge, by John Turner, honors English 2. Major supporting roles are being played by Elaine Vertner, English 3, and Tom Rymer, electrical engineer-




ing 4. Satge manager mers, chemistry 2.

is John

The first public drama will be a playreading by the university faculty in at 12: 15 noon, October

presentation members of the theatre 28.

The play is The sweet girl graduate by Sarah Anne Curzon, a suffragette writer from Coburg, Ontario in the late 1800’s. Her story tells of a girl refused admission to the University of Toronto because women were not allowed. But she attends for four

mode of dance

by Paul McGill A rather unusual but rewarding performance of expressionistic dancing was offered in the arts theatre by Jutta Ludewig Saturday evening unusual in that this mode of art is relatively new on this continent, rewarding in that most of the audience of about 150 had never seen anything of this nature and had their curiosity satiated if nothing else. Jutta Ludewig is considered the outstanding German exponent of this new dance. She and her accompanist Volher Hoffman have been acclaimed in many European cities. I am con-


vinced that deserved.




years dressed in men’s clothing without being discovered. The cast includes Professors Kirk of sociology and Anthrolpology, Howard of mechanical engineering, MacRae of English, Forster of Spanish, Cross of Mathematics, Gall and Bodnar of chemical engineering, and Mrs. H. Marsden, assistant dean of women. Additional noontime drama will include one-act plays on Nov. 11 and 18 and another faculty playreading on Nov. 22.

rewarding is well

The varied program included fifteen different kinds of interpretive dances plus one encore. Each number on the program required a costume change. But these changes were quickly done and the pause between numbers gave people a chance to compare notes on what they had gotten out of the last number. The costumes were exquisite. They were plain - yet had vivid colors and bold lines. Each one beautifully suited the music. The accompaniment was good a piano - but in two numbers there

was a variety of percussion instruments used, producing a most unusual background to the dance. Rather than giving the impression that the dance was an interpretation of a particular piece, we got the opposite impression: they blended so closely together that the music seemed to be an intricate part of the dance itself. In short, I found it a somewhat serious, and often times puzzling, yet on the whole enjoyable performance. It was something new to me I liked it, others did not - heard one viewer comment, “It’s like a kick in the guts. It’s real powerful stuff!” but I would not have missed it.

Thursday,October 21,196s


The Photographer as an Artist

a selection

of prints




student Blade of Grass









Beckman sees world as a nightmare

Abstract art stimulating

by Sharon Derrough What is this world really like? To us perhaps it is a fine comfortable place, or at worst a place where the good things of life to a great extent negate the nastiness that only exists elsewhere. To “Max Beckmann and the German Expressionists” its a horrible nightmare that screams through their work with a pain that gives the viewer, on first seeing their work, a sensation of revulsion. The oils are dark and discoloured; even the sun can’t penetrate far in these stormy scenes. “Landscape” by Kirchner for all its fierce ball of sun is still a shadow world. SchmidtRottluff’s “Landscape” seems with its violent explosions of colour to have escaped this effect but it too displays that feeling of cold somberness common to all these works. Where there should be (we think) affection and warmth there is, again., a sensation of agonizing loneliness.

Abstract art, generally speaking, meets with all sorts of receptions, nevertheless, most students do regard modern artists as crafty devils that mean to perpetrate vicious crimes against good sense. One sees infuriated students sputtering in front of modern art, like intimidated robots about to blow a fuse; either this is happening, or a sculpture is being savagely hacksawed from its base “It’s knowing what to do with things that counts.” This situation is neither funny, nor auspicious. I admit, that upon seeing a certain collection of abstract art for the first time one can be seized with a sudden urge to snicker. This is because ruinous publicity has taken its toll, and because abstract art may appear to be remote from one’s interests, or because the artist has handled his material ineffectively, therbey making the observer of the work of art harder than the work itself. It is no good for the connoisseur to point out the virtues of a work; he may say, “It has motion.” The repelled observer will only reply, “I wish it would get up and run away.” It is futile to translate into words what is untranslateable. One must push one’s friends into a car and carry them off to an exhibit. For an aesthetic experience to come true, something must happen between the work of art and the observer. That is not to say that the observer must fall in love with it; but let him lower the drawbridge from his castle of bias, and saunter out.

“Mother and Child” look like lost, bewildered victims of a terrible catastrophe. “The Couple” are a couple in composition only, not in feeling. Even “The Lovers” seem distorted and hopeless. The grimmest part of the exhibition is undoubtably Beckmann’s etchings. In their harsh, angular, scribbly little lines they bear the most disturbing viewpoint of all. The confused jumble of contorted forms and agonized stupid, leering faces in the “Lunatic Asylum” typify perfectly the whole series. The same savage nightmare quality is also visible in “Yawning.” I certainly don’t think anyone could enjoy seeing this exhibition, but perhaps we should jolt ourselves out of our comfortable little world, out into the cruel, violent, dementia of these artists, and perhaps, to make us wonder if the insanity of these little horrors comes only from the painters or from the world they painted.

Grads to form society R. Van Veldhuisen Some graduate students, through dissatisfaction, are making an attempt to organize a society in which they can carry out their common interests. The emphasis, however, is placed on power. At a recent graduate student meeting, the majority of speakers discussed the control of such a society or who is to hold the purse strings. Very little debate took place discussing the basic purpose of a graduate organization and that is PROGRAM. During the past eight years, a mechanism has been established to organize and produce a program for all students of the University. The program expresses three basic interests namely; Self-government, social activities and publication. Although this complex organization is still young in many ways and makes many mistakes, the Federation of

Abrahamson wins chess tournament A highly successful Semi-Speed Chess Tournament was held at the U of W Thursday through five gruelling rounds; the tension being heightened at times by severe time limits. After four rounds, Abrahamson, a U of W Engineering grad student was leading Moynham of WLU 4-3% with the final game between them. Abrahamson needed a win or a draw to take first place while Moynham needed a win. The game was a ding-dong battle but Moynham got into time trouble, made tactical errors and lost. Thus Abrahamson took the first prize trophy with an unblemished 5-O record. R. Koskela, J. Edgecombe and T. Aun, all U of W science students vaulted into second place with 4-1 records. However, on the basis of their opponents strength Koskela was awarded the second prize trophy, Edgecombe, third place; and Aun fourth place. Moynham had to settle for a disappointing fifth place standing. Much credit for the success of this tournament must go to Mr. Koenig of the WLU Physic dept. for being Tournament Umpire and to the organizers, Gord Moynham of WLU and Charlie Chapman of the U of W.



Students has proven that it is able to perform its basic function:To produce a program for the entire University community. Not only for the students but for the faculty and staff as well. The existing program will continue to blossom on our campus as time and experience is gained. Those few students who are attempting to organize should take a careful look at the existing structure. A graduate society should and can take advantage of the present numerous facilities and organizations of the federation. A power struggle among students will only dissatisfy and discourage those who are not involved. The only way a graduate society will function successfully is by producing an attractive program appealing to all students. We are one student body. Let’s remain united and work for a common goal.

Social Workers to form club? by Carl Cuneo Do we have another new club sprouting on campus? The number of students who packed into a little seminar room at St. Jerome’s on Oct. 6 made social work look like a popular profession. Because of the interest, an organizational meeting will be held Wednesday in room 111 at St. Jerome’s, Highlight of the Oct. 6 meeting was an illuminating talk on social work by Miss Arlette Pederson, MSW, assistant to the president of WLU. Miss Pederson outlined the BA requirements for graduate social work. She went on to speak of the actual work in the two years required to receive a master of social work degree. Miss Pederson commented on the great variety in social work psychiatric, court, community and probation work and children’s aid. Miss Pederson is involved in organizing the new graduate school of social work at WLU, to open June 1966. The organizational meeting Wednesday will elect an executive and program committee to plan discussions and speakers on the various fields of social work. Nominations will be welcomed from anyone at the meeting.

by Dick Boettger

Circle K holds concert and bash for homecoming There will be a Blood Donor Clinic on October 28, and Circle K is holding the advance registration this week. Your Blood is needed, so please sign for a time if possible:‘or go to the Math and Physics study room on the 28th. It only takes a short time and there will be free refreshments. Saturday, as a service to the University, Circle K painted the Federation Building. The payment will be donated to Minota Hagey Memorial Fund. For Homecoming, we are holding through the K-W Musicians Trust Fund a free Jazz Concert. Let this round out your weekend. In addition we will have another car bash as part of Homecoming Weekend. As those of you who tried it last year will know destroying a car is a great way to relieve your mid-term frustrations. For the small price of 25 cents you too can take two swings with a sledge hammer at a car, painted in appropriate (WUC)) colors. In keeping with the saying “good things are worth looking for”, the car will again be hidden between the Math and Physics and Engineering Buildings, out towards the parking lot. First find it; then beat it.

A view of a few of the abstract oil-paintings



by Dick Boettger A turn-of-the-century coachhouse remains only a rats den until someone with imagination comes its way. With unusual initiative and diligence, two of our university personnel, Yvonne Stanton and Helga Petz, have transformed just such a building into a unique art gallery complete with gas lighting. Preparations for its opening last Friday started early in the summer, and involved work ranging from the installment of new stands for sculpture, to the writing out of hundreds of invitations. The Gaslight Gallery( as they have christened it) functions both as an exhibit-place and also as a market. In addition to this, Yvonne and Helga are gifted in their amiable chatter with artists, interested buyers, and casual visitors alike, the gallery should be an excellent stimulus to cultural development in this area. The first display has an enormous variety, and it is continually being added to. It includes impressionistic and abstract oil paintings, water colors, washes, etchings (representationsculpture, miniature al), modern sculpture, and stone carvings. Some of the artists are internationally renowned. Also represented are several

crafts; there are copper bowls, wallplaques, and pendants with beautiful encaustic painting, silver earrings, tieclips and bracelets, weavings, and ceramic products. I noticed that one of the less expensive ornaments had a price as low as $4. Both Yvonne, a native of London, England, and Helga, a native of Austria, came to Canada 14 years ago. They both have worked the last two years in Annex 1, Yvonne as secretary for the Coryphaeus, and Helga as secretary for Student Council. I have it on good authority that many of the student operations in Annex 1 would not have been nearly as much fun without their energetic and jocular presence. Admission to the gallery is free, and its hours are from 2 to 5 p.m., from 7 to 10 p.m. on weekdays, and from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturdays. It is located at 379 Queen St. S., and can be approached through either of two long driveways leading, one from Queen St., and the other from Courtland Ave. (My advice to the reader who drives there at night is that he take the gravel driveway off Courtland; this is the third driveway on the far side of Queen, and coming from Queen, the reader will find it on his right.)

Helga Petz (centre) and guests on opening night

Housing: Enrollment at the University of Waterloo is increasing in leaps and bounds, but residence accommodation is having a difficult time keeping up. According to the remarks of disgruntled students; housing units are becoming more and more scarce each year. However, the facts of the matter don’t paint as unpleasant a picture as, one might imagine. The unofficial enrollment figures for this year are: Arts ................................................1323 Engineering .._.......,................ 1648 Science ,......,.............................., 808 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 10 Graduates Phys. Ed. ................................. 50 Total ................................... 4339 On-campus accommodation is provided by the four Church Colleges and the new Student Village. The number of students that can be located in these establishments is: Conrad Grebel ..................... 106 Renison .................................... 180 St. Jerome’s ,.._..............,........ 16 1 St. Paul’s ................................. 150 597 Total ................*...................... Student Village .................. 468 (ph= 0 Therefore, the total University accommodation is 1065 students, a sizeable number in itself, but less than a quarter of all students registered. The big problem then is where to place the remaining three quarters or 3274. Of this number, there are approximately 200 who commute and 348 who reside permanently in Kitchener or Waterloo. Thus, the total

Carwash $2,311 goes to retarded A check for $2,3 11.94 was formally presented to the Margaret McDonald Sunshine Home for retarded children in Wellesley Oct. 13 by the Circle K Cltib. This was the entire proceeds for the orientation carwash on Sept. 18, organized by Circle K. This Circle K gift will help finance new cribs, a winter playhpuse, toys and a backyard tile bed. Thirty-five retarded, handicapped, and abandoned children up to six years of age are under the careful supervision of Mr. and Mrs. Cyril McDonald of the -Sunshine Home. Mr. McPonald introduced all of them to the visitors. Among the young youngsters were mongoloid, physically deformed, blind, deaf, crippled, midget-sized, and tumor-bearing children. “Some of these children were born normal, but severe physical abuse from parents has caused permanent brain damage,” said Mr. McDonald. “Many of the others are too retarded even to learn to walk; love is the only thing they can grow on. With attention and care, people like these can be far more useful than most neglectful parents realize.” The McDonalds’ every hour and cent goes to the home. It needs financial assistance. Their hard work and patience impressed the visitors, Jo Stoody and Gerald Mueller, who left with the feeling, “We should be thankful we are normal.” (The generosity of many K-W merchants held expenses to the carwash to less than $200. They are listed on page 11.)

the satne predicameitt number of student commuters and local residents is 543, leaving 273 1 still to be allocated in one way or another. University Housing Service The University Housing Service,

that now refuse students, there is seemingly no conclusive proof that these apartments ever admitted students in the past. Word has it that wild parties caused them to clamp down on student accommodation.


Private houses charge from eight to nine dollars a single per week; apartments vary considerably. Some people have been disszlisfied with their rooms and some landladies have felt the same way toward their boarders. One student avoided both difficulties by staying in a house trailer on the outskirts of Waterloo. Married Students There is no provision made for married students in the housing service. In 1964-65, there were 367 married students on campus. Many come from overseas and bring their wives and families and expect to find accommodation close to the campus and at a very inexpensive rate. It is a problem that the Houiing Service is constantly trying to solve.

The first phase of the student for 468 students. All campus bf the enrollment.

village, still under construction, is home residences, together hold only a quarter

under the supervision of Mrs. Beausoleil, has tried to help these 273 1 homeless students to find places in which to live. In fact, Mrs. Beausoleil came in on many a Saturday during and before regist?ation periods trying f.o answer hundreds of requests for information and assistance. According to Mrs. Beausoleil, there were and still are plenty of houses available for student occupants in the Kitchener-Waterloo area. The problem with most of, them is that they are often several miles from campus and a student must in most cases have a ctir in order to make it to and from class on time. Even without a car however, anyone not afraid of early hours and a little walking can get to the campus quite easily by using the trolley. The major cause of friction with the housing services is caused by the desire of students to have a place within five minutes walk of the campus. There are certainly not enough rooms available in the University Ave. and Albert St. area for 2731 students. Its first come, first serve, and the late comers simply lose out. With respect to apartment blocks




This is uncertain if not mere gossip. The campus co-op has started an ambitious program in which it hopes to accommodate approximately 3 50 students by September of 1966. At present there are eight houses dn University Ave. that are being subleased by the co-op and provide room for 85 students. Across ,the road, the framework of the new residence, to contain 108 male students, is being erected. In six to seven years from now, the co-op hopes to accommodate close to 3000 students in a residence complex including a twelve-floor apartment on Philip Street. I Calibre of Accommodation The essentials to be found in any room or residence listed as adequate are: proper lighting, a desk or table and a chair, a bed, a chest of drawers, a bookcase or shelving, a closet, sufficient heat and ventilation for teasonably comfortable living, bath or shower facilities, and quietness. These basics are supplied quite am@ly by the residences on campus and few serious complaints have been made about the lack of these provisions off campus. Most studenti seem satisfied or at least uncomplaining.

Future Plans In addition to the co-op’s ambitious scheme, Renison College plans to admit an extra 250 students in 196667. The Student Village will take a total of 1214 occupants by 1968, 466 in phase two (1966) and ,280 in phase three (1967-68). And just recently, the Minota Hagey Memorial Residence was announced as a tribute to the late Mrs. Hagey. It $11 house 40 to 50 women s&dents mainly on the graduate level. At present there is room for, all. Its, qot quantity but location that counts. Efliciency and Diplomacy If students, especially in first year, want rooms, they have to be willing to get out early and look for them. The Housing Service will give you



information on places available, but it is ‘up to the student to visit and not merely phone the houses in question. If some place is not available, inform the Housing Service immediately so that records can be kept up to date. If you move, give notice of the fact and don’t leave your landlady in the dark, give her a chance to acquire someone else. If you wish to return to the same room next year, keep the landlady posted of your intention at least every month or two during the summer. By the 1st of September inform lier of the exact day you will be taking up residence. Conduct yourself moderately. Some students torn their rooms into all night discotheque lounges and beer halls. Rowdyism has been the cause of the loss of many rooms each year. New places are constantly found, but’ ol$ ones are lost at the same rate. Be sympathetic towards the Housing Service and Mrs. Beausoileil, even if your gripes are legitimate. Her office hasn’t any permanent resting place either. Pay your rent on time, its good business practice. 1 And ‘remember, if you can’t get a bath ‘more than once a month (water too costly) and your single room has three other permanent residents in it, just laugh it off and try to convince yourself that things couldn’t possibly get worse.


HALIFAX (CUP), - An existing accommodations shortage here is being aggravated by racial discrimina: tion on the part of landlords says Robbie Shaw, Dalhousie student union president. Mr. Shaw reported an “alarming” increase this year in the number of homeowners that refuse to rent to foreign students. He estimated that the number of landlords that refuse to sign a studenthousing form, agreeing to accept stu-


dents regardless of race or creed, had jumped from 9 to 17 percent. He said there are still 50 students looking for housing and that a majority of these are foreign. Two Nova Scotia. Technical College students are tenting in the city to protest the housing shortage. Don Blenkhorn and Jim Ferguson stayed in a tent for one night to draw attention to the plight of students attending school here.



Mediaeval drama is fun! Fun for the actors, fun for the crews, but most of all fun for the audiences! And St. Aethelwald’s Players will prove it again this year with another performance of a mediaeval play in the Theatre of the Arts. Drama began to revive in the Church in mediaeval England but the addition of comic characters soon resulted in a demand by the people for bigger productions. The drama moved outside the churches to be performed on pageant wagons by .local engineers and businessmen or in the market squares by strolling players. Finally, permanent theatres were built and the drama continued to develop. Mediaeval drama, though, has survived the ages and is still an excellent though too often a neglected source of entertainment and hilarity. This year St. Aethelwald’s Players have chosen an Interlude - John John, Lyb his wife, and Sir John the Priest for their perforinance. The story is a comic one about a hen-pecked fellow, named John John who tries to convince himself that he is man enough to beat his wife, Lyb, the wife who proves that he is not, and Sir John, the clever priest who comes to dinner and enjoys all that Lyb has to offer.



The St. Aethewald’s



last year






is fun!”

Thursday, October




The most im questions you co : a career with I m.answered here q

Last year’s graduates said that the four most important considerations to them in evaluating companies where they might start their careers were challenging work, advancement opportunities, educational opportunities, and the use of ingenuity on the job. Here is how critical factors:






Is there an opportunity to do challenging, exciting work at IBM? There is naturally a greater sense of participation and involvement when the field you work in is as young, vigorous’ and growing as data processing. IBM is at the centre of what has been called an industw without bounds. Here you will find the diversity and continuing challenge of a pioneering industry. IBM machines are assisting in atomic research fbr industry, in space exploration, in the compilation of Olympic Games results. They are helping where steel is produced, where ships are built, where oil wells are drilled. They are at work in transportation, in agriculture, in real estate, in medicine, in education,’ in advertising, in construction, in banking, in manufacturing, in government. The climate for innovation, new ideas, and for talented new people is unusually good. Challenges abound. Knowledgeable people with a broad range of talents .and abilities are needed, and IBM takes special pains to keep you from being cornered in confining or restricting jobs. The company finds it good business to help you-and every other employee-to discover everything you can do. The excitement of working where you can actually see the future emerging is here. Whatever your chosen area in this field, IBM can offer you a broad spectrum of stimulating activities.

Are there real opportunities for advancement at IBM? A person entering IBM now is still on the ground floor with respect ,to the growth potentiaLof the data processing field. There is room for steady advancement. It’s up to you, buteverything possible is done to help. The company has been built on the pioposition that we constantly improve our products and our technology while providing a maximum degree of satisfaction on the part of our employees in their assigned tasks. IBM has a reputation to maintain and -only by moving promising new people along can the company fulfil1 its own promise for the future. The individual’s quest for opportunity is welcomed and encouraged. Bigge’r jobs await those ready to take on bigger responsibilities. Promotion from withinAbased on ability and performance-is traditional IBM practice. Many,of IBM’s more important positions are held today by people in their thirties and forties who have steadily moved ahead from their first job with the company. For those who seek a real sense of job satisfaction, an IBM career presents stimulating intellectual and material rewards.

What about educational opportunities? The real assets of IBM lie in the potential of its people. IBM considers your university background only a beginning, just as you do: As you feel the need to review, up-date and advance your education, IBM provides a wealth of opportunities at every stage of your career. Here, education is a continuing process. In fact, each year 1BM as a company spends more on education than do all but a handful of the world’s largest universities, and there are a number of voluntary programs in which employees may participate with

International Business Machines Company Limited



company fin ancial support. At IBM, progr .ess is the result of human inventiveness, tal ent and skill. Through extensive educatibn, training and management dev,elopnient programs, you are aided in -preparing yourself to move ahead, by acquiring a well-rounded business background and making yourself eligible for many kinds of professional as well as management positions.

Is ingenuity at IBM?


Today there is scarcely a form of human activity in which data processing cannot play some useful part. IBM’s rate of growth has created many opportunities for young people with outstanding initiative, imagination and competence. Because of the continuing need to expandsand move ahead, you will find a remarkable re adiness to accept change. You will find that your ideas count from the first day you cometo work. And whether working independently or. as part of a team, you will have IBM’s resources to draw upon for technical and administrative assistance.

At IBM there are a remarkable variety of starting points and paths to advancemknt. You start with the assurance that a satisfying and rewarding career is available to YOU in a dynamic, thriving industry. Ma ke it a pain; to discuss what I B M’s “room for achievement” cduld mean to yo~with the IBM representative who will be visiting the campus

October 25 and November Your placement officer can pointment with our interviewer. attend the interviews, write or office in Kitchener at 259 King


make an apIf you cannot visit the lB?,/I Street West

. -


HADES continued from page 12 of modern times, by means of which the most superficial ranter can safely enter the lists with the most thorough thinker and hold his own.” These words could apply not only to those who have recourse to what they call common sense but also to those who call upon common-language, whatever ‘that may be. Phil. What are you, some sort of a maniac? Boat. No, not at all, merely an honest inquirer who is convinced that philosophies based on such vague and intangible qualities as common sense and common-language are incomprehensibly abstract and metaphysical. Phil. Good heavens, you’re worse than a maniac. You must be some perverse form of Hegelian or existentialist to call us metaphysicians. Boat. Name-calling accomplishes nothing, fool. You say that the task of philosophy is to make statements about language which in turn make statements about the world. Now tell me: what can language be, other than an essential part of the world, especially the world of man? Is to speak the language not to speak of the world at the same time?
















Phil. I see your point, but what are you trying to tell me? Boat. Simply this: the reason you find the river before you so dreadful and tempestuous is that you have severed the waters of life and death. You have constructed an imaginary stream of language, calm and placid, in which you can hide your naked fear of the waters of life and death. But now, at this your last moment, you have come face to face with the fact that all these waters are united in the river you see before you. That is why you are abused. Phil. But what other choice do I have? One must make some attempt to add certainty to a turbulent and tortuous world. Boat. This, my dear Lfriend, is your other choice: leap boldly into the current.. Face the swells and eddies with a bold openness, taking what they have to offer for their own sake, rather than attempting to interpret them through your own categories of orderliness. The boat which you want to construct to land on the far side can be built ontly at sea and is essentially a contradiction. Furthermore, that farther shore you are pursuing is probably an illusion. Even if it were real it might well be extremely dull and quite worthless.

Cuncfkhfes to discuss election issues here

CUS life insurance

All Saints’ Anglican Church, Waterloo, is sponsoring an Open Panel Discussion among the three political candidates for the. North Waterloo riding to be held in the Chemistry and Biology Amphitheatre on October 27 at 8:30 p.m. Everyone who has an interest in casting. a responsible vote in the upcoming election is invited to attend. The panel will be chaired by Principal Rees of Renison College. (For more information, please contact Rev. T. Finlay at 744- 119 1.) To the miscellaneous contributors: KITCHENER NEWS CO. LTD. KRESGE’S LIMITED DOBBIE INDUSTRIES









And finally all the freshmen did all the real work.




The CUS plan is basically a scheme of term insurance with low premiums for the student when that is all he can afford, i.e., prior to, and immediately following graduation. Proof of the popularity of the plan is seen in the fact that well over $50,000,000 worth of insurance has been sold to students in the last 10 years. For the student starting off on a life insurance scheme, the rates are very reasonable - $3.50 per $1,000, per year. There is no maximum amount of insurance, but the student must buy a minimum of $5,000. The term period expires after 10 years, or at age 35, whichever comes first, at which time the student can convert the term insurance to regular life insurance. At the time of conversion, the Canadian Premier will pay $2.50 per $1,000 for all insurance converted. Nor does the student have to wait until the end of the term period. He may convert some, or all, of his insurance at any time, with the same cash conversion credit of $2.50 per $1,000.

UNIVERSITY & PHILIP) A special thanks goes to:




MUSIC continued


page 5

the wizard of the village, to help her in her plight. Colas, who has already advised Bastien to be reconciled to his shepherdess, tells her that her lover cannot help but love her. Yet Bastienne affirms that he has been unkind and unfair to her while she has always been true. Finally, Colas advises Bastienne to make Bastien jealous by deceiving him and pretending to flirt with other men. She is reluctant at first but finally agrees. At her exit, the young. shepherd arrives on the scene only to find that Colas now reports her fickle. Bastien is now thoroughly unhappy because he loves Bastienne dearly. After an absurd incantation in which he calls upon his magic powers to help him, Colas departs as Bastienne enters. The two lovers are now left alone. Bastienne snubs Bastien, showing her anger at his deserting and yet pretending that she has dozens of suitors and needs him no longer.

The principals for the two productions have been chosen and coaching sessions have also begun. Chorus members are still desperately needed for The damask drum. The rehearsal time has been changed to Mondays 5:30 to 7 p.m. to hopefully accommodate more students. Anyone wishing to join this group is asked to go to the Workshop in the arts building at 5:30 Monday or contact Mr. Kunz at his office. There is not a great deal of time-consuming chorus work. The whole opera only takes 30 minutes to present.



Show Starts Daily JAMES


Lee ‘Fried

SH 4-3712

7 P.M.





1:30 P.M.







& Bridgeport



GOOD FOOD Discount

65$ Student’s (Chicken) Special DIXIE DINNER TO GO Reg. $1.25 - Student $1.00 (Daily Luncheon Special)






OCT. M&day,,








Starts Friday,

Oct. 22 -





(Both Adult) Wednesday,


(Adult) Color Premiere Engagement - 2 Days Only - Oct. 27 and 28 MATINEE’S at 2 p.m. - EVENING at 8:30 p.m. An Entertainment Event of Major Importance on film!










On S&b


Oct. 29 - 30




LOW” and




Oct. 27 - 28

AND (Adult)





CONTINUOUS DAILY 1:30 TO 11:30 Peppard - Eliz. Ashley

25 - 26





If this has sufficiently confused you, drop into the Engineering foyer today or tomorrow between 10 a.m. and 1 p.m., at which times agents for the CUS plan will be able to straighten you out as to your insurance needs, and if so desired, sign you up for a policy on the spot. Information of the plan is also available at all times in the general offices, in the federation building. Up to February 15, 1966, you can apply directly to the company by mail with a special short form application; over 90% of those using this form do not need to supply further medical evidence of good health.


10% Student

George Kadwell Records

Bastien as well becomes spiteful and pretends that since he has his duchess he does not need her. Each becomes fretful when it seems that the other does not care. Their quarrel proceeds until Bastien threatens suicide. Then Bastienne becomes alarmed. Gradually they are reconciled and Colas in his return finds them again in one another’s arms, full of gratitude to the author of their happiness. *’ * *

disabled by sickness or accident, no further premiums are necessary. Additional benefits, optional at a small extra charge, are accidental death provision, or double indemnity, whereby payment is double the normal amount in the case of an accidental death; guaranteed insurability benefit, which allows the student to buy up $5,000 worth of permanent insurance without proof of good health at each of ages 22, 25, 28, 31, 37 and 40; and disability income coverage, for final year and postgraduate students. But these are only a few of the features which make the CUS plan an excellent start towards building a sound financial future for you and your family.

An important feature of this plan is the total disability waiver premium, which means if the student becomes

Progressive Conservative Club will hold a meeting on Monday, Oct. 25 at 4 p.m. in B-206 (Arts II). Guest speaker will be FRED SPECKEEN, Conservative candidate for Waterloo North and Dean of Students at Waterloo Lutheran University. Come out and meet your candidate! FOLK -



At the annual CUS Congress, consideration was given to the CUS Life Insurance Plan, which, this year, as in other years since it was instituted in 1955, is being underwritten by the Canadian Premier Life Insurance Company. It has been felt that there is a real need to provide students and their families with financial protection against the hazard of pre mature death, since such a’ death would leave the parents, or the wife (or husband) with not only those expenses which occur at death, but also any debts which the student has incurred naturally in the course of pursuing an education.






October ~,I965


by Ed Penner student emeritus

Vicious rumors department: It has come to my attention that the Kampus Kops may have 12 or 16 more of those beastly animals by Christmas. If the rumor mill is correct two of these pooches will be locked in each building at night to tear apart anyone who enters. Well, not exactly tear apart they won’t attack you if you don’t move, they just glare at you and drool profusely. I can picture some grad student working late in his office, walking innocently down the hall of the engineering building. Suddenly the canine version of King K%ng comes tearing around the corner.


between Charon (the Boatman) and A. J. Air (the Philosopher) POSITIVIS;


by Scaramouche Philosopher. You, Sir! What is this river, and who are you? And why are you wearing this outlandish costume from an amateur production of Sophocles? Boatman. I, Sir, am Char-on the boatman, and this is the Styx, the River of Death. Phil. Nonsense. In the first place, how can you be a boatman when there is no boat anywhere in sight? And in the second place, what possible meaning can be attached to such a statement as River of Death? Boat. Let us ignore the boat momentarily and consider the River. Most persons are content when they are told they are about to cross the River of Death, but often in explaining it to people of your temperament we refer to it as the River of Language. Phil. I don’t understand. Boat. Let me explain. This shore upon which we are standing, and whereon you have recently spent your days as a mortal, represents the world where irrationality and caprice continually thrust themselves under the footsteps of mortal man, tripping him

There’s a Waterloo-McMaster Immediately he remembers How come the one corner of Article 47 from Penner‘s 1,001 the third floor of the new library football game this weekend at Mat, coinciding with their homeeasy methods of handling Kamwhich faces ,the university village PUS Kop dogs (to be published is always unlit at night? coming. It would probably be worth a trip down to IIamilton: and sold at a nominal cost in case Every light in the building ex(,*~~~~~~--~~~.~~~~~~~~~~.~‘~,~~~~~~~~,~.~ .,,~,11,,,0,1,,,11,((l(l((ll((l((ll(((l,*.,,,,*,.,,,,,,,.,,..,,..,.,,,,,,,,,.*,.~.*, ,11~1,1,,11..*,~~11~......~,,,..,.,,,,..,.,,,,,,, ,,,1,..111,11,,,,,,,,,~.,,,,, the whole student body seems to ~q&&+&~&&&&&#““’ ~ ,e++.,+ go out on a terrible toot that ? r* weekend. I remember going to one game there two years ago and seeing a well lubricated student walk into the stadium carrying 24 bottles of bubbly on each shoulder and his ticket between his teeth. The tickettaker punched dogs actually are purchased). cept those in that one corner his ticket, wished him good luck Article 47 tells him to freeze, and room are merrily burning away and went on about his business hold that position until Kop unour tuition fees at the rate of 1.6 of tickettaking. locks doors in morning a scant centci per kilowatt-hour. The enIt was a good game. eight hours away. Too bad stutire symmetry of the building is * zj: * dent didn’t have an axe with him spoiled. So hang the expenses And speaking of football, some (he could have used Article 52) turn on the lights in that room, - or a gun (Article 68 ) . cheapskate! clown, some classless donkey,

some brainless bastard, (that’s the only phrase for it) heaved a mickey bottle out of the stands at the Loyola game. It landed among the cheerleaders and bounced out by the players’ benches. A bottle thrown from that height could have split someone’s skull. The Kops aren’t too happy about it; maybe now they’ll search everybody at the gate like they do at some universities. The crowd wasn’t too happy about it; maybe next time they’ll pass the funny fellow down to the Kops. I hope it was a Loyola fan. But if it wasn’t then you’ve made a mistake, fella, you should have registered about; two blocks down the street - we don’t want you.

py to help. Bring me the absolute (oops, I mean unarbitrary) wood, and we’ll have you fixed up in no time whatsoever. Boat. The trees of the unarbitrary forest grow on the opposite shore near the mooring which we have never reached with’ the old boat. The problem is: how do we get at it from this side? PhiE. True, this is a problem. I had always thought of the River of Language, as you call it, as a relatively shallow and stable river rather than this wild rushing torrent which appears before us now. In like manner I was always certain that one could find suitable place to wade or swim across, but surely to leap freely from arbitrary ground into such a stream even without one’s conceptual swimsuit, would be an act of utmost folly. Boat. Precisely! However, you have arrived at the final irresolvability. You are unable to cross the river, but since you are dead you are also unable to return to the land of the living. Does it not seem ironical that one who has dedicated his life to the positioning of irresolvable questions is entirely unprepared even to die properly? Phil. This is monstrous. This must be some ridiculous dream. Of course it is! I cannot possibly be dead, If I

were I would be in a state of complete annihilation. Why this place Hades, Hell, Heaven, or whatever other name you may call it - its existence is completely unverifiable. Boat. It may well be as you say, Sir. Such states may well be unverifiable and consequently devoid of meaning. But pray tell me: this state of annihiliation of which you spoke so confidently - how would you proceed in verifying it, and precisely what does the term mean? Phil. Anyone who uses his common sense will know what annihilation is. Why these imperinent questions? Boat. It seems strange that you should bring up common sense here. Why, just the other century I was talking to a good friend of mine - I believe his name was Kant or something like that - and he commented about those who revert to common sense: “They found a more convenient method of being defiant without any insight, merely the appeal to common sense. This common sense must be shown in action by well considered and reasonable thoughts and words, not by appealing to it as an oracle when no rational justification for one’s position can be advanced. “To appeal to common sense when insight and science fail, and no sooner - this is one of the subtle discoveries See HADES, page 11

m,,. ~~~1~*1~~11~~~~*~~~~~~~tb~~~~~~~~~tb~~~~o~~~~o~o~~~b.~,.,..~~ +. .~~t~~~o~bb~t~

up in the midst of his most worthy endeavours. The other shore of this river is the world where all arbitrariness is resolved; all that is opaque and vague has been rendered lucid and, greatest of all, perfect objectivity has been obtained. The barrier between the two worlds is the River Styx, which we have probably arbitrarily decided to call the River of Language. Phil. An excellent analogy, but what does it have to do with me in the present situation? Boat. Quite simple, my dear Sir. You have spent your life battling the foaming currents of the River of Language, desperately attempting to attain the world on the other side; you never quite succeeded. Yet always with the vain perseverance with which you mortals appear to be inexhausably endowed, you kept trying, again and again. Now however, there is no more opportunity for trial and error, nor more room for advance or regress. You are dead, and you have no choice but to cross. You no longer have the choice of a right or wrong approach to the crossing. Phil. [with a slight sense of horror] But this situation is ludicrous. How can anyone cross a river of such depth and swiftness without a boat? Boat. Due to the recent increase of

by Wayne Tymm

CUP vastly


While we have been associated with this column, had several people asked where we find all the information included under the title Cross Canada telescope. We have answered that much of our raw material comes from the bulletins of CUP - and seen eyebrows rise, as if at our audacity at mention those three innocouous letters. The Canadian University Press - CUP - is probably one of the most vastly underrated of the organizations dealing with Canadian universities. Linking campus newspapers from coast to coast, CUP acts as a forum for Canadian and foreign news. Some bulletins are taken from Canadian and foreign student newspapers; others are prepared by CUP from news releases. Features offered are varied in their authorship and content. CUP member universities are able to attend regional and national conferences each year where campus editors and reporters are given the opportunity to discuss their work together and learn new ideas for use in their own newspapers.


4 6 +v~4~-~+~~*~~~, + +, 6 cc, t twwww , , 6 w,-,-w~+ww~~~~~, . v,71TFcF(‘( * 6, (’ ? +, t t , , , I,, , , , . . , . ,.,. . . 6, t . , . . , .+. *. I L. . t . t . , ., . +. 4.+-wwww ~~~~~11~~~~.~.1,111.~o~~~,..,.,,.,,,,,,~.t.~tt,,.,,,,,,,,,..t,~,t.,.,,,,.t~.~~,~~~~oo~~t~~,bt~~~~tb~o*~~~~~~~ ULcuuLu

analytical philosophers in Hades it has been brought to the attention of the administration that our boat is obsolete. Phil. What exactly is the trouble? Boat. As you yourself well know Sir, and as has been so often expressed by you and your colleagues, the old boat is simply a statement, made up of words nailed to a particular linguistic framework which in turn is cut from the arbitrary wood of your all-too-mortal conceptual forests. The result, of course, is that a vessel made of such material, when trying to sail perpendicularily across a fast-running stream, is almost invariably caught up in the force of the current, and usually lands on the other shore miles from its proper mooring. Its passengers are consequently deposited in dishevellment and confusion. Phil. Yes, yes, I know the problem only too well. What is needed is a boat whose framework is made from purely unarbitrary and objective wood. Boat. Exactly, and according to the talk of our young Hadian intellectuals, certain mortals, among whom you were mentioned, have claimed that such a vessel can be built. I have been authorized to give you all assistance possible in building this boat. PhiE. Certainly I’ll only be too hap-

CUP is a much maligned organization - very few people know what it is. This is perhaps excusable for CUP is yet small. Nevertheless it is serving a purpose in Canada and deserves at least a little note. ..&G-@..oqp*

principle the establishment of a college entrance board for Canada. The Association of Universities and Colleges of Canada and provincial education departments are handling arrangements for the board, which is expected to have its first set of exams ready by the spring of 1967.


Departmental examinations could be largely replaced by the US-style exams as a major university entrance criterion. At present it is expected that students will write three papers during their first school year, one to test scholarly aptitude, two to test general knowledge in two areas. These test areas would be chosen from a group of eight or nine.


In its boldest move so far concerning the student votes issue, CUP has called on all member universities to hold voter registration drives on campus. The national student organization has sought legal advice on the subject and been told that many students should be able to claim their franchise by calling the university their ordinary place of residence. There is no nationwide ruling on what constitutes “ordinary residence” so students appealing to revising officers for registration on Oct. 20-22 will have their cases decided individually. Such students as those who intend to remain apart from their families or who have temporarily been absent from the university during the summer should be able to appeal successfully. ..o-+@. .*..



The provincial

by 1967 ministers

of education








Maidens Anonymous is the name of a group of female students who have started a society against premarital sex at Sheffield University of England. The group has 20 members at present. Their doctrine was set out in the university newspaper: “All men are lecherous, egotistical swine and the blond-haired, blue-eyed Adonis who gazes into your eyes is not drinking in your beauty . . . or not in the way you think he is.”

Rowdyism To the Editor As a visitor to the University on the Engineering Weekend I was much impressed with all I saw. My feelings of the students changed during the football game. At half time, a group of young boys very excitedly informed the police officer in charge that a group of young men were enjoying a sip or two. The officer took no notice whatever and told the youngsters to be off. During this time a proud young father had placed himself beside me with his baby in its stroller. The game had begun again when suddenly an empty mickey flew down from the stands. With great force it landed not ten feet in front of me and much closer to the baby’s head. When asked of my idea of the male students of Waterloo, I can honestly say: “Little boys, trying so desperately to be big ones that they are pathetic.” JANETTE Stoney


FROOD Creek,



To the Editor Let us for an instance presume that last weekend was the Engineering Weekend here at the University of Waterloo. Did anyone hear of it? no? Then I suppose it was their fault for not reading the Coryphaeus or looking at the obvious posters which were tacked up all over. Don’t feel bad though because no one else could find a poster either except ooze in the engineering foyer and one small notice in the Coryphaeus if they looked hard. Of course, this isn’t a case of incompetence or idleness as far as the Engineering Society is concerned, because every engineering class has a class representative who disseminates the information for the elect body called the Engineering Society. Of course some representatives don’t go to Engineering Society meetings and if they do they could also forget to tell their class. No matter though, because of the obvious posters and notices all over. Doesn’t it make one feel good though to know that an engineer pays one dollar for the privilege of belonging to the Engineering Society? If there ever was an investigation into the working of this society and if there was something wrong with the workings of the society, could it be postulated that some people could get hell? AN ENGINEER




To the Editor I am very disappointed to see the odd way in which my article has been handled by the Coryphaeus. Mr. Doug Gaukroger of the paper requested me to write an article on the Kashmir war since, as he put it, the paper had received an article by an Indian student and wanted to publish the two together in the Coryphaeus. When I handed over the article I very clearly mentioned that it should be published only in the event of the Indian article being published. Unfortunately this request was completely ignored.

The view expressed in my article was solely my view and not the Pakistani view as the paper suggested. In its present mutilated form, where paragraphs have been swallowed, sentences right from the middle of quotation have evaporated, quotation marks have been shifted, asterisks have been inserted and somehow the explanatory footnotes have been forgotten, the article does not represent even my view. I think the paper owes an apology to the Pakistani students, Indian students, Canadian students, and in a wider sense, to each and every reader of the Coryphaeus. The earlier it apologizes through its columns the better. W. A. MIR

To the Editor I live in residence with a Pakistani on my floor. These fellows are really teed off that the Indian Viewpoint wasn’t published at the same time as the others. They’ve been picking on me as the local member of the Cory. While I have been able to convince them that no one was prejudiced or out to trick them, they do have a point when they ask why the entire article wasn’t held up for the Indian viewpoint. STEWART Coryphaeus



news reporter


To the Editor I read with mixed emotions the letter of Mr. C. K. Kalevar in the Coryphaeus (Oct. 7) As the vice-president of the ISA I have I particular responsibility of putting facts before the readers. From the records I learn that he has been in regular correspondence with ISA; in his letter he appears to be carried away more by the heart than by the head. I agree with him entirely when he says that the activities of the ISA are to be expanded to reflect the various cultures it represents. This is possible provided the members of such an organization offer their wholehearted support, encouragement and constructive criticism. “Right without responsibility is neither desirable nor warranted.” In the course

of his letter, he is at Mrs. Beausoleil for some reason or the other. Such behaviour from an educated and cultured man is in shockingly poor taste. proud he “shouted”

Mrs. Beausoleil has been very kind and thoughtful, contributing a lot towards the well-being of foreign students in this community. Coming in the wake of such a consideration, the incharitable remarks of Mr. Kalevar are indeed tragic. “Non-coherence of ideas ending in crucifixion of reasoning” - such was his letter, “An overseas student speaks out .” It appears most appropriate to end this letter with a quotation from the Holy Bible: “God forgive them; they know not what they do.” K. R. VASUDEV





on an autumn-colored



Our university has been referred to by the people down the street as “the collection of factories over the hill.” Much as it hurts to say it, we agree with them. As a visitor approaches the campus up University Avenue, he is struck by the architectural promise of the arts library. But on cresting the hill, he is faced with what seems to be an industrial complex, complete with railroad siding. This must be a great disappointment to visitors to our campus, if they have not already turned around thinking they are on the wrong road. We did not think twice about expropriating the land of Mr. Dotzert;




Our health services have been on this campus for only three years, but already they are inadequate. The largest lack lies in the area of nursing care. ’ Our two staff nurses are topnotch and should be commended for their fine job. But there are only two. These two angels of mercy are expected to handle the health needs of 5,000 people.

Why not expropriate that foul foundry next door? This would be only the beginning. Let’s do something with the warehouse across the road, the railway tracks, and top it all off with an impressive gateway. Part of the charm of the University of Western Ontario is the seclusion suggested by the fence which surrounds the campus and its lovely entrance ways. Being a new university does not mean that we cannot learn from our older associates. Let’s take a leaf from Western’s book and make the first visual impression of the university as impressive as our record.

fired No matter how devoted to duty, one nurse cannot give adequate care to 2,500. At Carling’s there is one nurse for 600 employees; At Schneiders there are two nurses for 1500 employees. How long can we keep good nurses if they are run off their feet? Let’s help Phyllis and Sadie: get those six other nurses we need.

Published every Thursday afteroon of the academic year by the student Board of Publications, under authorization of the Federation of Students, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada. Offices are located in the federation building, annex 1. Telephone 744-6111 extension 497 or 744-0111. editor-in-chief: Tom Rankin circulation: Fred Watkinson c.u.p.: Bill Petty, Carl Silke, Joachim Surich managing editor: Jim Nagel STAFFnews: Nick Kouwen, Stewart Saxe news: Lesslie Askin copydesk: Ray Ash, Dave Curzon, . sports: Jerry Aho sports: Tex Houston and Bob Davis, Fred Grrodat, Marilyn Hazel Rawls photography: Nick Kouwen, Helstrom, Nadia Pawlyk, Wayne Tom Rankin Ramsay,. Errol Semple, Raymond photography: Jerry Rupke Vilbikartrs features: Dick Boettger, Grant features: Doug Gaukroger Gordon, Jeff Pearson fine arts: A. E. J. Brychta technical consultant: Ray Stanton fine arts: Dave Denovan, Annice c.u.p.: Bob Warren Gowanlock, Heather Hymmen, printed by Merchants Printing, advertising: Harm Rombeek Peggy Larkin Kitchener Board of Publication - chairman: David R. Witty - advertising: Andrue Anstett. Member of the Canadian University Press.

Thursday, October





M 32-79

Tex Houston (sports) WARRIORS WIN 32 -19 The Warriors put together their best offensive effort in five years to down the Loyola Warriors of Montreal by a score of 32- 19 Saturday. The game was never in doubt. The Warriors scored’ early in the game and continued along that stream. Loyola sharpened up at times, but their points came as a result of Warriors’ mistakes or by the individual efforts of their pass receivers. Loyola scored twice on pass and run plays and once on a fluke fumble. Other than that, our Warriors completely dominated the game. The defense also came up with a good effort, intercepting five passes and never allowing Loyola to score from the ground. Passing was the key point in the game - Doug Billing completed 12 out of 15 attempts with three touchdown passes. Lou Makrigaini scored the first TD on a pass from Billing. Ian MacNaughton set this one up


by Tex Houston The Warriors are looking for a big win this weekend against McMaster in Hamilton. If they can go undefeated for the remaining three games, there is a good chance that they could win the league championship. This depends on the outcome of the Carleton-Ottawa game - a Carleton victory coupled with a Warrior win over Carleton would make a threeway tie for first place and necessitate a playoff. Our boys are hungry for a championship. They could do it with an all-out effort. involve defeating This would McMaster, Waterloo Lutheran, and Carleton in succession. A tough task to say the least, but, the Warriors are fighting hard and just may win this uphill battle. Following are the league statistics which show that the Warriors have the second best defence and the fourth best offence. They are now alone in second place behind Carleton and Ottawa who are tied for first.



The first volleyball practice of the season will be held on Tuesday, Oct. 26, from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Freshmen welcome! NEEDED a manager, unpaid, but taken on all trips. -volleyball referees . . . Contact Ruth Hodgkinson, 744-6 111, Ext. 610.

Kim McCuaig top scorer

a& meet on Saturday

cross country run Tuesday Anyone interested in running for his intramural unit in the annual cross-country run should get his entry forms in soon. Entries will be taken by each intramural representative or may be given directly to Wally Delahey at Seagram gymnasium. The run is scheduled for Tuesday.

Gaskiw first in tennis Mary Ann Gaskiw took first place in the intramural tennis match Oct. 15. Second place was taken by AnnKatri-Hulds and third by Hazel Rawls, Libby Uttley, and Lillian Strauss, collectively. In the intramural point system for the Brownie trophy, St. Paul’s is second with 16 points. The arts representatives are leading with 36



Waterloo is playing host to the Q.Q.A.A. track and field meet this year. Seagram Stadium will be filled with the finest intercollegiate athletes in this part of the country, so it is well worthwhile to witness the action. Waterloo will be well represented in this meet. The track team has been working out in preparation for their events and hope to take home a few prizes. Bob Findley ranks as our best prospect in the distance events. Bob has been a consistently good runner for Waterloo in the past and we look for .good things from him again this year. Pachavsky is another bright light in Waterloo’s plans. There could be a few other winners in the Waterloo squad, but Saturday will tell the tale.

Brian Irvine is setting a rugged pace for the Warrior ball carriers with a 5.36 yeard average. Brian has gained 193 yards in 3 6 tries. He is followed by Ron Dostal, who has gained 177 yards on 41 carries for a 4.3 1 yard average. Doug Mitchell is the third leading rusher with 162 yards in 45 carries for a 3.6 yard average. Walt Finden is the leading receiver for the Warriors and is the top in the league. Walt has caught 10 passes out of 16 thrown to him for a total yardage of 189 yards. In second place is Kim McCuaig with 7 receptions in 12 tries for a total of 90 yards. Ian MacNaughton has caught five out of ten passes for 77 yards. The leading scorer on the team is Kim McCuaig who has 19 points on three touchdowns and one convert. Walt Finden has two touchdowns and a convert to his credit for a total of

13 points. Terry Joyce is one point ahead of five other Warriors who have one touchdown each.

The Homecoming Parade this year will be held on Saturday, Oct. 30. Final times and routes have not as yet been decided upon. The theme this year is: “Great educational milestones” (past, present and future). There will also be an award for the best float depicting “The alumni return to campus.” The floats may be of either a serious or comical nature, and will be judged for: -Unique idea for theme title -Ingenuity of construction; expense

--Overall public appearance Judging will take place along the parade route. Forms are available in the federation building (annex 1).

Brian lrvine top rusher

asketball Basketball Monday Wednesday Saturday


practice times are on: 7 - 8 p.m. 7 - 8 p.m. 9:30 - 11:OO a.m.

All basketball Seagrams Gym.


are held at



Ah, I remember


r/ r



with a pass for long yardage. Walt Finden caught the next touchdown pass and Finden scored the convert, leaving the score 13-O for Waterloo. From this point on, the ball changed hands a few times until Loyola passed over the center for a short pass it carried all the way for a touchdown. The convert was good and Waterloo led 13-7. On the next sequence, Brian Irvine took a screen pass and weaved his way for 50 yards. Mitchell carried for another first down and Walt Finden finished it off with a touchdown recption. The convert was missed and the score at half time was Waterloo 19, Loyola 7. Loyola opened the scoring in the second half with another pass-run play. This closed the gap to 19- 13. The Warriors then worked their way down to the Loyola 7 yard line after a few exchanges of kicks. From here Mitchell took the ball, fumbled it and Gord Boyd recovered it after it bounced off the goal post.


last year1


impersonation of Mickey was a hit . . .


1 And, I

my impersonation of Mighty Mouse . . .

1 Well,







Pat McMenamin has loo-yard touchdown


We retained possession on the 2 yard line. From here Billing again handed off to Mitchell, who went over standing up, for the fourth Waterloo major. This made the score 25-13. The defense quickly stopped any Loyola plans to move and Dostal made a couple of good runs, moving the Warriors downfield before they were forced to give up possession. An interception by Poole stopped the Loyola advance, but they returned the compliment a few plays later and moved down to the Warrior 24-yard line. Pat McMenamin intercepted a Loyola pass on the Warrior lo-yard line and galloped all the way down the sidelines for a loo-yard touchdown. McKillop kicked the convert, making the score 32-13 for Waterloo. Loyola closed out the scoring with a TD run off a recovered fumble. Jock Tindale, Doug Shuh and Wally Nowak were standouts on defense. Doug Finlay came off the bench late in the game and played like a seasoned veteran. Doug carried the ball for the first down, made an interception, and played standout football while he was in there. Bob McKillop punted four times for a 30.5-yard average.

Tennis team The University of Waterloo Tennis team did well to finish third, behind Toronto and Western Ontario in the Ontario-Quebec Athletic Association tennis tournament, held at McMaster on Oct. 7 - 11. It won 12 out of 24 matches and if Dame Luck had favored them in their efforts against the University of Western Ontario (all the matches were decided on the basis of the difference of two games) they could have finished second. The team was captained by R. Natarajan and comprised in addition to Bernie Holdup, the current intramural tennis champion, (who defeated the previous champion, Natarajan in a closely fought final at the Waterloo Tennis Club a week before) Eric Drumm, Joe Meaden and Brian Wheeler. Drs. Greg Bennett, Ian Dagg and Ken Fryer (fine tennis players themselves) showed keen interest and lent much encouragement, and it is certain that with more facilities and training programs, our university would possess a tennis team of which it can be proud,,n07_Coryphaeus,n07_Coryphaeus.pdf