Page 1

Volume

6, Number

8

UNIVERSITY

Convocation No holiday “Students should take advantage of this weekend and go .home and vote at the advance poll. After all it is for cases like this that this service exists,” said Mr. A. P. Gordon, the registrar.

Special

Waterloo,

Ontario

Library:

A special convocation Saturday officially opened the new arts library building. Three noted librarians received honorary doctor of laws degrees: director Miss Bertha Bassam, emeritus of the school of library At this university, attendance is science, University of Toronto ; not taken at class and no penalty Robert H. Blackburn, chief librarexists for those who may miss a ian at University of Toronto ; and Jack E. Brown, chief librarian at day of lectures. the National Science Library, National Research Council in Ottawa. Provincial treasurer James N. Students, therefore have the alAllan officiated. ternative *of voting at the advance Dr. Blackburn addressed convopoll this weekend or skipping cation concerning the immeasurclasses and voting on November ’ able importance of good library 8th. facilities in a student’s life.

hints stunning

to The Corfphaeus

A stunning political upset appears to be in the making in Wellington South. A public opinion poll, carried out in the past few days by a team of University of Waterloo and University of Guelph students, shows that the New Democratic L John Harney - has candidate made a startling breakthrough. Mr. Harney is an assistant professor of English literature at the University of Guelph, and is making his third bid for election. The riding has been held for the Conservatives by Guelph businessman A. D. Hales since 1957. The Liberal candidate is Donald E. McFadzen. The survey was designed and organized by Prof. John Wilson of the University of Waterloo’s political science department. It is similar to studies he has done in recent months both in Waterloo South and Toronto. “It seemed clear that a distinct shift was taking place in Guelph”,

Yearbook lost oi prairies Compendium ‘65 hasn’t as yet shown up at Board of Publications. A phone call to the trucking company revealed nothing. Because the printing firm was late by three weeks, and trucking has been delayed, we can only say that the yearbooks are somewhere between Winnipeg and Waterloo. Please be patient. We hope to make Compendium available within a week. But don’t bug us.

said Prof. Wilson, “and I thought it would be useful to take as accurate a measure of it as was possible.” . He began by selecting a one percent random sample of names from the voting lists prepared for the Nov. 8 federal election. “Basically we asked the sample two questions,” said Prof. Wilson: “We wanted to know how they voted in 1963 and how they were going to vote this time.” The fact that a significant change has taken place is borne out by the answers to the first question. In the. 1963 election Mr. Hales had 40 percent of the vote, the Liberal had 37 percent and Professor Harney was third with 22 percent. There was as well a Social Credit candidate.

COURT OF RiVlSlON

I

~~~

1

siderably more than the national average of 11 percent reported by the latest Gallup poll. Those people who had not made up their minds were asked whether

Some students spending residents of Waterloo North. G. W. Cameron are student Mitchell and Gary Gordon.

tight race on in Wellington South. With a little more than a week to Dolling dav it is still anvone’s consti‘iuency.

Engineers also going to polls Engineers are going to the polls to elect the new executive of engineering Socitey B: president, vicepresident, treasurer and secretary. Nominations will open at 9 a.m. Monday Nov. 1 and close at 5 Friday Nov. 5. Campaigning starts on Nov. 8 and all posters are to be down by 5 p.m. Nov. 15. Official nomination forms can be obtained from Miss Petz in annex 1.

dividual basis to have their names added to the voters lists. Mr. Cameron’s decision to inelude some students followed a well-documented move by the Federation of Students earlier in the day. Three members of the federation appeared at the court of revision with a case prepared by legal

most of the year here may be considered Appearing before court of revision officer representatives (L-R) Dave Young, Jim

Further requirements ed on the engineering

information regarding of candidates is postbulletin boards of the and physics buildings.

I

in gaining

Few homecOming tickets remain There are still tickets for the Homecoming steer roast tonight and the Four Preps tomorrow night Tickets may still be obtained from the student offices. If there are still tickets left for the Four Preps by tomorrow night they will be sold at the door. Avoid the rush and get your tickets now.

upset thev leaned to anv one of the Darties’ candidates, and this reduced the “don’t knows” to 23 percent. Prof. Wilson pointed out that many of the genuinely undecided people may not vote on election day. Turnout in Wellington South in the past has generally been between 80 and 85 percent of the names on the list. But, he said, the final figures exclude those who have not made

tinguished historian and economist, then addressed the convocation, tracing the development and expansion of education throughout Canada’s brief history. A summary of her address appears on page 2. Dr. Desta Leavine presented the mace to the university chancellor, the Honorbale Dana Porter. The mace is the gift of the family of the late Dr. Stanley Leavine, who was a founding member of the university’s Board of Governors.

The votes will be cast on Tuesday Nov. 16 from 9 to 5.

Score breakthrough Students seeking a vote here in the Nov. 8 election have forged a *major breakthrough in overcoming the election act ruling that only students Iregistered at university by Sept. 8 be allowed a vote in Waterloo North. The Waterloo court of revision officer, G. W. Cameron, is now dealing with students on an in-

resulfs

28, 1965

at convocdon

The colorful pageantry of Fall Convocation was highlighted by the presentation of a silver and ebony mace, symbol of the university’s authority. Degrees were conferred upon ‘71 graduates. Dean R. G. Stanton of graduate studies awarded 40 advanced degrees. Dean N. H. High of arts presented. 18 bachelor’s degrees. T. Wright of engineering 4, and Dean W. A. E. McBryde of science 9. Dr. Mary Quayle Innes, who received the honorary degree of doctor of letters. Dr. Innes, a dis-

political

October

get, degree

Mace presented

“Our sample is shown to be representativi,‘” Prof. Wilson said, “by the fact that it claimed a 1963 voting pattern very close to the actual result: Conservative 43 percent, Liberal 35 percent, and NDP 22 percent.” The survey also revealed an undecided vote of 39 percent, con1

Thursday,

71

to vote

There will be no holiday November 8th to allow students the long weekend so that they may vote in their home riding.

Survey

opens

OF WATERLOO,

tiotel

counsel for CUS. The chief argument was that students spending more than half the year in Waterloo North should be considered residents of this riding. David Young, chairman, external relations, said it appeared that a vote will now be allowed for students who have spent the summer in the riding and who expect to remain another three ‘or four years. However other exceptions are being madei One student who was working outside the riding during the summer, but may be working here after graduation, was also added to the list. Apparently similar moves by students across the country have not been as successful.’ Meanwhile, many university students, mostly married, have been placed on the voters lists by enumerators. “We have a vote,” said the wife of a student, “and we didn’t move to the riding until Sept. 15. The enumerators didn’t even ask how long we had lived here.” Also on the lists are four students from Kenya. They have lived here three years and are qualified under a Commonwealth ’ ruling of one-year residence.

Grad nominatiotis cfeudline today The nominations for Federation representatives in each of the graduate arts, engineering, and science constituencies close today. Duly signed nomination forms must be submitted to the chief returning officer in annex 1 no later than 5 p.m. The byelection in these three constituencies will be held Thursday Nov. 11, 1965.

lnsicie Editorials

l

l

.

________________________ - ______ - _______ page 11

Lief Ericson upstages Columbus page 9 Pageantry and pomp of fall convocation ___-______ - _______ - pages 1, 2, 7 World-wide telescope ____________________ page 10 Viewpoint: India - perspective from history _- __-____ - ______ - ____ --_ page 6 Penner meets Klodo the Kop dog, and Huck Finn on a raft __-___page 10 Fine arts, entertainment ____________ pages 4-5

And we thought last Cory was big The New York Times recently published the largest, paper in its history: 946 pages, 7.9 pounds, 1,200,OOO lines of ads. The issue followed a three-week strike, settled Oct. 10. ,


CONVOCATION

ADDRESS

ducation important not financial gain

Dr. J. G. Hagey, - - unsversLty pressdent receives the mace donated to the university by Dr. Desta Ledvine and her sister Pauline at convocation Friday. It is in memory of their father, Dr. Stanley Leavine. 0

IpI

ce cati

ive The University of Waterloo mace, symbol of the university’s authority, was unveiled last Friday at the eleventh convocation of the University of Waterloo. The Mace was presented to the University in memory of the late Dr. Stanley F. Leavine by Dr. Desta Leavin, of Kitchener, on behalf of herself her sister Pauline, and their mother, the late Mrs. S. F. Leavine. Dr. Stanley Leavine was a founding member of the University’s board of Governors and served as its first vice-chairman. The following remarks, describing the svmbolism and purpose of the Mace were made by Dr. T. L. Batke, academic vice-president, during the presentation ceremony. This University is a young and still flexible individual that has arrived only relatively recently on the academic scene. And yet at the same time it is representative of a scholarly tradition that has survived many centuries of change and still thrives today in vigorous growth.

*

- -

The visual symbol, the Mace, allows an immediacy of meaning impossible to attain in any other way. It sustains, deepens and makes more vivid the sense of historical continuity in the life of the institution. The symbolic theme may be described as follows : The fundamental concept is unity and tension in the amid diversity creative intellectual process that strives to bring forth a new individual. The design of the Mace interprets this theme in the idiom of the life process :

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“You don’t even come here to improve the world. Students in the last few years have taken on quite new roles in working to aid underdeveloped countries and for civil rights. It was negro university students who initiated the sit-ins which sparked the whole civil rights movement. This is good but again it is incidental. It is one of the fruits of education but not the purpose for which students come to university.

“When the facts are gone or at best become hazy, there remain the broadened and eager mind, the widened sympathies, the experience in exerting intellectual effort and achieving intellectual excellence. This and only this will make education in its long laborious growth - a worthwhile and living thing.

109 Erb St. W. - past Seagram’s open from 8 -8

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19 KING

To the students, Dr. Innis said, “You don’t come to university to learn social skills or adjustment - that horrible word - or how to meet people or make money or get on in the world. You may learn all these but they are incidental and can all be learned elsewhere.

Twain is supposed to have said “education is what you have left when the facts and figures are forgotten.” That must be the most serious remark he ever made for it is exactly true.

LIVlO

Streets Collegiate

did, but rivalling one another in promising vast sums for education.”

From the seed at the base of the stave the Mace grows in unity and strength until it indifferentiates by a four-fold separation into diverse elements. The four-fold diversity is significant because of the four faculties existing at this time and as well, of the four church-related Colleges federated and affiliated with the University.

HARRY’S 5ARBER SI-IOP Behind

In her address to the eleventh convocation Oct. 22, Dr. Mary Quayle Innis outlined the history of education in Canada. Dr. Innis, economist, writer and former dean of women at University College of Toronto, was awarded an honorary doctor of laws degree by the convocation. She compared the era of the roughhewn log school house in Waterloo Park with the present age of “large and beautiful buildings of glass and steel” such as those here on campus. Pointing out the change of emphasis in education, Dr. Innis observed: “In the 1890s education meant having completed elementary school; up to about 1940 it meant senior matriculation ; now it is taken to mean a university degree. And for teaching, an advanced degree is demanded and so graduate schools are expanding and will be severely taxed to provide staff for new colleges and universities.” Dr. Innis continued, “Now the pressure comes from the other side: educators are no longer trying to lure students in but hastily enlarging the premises to accommodate the crowds who are battering at the door. We have generally accepted as our goal that every student capable of profiting by a university education should have it. “And we have the extraordinary spectacle of candidates before an election not promising to build bridges and roads and post offices as they formerly

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Some of the Students’ Wives’ Club may become\ Big Sisters to help the local Big Brothers Association in their work with delinquents. Harry Conley, executive director of the K-W Big Brothers Association was the guest speaker at the Students’ Wives’ Club on Oct. 14. With him were Allan Jordan, director of systems and procedures here and Jack Frost, an engineering student, both active Big Brothers. Mr. Conley showed the club and their husbands the film What is a boy, narrated by Charlton Heston. He then explained the purpose of the association and answered numerous questions about it. The following discussion agreed there was room for a corresponding Big Sister association in the community. Many of the wives would like to be a part of it. Christmas gifts and decorations will be made under the instruction of Mrs. Baeckler and Mrs. Farguharson and

sold at the market Nov. 27 and Dec. 4. Proceeds will go to the Big Brothers. The club was formed in 1963 simply as a social group for married students’ spouses who were new to the community and on limited social budgets. Gradually the club has grown to over 70 members. With its growth it has tried to play a useful role on campus and in the community as well. The club has donated boxes of canned and dry goods to needy families at Christmas, helped with letters to promote Treasure Van, acted as sales girls for Treasure Van, cooked wieners for Engineering Weekend, and many other small services. Recently Dennis Sweeting, director of drama asked the club to make costumes for his coming production. Enough volunteers accepted the task, involving 35 costumes. One of the wives offered independently of the club to design and direct the work. They plan to do the job Nov. 6 in the workrooms under the theatre and would welcome

CIRCLE K SWINGS

r Don’t be one of the poor souls who misses Circle K’s biggest bash ever. For just 25 cents have a swinging time demolishing a beautiful car.

dance at Seagram. The Little Dee and the Jays.

The bash will be held in the lot between the physics and engineering buildings. You’ll hear it if we can make more noise than the construction crews.

physics

Help smash the Chicken campus and at the game. On Nov. 6, Circle

K will

Hawks

on

sponsor a

(Unesco Features) A new computer which will identify and study bacteria, viruses and other infectious agents is to be constructed at the University of California, Berkley. The computer’s job will be to study hereditary characteristics of bacteria and other micro-organisms, find out what minerals, vitamins and foods they

Tomorrow

night’s

Homecoming

band will

be

Blood donor

clinic, study hall

Please! Give blood today in the math and physics study room. If you have preregistered, be there at the time you volunteered. If you didn’t, please come anyway. The times are between 1 to 4:30 p.m. That’s today !

need to survive and what drugs and poisons they are able to resist and how they react to different temperatures and environments. A high-school electronic scannercomputer incorporation in the system may enable physicians in hospitals to diagnose bacterial and other microbial diseases in a third or a fourth of the time now required.

attraction

will

be the Four

Preps

any who wish to lend a “stitch in fleeting to help Sweeting.” Any married student whose wife would be interested in joining or knowing more about the Students’ Wives’ Club should phone Agnes Cottrell at 744-5956.

needs su

art ;

The off-campus location for meetings of the Folk Dance Club has led to difficulty in getting would-be folk dancers to participate. Folk dancing costs every student approximately 21 cents this year. Are you getting your money’s worth? Transportation can be arranged through Don Gribble at 744-6045. Dancing is a social activity. Now that nurses are participating regularly, more guys are needed. The dances taught vary from waltzes, polkas and tangos to square dancing and European ethnic dances. There are dances for every man’s taste. For the past several weeks basic steps of use on any dance floor, have been emphasized as well as interesting individual dances. The Halloween party had good attendance.

Kill the chaplain -SCM fireside The SCM fireside Sunday at 8:30 p.m. will be a discussion ‘Kill the chaplains ! ” with Father Choate, the Catholic chaplain, and Rev. Finlay, the and a student. Anglican chaplain, Place: 24 Union St. E. (just off King St.).

Peace

group

meets

Students and faculty interested in the formation of a peace group will meet tonight at 8:30 in PllO. The meeting will attempt to plan specific projects and objectives.

in Seagram

Gym

at 8:30.

Presenting the $2,311 in car wash proceeds to Margaret McDonald of the Sunshine Home in Fellesley are (L - R) Gerry Mueller, Dennis Pilkey, Stan Yagi, Dave Rupar, Keith McLeod and John Brewer.

fen

dishes

More than ten Indian, Pakistan, and West Indian dishes will be featured at a cuisine buffet dinner sponsored by the I.S.A. The dinner will be served from 5:30 to 7:30 on Saturday, Nov. 6, in the university cafeteria.

A few of the dishes to be featured on the menu : morg kabab (fried chicken), beef biryani (chuck beef fried with rice), sabzi biryani (rice fried with vegetables), and beef stewa West Indies special. Admission is by advance-sale only. These are available at $1.75 from Mrs. E. Beausoleil, library, seventh floor, ext. 586; Julie Woodley, Renison; Mr. C. Y. Liaw, E241, ext. 520; Mr. Narendra, E308, ext. 466; or Mr. B. Omumbo, CB211.

Will checkmate Waterloothercan Six of the Chess Club’s top players will compete in a head-ot-h&ad match with WLU today in the arts coff eeshop. The five players heading the Chess Club rating list this week are K. Weber (633 points), P. Fortin (602)) R. Mellema (588)) J. Groh (579), D. Forkes (577). The weekly meeting will be held as usual, Wednesday at 6, CE208.

-

Newman lfalians enjoy spugl9eff;

The first steps toward the grad ball for 1966 have been taken in the appointment of a committee chairman and chairman for four subcommittees. But to make this the best grad ball ever additional subcommittee chairmen and committee members are urgently needed. Those interested in helping are asked to leave their names with committee chairman Ted Cambridge or with Miss Petz in annex 1. To date, the committee is composed solely of engineers. A special invitation is extended to the arts and science class of ‘66 to volunteer their services. Publicity chairman Michael Mogan said, “The success of our grad ball is directly proportional to the amount of work and planning we put forth. So let’s move forward - ask not what the grad ball committee can do for you, but what you can do for the grad ball ! ”

The Newman Movement’s second annual spaghetti supper, attended by close to 200 students on Oct. 20 was acclaimed an outstanding success. The evening began with the new “folk mass” featuring songs adapted from the melodies of popular folk ballads with substituted lyrics relevant to the Christian theme. The Mass was led by Father N. L. Choate, chaplain of the Newman Movement, and was organized under Peter Warrian, liturgical committee chairman. After what must have been a slow procession through Kitchener and Waterloo ; the spaghetti and sauce finally arrived to feed the starving Italian-fora-night students. Paul McGill, president, outlined the planned lecture series. He also announced the “Day of evaluation” this year to be held on Nov. 13. The guest speaker will be Father Quealy from Toronto. The students were then treated to the music of the swinging Chevels from Walkerton. In this one night, the Newman Movement made its mark on the students attending as a movement which is seeking to integrate the spiritual, educational, and social welfare of Waterloo students.

Another chartered flight to Germany will be sponsored in May or June by the Canadian German Academic Exchange Association. The exchange program will last until the end of August. In the first two months the student may work in a prearranged job. The third month would then be free for private travel or other personal plans. The price of the return flight will be approximately $150.

To be eligible the student must be a Canadian citizen, over 18, and have taken at least one course in German. Any student interested should become a member of the Canadian German Academic Association by Nov. 15 to comply with the international airline companies requirement of 6 months membership. Membership cards can be obtained for $1 from the secretary of the German department.

help need

Thursday,

October

28,

3


Renison

rune “Some aspects of constructivism in modern sculpture are as far out as men can go,” said the creator of the abstrait mobile in the new arts library at a lecture Oct. 21. Mr. GeorEe Rickev gave a short Lonstructivism history of” the movement. With slides he outlined the main features and modes of this expression. “A number of artists in the movement are working at the entremes, the thresholds of color, said Mr. motion and vision,” Rickey. Mr. Rickev himself is a kinetic sculntor, , but he rather modestlv avoibed reference to his own work.

Film coming Dykes for dry land is the selection of the film series Tuesday at 12 :15 noon at P145. Admission is free. This film is concerned with the South Saskatchewan River dam and what this project will mean for the dust bowl of the Prairies.

Lois Marshall sings next mont The internationally celebrated soprano Lois Marshall will be heard in concert in the Theatre of the Arts Nov. 19. The concert will be presented by the CBC in association with the creative arts board. Admission will be by tickets only, available at no charge in the theatre box office. Boy HAVE / GO/ A W4Vy 7-mETAB~E !

7

3B . .cI 0 3w ANERICAd E. P/CKET/tiG

A/on/ VIOL EycE aoMB

?-fjE

/BASS

y /O/

L

In spite of the weather, the talk was moderately attended and those who sloshed through the rain had a rewarding experience.

Pro. J. Winkelman will speak Wednesday at 1.2 :15 noon in the Theatre of the Arts on “Expressionism in German Literature.” The lecture, intended for a general audience as well as for students of German, will describe the movement as a whole with special emphasis on the lyric poetry of the period. The literary expressionists, rejecting the doctrine that art is imitation of nature, created a nonrepresentational or semi-abstract literature in analyogy to the visual arts of expressionism. They opened a vast new area of esthetic possibilities, familiar from the work of such divergent writers as Frank Kafka and Berthold Brecht. The lecture will seek to illustrate the new esthetic by an analysis of specific expressionistic poems. The lecture is the final one of the series which accompanies the exhibition “Max Beckmann and the German Expressionists” in the Gallery. The series covered the spectrum of art, dance, music and literature in the pre-Hitler period of Germany.

is WC?@

Thursday, Oct. 28 Faculty playreadings : Sweet girl substitute. Theatre, 12 :15. Friday, Oct. 29 Folk Song Club. P150, noon. Sunday, Oct. 31 j azz concert. Homecoming Theatre, 2 :00. Tuesday, Nov. 2 Tuesday film series: Pl45, 12:15. Lecture : Acting techniques and styles, part 2. Theatre, 5 :OO. Thursday-Saturday, Nov. 4-6 St. Aethelwald’s Players in Johan, Johan Tyb his wyfe and Sir Johan the priest. Theatre, 8 :30 p.m. This week in the Gallery of the Theatre of the Arts: Max Beckmann and the German expressionists. Gallery hours : Monday-Friday 9-5, Sunday 2-5 p.m.

4

The demand for theatre tickets has reached an all time high this season. The importance of being Earnest on Nov. i3 and three performances of Murder in the cathedral on March 4 and 5 have been completely sold out.

Caucasian chalk circle by Brecht is in rehearsal for production the end of November. Dennis Sweeting here directs Mindy Marshall, third-year arts, who plays the governor’s wife.

wers by Bill Chambers Last Saturday, Howell Glynne came, sang, conquered. The Welsh Bass completely captivated the two-thirds capacity audience that brought him back for two encores. Mr. Glynne opened with a selection from Handel that was highlighted bv. his musicianship and his vocal izing. John Corbet, Mr. Glynne’s accompanist, who was very good for the rest of the evening was a little shaky in “Great prince thy resolutions just,” but

TOWERS PLAZARESTAURANT Dixie

Lee

Fried

Chicken

Weber & Bridgeport

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II

he more than redeemed himself in the next number, “Oh ruddier than the cherry”, from Acis and Galatea, this being Mr. Glvnne’s e best number of the evening. Next was a group from Mozart, that was also well handled. Two of those being from Seraglio, which is comparable to an eighteenth century musical. After Intermission came a miscellaneous selection from Verdi, Gounod, and Rossini. All were well done and as with the previous part of the program, done in English. Possibly the best of this part of the program was “Weary and Worn with suffering” by Verdi. Th roughout the program, Mr. Glynne added many comments that took the place of and were much more amusing than the missing program notes. In general and in particular a very fine concert.

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Scene of an upsurge of drama on campus is Renison College, where the Renison College Players Guild has been formed. The first performance, a short program of -playreading, will be presented Wednesday at 8 p.m. It will contain selections from-shakespeare, Congreve, Ibsen and John I ,ennon. It will be held in Renison dining hall and admission will be free, says Rev. T. E. Finlay, dean of residence and sponsor of the Players Guild. The group meets in formal weekly sessions, like a full time organization, and have voice training and lessons in acitng techniques. The Guild also plans an evening with Tony Van Bridge, Stratford Festival star, in the Theatre of the Arts, Dec. 8.

7RAvELL//VG

The COWPHAEUS

student

Nine years ago this week a demonstration of Hungarian students in Budapest triggered one of the most significant revolutions of our time. This revolution shook the communist dictatorial regime of Hungary right to its foundations and dealt a profound blow to the cause of world communism. The victory of Soviet tanks over Hungary’s newly born liberty, however, does not detract from the significance of this spontaneous movement, for as a result of this revolution the march of world communism s&f ered an unexpected setback. The Hungarian uprising has become a part of the heritage of the great struggle for liberty which is fought by all freedom-loving peoples of the world.

DEAN STARTS

FRIDAY

WARNING! The C o 11ec tor is a shocker. It is the story of the abduction any inn@cent young girl told bodly, frigheningly and most provocatively,

“THE Starring Starts Friday, Keep Mounting

Nov.

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DAY EVENING

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BROADWAY

by Heather Hymmen Most of the newly-formed musical groups on campus participated in a noontime concert to begin the creative arts board year of programming. Mr. Alfred Kunz directed the concert Oct. 20 in the theatre. The Brass Choir performed Three fanfares for brass instruments. They played the Kunz selection most impressively. The Glee Club and Brass Choir combined performed Fanfare for a festiva2 by R. Nelson. The Glee Club also sang Ave verum by Mozart; Jesu, joy of man’s desiring by Bach; The water is wide, an American folk song; and Moon river by Henry Mancini. Piano accompaniments were played by Neil McLaren and Karen Konrad. The Concert Band played The characteristic march by C. Douglas.

The Canadian-British co-production mentioned last week has acquired a new title, The trap, and a co-star, Oliver Reed. The rest of the cast is to be Canadian as is the director. The film, in panuvision and color, starts production Nov. 11. The weird world of Wes Beattie by Toronto author John Harris will be filmed by Warner Bros. The story is set in Toronto and it has been hinted that the film will be shot there. * + * You-can’t-please-everyone-dept. : Right-wing cranks in -the States have decided that The man from UNCLE is an “obvious plot perpetrated by Hollywood Jews.” Even such “intellectuals” as Avn Rand have come out against it. ’ UNCLE star Rober! Vauahn’s car has been smeared with paint

,#

F .............:.:.:.:.~.:.:.............~.:~:.~~~~~~.~~~~.~..~............~..~....~ .. .................... a...-....,, ............. .................................... e 2,. ......... . ............................ ...= . ..V.V~ ..... ~ ... . ,=......... ..,.....~........~ ..........

&orZT~ama by A. E. J. Brychta The middle of nowhere, where a busload of pasengers has found refuge from a blizzard blocking their bus, was the setting for Bus stop, presented by the K-W Little Theater two weeks ago at Waterloo Collegiate. The first act chugged out a bit too long because the players were not confident. But the second and third acts, where most of the drama of the play occurred, shipped along at a lively pace and made up for the first. The most noteworthy and most promising performance was by Serry Judd, who played Virgil Blessing, the cowboy sidekick of the romantic lead. At first glance it seemed he underplaved his part. But on careful reconsideration it was evident that he portrayed the humble and wise Virgil in the best way possible. Shirley Shearer gave another noteworthy performance as the

The Madrigal Singers, beginning their second year, showed themselves still worthy of praise in their performance of three madrigals: Since first I saw your face by Thomas Lord, April is in my mistress’ face by Thomas Morley and Adieu, sweet Amarillis by John Wilbye. CZ ear midnite by Alfred Kunz was also well received by the audience. A most pleasant musical surarise was t le Chamber Music OrIchestra. They proved to be one of the highlightsof the noontime concertin- their performance of Corelli’s Sonata no. VII for strings. Alihough narts of the concert were bet&r ihan others, definite brilliancy and musical skill shone through I in a number of After only three weeks for rehearsal, all groups deserve praise for a job well done. Rome wasn’t built in-a day, it takes time and patience to build up good musical-groyps. Let’s give credit to Mr. Kunz for a job well begun, and support him in all his future endeavors.

Henry VIII enjoyed it and you will too ! Tickets for St. Aethelwald’s production of John ’ John, Tyb his wife and Sir John the priest are now available at the theatre box office and from any member of the company. Cost is $1.25, students 75 cents, children free. The production will take place in the Theatre of the Arts on Nov. 4, 5 and 6 at 8:15 p.m. The interlude is a form of drama popular in the middle ages. It was presented chiefly for nobility between the courses or at the conclusion of a meal. There are two main types of interlude: the debate where the characters argue the relative merits of two or more views on a subject and the farce where the moral - if there is any - takes second place to the entertainment. John John is a farce. Humor and horseplay ending in a physical battle make up a large part of the plot. The author of John John was John Heywood (ca. 1497-1578), a son-in-law of Sir Thomas More, the Lord Chancellor of England. He is considered a master of the farcial interlude. Although a Roman Catholic priest is presented in an uncomplimentary light, there was no offence meant. Heywood’s satire is of a gentle and humorous nature not intended to bring about reform. He was not anti-Catholic: he went into exile from England rather than sign the act of supremacy which declared the king the head. of the church. St. Aethelwald’s company is organized and run almost exclusive-

piaces.

and had its tires slashed. All of which would be funny if it didn’t indicate a rather unpleasant ’f orm of madness. MGM seems undisturbed by all this. One of the UNCLE enisodes released to theatres in England under the title The spy with my face has proved a smash hit. Other episodes are planned for theatres in England and possibly in North America. ic 3f 3(Caressed made in Vancouver by Larry Kent has been invited to the London Film Festival starting Nov. 4.

+

8

fc

When Premier Manning of Alberta took to TV to explain whv Canada should not have*medicare, the switchboard lit up dramaticalIv. The onlv sad note was that 90 Gercent of ‘the callers were complaining that the premier had cut out The munsters. * + * The collector page 7.

is

reviewed

on

cafe owner Grace Hoylard. Thisnot-too-holy innkeeper made humorous and philosophic remarks that suggested what a great thing it is to be alive. The most disappointing role was played by Don Carter as Dr. Gerald Lyman. His rather timid attempt at portraying a pervert was bad, but his attempt at the Shakespearean style was worse. The actor most likelv to succeed with time and effort’ would be Nancy Thede who played Emma Duckworth, the teenage waitress at Grace’s Diner. Her youth and lack of experience did -not show in her stage style, which suggests that of an already experienced actress. The others were good supporting actors who enhanced the style of t 3ese four. It is unfortunate that the play could run only four nights. Such productions are by far better for the community than highly paid professionals from other countries. Later this year the Little Theatre will present Will any gentleman? Rashomon, and A streetcar named desire.

by Ed Wagner If first impressions can be considered fair criteria, the KitchenerWaterloo Symphony Orchestra has a long way to go before it attains higher standards of musical perfection expected of a symphonic group. Last Sunday afternoon’s performance at the Lyric Theatre, the first of the season, was marred by a general lack of polish and professionalism. In honour of the 100th anniversary of the birth of the Finnish composer Jean Sibelius, the orchestra presented two of his works, the well-known and popular tonepoem Finlandia, and the difficult Symphony no. 2 in D major. The program also included Handel’s Viola concerto in B minor, featuring the Toronto violist Stanley Solomon as soloist. The concert, conducted by Frederick Pohl, opened with the Symphony in D major. This is a decidedly heavy work, yet one that constantly grips the sensitive listener’s attention. This symphony is not easily grasped by either listener or performer. Consequently, it is important that the musicians understand what they are playing. In this reviewer’s opinion, the orchestra’s incoherent rendering of the first movement of the symphony was due to this lack of understanding by the musicians. The

Humor and horseplay ending in a physical battle make up a large part of the plot of the St. Aethelwald’s production. Left to right Pat Flynn, Chris McCarthy and Vic Botari polish their roles. ly by students. Dr. L. Cummings, head of the St. Jerome’s English department is the director. The plays are chosen by student members and the actors cast one another in the parts.

asserting that he is man enough to beat his wife. For he suspects (and quite rightly) that she and the parish priest are having an affair.

ButTyb’sunfaithfulness throughout the action takes a poor Usually the texts of the plays second place to John John’s growlare found in Middle English and ing stomach and a pie Tyb taunts even the work of transliteration is him with. done by students. Pat Flynn plays the part of the Carolyn Lavigne is in charge of henpecked husband constantly wardrobe; Mary Lou Hiller of duped by his wife Tyb, who is properties ; Jack MacNicol, publiplayed by Chris McCarthy. city ; Vic Botari, lighting; Ron Green, makeup ; Pete Harrian, The lecherous priest is played stage manager ; Marilyn Ariss, by Vic Botari. transliteration ; Cheryl Plomski, , Chris McCarthy, Maggie Dwyer music ; Barb Cowan, bookkeeper. and Vic Botari are appearing on The play this year has a simple stage for St. Aethelwald’s for the but hilarious plot which demands first time. Five veteran players riotous action. The sadly henpeckwill also appear: Frank Donnelly, ed husband, John John, make a Pat O’Neill, P eggy Larkin, Peter brave speech to begin the play, Grant, and Jo Stoody.

continuity of the first movement was broken on more than one occasion. The second and third movements, however, got the selection off the ground, although they were plagued by a consistent lack of co-ordination. The fourth movement, the finale, was a great improvement; the climax at the end of the third movement and the triumphant melody of the fourth were tastefully hand. led. Stanley Solomon and the Viola concerto began the second portion of the program. Mr. Solomon’s internretation of Handel’s composition ‘was precise and technically competent. The second movement of the concerto, a slow, sad melody, was beautifully phrased and articulated; and the graceful, exquisite

dance-theme of the third movement, the allegro, was delightful indeed. A background of strings and woodwinds accompanied the solo viola. Finlandia, the last selection on the program, was by far the bestperformed of the two Sibelius compositions. Even so, it lacked the exciting vigor it should have had. The brass section of the orchestra carried the piece from beginning to end. The weakest spot in the performance was the first statement of the theme, played by the woodwinds. Despite Finlandia and Stanley Solomon, the entire program lacked vitality and perfection. Brass and percussion were quite good, but the woodwind section, especially the flutes, was especially competent.

On f/w fraek of things fo come by Peggy Larkin A newly-formed Canadian company plans to put entertainment into air travel. A choice of five or six movies may be carried on closed-circuit television receivers, earphones and one miniature receiver for each two passengers. The venture depends on the International Air Transport Association meeting starting in Vienna Oct. 25. A school to keep your eyes on

for other things than their football team is St. Francis Xavier University. Last May that Maritime university walked off with most of the awards at the Dominion Drama Festival in Brockville. Two of the awards they won indisputably were best director and best play in Canada. Adjudicator Guy Beaulne, visibly moved by the Wakefield cycle, said, “This play has adjudicated us.”

Thursday

October

28,1965

5


C R I S IS IN KASHMIR Viewpoint: India by C. K. Kalevar In order to understand Kashmir today, we must look at it when independence was in sight. The Muslim leadership in Kashmir rejected the theory of the Muslim League for a religious state, and accepted India’s idea of a secular one. In 1947 the Hindu Maharajah of Kashmir faced the choice of joining India or Pakistan or remaining independent. He needed time to make a decision on such a vital matter. Pakistan was impatient, for it could not see the SO percent Muslim state of Kashmir not joining Pakistan. Such a step would undermine the very existence of Pakistan built on the idea of Muslim solidarity, and Hindu discrimination against Muslims. It is commonly misinterpreted that a rebellion broke out. If it did, why did it come across the from Pakistan? From border where did the invaders get the tactics and codes of weapons, World War II? Why did it not spread from the cities of Jammu and Shrinagar in Kashmir ? The answers to these questions show that tribesmen (10,000 or more) by the rank and file of Pakistan’s were abetted by Pakistan, and infiltrated army. In this hour of invasion the Maharajah acceded to India. Lord Mountbatten, the last governoraccepting Kashmir’s acgeneral, cession to India said, “It is the government’s wish that as soon as law and order has been restored in Kashmir and her soil cleaned ,of the invader the question of the state’s accession should be settled by reference to the people.”

India complained to the United Nations of the aggression and accepted a ceasefire in the interest of peace. The security council resolution on April 18, 1948 reads: 1. Pakistan should withdraw all her nationals, who had entered Kashmir to take part in fighting, should prevent such persons from entering Kashmir from Pakistan territory and should refuse them all material aid. 2. When the UN commission was satisfied that the tribesmen were withdrawing and that the ceasefire arrangements were effective, India should progressively reduce her forces in Kashmir to the minimum required “for the support of civil power in the maintenance of law and order.” The first resolution categorically blames Pakistan of aggression and the second though it asks India to reduce forces to a minimum India’s sovereignity recognizes over Kashmir by keeping the burden of maintaining “law and order” in India. Soon things changed. The United States in its fear of spreading Communism allied with Pakistan and signed a “mutual defence pact” Pakistan used this position of advantage to lever the U.S. to present UN resolutions in favour of its unjust stand on Kashmir. Thanks to the Soviet veto they were never passed in the Security Council. The recent undeclared war by Pakistan and the timing of the Chinese pressure on the Indian border shows more than casual relationship between them.

It is no surprise that an autocratic and theocratic Pakistan and militant revolutionary Communist China has an enemy in non-aligned secular, peace loving, free, democratic India. The united complaint of the people of Kashmir to the Indian government after the provocative theft of the sacred hair of Mohammed should make Pakistan aware of the fact that the Muslims of out-grown the Kashmir have medieval concept of a religious state. They will certainly not fall prey to the Pakistani propaganda for a religious state, after breathing for 18 years in a free secular democracy. It is within Pakistani philosophy to claim a land just because the people are Muslims. How can secular India disown its Kashmir people on religious grounds ? Notably when the people are happy and contented and have helped the country in its development and defence wholeheartedly, India cannot impose plebiscite on Kashmir just because Pakistan demands it. Especially since the people of

ism. “To support an unjust for fear of another unjust is itself an unjust act.”

cause cause,

History has watched man stroy the discriminating forces race, religion, and country of gin. India has destroyed these ces, but Pakistan is based on of these discriminations. We

deof oriforone in

India have a higher regard for human dignity and individual freedom, unspoiled by color prejudice, religious dogmas and regional attachments. Meanwhile, Pakistan, the only major religious state, is creaking under the yoke of the religious rape of human equality and fraternity. Pakistan cannot stand longer if it keeps on clinging to one of the discriminatory forces, which man is bound to destroy. For the world can know a lasting peace only when all discriminating forces have been rooted out. No nation has ever stood in the way of the powerful push of history.

Kashmir narticinated in the last three eleitions in India, (the largest in the world). Their elected representatives formed a solidarity with India.

Are 18 years not sufficient for Pakistan to pull out its forces from Kashmir? Why should it bother when it had US support throughout? Ironically now is leaning heavily against Communist China.

Would Canada impose cite on Quebec if France ed it?

a plebisdemand-

Today, Kashmir is a state of India and satisfied with this situation. We the Indians (including Kashmiris) have a complaint that Pakistan’s aggression on India continues even after 18 years, because of the soft attitude the West The West offers to Pakistan. should not support an unjust cause for fear of the spread of commun-

cause this problem been long settled.

Unless Pakistan decides to become a secular democracy, getting rid of the religious character of the state, it seems the only solution to the issue is force. If Pakistan attacks India, it will lose as it is a smaller nation. If the, war is

History gives insight hto Kashmir crisis

The opinions expressed in this and the previous articles on the Kashmir crisis were the opinions of the writers. These opinions were solicited from the students by the Coryphaeus. The Coryphaeus regrets that VIEWPOINT: INDIA was not published with the other two articles; the Indian writer did not meet our press deadline. Paragraphs rebutting the previous articles have been edited out of the following story in order to keep the debate fair. -Editor. I

an unjust would have

It is a matter of regret that the Canadian press is unappreciative of the just Indian stand. Instead it keeps on criticizing India’s refusal to hold a plebiscite. They seem to forget that the aggression is due to Pakistan and continues. They also fail to see that India’s patience has been more than tested for the last 18 years, by the hold up of the final integration of Kashmir into India.

What seems to matter most to Pakistan is holding Kashmir, even when the people of Kashmir have not heeded all the Pakistani propaganda of the last 18 years. The naked aggression on India continues to aggravate the peace of the sub-continent and is wasting the meager resources of developing India and Pakistan on defence commitments. But for the western sympathy and support of

entered into by other shortsighted nations, it might end up as a world war. Let the smallness of Pakistan be not a cause for sympathy. Do not allow religious discrimination to be a cause for World War III as racial superiority was for World War II. As John Grigg, well-known British commentator for the London newspaper the Manchester Guardian, says : “If the conflict were only over a piece of territory, it would have been solved long ago.. But Kashmir is the symbol of a much deeper conflict L a conflict over fundamentals. Both sides are fighting for national survival and for the very principles of their national existance. Pakistan has to assert the communal idea; India has to resist it. “One or the other must win. There will be no permanence in the cease-fire until one or the other has established a clear advantage. Only when the underlying issue has been decided and decided in favour of secularism will there be any hope of lasting peace in the subcontinent. “If India loses, the fissiparous tendencies in the country will soon get out of control and the light of freedom will be extinguished in Asia. Either way those in the West who are now failing to support India will have massive cause for regret.” A peaceful solution has been suggested by India. It will relinguish its claim for Pakistan - held Kashmir and maintain the present status quo. But for Pakistan it appears necesary to hate the so-called Hindu India for it is the only way to keep East and West Pakistan together separated by 1200 miles of secular India.

ONE MAN’S OPINION

U.S. makers by Grant

Gordon

The foreign policy makers of the United States are a favorite target of dissidents especially college students. They have a remarkable knack of putting all their feet into the collective mouth of the state department, while still managing to blurt out conflicting statements on any crisis. Three recent examples of this are the U-2 crisis, the Dominican affair - and Vietnam. Yet somehow the Western world is still here; somehow Communism is not rolling through Europe any

6

The CORYPHAEUS

of foreign more. Because of or possibly on in spite of - the US position that continent, those Communist states have become almost friendIr*

j

In the light of this, it is only fair to give at least a sympathetic look to Vietnam and American involvement in Southeast Asia. The first thing to remember is that neither side can offer proof of majority support in South Vietnam - or North Vietnam for that matter. There has never been anything resembling a democratic election in either state. Secondly,

policy

favbrite

both the US and North Vietnam admit they have troops fighting in South Vietnam. Finally, the old Diem government asked for US aid to fight the Communists. The American involvement is legal in that sense anyway. What this amounts to is that little can be proved right or wrong in the American position. As in all wars, the inhabitants of the battlefield suffer more than anyone else. This is tragic but little can be done. Expansionist powers must be contained somewhere, and

target it is at this point blood is spilled.

of dissidents that

innocent

It is part of the human tragedy that this has been going on since the time of the Pharaohs. People refused to believe Churchill until Hitler ruled Europe, Stalin had taken Eastern Europe before Truman tried to stop him. Now the revolutionary Communism of Mao Tse-Tung is threatening Southeast Asia and it too must be halted somewhere. For China is not just mouthing platitudes when it talks of arms and volunteers for Vietnam. There is more truth than humor in the

“China will fight the last Vietnamese”

in Vietnam witticism.

to

The necessity of containing ambitious nations may be a historical truth. But the US must show the People’s Republic of China that it can gain national integrity and a voice in world affairs without recourse to arms. As long as it is officially ignored by the US it will be tempted to lash out whenever it can. China must be shown, like the USSR in Europe, that power is not always the answer.

ber

And the US could that lesson too.

well remem-


Pageantry and Pomp , Part of ,FaII Convocation ‘and Arts Libras Opening

Chancellor D. Porter assisted by Registrar A. P. Gordon bestows a degree on student

University

REGINA (CUP) - John Conway, ediotr of The Carillon of the University of Saskatchewan Regina campus, was fired by the Students’ Representative Council Oct. 15. Simon De Jong, last year’s council president who is a member of this year’s council, resigned over the issue Oct. 18 when his motion to have Mr. Conway reinstated was defeated by a five to three margin. All

staff except

await

the presentation

of their

degrees

in the arts theatre on Friday III,. ,

The 4 : .>

Hon. James N. AIlan .opening of the Library,

addresses Saturday.

the

of Saskatchbwan

Fired ‘for

lon

U. of ?V. studkts ,

members of The Carilthe sports department

Vietnam have also resigned in against the council action.

P&cy,

protest

Student union president Graham ‘Kelly said in a phone interview Oct. 18 that Mr. Conway was dismissed because he failed to provide adequate coverage of campus news and due to financial mismanagement of the paper. Mr. Conway charges that these are not the real reasons he was fired. At the council meeting he suggested that administration pressure because of the “intractability of The Carillon’s editorial

Films (from page 5)

The Collect&

fine

The Collector

now pleading’ now fighting for her * release. Terence Stamp takes top acting honours though, with a very subtle, believable character, totally different from his earlier “Billy Budd.” Indeed these two are the film as the rest of- the cast is almost non-existent. The color photography and set design are very startling and add to the overall mood. In fact the whole film is “right” in mood and tone except for -the last minute. These 60 seconds are totally wrong and tend to destroy the rest of the film. I hate people who leave before the end but this is an exception. I can’t exnlain the moment without destroymg the end but when be over and YOU feel it should find it still going on, run from your seat. This way’ you’ll avoid ruining an exceptionally fine film.

William Wyler is a director who in the past has made every sort of film from westerns to melo: drama. In Th e collector he embarks on a most unusual film that is “almost a love story.” Terence Stamp plays the title role of a young bank clerk .who wins at the sweepstakes. With his new fortune he extends his hobby of collecting butterflies and 2“collects” lovely Samatha Eggar. She is transported to a prepared cellarprison where she is held for an indefinite time while her captor politely waits for her to fall in love with him. Li Whether Wyler intended this as a clash between social clas& or not, it seems that way. Eggar is an art student, the daughter of a doctor. Stamp plays his character as a dull, lower-class wage slave who really has no conception of the mind of the girl he thinks he loves and cannot seem to learn anything from her. She loans him books that he cannot or will not understand and throughout her captivity he just sits on the stairs in a dark suit while she does striking and colourful sketches to fill in the time until he says he’ll release her. It is rumoured that Wyler considered dropping Miss Eggar from the cast but I can’t believe this as she turns in an extremely good preformance as the captive -

film

I

II Grido The International Film Series’ second film of the season, II grido, was an early film by the Italian director Michelangelo Antonioni. He has since become one of the greatest film-makers in the world. As usual with Antonioni, the story concerned an alienated man. After being left by his mistress, he goes on a-pilgrimage to find what? Love? His soul? The film has many levels of interpretation, far too many to set down here but all worth following after viewing the movie.

policy” and “redbaiting and witchhunting” on campus were at work in the council’s action. He added that in his opinion the S.R.C. was acting in disagreement with the paper’s editorial policy on Vietnam. “I am presonally and editorially against the American war effort and involvement in Vietnam and I am willing to argue this on intellectual, nioral and empirical grounds,” he said. At the S.R.C. meeting Mr. Kelly said that in his opinion: “The Carillon has become the organ of a particular group, on campus trying to use a $6500 student investment to further stheir own aims.” Mr. Conway considered this a reference to the fact that he holds a position on the national council of the Student Union for Peace Action. Former CUS chairman Bob Good commented at the meeting: “I think we, are all agreed that the council and the students are not in favor of the policy of The Carillon.” ’ Asked Oct. 18 if Mr. Conway’s Vietnam policy had anything to do with his dismissal, Mr. Kelly said : “The priority of The Carillon should be what students do on this campus. The trouble was that the information on Vietnam was coming from sources outside the campus, mostly American.” “If he had given the, same amount of coverage to the Saskatchewan Roughriders, he would have been fired,” he said. Mr. Kelly said that he agreed with Mr. Conway on Vietnam. The council president went on to state that recently Dean W. A. Riddell, principal of the university, had told him that if the council did not do something about the Carillon the administration would. Mr. Kelly said he had told the principal that this, was not the ad? ministration’s right or business and that he was not influenced by the dean in this issue. In a phone interview Oct. 18, Principal Riddell denied making the alleged statement. He said: “This was an action of the S.R.C. It is no secret that we did not think the paper was serving

the* needs of the students. But the administration tiever stepped : into this matter.” He added that Mr. Kelly had come to seek out his opinion on the subject but that the visit was routine -and that the council president regularly consults .him.Mr. Kellv said that if Mr. Conway had continued as , editor the paper would have ceased. publication bv mid-November for’ finan-. cial reasons. He said one of i ‘the reasons for this was an “Open Letter to Advertisers” published, Oct. 15 in TheCarillon. ’ The letter said the paper would not print tobacco ads’ becaus,e of the cancer danger involved in smoking and because these ,advertisements do not carry, a health , /. warning. ’ ’ The letter .also., ads because of a and turned down the military because “We fession

refused liquor health hazardads concerning : I do not believe that the proof mass murder, should .be

Atkmtii protest

encouraged’ on the pages of our i newspaper.” x The statement continued : “The Carillon will refuse to print any advertisement that is considered by the editor to be psychplogically designed to mislead, misinform, or manipulate the reader.“’ The letter was published two days after the council sent a letter to Mr. Conway warning him that “the principal function of the student newspaper is to be an organ of student opinion and informa,‘tion.“’ ;’ Mr. Conway said he intends to organize a mass meeting and call for a vote of non-confidence in the S.R.C. Canadiah University Press has set up an investigation commission to examine ’ charges that the CUP Charter of the Student Press has been violated in the incident. _I David Sanders, editor of The ’ ’ Manitoban and national vice-pre’ sident of CUP will head the com’ mission.

students\, ~CN ‘telegraph

HALIFAX, ‘(CUP) ’ The Atlantic Students’ association claims that the Canadian National Telegraph office< sin l Halifax I is . unable to send or receive telegrams in French. In a telegram sent to Donald Gordon, head of the CN system Oct. 15 John Cleveland, president of King’s College student council and secreatry of the Atlantic region of the Canadian Union of Students, protested on behalf of the Atlantic students against this “injustice.” Mr. Cleveland outlined a series of attempts which he and other Halifax students made to send a telegram in French, on several days, without finding f‘anyone able to comprehend a single word of French.” In his telegram he went on to say there was never “any person capable of taking a French me& sage clearly and slowly dictated,

even when the meaning telegram was explained lish.” Pointing out that operators do not even French line memorized caller to some other quotes an operator as

of in

the Eng-

the Halifax have a stock to refer the number, he having said:

“I don’t know what language you’re speaking, lady, Italian or French or whatever it is, but I. can’t understand a word you’re saying. We only speak English here . . .” Referring to the “inexcusable failure of a public corporation to provide staff capable of handling telegrams in both Canadian. languages,” Mr. Cleveland states : ‘Communication is one field where fluency in both of Canada’s languages is absolutely necessary. A public corporation like CN should be concerned with providing services, not making profits.”

/ Thursday,

&ber

i8;

1965

‘I


The most important questions you could ask ab -:a career with IBM ‘...answered here I 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:

IBM

rates

on these

four

Is there an opportunity to do challenging, exciting work at IBM? There is naturall,y-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 industry without bounds. Here you will find the diversity and continuing challenge of a pioneering industry. IBM machines are assisting in atomic research for 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 agri culture, 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 everphing 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 proposition 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. Bigger jobs await those ready to take on bigger responsibilities. Promotion from within&based 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 IBM 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 ir, which employees may participate with

\

8

The CORYPHAEUS

company financial support. At IBM, progress is the result of human inventiveness, talent and skill. Through extensive education, training and management developtient 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?

important

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 expand*and move ahead, you will find a remarkable readiness to accept change. You will find that your ideas count from the first day you come to 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 advancement. You start with the assurance that a satisfying and rewarding career is available to you in a dynamic, thriving industry. Make it a point to discuss what IBM’s “room for achievement” could mean to you with the IBM representative who will be visiting the campus

October 25 and November 5 Your placeme‘nt officer can pointment with our interviewer. attend the interviews, write or office in Kitchener at 259 King

make

an ap-

If you cannr,f visit the IBVI

Street

West


‘NYET’ SAY IRISH by Bruce Kidd The Empire of Iran (CUP) is suffering from brain drain. Despite the continual exhortations of his Majesty the Shah to “say what you can do for your country,” the cream of the Persian youth are leaving as quickly as they can - and permanently. In underdeveloped countries, where plant and machinery are human resources, often scarce, especially ingenuity, can provide a great source of development potential. In China, for example, human beings are crudely used to provide horsepower. In Iran, the loss of many of its educated youth seriously depletes its economic and social strength. Young Iranians with eyes on the outside offer two main reasons for emigrating. Most of them are convinced there is little in Iran to keep them there. Outside the governmentowned oil industry, there are few Iranians “to opporutnities for make good money,” and “making seems to rank very good money” high among their ambitions. And the universal draft (requiring two years army service) is considered more than an inconvenience. One Iranian I met, a medical student in an American universtiy in Beirut, had been drafted while at home on summer vacation. “If my father cannot obtain me an exemption,” he said, while rubbing thumb and fingers together to demonstrate how the exemption would be obtained, “I will forget about becoming a doctor and will never return to university.” Behind these reasons lies an absence of idealistic feeling for the future welfare of their country and for the great majority of the 25 million Persians who live by primitive agriculture. There is a deep gulf between the rich and poor in Iran, and the rich seem completely to ignore their “untrained” countrymen. The professed idealism of the Shah has won few converts among students. Today at the height of his popularity, the Shah is a 1ivin.g inspiration to many Iranians. His words of encouragement to people in every walk of life are constantly reported in the daily press. Yet among would-be_ emigres, there is a feeling that the Shah is a bit touched by sentiment to stay in Iran, when instead he could be living safely in Switzerland, comfortably clipping his coupons. The type of democracy fostered by the Shah is not geared to arouse much enthusiasm. The Shah wants democracy for his

country, but only if social stability can be maintained hand in hand with its development. Despite a handful of such democratic features as the retirement of half the senate by lot, the Shah’s constitutional democracy is about as democratic as that of George III. In his book i&!y mission for my country the Shah writes that democracy must come from t-he top down. This is to ensure the process of transformation from an illiterate, agricultural society to a modern, industrial one does not get out of hand. The recent re-introduction of political parties in Iran is an example of this. Eleven years ago prime minister Mossadegh’s attempt to nationalize the oil industry turned Iran into bankrupt chaos when the AngloIranian Oil company closed down its refinery in Abadan and went home. The Shah was forced into temporary exile until troops loyal to him overthrew Mossadegh. After the Mossadegh rioting, the Shah systematically supp?essed all opposition political parties. In the last few years he has re-introduced parties ; but under his instigation, it has been under his supervision. The Shah’s preoccupation with stability is best illustrated by his newly-established Literacy Corps. Under the corps program, army draftees who have graduated from high school are sent into peasant villages to conduct various types of instruction. (The rest of the_ army, as the Shah himself commented to Hubert Humphrey two years ago, keeps the population in check). While attempts are made to teach the dialect-speaking peasants how to read and write Pharsee, the national language, the emphasis of the prograe is on improving agricultural techniques and hygiene. Simply teaching the peasant to read might increase wants which cannot be filled until agricultural production increases. (To illustrate the backwardness of Iranian agriculture : in northwestern Iran I saw grain being threshed by peasants riding over it on flintstudded wooden sleds. It is too early to tell if the Literacy corps will succeed. Its major difficulty, according to an American Peace Corps worker who had studied the Iranian corps, is the lack of enthusiasm in corps personnel. The predominantly urban corpsman often resents being isolated in a primitive village, where few-

by Bob Bland

trap him, by sentiment and “soft soaping” him. She likes to think she is romantic, a fallacy which I, along with the rest of the male race, wish were true. Women look at men as an investment yield. How much will he make? My grandmother married my grandfather in poverty. Both had to work hard, but she often says now (with a twinkle in her eye), “We didn’t have much, but we had each other.” When you turn down the lights most women think you either have a skin disease which you are trying to hide or you are tryjng to

REGINA (CUP) I want to begin this story with the statement: I like women. They are charming and sometimes delightful, they dress well (usually) ; they are good at making themselves attractive ; they can do some of the little jobs of life quite capably. In fact there isn’t too much wrong with them as buddies and pals. Oddly enough most women think that the best place to be as soon as possible, is walking down the aisle with her husband to be (her victim) . How did she

peasants can communicate with him. In Ahwaz I met an MA graduate from Berkeley who had suppressed all desires to accept the well-paid job that was offered to him in California to return to work in his home city. But there, he found the best available employment the very same as he could have obtained five years earlier as a 6igh school graduate. Only a month back in Iran, he has already applied for permission to emigrate to the United States. In Iran today, the Shah is the only one who can hold the country together. Even his political enemies admit this. He currently enjoys large amonts of foreign aid from both east and west and technical assistance from the United Nations. Yet if he is to make development in Iran a long term proposition, he must mobilize the nation’s educated youth to his cause.

by Ben Tahir

hades of Columbus: s vas firs by Wayne Tymm The latest bombshell to explode in the United States was set off some 965 years ago by a Norwegian named Lief Ericson. Modern historians feel strongly that Ericson discovered North America on a trip of exploration about 1000 A.D. -4mericans have tended to call Ericson’s voyage legendary - even if he did discover North America, it doesn’t really matter but recent discoveries of Viking relics on the coast of Newfoundland have offered some basis for the historians’ belief. This month, in time for Columbus Day, Yale University revealed a 1440 map which clearly indicates that the land Ericson called Vineland is the northern tip of Newfoundland. In Chicago, the Yale map was called a “communist plot” by the Italian-

American chairman of the city’s Columbus Day parade. Supreme Court Justice Michael Musmanno called the map a fraud and added that nothing could detract from Columbus’ achievement, “the greatest secular event . . . since the Lord separated the land from the waters of the universe.” Even the American congress was the scene of angry remarks concerning the discovery. The Norwegian response was typified by the I-told-you-so attitude of people in Oslo. Meanwhile, back in Ireland, where they are never known to boast, history books have long j told the story of “St. Brendan the Navigator,” who sailed early and avoided the rush to the Americas, both of which he discovered 400-odd years before Lief Ericson was born.

long history or peace I

(CUP) - When the guns boomed over the high and low grounds in the former princely state of Kashmir last month, it was not the first time that her people had seen such action. Kashmir, a former landlocked British protectorate, had been a separate suzerain state as far as the geographical and historical limits of the Indian sub-continent extend. Under the independence act of 1947, the British divided the subcontinent into India and Pakistan. Th e princely states numbering several thousands were given the choice of either joining India or Pakistan or remaining independent. Most contiguous states opted with either of the emerging nations. Kashmir signed a standstill agreement with Pakistan, but her Hindu Maharaja signed the instrument of accession with India against the wishes of his 77 per cent Moslem subjects. When Indian troops were sent into Kashmir, Pakistani tribal irregulars fought alongside Kashmiris against the Indian Army and the Maharaja’s soldiery. The hostilities came to an end in 1949 under UN auspices.

A ceasefire line was drawn with about two-thirds of the country under Indian control. Lt.-Gen. Nimmo of Australia headed the United Nations Commission on India and Pakistan (UNCIP) . Of the 40-man staff to oversee pea& in Kashmir, 9 are Canadians. Kashmir’s only two roads linking the outside world to them before 1947 wound their way through the present West Pakistan territory. India built a road in the fifties as a supply route to her lOO,OOOman army- stationed in Kashmir. Kashmiris’ dream of making their country an Asian Switzerland has become their nightmare. With three of the stronger neighbours, India, Pakistan and China, cgntrolling 100 percent of Kashmiri land even suggesting such a dream becomes quite impossible. Since 1949, twelve UN resolutions were announced and all were accepted by Pakistan. India has not accepted any. The IAdian argument is based on the fact that Pakistan did not withdraw her forces as the second condition of the UN resolution; the third condition was for India to permit a plebiscite for the Kashmiris to decide their performKashmiris to decide their preference to join either of the itates. Pakistan has made several pro-

posals for a plebiscite in Kashmir at the UN and by representations to the late Indian Premier Nehru. Pandit Nehru had on several occasions agreed on principle that the Kashmir problem should be solved but he had a deep emotional attachment with the country, which he considered his home. It takes India 100,000 armed men with a large local constabulary to govern the land. Economically and strategically West Pakistan is dependent on this area, as the Rivers Indus and Chenab flow th rough Kashmir into Pakistan. Indian attempts to damn their water at will have spelled disaster to the Pakistani agricultural economy. With the war over Kashmir, India faced an opponent one-fifth her strength. It was the first time the Indian Army and Air Force had met with strong resistance, unlike their easy victories in their earlier adventures. It was a fight between Indian quantity and Pakistani quality; between might and right. As the Kashmiris can never hope to make their country another Switzerland, the only chance they have is the United Nations, for a plebiscite to choose their ally with whom they could live in harmony and without dread.

seduce them. Women like to receive romance. They thrive on it. But do they give it no. How many men have written scores of love poems for the women they love? Have women ever written a poem back to them? Are there any great love poems in books written by women - no. (Except Elizabeth Browning). Women use their subterfuges, ruses and outright trickery to capture a man. This utterly defies a man’s comprehension. No man wants to be trapped like a beaver. And some women almost use a net. Sometimes they tell you, “I have

a terrible temper” or other untruths, and while the man watched for these pitfalls under his feet she has a wedding gown over his head. I have been told by women, “I know what you’re thinking,” when I haven’t even known myself. Before mariage the girl will say: “You’re the best driver in the world ; ” after marriage it’s “Let me drive before you kill us both.” Women are harder to housebreak than dogs. One thing a man needs from a woman is respect. A man knows what he is, but it would be nice if a woman told him. Man is some-

thing to be looked up to. After all, he was made first. He has character. If he’s wrong he’ll admit it. He has enormous dignity. Ninetyeight percent of the angels are men; God is a man. All the kings have been man. It’s time women began to look up to men. I’ve met very few married men that have said they would marry again if they had it to do over again. One woman I once knew said, “Women don’t need men.” Then why do they try to capture us? Women are fine in their place. But to put it bluntly, “Women are not good things to marry.”

Thursday,

October

28,

1965

9


by Ed Penner

student

emeritus

Had an interesting little chat with a Kampus Kop the other day and learned some very enlightening things concerning Klodo our new police dog. I find that I erred in my last column when I said that the police dogs will not attack you. They will ! With a vengeance. I discreetly took down his words (in Pitman shorthand, class of ‘59) and reprint them here as verbatim as possible : “Klodo would just as soon take your leg off as look at you - you can’t intimidate him. Klodo did get away from me one night. He took after a grad student (as predicted, see Penner’s column Oct. 21) and I pulled back on his chain only to end up holding an empty leash. I managed to grab him before he chewed the guy.&Ie also nicked Roy the groundskeeper one day and put two neat holes in his elbow. The RCMP would reject a dog like that, but we don’t l

Sees red on yellow $xkets: This was an editorial given on Radio Club broadcast over CKKW Saturday. by Al Davidson A great tragedy is in the making at the U. of W. Soon we are to be known as people with yellow streaks down our back, and unless some action is taken NOW, these steaks could be green or blue next year. The situation is this . . . 1 For the past several years the gray jacket has been prevalent on campus. In fact it was officially passed in a student referendum. In the final issue of The Coryphaeus in spring 1963, the following notice appeared : “Voting on the plebescite for the University of Waterloo official

as we want a vicious dog around in case of large trouble such as a riot.” It was then he noticed me taking down his conversation. He cut me short and went dashing off in the general direction of the dog kennels. I went dashing off in the

grants

The CORYPHAEUS

speaking

of the

Ontario

@ And speaking of stupidity I made a mistake when I said that McMaster homecoming coincided with the McMaster-Waterloo football game. It will actually -take place Oct. 30. I am humbled. @ The boys at St. Jerome’s have found a new pasttime. They swim fully clothed across the cold waters of the Laurel Creek pond on bets ranging up to $25. If the swimmer makes it the bookies pay him the required sum. If the swimmer sinks, his will pays off the bookies. It is interesting to note that this innocent little game began the day after liquor became legal in St. J’s residence . . . Keep up the good work, men!

direction of the student administration in annex 1. Actually, two jackets are being presented for sale ; the one, a light summer-weight coat, is white with a school crest printed in black on the front; the other, a heavier, winter jacket is gray in color with UNIVERSITY OF WATERLOO

Now these jackets are not available. Instead, the student store is selling yellow nylon jackets, at a slightly higher price. Why? Because some individual decided to change the color. It is too late. The damage has been done. Several hundred yellow jackets will appear on campus next week.

The Coryphaeus, that this referendum was held, and that the decision was for gray jackets. The following is from an article in The Coryphaeus, Sept. 1963:

in gold letters on the back, the year of graduation on the arm, and a faculty crest on the front.

The populace of Kitchener-Waterloo will have yet another problem as to the identification of students of the University of Waterweren’t bad loo, as if things enough already.

“in compliance with the results of a plebescite of male students taken last year, a University of Waterloo jacket has been decided upon and will be sold under the

strike

Expressing a concern like that shown in Canada, Australian students are considering a one-day general strike to protest poor

10

And

winter jacket will take place Thursday, March 14, 1963, in conjunction with Student Council elections. The jacket selected will be the official jacket for all the University of Waterloo faculties and colleges. . . . D. J. Rumpel, Chairman, Jacket Committee. We have evidence, again from

OR rights

consider

e

liquor laws, I was in the Birch Room one Saturday afternoon after a football game and I noticed about six or eight couples all sitting together. I think they were all married students who had been at the game. At any rate they had a eight baby with them about months old. The waiter couldn’t serve them because the baby was underage. It wasn’t the waiter’s

J

It seems there is more than one way to deny students their political rights. The government of Southern Rhodesia has removed virtually all political rights for students receiving government grants. Students applying for such grants must now sign a stay-out-of-politics pledge. Any violation means loss of the student’s grant. The pledge bars students from membership in or association with movements or organizations with a political character, canvassing or assisting such organizations or even asking questions from the floor of any political meeting. The regulations affect students receiving government grants whether they are studying in Rhodesia or not. Last spring the Canadian Union of Students gave financial support to students on trial for protesting against the government of Rhodesia. ..e. .@#$a..

Australians

Still, that crest over theiT auditorium would look good in my room. . . .

fault; he could get fined $300 for serving that table. I guess the gov’t is right though, a few beers in a kid like that and there’s no telling what kind of trouble he might get into.

general direction of my room . . . &d locked the door. @ And speaking of police dogs where were they last week when Waterlootheran painted the bridge over Laurel Creek. P’haps they’re trained to eat only U of W students. And speaking of bridges WUC will have to pay for painting the the bridge as there is a working

TJte articles in this week’s column were selected from Canadian University Press bulletins and prepared by Wayne Tymm, a co-op math student presently on his work term in Kingston.

Rhodesia:

agreement that any such damage on either campus &ill be paid for by the other university.

Each jacket is reasonably priced and will be available to the student shortly after his order is placed.” president However, student Gerry Mueller now says there is no record of such a referendum.

@

The $nate

Two

campuses

closed

.(+a..

in Korea

The South Korean government has closed the two oldest and best-known universities in Korea in a bid to crack down on student demonstrations against the recent treaty between Japan and South Korea. Since the middle of August, massive student demonstrations have been held throughout South Korea, including one on Aug. 23 when 7,000 students rallied in the streets of Seoul and over 200 were arrested. The students condemn the treaty as a humiliation for South Korea, claiming that it links the country with a historic enemy for cold war purposes and increases war tensions with North Korea. ..cp.&g. .(+j-a..

Toronto

editor

wis-

Th e point is that this could happen again. Next year the jackets could be green, and the year after some other color I And

conditions in primary, secondary, and higher education. The council of the National Union of Australian University Students has voted to support the strike. The motion will now be debated by individual student bodies. If general support is received, the strike will probably be held in the spring. ..m.

in its’~ihfihitp

fired

The editor of the engineering society newspaper at the University of Toronto resigned at the request of the society. After

dom has decided that no special consideration will be given to students who want to go home and vote on Nov. 8. They have given us this Saturday off (Homecoming) so that we may return home to cast a ballot at the advance poll. It will be classes as usual even though that place down the street has the day off to vote . . . Keep up the good work, men! @ And as a parting shot I would ask Mr. Dobbin or Bobbin or Hobbin . . . -anyway the planning director - to issue poles or paddles to students using the boardwalks around the arts II building. I stepped on one the other day and was whisked off by the current on a river of mud. I didn’t really get scared until I saw Huck Finn pass me puddling in the other direction, but that was nothing compared to the trauma of having a Ball Brothers dumptruck run over my raft. . . . Keep up the good work, Mr. Dobbin or Bobbin or whatever.

all because someone decides he can get a better deal on jackets not because of student referendum. Why is the Student Federation president unwilling to admit that there was a referendum even though he mentions it in an open letter to the editor, signed by himself? Wh o gave th e permission to change the color ? Is this to happen again and again ? What is to happen to school spirit after a few years if we have several different colors of jackets on campus? I think we would be better off to go back to the idea of faculty jackets, if such would be the case. What will happen to our identity as the University of Waterloo with this change of jacket color ? . . . or with succeeding color change3. There are definitely no gray jackets for sale at the student store. The Engineering Society is asking why. I am asking why. Now it’s your turn to ask, WHY?

editing only one edition of Toike oike, Howard White was asked to go because of material the society found in bad taste. Mr. White charged that his resignation was forced by faculty pressure. “How else can the president of the engineering society congratulate me [on the paper’s first issue] at noon and ask for my resignation at 7 at night?” Frank Vallo, president of the engineering society, said that the decision to demand the resignation was the work of the society and represented no pressure from the faculty. 0ne of the articles, a football objected: Ball and chain, ball and chain, flush the artsmen down the drain, flush the toilet, flush it well, dirty artsm,en, go to hell. ..w.

Great

ball

cheer,

to which

the society

J

.m..

of fire

From the Associated

Press:

A cricket bowler sent a burning fastball to a batsman in an Australian club match. The ball hit the batsman on the thigh and his pants burst into flames - he had left a box of matches in his pocket.


Gallery

Our

Coverage

To the Editor: Thank you for the excellent coverage which you have been giving to the program of the Gallery of the Theatre of the Arts. We appreciate very much the care with which you have brought our activities before the students. There is a strong student response to this program and we feel that the Coryphaeus is directly responsible for this enthusiasm and large turnout. I do have one small correction to and the offer: . . . Max Beckmann German Expressionists . . . do not record or give any reaction to concentration camps as reported by your commentator (Oct. 14). The works were painted as much as 20 to 30 years previous to the camps. Of course they are strikingly prophetic in the biblical sense that they cry out against abuses of their own time as tendencies which would lead to disaster. Just as Isaiah was correct in showing the tendencies of his day which led to great suffering for his people, so Beckmann and the Expressionists pointed out tendencies in their society which later led to the horrors of the Hitler regime. This will be clear to anyone comes to view the show.

who

I would also like to call attention to the brochure which accompanies the exhibition; it gives exact details about the show. Art is something that cannot be mastered in a minute. It requires, as do the other studies at university, a close attention to detail and an appreciation of backgro und factors. Again, let me say how much I appreciate the coverage you have given us. NANCY-LOU

Computer

PATTERSON, director of art

frustration

To the Editor: The last several days have been spent in utter frustration around the two computers. The method of “free time” for the 1620 and 1710 computers has lost all its usefulness because of the large freshman class using the machines. As many as 50 people have been jammed into the rooms at any given time, vainly trying to protect their card decks. I feel several improvements made : -Specified undergraduate

hours for years.

-An operator on duty on both machines.

each

could bc

of

the

at all times

-No one allowed in the rooms except the operator.

computer

-Programs submitted to a box, run, and answers and cards returned to another box within several hours. The faster some order is restored this facility, the greater the benefit all concerned.

electrical

Repents

to to

R. J. McQUEEN engineering 2B

rowdiness

To all students: Please accept apologies for my extermely thoughtless actions at the Loyola-Waterloo football game B.B.

grass

greener

To

the Editors The letter printed Oct. 15 from first-year engineers Redvers and Tohar has angered me very much. These two have criticized U of W bookstore prices by comparing them to A and A. bookstore prices in Toronto. In doing so they have implied that U of T students were getting a better deal from their bookstore and U of W students were being cheated.

A and A Bookstore is not our bookstore; it is a little cubbyhole in a record store, its main purpose being to lure students in and sell them records as they leave. A and A would be prepared to sell books below cost, I suppose, if it meant a great enough increase in profits from the sale of records. Most U of T students buy their books in the official university bookstore. The Oct. 15 letter typifies U of W the-grass-is-greener-on-theother-side-of-the-fence routine. Brother,

the

it isn’t.

Are b/Iessrs. Redvers and Tohar aware that to obtain books at the U of T bookstore in the first three weeks of school usually means standing in line for two or three hours, and after surviving the wait being told by the salesgirl your required book is out of stock. If Waterloo had a little more school spirit, and a student union building, it would have it made. PAUL I Sot.

Criticizes

PIPHER and Phil. U of T

ISA

Tc the Editor: The letter of Mr. K. R. Vasudev in the Coryphaeus (Oct. 21) was surprising and revealing. I thankfully acknowledge the correspondence with ISA, which was responsible in securing me a place at the village. I sincerely apologize to Mrs. Beausoleil if my letter (Oct. 7) in any way offended her. Let the ISA take this unfortunate incident as an occasion to recognize the importance of an orientation week for overseas students. [I suggested this on my arrival but] responsible ISA executives retorted that most foreign students are graduates and so do not need consideration. They certainly need a rigorous orientation week to avoid such unpleasant occurances. It does not reflect well on the home country just because the ways of Canada are different. In India calling a lady “old” is a gesture of recognizing matuyed age and wisdom which goes along with it. It is a sign of respect. I am learning the hard way. Let all those who come next have a safe landing: let us have an orientation week for the foreign students next year. What steps has ISA taken regarding the letter from Dr. Scott dated October 1 urging a friendship committee of Canadian members and foreign students and a Canadian brother and sister program for each foreign student? How is ISA stimulating more Canadian interest in the organization? Without it no definite progress can be made. The coolness with which these proposals were received by ISA makes me feel that the energetic enthusiastic push of youth and vigor is missing in ISA. C. K. KALEVAR

Living

scratch

nter The whispers of the coming winter in the bitter cold winds of last weekend forewarn us of the discomforts ahead. The island that is our university is a pleasant place to live, but it is a long way from the restaurants, shops, pubs and theaters of the Twin Cities. This distance is exaggerated by the lack of convenient bus service from the campus to King Street and the trolley. It is time that Kitchener and Waterloo realized that the students of the U of W are a potent buying force and began cultivating this source of revenue. An effective method of doing this would be to provide a regular bus service from the university to the King Street trolley. If the Chamber of Com-

pad for

lovers

must

merce got behind the PUC and them for adequate bus service, thing may get done.

pushed some-

Otherwise the university has no choice but to step in and solve the problem itself. If arrangements can not be made with the PUC we should set up our own bus service. Two small buses on a two-shift system could provide a service from the campus to King Street about every 15 minutes throughout the day, from 8 a.m. to 1 a.m. If the Twin Cities do not consider the 4,000 student residents of this area important enough to offer bus service for them, it is up to the university administration to supply this necessary convenience.

ow of lions twwlp We were delighted to see the refreshing splash of color on campus over the weekend in the rainbow of lions rampanting on all the light standards. This was indeed an excellent idea for brightening the scene of the fall convocation and the opening of the arts library. However, we were extremely disappointed to see them gone when we

arrived at school Monday morning. ‘We had hoped i:hey wou1.d become a permanent part of the university scene, or at least would have stayed around until Homecoming. Think how our alumni would have been impressed with our artistic progress. Oh well, they can still look at the avant-garde mud sculptures scattered so profusely across the campus.

every Thursday afteroon of the academic year by the student Board ‘of Publications, under 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. circulation: Fred Watkinson, editor-in-chief: Tom Rankin features: Dick Boettger, Grant Rick Kendrick Gordon, Jeff Pearson managing editor: Jim Nagel c.u.P.: Bill Petty, Carl Silke, STAFFJoachim Surich news: Lesslie Askin news: Nick Kouwen, Stewart Saxe sports: Tex Houston copydesk: Ray Ash, Dave Curmn, sports: Jerry Aho Hazel Rawls Bob Davis, Fred Glrodat, Marilyn Helstrom, Nadia Pawlyk, Wayne photography: Max Buchheit, Nick features: Doug Gaukroger Ramsay, Errol Semple, Raymond Kouwen, Ron Liss, Ron MontgomVibikaitis, Dianne Cox, Jane fine arts: A. E. J. Brychta ery, Fridtjof Nolte, Tom Rankin, Ritchie, Don Shaughnessy Dick Steagers, Bill Taylor c.u.p.: Bob Warren technical consultant: Ray Stanton fine arts: Dave Denovan, Annice advertising: Harm Rombeek, Hilda Abt, Charles Martin, Joachim Gowanlock, Heather Hymmen, printed by Merchants Printing, Surich, Brad Watson Peggy Larkin Kitchener Board of Publication - chairman: David R. Witty - advertising: Andrue Anstett. Member of the Canadian University Press. Published authorization

Thursday,

October

28,196~

11


Tough

activity lectures

gam 0

YI Warriors lost their chance to finish in first place this season when they were defeated 7-1 by the McMaster Marauders Saturday in Hamilton. The Warriors fought a desperate battle to keep up their series of wins but the offense could not run effectively effectivelv , against the Marauder def ense. Waterloo received the opening kick-off but gained only six yards in their firct. two downs.

Terry

Joyce

-

one of a few bright spots

a / ,’

lr

McMaster received the punt on the Warriors’ 45-yard line. Within two series of plays they were on the, Warrior lo-yard line. The Warrior defense, spirited by Terry Joyce, showed it’s high calibre of ball playing by sustaining three consecutive drives by the Marauders to penetrate the line. The Waterloo team was able to gain a first down but then had to kick after the next series of plays. From this point until late in the fourth quarter it was mainly a kicking game. The extra yardage received from Bob McKillop’s punts for Waterloo over McMaster’s kicker were nullified because the Mat team was able to gain more first downs. The score at the end of the first half was O-O. The third q uarter was the same type of give-and-take ball game, with McMaster gaining eight first downs to the Warrior’s 2. Late in the Waterloo team the quarter was able Ito capitalize on a clipping penalty against McMaster. Bob McKillop kicked for the Warrior single from the Mat 20. The Warriors fought strongly to retain their one-point lead. But in the dying minutes of the game McMaster capitalized on a Warrior Q

Bob

McKillop - his kicking almost won the game

fumble and scored the converted touchdown. The game ended with McMaster leading 7-l. The Warriors although playing a tough game missed the services of five first-string players. The team, still superior, can yet win its remaining two games to end up with a better win record than in the past year. This loss leaves the Warriors with a 3-2 record.

m

ball and sticks in the mudpuddles, and a constant attack by the Toronto players on our goalie. An hour later, on a drier field, Waterloo met Western. The defeat this time was by a smaller margin, 4-O. Our team found there were two ends to the field. In our third game, against Mc. . . . . . . . . . . ..-........v... . . . , . . c. I..-. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..f....... j. . . . . . . . . . . . -. .........I..... .........................su..> .._.................I.............. ..“w.~~.~~.~..... .........*...................................*.*,. ...r.s.<a.~*J&. . 5.2 .................I. our forwards introduced ..............*.._ 5......s.. 5.............................~ .,.........t...,.................... .............W..T ...I...............*...*..........L ..............*............ ....................................................A.. ..%..V. *.ss ,....*..........*................... ..&...A.... ..f...............,............ -, Master, ..r..I......... .....f.... .............~.~.*.*.*.%~.~.%~.%~.*.%-.v.-.-.*.v.*. sports editorials ,...* ‘A-..*% L...........I.................. themselves to McMaster’s goalie. Although Waterloo again went scoreless, they made a few shots on goal. McMaster barraged our the Waterloogoalie but, with some fantastic This weekend the Warriors face their arch-rivals, saves, she allowed only two scores. theran Chicken Hawks. Saturday’s game, with Waterloo The annual contest between these two teams has been hotly confacing York, was a different story. tested affair every year. In the last three games, there has never been From the first few seconds of play more than a one-point difference. the Waterloo team showed how This year the Warriors, smarting from a close defeat by McMaster, much it had improved with practice. are aiming to knock the daylights out of the Hawks and end the feud Mary Ann Gaskin scored for once and for all. Waterloo in the first minutes. EnThe Homecoming crowd will be rooting for their team. A big thusiasm soared as the Waterloo will be the highlight of Homevictory - or even a close victory players kept the ball almost concoming weekend. stantly in York’s half of the field. Karen Reinhardt put in three more Many former Warriors will be in the stands chereing for their goals for Waterloo. Chris Brinkalma mater. Let’s give them something to cheer about. mann nonchalantly made the fifth Blast those Chicken Hawks. goal with a slow drive from just inside the striking circle. The Waterloo team put on a SW tremendous show in a determined Waterloo played the perfect host for the OQAA track meet Satureffort to win that final game. day. Western and U of T tied for the tournament championship and will Of nine participating teams, Waterloo placed ninth with a total of share the trophy through the year. no points. It was an extremely disappointing failure for a university Members of the 1965 field hocof this size. key team: Why is it that other institutions with fewer students can whip the Defence : goalkeeper, Ruthanne spikes off us? Playford; Fullbacks, Marg Sprung Let’s look at some enlightening facts. (right) Barb Foe11 (left) ; halfbacks, Pam Ernst (centre) 9 Lib During the entire season, only 20 men expressed interest in the Uttley (left), Diana Pickering, team by coming out to practices. This is less than one-half of one percent Wendy Crump (right). of the student population. Forwards : wings, Fran Allard And not all 20 had the ambition to stay for the entire season. On (left) 9 Chris Brinkmann (right) ; Saturday, several clods decided they had enough track for the season, inners, Karen Reinhardt (left) , and did not even bother coming to the meet. Mary Ann Gaskin (right) ; center, Hazel Rawls (captain) ; coach, That is the type of team spirit which produces such results we Mrs. Bev. Hayes ; umpire, Jan have just experienced. Snowden.

Mud puddles, rain, cold, bruises, and laughter were in style as the Waterloo girls met U of T, McMaster, Western and York for a field hockey tournament at the University of Western Ontario. game. The Toronto players, asked how long they had been playing the

Let th

1% The CORYPHAWS

many years.” sport, said, “Not Our girls had about three practices together. The first game was certainly a spectator sport for the U of T goalkeeper. The action was at our end of the field: sliding, digging, wiping of mud-spattered glasses and faces, searching for the lost

U of W students do want actiat least they did at the vity times of registration. Among the many forms on that day was one to determine student interest in various athletic activities so that an athletic service program could be established for instruction and recreation. Since registration, the physical education department has been besieged with phone calls. Students want to know the results of this survey and what types of programs would be made available Lo them. Here is a resume of the compiled results of 2,011 questionnaires returned : “‘530 requested instruction in judo, and 485 in golf. *Badminton and tennis were the most popular recreational activities, chosen by 509 students. *Skiing and curling trailed at 391 and 325. “Although only 123 checked gymnastics, these students were so enthusiastic that a club has ’ already formed and held two activity sessions. The service program will again present a series of health lectures on topics of student interest. The most frequently chosen topic was sex (330). There was also a great deal of interest shown in physical fitness

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(298), mental health (282)) drug addiction (168) and alcohol (159). The most preferred lecture time was . . 7 p.m.:, 5 p.m. was the next choice. 530 students said they would like an extensive physical fitness test. University staff members instruct in manv of the activitv areas. Local p&f essionals in&u& in such sports as tennis, golf, badminton and judo. There is no cost for any of the instruction. What the student derives from this program depends upon his participation.

When you turn 21 you’re no longer co\/i ered by your parents’ Hospital Insurance. To keep insured, you must take out individual membership within 30 days. Get your application form at a bank, a hospital, or from the Commission.

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Due to cold and wet weather, there were no new records set at Saturday’s OQAA meet here. Here are the results: 440-yard hurdles, James Parker, Western 57.5 sec. Running broad jump, Yorma Salamakivi, Queen’s 22’ 63/4“. Discus, Gary Lewis, Western, 129’ 6% “. Pole vault, Jean Lepine, Montreal, 12’ 3”. 880-yard, John Loaring, Toronto, McMaster, 10.1 sec. High Jump, Peter Carmichael, Toronto, 5’ 11”. Shotput, Ron Smith, Western 45’ l/2 “. Triple jump, Yorma Salama&vi, Queen’s 46’ 1%“. One mile run, David Bailey, Toronto, 4:18.4. 220-yard dash, Frank Baines, McMaster, 23.2 sec. Javelin, Gary Lewis, Western, 166’ 10”. 440-yard dash, Bohdun Chodoriwsky, Windsor, 50.2 sec. 3-mile run, Peter Buniak, Toronto, 14:37.6. 120-yard hurdles, Ron Zanin, Western, 16.8 sec. 440-yard relay, McMaster, 44.0 sec. Mile relay, Toronto, 3:25.1.

League

The ‘family’ Hospital Insurance premium must now be paid to cover husband and wife. Notify your ‘group’ without delay OR, if you both pay premiums direct, notify the Commission.

standings

WET F A Pts. Ottawa 5 0 0 146 26 10 Carleton 5 0 0 110 63 10 Waterloo 3 2 0 72 54 6 Lutheran 3 2 0 68 77 6 Mat 2 3 0 86 78 4 Loyola 2 3 0 62 69 4 RMC 0 5 0 36 113 0 Guleph 0 5 0 27 I27 0 Other league games Oct. 23: Ottawa 42 Guelph 0 Lutheran 19 6 Loyola McMaster 7 Waterloo 1 Carleton 21 RMC 10

To keep insured follow the instructions on the Hospital Insurance Certificate of Payment ‘Form 104’ that your present employer is required to give you on leaving.

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http://imprint.uwaterloo.ca/mambo/pdfarchive/1965-66_v6,n08_Coryphaeus  

http://imprint.uwaterloo.ca/mambo/pdfarchive/1965-66_v6,n08_Coryphaeus.pdf