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6, Number








25, 1965

Six ViMage cars fowe buf own&s

Six students’ cars were towed away from the access road to the Village cafeteria Tuesday. The owners say they were neither warned before nor informed after the vehicles were removed.

SC asks for student on planning The executive board of student council voted at its last meeting to ask council to pass a resolution calling on President Hagey to place a student representative on his committee on planning and development.

A/lemorial for Dr. H. T. cox The department of English is sponsoring a memorial to Dr. Homer T. Cox, who was killed in a motor accident in August. The fund is intended for a collection of books or journals for the University of Waterloo library on American literature, which was Dr. Cox’s special interest. All those who would like to contribute are invited to send donations to Prof. Warren Ober, head of the English department; Checks should be made out to “University of Waterloo (Cox Memorial Fund) .”

Include a bed in your will

committee Gerry Mueller, Student Council president, pointed out that the students of today have a very real interest in what happens to the university tomorrow. The president’s committee deals with long-term decisions regarding the general direction the university should take in the future, such as adding a faculty. It does not deal with the physical development of the university, a job that is left to the department of physical plant and planning.

Any FASS ideas? Any ideas for FASS Nite? Leave your name, address and phone number in the Federation building.



It’s tonight! Who’ll

win the boat race?

Leaving this world? Leave your bed to some needy newcomer. If you’re going out on work term, don’t forget students coming in will be needing rooms. How about helping the other fellows and gals?

This is an excellent opportunity to relax and meet your friends, professors, and coordinators in an informal atmosphere.

If you’re in any of the co-op courses get in touch with housing service right now - library seventh floor or extension 586.

One of the wittiest speakers in this area, Alan Murray of Toastmasters International will entertain.

The last regular issue of the Cory for this term will hit the stands next Thursday. A short special issue may be published for Dec. 9. All clubs and activities wishing publicity next week should submit it tomorrow. ..~............,......~ .......................... v.. ......................... ......................................................... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .: ....... < . . . . ........................... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ff.,f.~.~.~, P .. . ............................. ....%. . ..... VW.. ........ ....................... .... .-a ..... -...-...-. ..... .-............................................................... , . . .. . . . . . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . .. . . .

left unin The cost to students to retrieve their cars is eight dollars basic plus one dollar a day storage charge. At press time, however, none of the students had been notified that their cars had been removed. Four of them had indeed found out and had paid to get cars back but the other two considered their cars stolen.

gistered in the violator’s name may be revoked and the vehicle may be towed away at the owner’s expense.” Section 12A and B, however, do not exist in this copy of the regulations - the copy Mr. Lobban called “complete.” The regulations preceding this section set out the procedures for handling infractions. The preamble to the section entitled “Procedures” states: “All vehicles or operators involved in campus traffic or parking violations shall be issued with a traffic violation citation by a security officer.” No mention is made anywhere in this section regarding the removal of cars. But six cars were removed. Mr. Fred Cook, sergeant of the university police force, refused to comment over the telephone.

When interviewed Mr. Lobban pointed out that the regulations regarding unauthorized parking allowed the university to have cars impounded. All students applying for a parking permit received a complete set of these regulations, he said. These regulations state in section D of “Schedule of fines and,. penalties”: “If no response is received, as provided for under section 12A and B, parking privileges for vehicles re-

114 cram in One hundred dents of the Village crowded by ten by eight a density of 7.1 The attempt

but no record room stuffing record was unsuccessful. At present the record is held by Waterloo Lutheran University at a density of 6.7 cubic feet per person. Another attempt will take place in the Village on Monday.

and fourteen resiUniversity Residence into one room ten feet Sunday night cubic feet per person. to establish a world

New grading

system for Albertu

EDMONTON (CUP) - The University of Alberta will replace the percentage system in the fall by a new, simplified nine-point scale. Emphasis will be placed upon explanations of the grades as they are given out. Reasons given for the adoption the new system are: -The



of of

exactness inherent in the percentage system is removed. -A verbal grade makes the assigned grade more meaningful and less misleading. -The new system should help standardize grades in different disciplines. -The nine-point system presents a considerable simplification over the present system.


Tonight is Engineering Night fall ‘65. Come out and enjoy a roastturkey dinner complete with apple pie and a glass of wine.

Last issue

Six cars disappeared Tuesday from an access road to the Village cafeteria. The cars showed up in the lot of Curley’s Towing Service in Kitchener . Mr. Curley of Curley’s Towing Service said in a telephone interview that the cars were removed under the supervision of, and following a telephone call from the university police. Mr. Fred Cook, sergeant of the university police, refused to comment over the telephone. Mr. Robert Mudie of Village food services said he called Mr. William Lobban of physical plant and planning, the department responsible for the police force, Tuesday morning to have “all the cars” blocking his loading dock removed. According to Mr. Lobban, who was also interviewed by phone, he received the telephone call and ordered the university police to remove the delinquent “car.” But six cars were removed. Mr. Loban also pointed out that the roadway in which the cars were parked was clearly marked by a sign prohibiting unauthorized vehicles. Further, he pointed out that warnings had been placed on cars parked in unauthorized parking areas at the Village that some action would be taken. Students at the Village however, said that they had never seen nor heard of such a warning. They emphasized they had not received any copy of parking regulations either. They had no idea that their cars could be towed away.

Tickets are on sale in the engineering foyer for $2 for the festivities at the Schwaben Club on King St. E.

Right: Don Sass, 4A civil engineering, will be able to relax in jovial company at Engineering Night fall ‘65 tonight. He’ll find he’ll sleep better afterwards.





pre tor plumbers


Dunce band

First health lecture on sex This year all students will attend the one sex education lecture in the arts theater at 7:00 p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 30. This lecture will be followed by a panel discussion of written questions presented by the audience. The panel will be composed of Dr. Reesor, Dr. G. E. Duff Wilson, Mrs. David Kirk and Mr. Wally Delahey. Dr. Wilson graduated from medicine at the university of Toronto in 1929. He was in private practice in Ayr until 1941 and after four years of service in the army he returned to the University of Toronto to take the diploma course in public health. Since 1948, Dr. Wilson has been medical officer of health for the city of Kitchener. One of his duties in this capacity has been that of medical doctor for the schools. Mrs. Kirk who holds a Masters degree in psychology from McGill University and who has studied coun-

SCM Firesi Matt Cohen of the School for Social Theory in Toronto will speak on the subject ‘How the university is failing society’ with special reference to the concept of the free university, Dec. 5 at 8:30 p.m. in St. Paul’s residence reception room. WHY CROSSROADS AFRICA? For those interested in short term work overseas, there will be an information meeting on Thursday, Nov. 28 at 8:30 p.m. in P228. a former CrossIan Ferguson, roader, will show slides and talk about his work. Prof. Patterson will answer questions.


of Compendium







Philip Burton, noted director of the Amercian Musical and Dramatic Academy, adressed a small but most appreciative audience on “The miracle that is Shakespeare” in the arts theater Nov. 18. He revealed superb versatility as an orator, actor and delightful humourist. His stimulating discussion centered on the enduring wisdom of history’s greatest “story-tellers.” True, Shakespeare’s works were influenced by his times times when the English theater had settled and the country itself was involved in a period of great national pride. However the essential Shakespeare

The newly organized university Dance Band will be featured in the noon-hour concert Wednesday at 12:15. Under the direction of Dave Burkholder, the band will present a group of old favorites. Some of the highlights will be: A Sunday kind of love,

Toks talks I would like to express my gratitude to all those who voted for me during the Engineering society executive elections. As your new president I am sure, with your cooperation, I will do my best. Thank you very much and good luck in the forthcoming exams. Dr. Helen Reesor, campus physician, will give the opening address in this year’s health lecture on sex education.

discusses by Sandi


C’est si bon,. I’ll remember April, Blue Jean blues, I remember Basie, It’s a pity to say goodnight, Down~OMV~and Woodchopper’s ball.


Mr. Burton effectively dealth with the unsurpassed “lyrical gift” of Shakespeare as applied to drama in an illustration from Macbeth. Our distinguished visitor continually reinforced his remarks with carefully chosen and expertly presented recitations from Richard ZZZ and Twelfth night.

If Mr. Burton’s lecture indicates the caliber to come in the university lecture series, then $2 is a small price for the excellent entertainment received.



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VISIT THE Waterloo


outlives his era. He spoke for all time. His feelings are our own. In Mr. Burton’s words, he is “universal man and woman.”


education of the U of W has taught for eight years in secondary schools in Scarborough and Kitchener. There will be a ten minute break between the lecture and the panel discussion to allow students to write out and submit their questions; however, the panel would appreciate it if students who already have questions prepared would mail them in advance to: The Service Programme Director, Department of Physical & Health Education, University of Waterloo.

Chairman, Board


of Family Relations, is psychomet rician and consultant for the local Children’s Aid Society, where she does testing, counselling and consulting in family matters. Mr. Wally Delahey a health educa,. 1 . . . . . . . ._.

claimed by Dec. 10, 1965 will be sold. David






of Canada




-IVCF supper Is God


This is the topic for a supper-anddiscussion meeting tonight of the campus Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Dr. Elwyn Davies of the Canadian Bible Society will speak, and discussion will follow. The Bible seems insistent that God is a “free personal spirit” - elements of personality such as mind, emotions (though unlike human emotion), will, freedom are attributed to him. Knowledge of his personality prevents frigid and barren reflection on the infinitude and absolute sovereignty of God.

Enjoying themselves Prof. Bob Hudgins,

at the chemical engineering banquet are L. to R. Bernie Ford, K. Muir and Allen Sieminoskwy.

ngineers Sixty members of the chemical engineering faculty, including professors, graduate students, and undergraduate students, attended the faculty-student dinner at the Breslau Hotel Nov. 17. Following the delicious meal, professor Hudgins, faculty adviser, introduced Dr. Scott, the chairman of the Chemcial Engineering Dep’t. Dr. Scott told the gathering that several new professors will be added to the faculty in the new year. The faculty hopes to soon become involv-

Cirde K pins, award certifkafes Circle K held its fall induction meeting Monday, Nov. 14, at the Ali Baba Steak House. Most of the Club was in attendance, as well as the honorary members and Kiwanis members from our sponsoring club. After a steak dinner, filled with minor accidents, the business meeting was opened with presentations of honorary memberships. Dr. Hagey received an honorary membership certificate and Circle K pin, in recognition of his help, especially in forming our club. Stan Yagi, our president, made the presentation, and was in turn given a Circle K pin. Dr. Fryer, also received his certificate, having been given his pin last year in return for his aid to the club, notably in the Christmas banquet and FASS Nite. Two other honourary members, Mr. Brodeur, and Dr. McKegney, were unable to attend to receive their certificates. Folowing this, Tom Olsen of our sponsoring Kiwanis Club spoke to the new members, after which they were given their pins and were officiall) inducted. New members are: Al Brown, Carl Silke, Terry Nelson, Don Hogg, Bill Wiley, Bryce Walker, John Koval, Herman Stremler, Tom Close, and Dave Swayne. The meeting was closed with a humorous and informative talk by Dr. Thomas of the English Dep’t. on the varied views in which literary works are presented. Excerpts from “Winnie the Pooh” were examined.


The IVCF lecture is an attempt to show God applicable to the individual concerns of university students - the mundane as well as the celestial. Is he concerned about my studies, my labs, nzy girlfriend, me? Cars will leave the arts parking lot tonight at 5 :30, driving to Knox Presbyterian church for supper. Dismissal is scheduled for 9 p.m. Noonhour Bible studies - Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday are posted on bulletin boards. Bring your sandwithes.



CUSO finest happening “CUSO is one of the finest things happening today in Canada,” Dean D. T. Wright said last Wednesday night. Addressing a CUSO meeting, the dean of engineering outlined the great need for educational assistance in Africa, where an average of only 7 percent of the children receive a primary education, and 4 percent complete secondary school. In the summer of 1962 Dean Wright spent six weeks visiting the educational institutions of central Africa. From his personal observations he was able to point out how Canadian university graduates can help the emerging African nations to help themselves. As an example Dean Wright noted that Ethiopia doubled its secondary school enrollment with the help of American Peace Corps volunteers. Canada has an advantageous position in dealing with the new states of Africa. We have no imperialist traditions or ambitions, and we imply no threat to African independence. There are no complaints against anything


mosa received his Ph.D. from U. of T. on research in polymer science and technology. His hobbies include skiing and politics. Professors Heatley and Rhodes are interested in computer science, and its application to chemical engineering. Professor Heatley’s research is in mathematical formulation, while Prof. Rhodes is presently working on connecting the Chemical Engineering Building directly to the computer. Following the formal part of the dinner, the bar was reopened, and the students were free to talk to the faculty. All agreed that the dinner was a large success, and suggested that the Faculty-Student dinner be held in every term.


Services at St. Paul’s

15, 1966.

Services will be held Sunday afternoons, 4:30 p.m. in St. Paul’s Chapel. Officiating on Nov. 28 will be Rev. Alvin L. Evans, and on Dec. 5, Rev. Donald S. Henderson. There will be a series of three services in which the ministers will speak on Questions of Faith, Doubt, and Certainty.

Commonwealth lowship Plan:

nquets We hope you will attend Christmas Banquet ‘65 on Friday, Dec. 3, 7 p.m. at the Village cafeteria. Sponsored by Circle K, the purpose of the banquet is, through the Christmas spirit, to bring together the faculty, staff and students of the university, informally and on a more personal basis. We hope that the good food and joyful atmosphere will further this feeling of friendship. A boar’s head procession complete with carols, sung by the Circle K waiters will be added this year. Carol singing will be accompanied with an organ and Dr. Fryer, as informal host, will again add his fine touch to the event. The food, of course, will be the traditional Christmas turkey with all the trimmings. Dispensation has been granted. Tickets will go on sale tomorrow in the Arts, Engineering and Physics Foyers. The price is only $2.00 per ticket and are well worth the money. We are -sorry that we must limit the sale to two tickets per person. Circle K undertakes this .as a service and does not make any profit from it. It is meant solely to provide a pleasing and enjoyment-filled evening, and to instil1 the Christmas spirit into University life.

year the reasonable expenses for travel to and study in the United States of at least one worthy and needy student, Canadian citizen, in a United States college or university of his selection in postgraduate fields of study as economics, business administration, chemistry, engineering, law, medicine, teaching. Applicants must be recommended for the award by the university, and a letter of recommendation by the dean of the faculty or some other appropriate official must accompany the application. Preliminary applications must reach the Johnson Wax Company in Brantford, Ontario not later than January Scholarship

and Fel-

1967-68 Australian and New Zealand awards. The governments of Austarlia and New Zealand have now announced their offer of scholarships under the Commonwealth and Fellowship Plan. Scholarships These awards for which Canadians are eligible to apply, are tenable from

follow along the same path \ it the same? A penetrating,


Thursday, Dec. 2, 7:30 in P145, CUSO will present a panel of five university staff members discussing cross-cultural relationships and their impact on international understanding. All five panelists have a personal as well as an academic involvement in this topic. Prof. M. Constant, a communications expert, Prof. L. G. Edmonson of political science, Prof. V. K. Handa of civil engineering, Miss J. Naidoo, in psychology at St. Jerome’s College, and Prof. E. P. Patterson of history will make up a multi-racial panel to deal with the difficulties of intercultural relationships.


March, 1967. The closing date for receipt of completed applications and all supporting documents is December 3 1, 1965 for the Australian awards and March 3 1, 1966 for the New Zealand awards. Bank of Nova Scotia Bilingual Exchange Scholarships: The Bank of

Nova Scotia is again this year sponsoring Bilingual Exchange Scholarships tenable at either the undergraduate or graduate level for one academic year, to honor the Centenary of Confederation. Six awards will be made : three to French-speaking candidates and three to Englishspeaking candidates. Undergraduate students in second last year of a f!irst university degree program may apply, provided application is endorsed by the applicant’s university. Englishspeaking winners may attend any Canadian English-language university or college, provided the institution in question is a member, or federated with, or affiliated to, a member of the Association of Universities and Colleges of Canada. Deadline date March 15, 1966.

Close-up of Communist “The quiet Canadian whose passport enables him to penetrate into the corners of the world from which American newsmen have been barred.” A journalist and world traveller, Michael Cope wrote for the Toronto Globe and Mail, was Canadian correspondent for the Daily Express of London, England, and has broadcast over the BBC and Canadian radio and TV. His topic: Communism Close up: The many shades of Red. How many kinds of Communism are there? Are they equally dangerous? What do they really look like close up? Michael Cope has seen Communism at first hand in Cuba, in China and in his continuing sorties into Communist-dominated territories on a Canadian passport. Inevitably he has seen how the Soviet Union looks to those who

harmful that we have done. Where we fall down is that we have no done as much good as we should. Although Canada enjoys the second-highest standard of living in the world, we rate seventh in the provision of aid to the developing world. CUSO is unique as a private attempt by Canadian university students to make up this lack and to share the benefits; of their education with others, Dean Wright indicated.

and fellowships

The Johnson’s Wax Fund Scholarship Award: This award will pay for one

ed in the teaching of first year engineers. The Chemical department will from now on give advance notice on all courses to be taken next term. Following Dr. Scott, each faculty member introduced himself and revealed his particular interests. Professors Silveston, Virerly, and Fahiti are interested in catalysis, kinetics, and process dynamics. Prof. Bodnar, an excellent golfer, studies the mechanism of chemical reactions. Professor Enns, the only native of K-W on the staff has degrees in both Law and Chemical Engineering from U. of T. His research ties in with the field of ion exchange. Professor Huang, a native of For-






ideologies or is

talk that



luminates the ideological differences existing in these countries and how they may affect our future and the future of the Free World.




25, 1965


IVQM fheafer gives alarming



Tony van Bridge, star season at the Stratford been signed to appear evening of readings in of the Arts. Van Bridge entire program himself day, Dec. 8.

on modern

The first production of the noonhour theater last Thursday drew an unexpectedly large audience. The play chosen was almost frighteningly accurate in its comment on modern society. The characters were desperately searching for identification and a way to communicate with their fellow men. They descend into make much ado about trivialities, nothing, and completley mix the obvious. Each of the actors gave a convincing portrayal of complete isolation and the resulting frustration. The Smiths fail to communicate with each other and with their guests as well. The Martins discover that although they have met, married, and mated, neither knows the other. They seem to rediscover each other on stage but any joy we feel for them is immediately shattered by the maid, who tells us gleefully that they really aren’t who they think they are at all. Mary Hamlin, as Mrs. Smith, not only acted her part well, but reacted characters. skilfully to the other In this reviewer’s opinion Brian Wiens, as Mr. Smith, gave the best portrayal of the frustration which results from lack of communication. This was well exemplified in his story during which he lunged about the stage in a frenzy and spoke hardly a word. The Martins, played by Tony SeKrug though ward and Barbara sometimes difficult to hear, were well portrayed. However, the scene of the rediscovery might have been given a more intense treatment. Janet Borrowman gave a touch of

Hazel’s briskness to the maid, yet remained the skilfully handled vice of the piece, who explained the goings-on to the total confusion of all. Mike Behan gave the weakest performance as the fire chief, although the part was an important one. Through him, Ionesco destroys time --the fire occurs on schedule-and sense experience - the doorbell rings but no one is there.

by Dick Boettger One might call Faye LeBelle’s and Alec Dowd’s art abstract; that is the term in common usage. As far as the observer is concerned, however, these works are not abstract. They are color, shaped solid. They are themselves; they represent and suggest nothing but themselves. For me, Dowds’ creatures (they seem to be alive) were provocative, attractive objects, almost impertinent, but amusingly so. “S - - t, dammit” growled their creator, as one sculpture refused to be reassembled and another refused to rotate on its base. When I first saw them huddled together still half bundled up at one end of the gallery, like orphan brats, and ugly ones at that, I was slightly repulsed, but their appearance improved remarkably as they were put on display; they wear their brightly colored stands like ornaments Mrs. Patterson exclaimed. “They’re cool!


Maximilian Schell and Samantha Return from the ashes. Perhaps I’m becoming jaded but it seems that all recent movies from Hollywood are lacking something. Is it honesty? Return from the ashes is a case in point. It is advertised as a sort of melodrama but is in fact a neat mystery-thriller, the sort of film that could have been made for half the price (and with twice the tension) twenty years ago. But because movies have to be big and important, this one tries to be big when it really shouldn’t. The central idea is really quite good. Ingrid Thulin returns from a concentration camp to find her lover has taken up with her daughter. After that it is a game of who will kill whom with 30 million francs at stake. In an effort to be bigger and better than it really is, this plot is embellished with all sorts of effects that



society Sound effects and lighting were very good, serving to aid, not to eclipse, the actors. The play ends on a note of bewilderment and frustration. The circular plot reveals that the characters have no hope of identifying themselves, for the Smiths are the Martins forever. I believe the play set a precedent which will beI difficult to match.

Dowds’, LaBelle’s art provacative and alive

‘Ashes’: overblown

by Dave Denovan

‘Falstaff’ to read Shakespeare



a murder


become affectations. The characters are always bathing (full of significance, I know, but . . . ) The camera work and editing strive for unnecessary (and hence undesirable) effects. The all pervading eroticism is so overdone as to be laughable. This is a great pity, for even on its own overblown scale it almost works. Even as a dud it generates considerable tension, which, typically, is almost destroyed by an anticlimatic flashback. So many good ideas and so much good work are weakened by the attempt to be more than it is. The really good thrillers of the past, like Double indemnity admitted they were little thrillers and so got on with it. Return from the ashes insists on too many additional trivalities. I shall undoubtedly continue to go to Hollywood movies: perhaps next time . . . . . .

I wouldn’t mind having one for my kids.” Faye LaBelle’s paintings are a series of variations of one set of colors. The brilliant colors on the hard, smooth surface surpass the intensity of a supersunset. The arrangement of the colors in any one painting is not haphazard, nor is it likely that anyone would seriously opine that it is; the artist experimented in miniature after miniature before being satisfied. Although I’ve heard the display called “way out,” I think it rather unfair to put it on a level with the unimpressive way-out poster-paintings exhibited here last year. Most of this display offers rewarding and pleasant experiences.

of the past Festival, has in a special the Theater will do the on Wednes-

The evening is being sponsored by the Players Guild of Renison College. Tickets have been on sale for several days. Van Bridge is well known to TV viewers across Canada, and has played several leading roles in CBC radio drama this fall since returning from several weeks at the Manitoba Theater Center in Winnipeg. Last summer, van Bridge carved a permanent niche for himself in Canadian theatrical history with his internationally-acclaimed performances as Falstaff in Shakespeare’s Henry IV at the Stratford Festival. One season ago, he won raves for his performance as Kent in King Lear. Noted as both a serious actor of great depth and a brilliant player of comic roles, Tony van Bridge will be reading selections from a broad range of literature on Dec. 8. He is including the battle-camp scene from Shakespeare’s Henry V (to be done at Stratford next summer), a riotous incident from Jerome K. Jerome’s Three men in a boat, some short poetry (Yeats, Owen, Brooke, Eliot, etc)., plus the Dylan Thomas favorite A child’s Christmas


van Bridge

Tickets for this performance are on sale at the theater box office and at Renison College. Ticket prices are $1 for students, $1.50 adults.

Poetic impress of Mr. Coleman by Bob Wilson Fabulous words poet words Coleman acceptance nonsense

in Wales.


Film experiment makes great fun by Dave Denovan The first half of the Norman McLaren Festival played to an overflow audience Nov. 10. The program presented a cross-section of the work of one of the most original talents in cinema today. Though some personal favorites appeared (like the charming Le merle), some of the films could have been easily missed. Loops, Lines vertical and Dots were all interesting but primarily experiments in techniques (the last even has the complete sound track drawn by hand). More completely successful was La poulet grise where motionless pictures of great beauty cross-dissolve and fade into one another to tell a story. Blinkety blank flashed its varicolored creatures by at subliminal speed and Fiddle-de-dee had waves of color undulating and throbbing to the music of a fiddle. The second program of McLaren films is to be sometime in December. Hopefully it will be in a larger auditorium. Even if it isn’t, crowd in; for these films are not only great art, they’re great fun.

Crude film art has potential by Dave Denovan “Underground cinema” came to Waterloo last weekend when the film Society showed Hallelujah the hills. The Film Makers Co-op of New York has some very strange ideas on film but with this, their first really commercial effort, they keep polemics to a minimum and concentrate on a wealth of gags. The story of two futile love affairs is very slight and is mainly a frame for the jokes and allusions to other filmmakers liked by the director, Adofas Meka. Most notable is the continual copying of D. W. Griffith’s masking and there is even a direct quote from Way down east. Though suffering from the principal fault of amateurs - inability to cut out the superflous and self-indulgent - the film has a humanity and vitality that is often sadly lacking in more professional film comedies. Technically and esthetically crude as it is, it points the way to a potentially fascinating form of film art.

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PAINTING by Peggy Larkin With Canada’s centennial year approaching it is appropriate to take a look at a group that played a part in shaping her soul. The Group of Seven was an association of seven painters who felt that Canadian art had been humble long enough. As A. Y. Jackson, one of them, asserted, “It was time for Canadians to turn from old Dutch windmills and realize the beauty of their own land. Only by fostering our own Canadian art shall we develop ourselves as people.” Based on a friendly alliance and the same ideal the group organized formally in 1920. Lawren Harris, A. Y. Jackson, Arthur Lismer, J. E. H. MacDonald, Frank Carmichael, Frank H. Johnston, and F. W. Varley were the seven who gave the group its name. Several years later A. J. Casson, Edwin Holgate and L. L. Ftizgerald became members of the group. Today, paintings by the Group of Seven are regarded as the works of thoroughly respected old masters. This attitude is a radical about-face from their initial reception. “Rough. meaningless, blatant, plastering and massing of unpleasant colours . . . products of a deranged mind, “were some of the comments directed at them by their fellow-Canadians. Europe, however, welcomed their exhibitions with high praise.

MacDonald (whose paintings are on display at the Art Gallery of Toronto for the next three weeks) was condemned by outraged critics who considered him to be too modernistic and a sensation-seeking phony. Because of his painting The tangled garden, which critics dubbed “the inside of a drunkard’s stomach” the group found themselves being caustically referred to as the Hot Mush School. One of the Seven seems to put his finger on the reason for the violent opposition. He points out that as artists they were attempting “an ordering of the material in harmony with the spirit, with the result that they the felling and power of Northern Canada in such intensity that people were frightened and repelled by the strong dosage.” The group has contributed something vital to Canada. By refusing to be daunted, these men have established as a basic principle the right of the artist to express his feelings for his age and his country. The works of the Seven remain the true record of their efforts and an unequalled tribute to our country. Those wanting a full account of the Group of Seven and their times should read F. B. Houser’s A Canadian art movement (1926), A. H. Robson’s Canadian landscape painters (1932) and C anadian art (1943) by William Colgate.



by Dave Denovan Opening today is a film for horror fans, Die, monster, die. Filmed in color, it stars Boris Karloff and is directed by Daniel Haller, previously an art director for films. It is based on The color out of space, a short story by master horror author H. P. Lovecraft. This and the advance still make it look to be better than the average monster picture. * * * WHAT-SUCCESS-CAN-DO DEPARTMENT:

When he was making The bitter ash at UBC he was good old Larry Kent. Now his third feature (also made in and around Vancouver) has been sold to a US distributor and the trade papers refer to Mr. Laurence Kent. L.K. next? * * * Though there is an unresolved question as to the legality of provinOntario really has cial censorship,

---The Thursday, Saturday


FhaEk circle has been in rehearsal for eight weeks. In all, over 100 students have taken part in the production.

The cast of 3 1 includes two small children. A backstage and wardrobe crew of 41 students and student wives have worked an equal time in preparation.

Suzanne Nunez The Caucasian Peter Lishchynski.

plays chalk


Grusha, the servant girl, in Berthold circle, opening tonight. Simon, her

Although the evening got off to a little to complain about. At least we rather slow start, the audience soon are ahead of most other provinces. warmed to the clever and witty satire, (Alberta banned Tom Jones on its which was admirably enhanced by release) and many other countries. the deliberate overacting that characThe British censor is still sitting on terizes any good interpretation of a Lady in a cage and Samuel Fuller’s Wilde comedy. If this production is Shock corridor and the New Zealand any indication, the Canadian Players censor has banned The sandpiper and will have a fine season this year. The collector. As usual with such selfThe best performance was given by righteous groups, no explanation (at Donald Pickering, who played John least no coherent explanation) has ’ Worthington, the principal character ever been heard. * * * Terry Southern (author of Candy and Dr. Strangelove) is working on a movie script of the French comicby Art Anderson strip BarbeEa for Roger Vadim. To be An almost capacity audience gave produced by Dino De Laurentis soprano Lois Marshall a well-deserved (whose latest film is The Bible) it standing ovation last Friday night at will star Jane Fonda as the title charthe Theater of the Arts. acter, a sort of female Flash Gordon. The Canadian soprano possesses the For a preview, have a look at the rare combination of a fine voice and Evergreen review which has been rea high level of musicianship. The way peating some of her (Barbela’s) uninshe breezed through almost the entire hibited adventures. concert can only be the result of hard, hard work and an unusual concern for the music she is singing. Her voice is very smooth and relaxed with the exception only of the legend of the Micmac Indians very highest notes, which seemed of Nova Scotia as pictured tight. It is a lyric soprano voice, with by a nature photographer.” a good strong low register, and is P145, 12:15. Admission free. pleasantly free of any breaks.


Caucasian chalk circle. A university production directed by Dennis Sweeting. Theater, 8:30.

Sunday Karl Wolfram, lutenist-singer. Theater, 3 : 00.

Tuesday Film Series: Fraser’s river describes the “influence of the Fraser as a provincial lifetime of commerce and communication.” Glooscap Country presents “an ancient

Brecht’s lover, is

Three student instrumentalists will play original music written by Alfred Kunz, the university’s director of music. The final scene, which evolves into a peasant dance, has been choreographed by Ruth Hodgkinson of physical education. Plans to include two large dogs in the opening scene depend on the artistic temperament of the animalsand their housebreaking.

players stage outstandin

by Ed Wagner It’s always satisfying to come away from a delightful play well-performed by expert actors - like last Saturday evening’s production of Oscar Wilde’s The importance of being earnest, presented to a sellout crowd in the Theater of the Arts by the Canadian Players touring company.

in the comedy. His exaggerated interpretation of a wealthy-man-abouttown was without flaw. Especially engaging were his foppish mannerisms and his effeminate reactions. The other particularly outstanding performance was that of Rosamond Burne, in the role of the dowager Lady Bracknell, aunt of Worthington. She carried herself with properly ridiculous dignity and delivered her opinions on society and the world at large with a gusto befitting a prejudiced Victorian matron wtih little education. Irene Mayeska as Gwendolen Fairfax, and Mary Barton as Cecily Cardew were both convincing and effective in their roles, especially Miss Barton, whose portrayal of the romantically-inclined, 1&year-old ward


tRis week-----~




The Caucasian chalk circle opens tonight the first major fall-term drama production of the University of Waterloo. Berthold Brecht’s masterpiece will be unveiled to an audience of students, faculty and community in the Theater of the Arts at 8 :3O. It will be repeated tomorrow and Saturday evenings at the same time.

performance of John Worthington was exquisitely charming. Others in the production were John Horton as the relaxed devil-may-care brother of Worthington, Algernon Moncrieff; Jennifer Phipps as the owlish tutoress, Prism; and Charles Palmer, whose pompous and windy portrayal of the country parson was delightful. Deserving honorable mention are the two stone-faced menservants, Frank Aldous and David Clement; their parts though small were perfectly -executed. Rarely does a company of players maintain a high standard of performance from the most insignificant extra to the leading players; rarely does an acting company put on a production that runs smoothly from start to finish. The Canadian Players did.

af success

The concert was well-balanced in selection and, with few exceptions, of a consistently high level of excellence. Her Puccini group was weak. It was here that her high notes showed signs of strain and it was here that she semed least sure of her interpretation. And here her accompanyist, Weldon Kilburn, let her down - he didn’t seem to know what she was going to do, and they were frequently not together. The songs of Bach, Berlioz, Brahms and Morawetz highlgihted different areas of her vocal and interpretive talent. She maintained a lovely melodic line in the Bach arias, difficult considering the songs’ coloratura ten-

dencies and the Brahms group called on her strong low register, although here she was occasionally overpowered by the piano, which seemed to forget that a low voice doesn’t project as well as a high one. The last group, folk songs from the Hebrides, was probably the audience’s favorite, although the songs were the least demanding of the entire concert. The encores were the well-known “Where is Syliva?” (Schubert) and the folk song “He’s Gone Away.” Miss Marshall is a great artist and deserves her reputation as Canada’s leading soprano. She will be returning to Kitchener in January with the Toronto Symphony Orchestra.

WWednesday Noon hour concert featuring the U of W dance band. Theater, 1215.

Thursday The


studio production directed by Kenneth Kurtin. Theater, 12:15. Aquarium

in the


: acrylic. Gallery hours weekdays 9-,5 and Sundays





A one-act Canadian play will be directed by Kenneth Kurtin, first-year arts, as the second in the noontime theater series, next Thursday at 12: 15 in the arts theater. A live octopus is a co-star. The play, Aquarium, was written by Alan Hughes, while an undergrad. at Toronto and now at McGill.

stage The


noontime The bald soprano on smash success, drawing of over 400.

in noon presentation, Nov. 11, a an audience

Aquarium has had a number of professional productions and is considered one of the best one-act Canadian plays. An old man, a young girl


and a popular rock-and-roll singer meet in an aquarium in front of the octopus tank. The octopus to be seen in the arts theater is the same as in the original presentation of Aquarium at Hart House two years ago. David Sharkey plays the old man, Mary Lou Eaglesham is the girl and Chris Rees is the young man.



25, 1965


As members of a unique residence, we would like to introduce our WATERLOO CO-OP RESIDENCE The co-operative is formed of individual students who provide themselves with residence and a good atmosphere for study, at reasonable cost. By operating this venture ourselves, we directly control our environment. During the past four months we have increased in size from 37 to over 100 members. Our future plans make even this a conservative growth rate.

ACCOMODATION The physical facilities available in January include ten houses which accommodate ninety students and the new residence building which serves 105 men. Each house is completely equipped with new furniture and provides an intimate atmosphere for nine to twelve students. The houses are also equipped with kitchens where house members take their breakfast and snacks. All Co-op facilities, with the exception of one house near W.U.C. are on University Avenue - only five minutes walk from the campus. HAMMARSKJOLD HOUSE - our new building at 137 University Avenue is our most ambitious scheme so far and it is, in fact, the first residence built for a student co-op in North America. -the 1st floor consists of an office, kitchen, lounge and dining area -a huge fireplace is the focal point of the lounge -the three residence floors each have 15 double rooms and 5 singles -the 35 residents of each floor have a common room, kitchenette and laundry at their disposal -carpet is used throughout the rooms and halls on the residence floors -the walls between rooms are extra thick to assume a quiet atmosphere for study.

ACADEMICS Passing rate, 1964, 95%.

SOCIAL Christmas banquets, parties every few weeks, emmigrations to Toronto for concerts and plays and trips to other Co-ops (last year: Ann Arbor in the snow!). Full time social committee in short, one of the friendliest atmospheres in either University.

MEMBERSHIP The Co-op has attracted a complete spectrum of student interests. Several members from almost every campus club make the co-op one of the liveliest information centers around. Over two-thirds of our students are in graduate or senior years. Shortly, our membership will include numbers from both Universities. Present male-female ratio: 75-25. Projected: 50-50.


With an excellent chef and efficient student managers, our meals are second to none on campus. Both resident and nonresident members obtain three meals, seven days a week and unhmitea snack primeges.

Co-op members also have an eye to the future and will expand their facilities so that more students can enjoy them. A quickly growing number of committees handle problems and projects facing the Co-op from day to day. They discuss and make decisions on everything from architecture to advertising. Like a few examples?

The co-op is operated and directed by its own student members. The Board of Directors, (the final executive body) was recently elected 2 from the students at a general meeting. Over one-third of our present membership have management positions controlling an annual turnover of over 150 thousand dollars. A variety of management positions include bulk food purchasing, public relations and maintenance. Issues flare and decisions are made on any topic from pet rules to housing projects. Since we are expanding into the new building in January, we will have room for more members next term. If you are interested in membership and residence in the co-op please write to:


$265.00 per term Double Room Single Room $290.00 to $315.00 Non-Resident $160.00 All fees are set by the members according to estimated operating costs. If there is a profit at the end of term it is returned to the members. Residence fees are maintained at a relatively low rate because the members operate the residence themselves and save on wages for cleaning staff and administrative personnel. Fees are low for non-residents because they do not live in co-op houses.







Opening: Hammarskjold House

-Coffee house, five nights a week, opening January -Medallion Towers; feasibility studies involving several thousand dollars and hundreds of hours of research -De-centralization - forming of autonomous divisions -TOAD LANE REVIEW - now -published bi-weekly. BRIAN REED, (SC. II) Secretary of the Board, 144 University Ave. West, or drop in at the office: 1146 University Ave. West. He will be glad to send you further information.


There’ll be a sweet and exotic smell around many residence corridors next week. This fragrance, exotic, but familiar to many who have been on campus in the past year or two will be that of burning incense sticks from India. The scent of incense is a harbinger of Treasure Van, the “bizarre bazaar” on wheels. You’ll be able to buy incense from India at 15 cents a package, at Treasure Van. If you are so inclined, you can also purchase a woven “wifeleader” from the West Indies, a fertility doll for your favorite girl. There will be four-foot long Toledo steel

swords, carved ebony figurines, silver filigree jewellery, or hundreds of other bizarre and beautiful items from more than 30 countries. Of course, those perennial ’ best-sellers

These items and hundreds of others ranging in price from 5 cents to $125 will be on sale at Waterloo Square, Monday to Friday (Nov. 29-Dec. 3 ) from 10:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.

countries throughout the world. Money raised by the Treasure Van sale of international handicrafts and by other fund-raising projects of WUS is used to:

. . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .. .. . ..“..................... . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . , .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . .. a .. . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . f . . . . . . f . . . . . . . . . . + . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ,. . . . f f . . . . . . . . f . . . . . .p . . .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ,. .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. .. . .. . .. , f. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. .. . + :S.:.:.:.:.:.~.~.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.~~~.:.:.:.:,:.:.~:.:.~.:.~:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.~:.:.:.:.:.~.:.:.~:.:.:.~:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.~~:.:.:.~:.:.:.:.:.:.:.~:.~.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.~..:.:.:.:.:,:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.~:.:.:.:.:.~*~ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ‘ . . . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . . . . *. .. .. .. f. *. *. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .. .. f. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ...................................f.f..... .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . . . . . ... . ... .. .. .. .. .* .. .. .. .. .. ... *. ... .. ... .. ..* ... .. .. ... ... .. ... .. .,. .. ... .. .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. .. . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .....................................................................................................~.........................


Van Nov. 29 to Dec. 3

the Botas (gaot-hide wineskin from Spain) will be available again. A small selection of Treasure Van articles is currently on display in the trophy cases of the Engineering foyer.

Treasure Van is just one of the fund-raising activities of World University Service of Canada. World University Service is a voluntary organization active in more than 50

-combat ill health among students by operating clinics, supplying drugs, and building sanatoria. -provide material aid and scholarship opportunities to refugee students

and professors. -improve student living conditions by assisting or establishing canteens, restaurants, hostels and community centers. -encourage the development of student cooperatives, and supply textbooks, laboratory apparatus, and teaching equipment. Treasure Van is a campus-wide project. Over two hundred and fifty students participated in it last year, It is not only a worthwhile project, it can also be fun. Join the fun. Come to Treasure Van. Contact James Lindsey-576-2797.

ICEF Chris Cards on sale in ur area

The above picture is from and is one of the many campus.

a Christmas U.N.C.E.F.

UNICEF cards will be on sale next week ---- -in the main buildings and in the residences. Money received by the sale goes to the United Nations Children’s Fund to help the organization combat disease, starvation and illiteracy among the children of the world.

Card cards

entitled ‘Winter Morning’ soon to be available on

The drive is being manned by students from Renison College and organized by SUNAC. Its goal is $1,300. For information as to exactly when a booth will be set up in your area, watch your bulletin boards. A booth will also be set up at the Treasure Van.

The only playground Trok Chan, Yanava children are helped

for these children is a small space under their huts. They live in the slum at District, Bangkok; they, along with thousands of other diseased and starving through the sale of U.N.I.C.E.F. cards. -UNICEF photo by Mallica Vasrathom Thursday,


25, 1965


VANCQUVER (CUP) - The first battle in UBC’s private war against moths has been won with the successful implementation of a methodic plan to exterminate at least one of the enemy per month.

The kill quota was set at one moth a month to start. Leigh Trafford, arts III, quota was set low because: still amateurs .”

said the “‘We are

Club disposal officer Chris Dubetz says the quota should be raised in a couple of months after the members have discovered some effective killing methods.

This is the purpose outlined in the provisional constitution of SOMM “The Stamp-Out Moths sot Methodically Society.” The society has been formed: “To promote the destruction and ultimate elimination of all moths and like undesirable lepidoptera on campus.”

Plans include organization of major hate campaigns against moths brought in, and the disposal of any and all anti-moth literature.

Membership is open to all who are sincerely interested and determined to kill a fixed quota of moths per month.

Special committees will come into immediate effect if a crisis occurs. A crisis is a large-scale invasion the university endowment lands moths.

At the close of the first general meeting, the membership reached 25.



es full-scale campus hate campaign

of by

U’S are like claims exoresso

by Valerie Becker EDMONTON (CUP) Student council at the University of Alberta has recently passed a motion to allow liquor advertising in the campus paper the Gateway. The university provost and board of, governors let it be known that they were not anxious for liquor advertising to go into the paper, since it was published primarily for the campus and not the public. Eric Hayne, secretary-treasurer, said liquor advertising would not increase the 1,000 dozen bottles of beer consumed each week by students on campus. The money would aid The Gateway and since the Edmonton Journal was allowed to publish this type of advertising, there was no reason why The Gateway could not do the same, he said.

WINNIPEG (CUP) 1 The University of Manitoba, like many other campuses is “a place like hell where you sit around and die,” says the Rev. Malcolm Boyd, an Anglican priest who describes himself as chaplain at large to college campuses. The Anglican priest, billed variously as the espresso priest and the disturber of the peace, drew only a sparse crowd. He spoke informally guided mainly by questions from the floor. He blasted the selfish attitude of some students, those “who are only Some councillors said liquor advertising would affect the image of the student union and the student body and should be looked into more closely.

priest intent on getting that little piece of paper that’s their pastport to the ticky-tacky world.” He said a minority of students were concerned with racial problems, and this was good. However, the missionary approach of, “I have so much to give you, you slob,” was despicable. He said that students were some of the few Christians in North America today. These students weren’t selfrighteous and they weren’t afraid of a little sweat. “Too many people today are going to religion and saying ‘save me’ and to hell with my brother.”

21YRS OLD? When you turn 21 you’re no longer cova 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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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, notia fy the Commission.

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Turkey rich in culture, history; ready for 20th century prosperity Mr. Sargin is a graduate mechanical engineering.

Dear Aunt Launders: Last year I wrote to you for advice about my insence-burning room-mate at Renison. This year I have another problem which is much, much, more severe. They have shipped me now to the mirage in the desert, slangly called the Student Village, and here I have encountered a problem which has caused me to lose massive amounts of sleep in past weeks. For some strange reason, I as well as many other guys here, have been forced to live in a building intended as a girls’ residence and vicey-voo with many girls. Now here is the problem: “WE DON’T GOT SOME URINALS.” As a substitute, they give us a bathtub - poor substitute I’d say. How low can we go anyway! What would you suggest, swapping urinals for bathtubs with the girls or making the most The M.S. we can out of the bathtub? Dear

M.S.: This is a very messy problem which I have not run into before. I would not suggest switching with the girls, inasmuch as they will probably have the same objections to the bathtubs as you have. One solution which comes to mind is to find a friend in a part of the village who has the necessary equipment available, and use it under pretext of visiting him/her. (If you find a girl in the complementary situation, you may be able to devise a reciprocal arrangement.) I am willing to publish, if you find out how, instructions on how to convert your bathtub into a convenient urinal, and split the royalities.

Dear Auntie Launders: The grave nature of my problem has instinctively turned me to you for unsurpassed advice. I have oft heard it said that U of W boys are “socially starved” due to a lack of girls. What meaneth this nonsense ? Why do the boys not try to keep themselves out of this rut? Despite the fact that the ratio of boys to girls on this campus is about 7 - 1, a large percentage of girls have still to be approached by a U of W male on the subject of a date -be it for a coke or a movie. Yet, enter any group of boys and they will contend that the girls probably have steadies anyway. - STILL WAITING Please Auntie Launders, enlighten thou them. Dear

Still: I know that there are girls on campus who don’t have steadies, fiances or husbands. However, there is very little outward difference between a girl with a man and a girl looking. But such a diff’erence could be created. I would accept suggestions from the studentry on a suitable symbol for a girl who is looking for a date. Something inconspicious, like a Dr. Stanton tie. I will put the better suggestions in the paper.

Dear Aunt Launders: I work in the department of Physical Plant and Planning. My fellow workers and myself have taken a lot of abuse this fall. All the comments regarding the moving of trees, grass, sidewalks, Student Union Buildings, etc. have been taken as the jokes they were meant to be. But this last joke has gone too far. Could you please tell me where our office has been moved to? I. M. CONFUSED, (chief planning officer) Dear

I.M.: It appears that there has been a real foul-up here. The plan for moving Laurel Creek Pond to WUC has not been started yet, but the scheme to move PP&P to Laurel Creek Pond area was carried out. The bookstore carries pens which write underwater for the usual exhorbitant price.

John Stammers

- student

John started university at the University of Toronto, majoring in Chemistry. It was here that he became involved with Hart House Theater. He has studied stage management and theater technology under Wally Russell, Jack Merigold, Don Acaster and others. Last summer he was stage manager for The Marriage of Figaro at the Stratford Shakespearean Festival. A production stage manager completely controls the play after the dress rehearsal. The director’s job goes to him. Moreover, it is his job to create a technical effects asked for by a director. He is the busiest man during the performance, attending to lighting, sound, and actors cues. Now, at Waterloo, John is the production stage manager behind the Caucasian Chalk Circle. He has created many ingenious effects asked for by the producer. As a professional, John is especially aware of the problems in creating a play. But he is also aware of most of the techniques needed to solve these problems. In staging techniques, lighting is of the utmost importance. An effect is

of the week

gained or lost by the use of lights. This is one essential that John realizes , and uses to its maximum efficiency. As a student at the University of

Waterloo, John is in second year chemistry. Apart from his studies, he still finds time to stage a play.


by Munassem Sargin It is customary to describe Turkey in a few words as “a real bridge between east and west, both geographically and culturally.” Geographically, Turkey lies both in Europe and in Asia. It is bordered on the west by Greece and Bulgaria and on the east by Russia and Iran. Turkey has an area of more than 300,000 square miles; climate ranges from “mediterranean” on the “Turkish Riviera” to six-month winters in Eastern Turkey. It is amusing to hear westerners ask me if I have ever seen a snowfall. Culturally, Turkey has been peopled by races such as the Persians, Greeks, Romans and finally the Otto-

man Turks at the end of the 13th century. The remains of this historical richness make Turkey an open archaeological museum. The Ottoman Empire had to be defended for centuries against the Crusaders who claimed to be freeing Christians. Actually the Christians in Turkey were enjoying an extremely liberal life, if they hadn’t been condemned by the Inquisition. But very few historians had the courage to acknowledge thta, as did Voltaire’s Candide. Although modern Turkey was the backbone of the Ottoman Empire, the social structure has now changed

completely. Our 32 million people now live in a western-type democracy. Turkey is a member of NATO and a sub-member of the Common Market. Turkey will experience many difficulties in her efforts for rapid realization of social and economic reforms that might normally take decades. We do not wish to lag behind other modern European countries in partaking of the prosperities, as well as the responsibilities provided by the 20th century, in every walk of life: in technology, science, and the artsthrough democratic parliamentary methods. I believe all Turks are willing to work for this ideal.

Acadia alumni vote to limit Baptist control WOLFVILLE (CUP) - The alumni of Acadia University have voted overwhelmingly in favor of a recommendation that the Baptist Convention of the Atlantic Provinces be limited to appointing one quarter of the university’s board of governors. 3,160 members voted in support of the resolution and 360 voted against it. Fifty-one percent of the alumni participated in the plebiscite whose results were released Nov. 5. The resolution calls for provincial legislation to implement the recommendation. In August, the Baptist Convention meeting at Acadia handed down a series of recommendations that, if implemented, would give them control of all campus publications; allow Christians only to teach at the university; and give the church complete dominance of the Board of Governors within a few years. Since that time the Baptists who founded Acadia have faced growing opposition from the school’s administration, faculty, board of governors, students and now alumni. In September Acadia President James Beveridge expressed his support for the alumni scheme to limit control by the Convention. At the present time the Convention appoints 16 out of 30 members of Acadia’s board of governors and approves the other 14 who are nominated by the Alumni Association.


John Stammers adds the professional touch to his staging of the Caucasian Chalk Circle.



U of \Y was represented at the Intercollegiate Bridge Tournament at Toronto’s Hart House by Chuck Arthur, Mike Wise, Steve Lazier and Brian Smith. Although they were tied for top spot in the evening session, the bad start in the afternoon left them half a point below average in the overall. A close race developed amongst the eight pairs Sunday with only one and one-half match points separating the top three pairs. The results were: first, R. Fokes and B. Watkins; second, Chuck Arthur and Brent Beach; third, Peter Lerner and Jim Edgecombe. At the elections last Thursday, the following were elected: Pres. Bryan Monkhouse; Vice-Pres., Dave Monk; Secretary, Diane Davis; Treas., Mike Wise; Director, Chuch Arthur; Executive members, Dave Smith and Steve Lazier.












U of T president



Canada 100 King



744-8125 Kitchener

Deal With


Confidence THE


745-8815 Waterloo


2100 King St. E., Kitchener,


Phone 742-1547 or 742-2111








St. S., Waterloo





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den Commission recognizes, is to make sure that there is adequate student aid to insure the full accessibility that is recognized as a basic principle.” “In this province we have a primary obligation to reduce the disproportionate emphasis that has been placed upon student loan money as a result of the sudden and unplanned availability of such resources through the Canada Student Loan Fund.”

his remarks were at varithe recommendations of commission’s report, he question,



(CUP) University of Toronto President Claude Bissell indicated Nov. 10 that he would favor the elimination of tuition fees if government and private donors would guarantee compensation for the universities. If the money were made available, he said, “there would be no sound argument against the abolition of fees. Until such assurance is given, the universities will retain fees, while seeking through increased student aid to eliminate them as economic barriers.” Dr. Bissell was addressing a meeting sponsored by the U of T School of Graduate Studies and the Ontario College of Education. TORONTO

Although ante with the Bladen stated: “The real






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CANADA Thursday,

LTD. November

25, 1965


by Wayne Tymm


a ‘godless


KINGSTQN (CUP) Carleton University has been pronounced “godless” by Reverend James Winter, Anglican chaplain at Ottawa’s Civic Hospital. Considering the various names rough-‘n-tumble Carleton students have been called in the past, this latest denunciation might be a foregone conclusion if it had described the student attitude. In naming Carleton a “godless place” with “perhaps a hostile attitude toward religion,” Mr. Winter was quoted in the Carleton as saying that the university’s official policy does not support religion. Davidson Dunton, Carleton president, rejected the charges, saying Carleton was not godless, but nonsectarian. Several faculty members are ministers. A chaplain said there exists no organized hostility at Carleton, but “no official encouragement either.” Mr. Winter’s opinion was first expressed at the funeral of a 22-year-old Carleton student who was found shot last week, a rifle lying beside his body. The student had just returned from hospital to the campus. The Anglican minister commented that the student had received no guidance or support when he returned to school. The university’s neutral attitude, he added, “makes it difficult for clergy to contact students to do the good they should be doing.” The saying “Where there is a will, there is a way” can go only so far. ..m. .-..

S-X and


“Notorious” Needham of the Toronto Globe and Mail has suggested a shift in present day atttiudes toward S-X and A-C-H-L but no one has rushed to abolish motherhood or sex after marriage. Now a group of Peterborough teenagers intend to present a brief to the Ontario legislature calling for psychiatric help and sex education for high-school students, as well as eventual abolishment of the “drinking age.” Davie McMillan, 19, a grade 13 student, said the teenagers have outlined their views for presentation to

by Garnet

T. Page

EIC general secretary

The following is an editorial from the Engineering Journal, published by permission of the Engineering Institute of Canada. First-year engineers expecting a binge this weekend should take note. <‘. . . we are, we are, we are the engineers We can, we demolish







beers . . .”

Forty beers. The sacrosanct song of the student engineer.! For longer than we care to remember, its rollicking verses have echoed on campuses across Canada. To the engineering P’.................... ..........f.....*A*.*.*. .................,..Zf.. .....+.< ...\........#..........A.... ..*.* ..+. ........S..SS..............,..‘...‘...........55 ..............................8.. ..*.*,.* I -.‘f.*:,.*.* ...........)...t:+*., .*,.*E.*.*.*. *-***** h%w.-.~w.s .....................,... .................,....*.*.*.*. .....\55*.*.., .........&~.~.~* .......,.+*...wa.%4x~ J d.9

LIBRARY SINKS A Completely False, Wicked Rumour Created Exclusively For Ed Penner by the Resident of the Cubicle Next to Me. From my usually unimpeachable source of rumours (the team of janitors that clean the wastepaper baskets in the Planning dept) I report to you the juiciest rumour of the year. The Arts Library is leaning. Yes, the foundations are settling on one corner. I wouldn’t say it has tilted too far yet but the other day a book fell off the shelf and landed in the middle of the reading area. All this leads me to propose a contest to find out the degree of lean of the library. So engineers get out your transits, sliderules and whatever! The closest answer will be awarded a glossy 2” by 4” portrait of yours truly, suitable for framing. 10



the legislature’s select committee on youth. He added that the group wants local boards of education to band together and employ a trained psychiatrist to deal with students’ social and emotional problems. The teenagers also recommend that high-school students receive sociology and human relationship courses and classes in sex education. They request a gradual decrease in the drinking age to 18 and then progressive abolishment in step with an alcohol education program. “Disgusting!” would say the Victorians, but perhaps the plan would have remedied Carelton’s plight - if it had been in effect 10 years ago. ..@. .@q%J..



a campus

NEWS ITEM: The University of Alberta student council wants student representation on the university’s board of governors. Qnce upon a time a group of university students decided they wanted a greater say in campus affairs. So they told all and sundry they were going to have a protest march in order to demand that they assist in the university’s administration. They promised that they would not hold any more protest marches if they were given their wish. And so the board of governors threw up its collective hands and added four students to its twelve members. The university entered into a period of mutual cooperation between faculty and students. Until the student governors decided they wanted liquor on campus. The other governors solemnly shook their collective head and said no. The students said it was about time that sex was brought into the residences where it belonged. And the other governors shook their collective head more solemnly. The students said they had promised but would have to hold a protest march. And the other governors shook their solemn head so very, very collectively that they went into a flap and flew out the window. Then the students took over. They threw down their books and joined in fun and games.

student, and to the understandably confused non-engineer, it typifies a rough-and-ready profession. And, frankly, this insistence by many engineering students that they be identified by boisterous song and soiled collars has concerned .your editor for some time. The facts are these: engineers are not rough, tough, unwashed, poorlydressed, drink-sodden men. It is high time that engineering students at our universities stopped presenting a front which tends to give the impression that this is the direction in which they are headed. Not all engineering students act in a way which dulls

the image of themselves and their future profession, but far too many work at pretending to be something they really are not. Of course, it is part of being young to aspire to something bigger, more mature and possibly more glamorous. But for heaven’s sake, let us have the student engineer copy the real thing, instead of an unreal image which may never have existed. For four or five years at college the student engineer works like blazes at being a member of the great unwashed, then spends his professional years trying to live down a youthful reputation. Most other college students, particularly those working toward pro-

They threw the desks out of the residences, along with the milk machines and single beds. -And they brought liquor into the residences, along with double beds and sex. And they threw all the books out of the library and took out subscriptions to Playboy, Argosy, and Flash. And they told dirty jokes in the classrooms and they drew naked pictures on the sidewalks and they puffed pot in the corridors. And they renamed the university The Great Society. Everyone ate and drank and played post office and said how good it was to be free and able to broaden one’s mind. Any resemblance between characters in this story L and actual persons is completely, utterly, and irrevocably coincidental. ..w. .e..



great deal of responsibility. He reacts fessional degrees, behave themselves to these challenges like the highly quite differently. They carouse, as the young must, but in their daily activitrained adult he is, conscious both of his pride of profession and his dignity ties they comport themselves, and with at least a ’ of person. There is little room in his dress themselves, modicum of dignity. In so doing, they complex life to roister. While engineers are certainly not enhance their own reputations and the tee-totallers, they are far from the reputation of their chosen profession. On graduation they are readily acdrunken boors gtirified in student song. cepted in the adult world, and thus avoid the predicament of some graduSo, my young friends, it’s your ball! ate engineers who must devote conMost of you already know what I siderable energy both to mastering have said is true. Why not have the their technical skills and to being good sense to stop your unhappy act, have a shave, put on a clean shirt accepted as respectable members of the human race. and tie, brush your shoes, and start The average engineer has an imlooking and behaving like a profesmense amount of work to do, and a sional person today. v *.*.5*.5%%v.-,-T.~......,,...-.,.......=.. ...p......~..~........~ ,...... *.-,..A .,......‘.....~..............*............... ..7.~..,-..,,........~.,.....‘....*.......,... .1. .+5. f..... C,:?....sttt~tstzri.. .......*...... ..f. ..* ....‘i.. ‘.-A*< ~::~~~.:.:.:t.:.:.:.:.:.:.~:.:.... *.*.*.*J.+*.‘.-A ..’.*.+~.~.:<~.p.-.-.m. Y.z....,. ...........A ....a............... ..‘. ....z... ..**.v.*.* .....f ..3%. ......f..... .............A.... .....A1l*.*.*. ..h.v< .........................1. ............,....,....................V ....,<.*.v.* *..>..... i.Y.......~..~..........~..............................~......~......~.........~. .....V.........~....f.fz. ...................*p. .f.5. .......A ..*.*,A-, ....-.*4 .*.a$..,)?&~~~ ...*4..Y..... c.

However, do not despair PlanI always thought these race forth into the world in the form of riots, rebellions, wars and ning Dep’t, Penner has come to type jokes were pretty funny, worst of all, protest marches. your aid with a solution. Simply however in doing some essay replace a scissor-jack at each of the search the other day I find there It’s amazing the way psycholofours corners of the building: and is a term for such iokes - ethnogists and sociologists can see through these everyday amusea permanent transit down by phaulisms and not only that, Laurel Creek. Then every mornethnophaulisms are very bad. ments and find all sorts of deep ing, a couple of groundskeepers Such an ethnophaulism “leaves psychological repercussions arising out of them. It’s disturbing could ascertain which way the an indelible stain on the hearts .......................................~.&‘*.*,*., ,.................,...................,.....,...........,....~....~.....~,........., ....f*.f..f*.f .......J..f.,.ff*. ...........*.*.+.*., ........-.................A ............._..........................................-. .r ..‘.................~.~.~.,.~.*.*.*.*.*.~.*.* e *.*.* c *.*.*,....... . . . . . . . ..” . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ,.... . . . . .1.........ff.~.~i.S~.~.~.~,~Z.5 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ...*.... -.+.*.*,.+. 8.’ .*t*.*.+**. z.+.+.*,*.*. ..,......9..........‘22......................................,. ..1,......dI..v,ff*.*.*.*.* .*f.& .*.*.*.* *f&.*. *.A.*.*. &.**.*.,J A.2*.*. *.,....+, .......*....-.*.*... .1. ..........ft..&...............I................ .,.5............5........5,,f.... ....... .,..,.....,...,.f... ...+..:...*.. ... .j to suddenly find out that W. W.II was caused by some Pollack pardon, Polish citizen, making a joke about Hitler’s moustache.

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building had leaned during the night and jack up the appropriate side to level it off. Question: Who was Alexander Graham Polaski? Answer: He was the first telephone Pole.

of those to whom it refers.” It seems that they cause great feelings of rejection among the minority group concerned. This rejection soon turns to feelings of hostility and hate, which in turn are repressed until they can be contained no longer and burst

be booted

The Ryersonian daily campus newspaper of Ryerson Polytechnical Institute, may be ousted from Canadian University Press because it has been made a part of the Ryerson journalism course and employs a professional managing editor. In September, the student paper was officially linked with the journalism course and Don Soutter, a former news editor for the Kingston Whig-Standard, was hired to oversee the paper. This action put the Ryersonian under the direct control of the school’s board of governors. CUP’s constitution does not allow member papers to have their schools exercise censorship or set editorial or advertising policies. Ryerson would stand to lose news copy from over 30 CUP papers if it were expelled from the national press union although the Ryersonian would not suffer too much. The newspaper relies on wire services for most of its copy and uses very little CUP material. Ryerson’s membership will be decided next month at the CUP national conference in Calgary.

It was heartening to hear that Jet is not as vicious as he has previously been described. One of the Kops “sicced” him on some St. Paul’s students who were engaged in the mature activity of pushing a milk-wagon down to the Laurel Creek bridge, and he merely ran up to the two students and held them at bay. Both of them are reported well on the road to recovery - shock

treatments at KW hospital are very good for paralytic traumas. The Cram In I hear that the University Village Students are boasting of having performed the feat of cramming 70 or 100 students into a room. - Kids stuff anyone who thinks this is cramming has never tried to enter the Birch Room on a Thursday night at 11 o’clock. Q I was sitting in a certain Chinese professor’s sociology lecture the other day when the power failure came on, The professor rose to the situation and told us all to raise our right hand. We did so and nothing happened. He then told us to raise our left hand as well. This time the power came back on. Which all goes to prove ancient Chinese proverb true: “Many hands make light work” 00000000! - Sorry gang!

LETTERS.gEm Letters should be addressed to the kditor. The Coryphaeus reserves the right to shorten all letters submitted.

mounds of gravel finds the crossing of University Avenue a breeze compared to his former battle.


Parking lots A, G and H are packed solid with empty space while Seagram is full of freshmen’s cars.


To the editor: I believe I speak for all the Seagram lot car parkers in stating my grave disappointment in the state of affairs of the path to the university. How will this path ever be plowed in the winter? Why was the “no vehicles” rule not enforced? Where does the administration expect us to walk? MUDDY FEET, 1A

To the editor: One bleak and snowy morning last week, I drove into a more than halfempty parking lot on the south side of University Avenue. I had not even left my lap of luxury (a VW bucket seat) when I was confronted by a member of the U of W mutt and goon squad : KOP: You got a sticker! I: I am afraid not; I only purchased the car last night. KOP: What year you in? I: Second. KOP: Staid-yum parkin’ only! I : Could I leave the car here for an hour? Otherwise I shall miss my first class. KOP: Nope! Gotta leave now. I : That’s ridiculous! KOP: It’s ridiculous to pay me $3 an hour to stand here. I hastened (at scaled-down VW speeds) to the Seagram Stadium parking lot. But by the time I had walked over to the physics building past the still half-emty parking lot, I was hopelessly late for my lecture. Apparently our administration thinks it more important that $3-anhour kops carry out their segregation orders than that students arrive on time for lectures. Let’s arrange parking on a firstcome-first-served basis (reserved parkin for staff only), We all pay the same or similar tuition fees; let’s have equal privileges for an equal price. Money saved on $3-an-hour kops might also facilitate a decrease in tuition fees. T. TAYLOR, applied



To the editor: Congratulations to the planning department for keeping freshmen (as well as second and some third-year men) physically fit! The parking lot at Seagram Stadium is a fine example. The freshmen are exposed to rigorous tests which they must pass in order to get to the engineering building. Early in the morning a good long walk or run wakes the student up. If he’s lucky enough, the elements will provide him with rain, a good way to take a bath. Of course the winter may bring new exercises, skiing, or skating. But what’s a little discomfort after all he is learning. Obstacles like high school, grade 13 and the rising tuition fees make higher education hard to get but this is ridiculous. As he crosses the tracks and walks down the footpath he must be alert to dodge dumptrucks. After successfully preserving his life he finds himself off the path and drowning in a pool of mud, but swimming is. a good exercise. He successfully dodges another dumptruck only to meet the open jaws of a hungry bulldozer. The fortunate freshmen who does not get buried under the ’ shifting




To the editor: Although this university is expanding at a phenomenal rate, little consideration has been given to provide adequate common room facilities. The university should encourage and promote student exchange of ideas by providing suitable facilities where students can meet in discussion. At the present, facilities are deplorably inadequate. There are only two common rooms on campus the women’s common ‘room in the arts building and the engineering common room. Both are too small and always overcrowded. In fact the engineers are forced to congregate in study rooms, and end up sitting on windowsills at noon for lack of chairs and tables. There is another area on campus where students gather the arts room. coff eeshop, not a common Students are forced to use it for both purposes. There are no common room facilities in the physics building, the chemistry-biology building, arts, or the chemical engineering building. Do these buildings merely serve ‘as degree factories? Should they not also provide areas where students in their particular faculties can converge for discussion? It seems unfortunate that such a situation should exist. The two common rooms mentioned were designed for a student enrollment of 1,695. 1965-66 student enrollment has increased to 4,110. And no common rooms have been added to satisfy the expansion. In fact policy has been the reverse. The present study room in the physics building used to be a common room. Moreover, it appears this shortage will not be alleviated in the near future. Although plans have been drawn up for a student center, there is no indication when construction will begin. This project has been shoved down in the expansion program. I was not able to determine, from anyone, a definite date for construction. I would like to make three recommendations: -A committee of faculty and students should be appointed to study the situation with regards to present enrollment. -There should be a student representative on the space usage committee. It seems that decisions regarding the availability of space have been made almost entirely by members of the faculty. The faculty is aware of their needs to provide academic facilities, but they have not considered student needs. After all, who takes up more space? A quonset hut should be considered if suitable space on campus cannot be found immediately. If student government can function in such quarters, could not similar units be set up for less formal activities? ANITA BUGARA.


A common There are 4,000 students here this year - yet there are less common room facilities available than there were for the 2,500 here two years ago. Two years ago, there used to be a common room in the physics building. It is no more. The faculty have their own little conversation pits; the engineers have their pigpen; the arts ladies have their sewingcircle. But nowhere on campus is there any facility in which these groups can get together. This program would be served by the campus center when it is built. But the planning department feels that this ship of learning which is our university should have some direction - so they are building a bridge. Maybe they should recruit a steering committee to get our







campus center sailing. But that’s another story. The campus center is far off on the horizon. In the meantime we need another common room. The seventh floor of the arts library is almost vacant. There are a few offices but there is a large open area which would be better used as a common room than a vast anteroom. Any furniture bought for this room could later be used in the campus center. This library location would offer an ideal and very handy spot to relax for those studying and working in the library, as well as the hundreds of other students wandemig around with no place to go. To the administration we say: consider the students. Cut through the red tape and get us that common room!

Help the children of the world In many countries of the world today, one out of five children dies before reaching school age. And those who survive are often underfed or suffering from some form of disease. This is a sobering and tragic fact to ponder as we approach what is usually thought of as the happiest season of the year. Yet it is a fact that all of us must face if we are concerned about the future of today’s children - and the future of the world. Too frequently we become so involved in the small problems of our own communities that we fail to think about the enormous problems of people in other lands. People who are trying desperately to fight starvation and disease . . . to educate their children . . . to prepare for economic and social progress. The

basic needs of these people are so great that they cannot possibly do the job on their own. This is why UNICEF, the United Nations Children’ Fund, deserves all the help and support we can give it. UNICEF works with the governments of the developing countries to help them provide milk for undernourished children, teachers to lift them out of illiteracy, nurses to cure their ills. It is helping more than one hundred countries around the globe. All of us can help UNICEF throughout the year by individual donations. But at this particular time, we have a very special way of helping . . . by purchasing UNICEF Greeting Cards. These attractive, original cards will be on sale in many different spots through out campus during the coming week. We’ll be buying them - won’t you.

Published eve Thursday afteroon of the academic year by the student Board of Publications under authorization or the Federation of Students, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada. 0ff:ces are located in the federation building, annex 1. Telephone 744-6111 extension 497 or 744-0111. editor-in-chief: Tom Rankin STAFFfeatures: Jeff Pearson, Al Glasgow, news: Lesslie Askin, Nick Kouwen, Dave Campbell Grant Gordon, Sandi Dunham, managing editor: Jim Nagel c.u.P.: Bill Petty, Carl Silke, Janice Arthur Joachim Surich, Wayne Tymm, sports: Jerry Aho, Eleanor Koop, Stuart Thrower news: Stewart Saxe Terry Cooke, Brian Schnarr, Brran advertising: Hilda Abt, Ken Baker, Wing Ron Bakker, Charles Martin, sports: Tex Houston and hotography: Max Buchheit, Nick Joachim Surich, Brad Watson, Hazel Rawls Rouwen Ron Liss, Ron MontgomWayne Braun ery, Fridtjof Nolte, Tom Rankm, features: Doug Gaukroger Dick Steagers, Bill Taylor fine arts: Marilyn Ariss, Bill fine arts: A E. J. Brychta Chambers, Dave Denovan, Heather Hymmen, Peggy Larkin, Suzanne c.u.p.: Bob Warren Nunez, Ed Wagner, Peter Warian, Annice Gowanlock advertising: Harm Rombeek technical consultant: Ray Stanton cartoonists: George Loney, Marian circulation: Fred Watkinson, (Harwood) Rankin, cartoon last rinted by Me.rchants Printing, Rick Kendrick week by Bob Davis itchener Board of Publications - chairman: David R. Witty - advertising: Andrue Anstett. Circulation 4700. Member of the Canadian University Press.




25, 1965





kS 58-56

in. last


West Point, Cornell: icemen tie 7, lose 7 The hockey team met with little success this weekend in their travels. At West Point, Friday, the Warriors had to come from behind to tie Army 5-5. Saturday, the Warriors bowed 6-2 to Cornell Redmen. At West Point, the Warriors came out flying and in the first five minutes they seemed to be taking over the play, scoring two quick goals. But the West Pointers recovered and came back to score three goals in the rest of the period by capitalizing on Warrior defensive mistakes. The Warriors had a big edge in play in this period but lacked finesse around the net. The second period was a draw on the scoresheet. Each club scored twice. The Warriors again had an edge in territorial play. Momentary defensive lapses made things hectic around the Warrior net at times. The third period followed much the same pattern as the second although the play was more even. Waterloo scored the lone tally in this frame. Ron Smith again turned in a fine performance, accounting for three goals, including the tying one. Jerry Lawless and Stan Sharman each scored a goal to round out the scoring. At Cornell the team played some great hockey, fighting the Redmen to. a 2-2 tie over the first two periods,

Chickenhawks here tonight The hockey Warriors’ next game is tonight against Waterlootheran. Game time is 8:30 at the Waterloo arena. It’s our home game. Last year in an exhibition game, the Warriors cleaned the Hawks 6-3. - It was a rough game, with 78 minutes in penalties.

but the effects of the previous night’s game and the long hours on the bus were evident in the third period. The Redmen outskated a tired Warrior team to score four unanswered goals in the final frame. The Warriors took an early lead in a fast-skating, hard-checking first period as Don Mervyn tipped a Bill Ball shot into the corner of the net. The period ended with the score 1-O for the Warriors and it looked as though Waterloo might be heading for its first victory over Cornell. In the second period both teams skated hard. The play was fairly even defensively again, but mistakes, forced Soden to make some outstanding saves. The Cornell team managed two goals in the early minutes of the period. Bob Murdock knotted the score with a tremendous effort as he beat the defensemen cleanly and managed to flip the puck over a sprawling Cornell goalie shortly before the second period ended. The Warriors began the third period short-handed and a fired-up Cornell scored two quick goals to ice the game before the Warriors returned to full strength. Final score was 6-2 in favor of Cornell. In the weekend games the Warriors had to play American hockey rules, which prohibits offensive bodychecking and permit two line passes. AS a result the team was forced to alter its style slightly and looked disorganized a good deal of the time. Had the breaks gone a little more their way, the Warriors could just as easily have won both games. The Warriors should be congratulated for a fine effort made despite the unfamiliar rules and some poor officiating.




McMaster emerged victorious in the third annual intercollegiate bonspiel, held at the Ivanhoe Club November 20. Two University of Waterloo rinks were not far off, placing fourth and fifth with 2 wins and 1 loss. The rink skipped by Brian Schnarr was defeated by the U of T rink in the second game. The rink skipped by John Scott, lost their second game to a Western rink skipped by Wayne Lawrie. A higher plus gave the fourth place to Schnarr’s foursome. McMaster won for the second successive year with an 8-6 triumph over the University of Toronto in a closely contested final. The results of this bonspiel indicate Waterloo’s chances of winning the OQAA playdowns at Queens in February are much improved over last year. Vice on the Schnarr rink was Dave Hawkins; second, Mel Brock; lead, Dennis Houchin. The Scott rinks vice was Jim Hill;




bonspiel second, Ted Chase; lead, Doug Brit-ten. A third Waterloo rink, winning one game, was skipped by Rick Cooke with vice Bruce Roberts, second Bob Riches, lead Bill Davey. Two Waterloo Lutheran rinks failed to win more than one game. RESULTS: First game: Schnarr - Waterloo 12, Young - Western 7; Scott - Waterloo 7, Trites - Toronto 3; Lawrie - Western 7, Cooke y Waterloo 5; Hamilton Toronto 11, Ross - WLU 4; Lake Western 6, Porter - York 3; Harris WLU 10, McGinn - Western 7; Wilson - McMaster 8, Parker - Western 5. Second game: Cook 8, Ross 6; Porter 7, Trites 3; Lawrie 6, Scott 5; Parker 12, Harris 5; Hamilton 10, Schnarr 6; Young 10, McGinn 5; Wilson 7, Lake 3. Third game: Ross 6, Harris 3; Schnarr 7, Porter 4; Young 9, Cook 7; Scott 6, Lakes 4; Wilson 8, Lawrie 7; Hamilton 6, Parker 5; McGinn 8, Trites 7. Playoff: Wilson 8, Hamilton 6.

Bob Eaton of the Warriors stretches for the ball in a struggle with Bill Doyle (22) of Lutheran. Glen Wilke (3) and Bob Pando (II> wait for a loose ball. -Photo by Brian Clark.

Renison hockey win best in thee years In one of the best intramural hockey games in over three years, the Renison Renegades downed the graduates by the score of 6 - 2. Ted Gould was the star of the game, scoring five of Renison’s six goals. The superior condition of the Renison squad decided the game - they outskated and outshot the smaller and tired graduate team. McMaster opened the scoring for the graduates early in the first period, but Gould tied the score five minutes later, and then put Renison in the lead. After /Constable tied the score again, Gould put Renison in the lead with his third goal, to make the first period score 3-2 for Renison. In the second frame, Gould counted twice and Adams once to give Reni-

RATES FOR CORY WANT ADS: first 15 words 50 cents, each additional word 5 cents. Ads for articles found are free.

Lost MAN’S BLOODSTONE GOLD RING. Re;;/,dboffered. Telephone 576-4988, Ed. . I WILL WILLINGLY perform the marriage ceremony for the parents of the person who has taken my leather string-backed gloves. They, and you, are marked. j. V. Ramsbottom, ext. 509.

son the 6-2 victory, straight win in schedule.

the team’s second the intramural

In another game, Conrad Grebel downed St. Jerome’s 2-l. No reports were received on other games.

Dick Aldridge came through like a pro in the dying seconds of the Warrior-Hawk basketball game Saturdav night at Seagram. With the game tied at 56 - 56, seven seconds left and the supporters of both sides screaming, Aldridge coolly (almost too cool for anxious Warrior fans) and methodically dribbled the ball over the center line. Suddenly he rocketed towards the basket and flipped in an easy layup. The unsuspecting Waterloo Lutheran Hawks looked as if they had just dropped their drawers. The score: 58 - 56. This was the only time in the game the Warriors had been ahead. But it was the time that counts the most - the end of the game. The first half was not favorable for Warriors or their fans, ending with the score 35 - 20 in favor of our neighbors. Erratic shooting and inability to crack the collapsing man-to-man defense of the Hawks prevented field goals in the first seven minutes. Being out-hustled and out-rebounded 28 - 14 did not help the Warriors’ cause. The opening minutes of the second half looked like the first all over again. Then coach Dan Pugliese put a full-court press on the Hawks, forcing them to make mistakes. The Warrior’s capitalized on these miscues, unnerving the Hawks enough to swing the momentum of the game in the Warriors’ favor. From then, slowly but surely, our heroes whittled down the lead, setting up a last-second heartthrobbing victory. Bob Eaton, an ex-Hawk, hooped 14 points, and rookie freshman Neil Rourke tallied 13 to lead the Warriors. Other scorers were Dick Aldridge (9), Bob Balahura and Bob Pando (7), John Kuntz (6), and Ted Viele (2). Top gunner of the day was Don Collins of WUC with 26 points. Tidbits: Six-foot-five-inch rookie Mike Kirby looks like good potential rebounding material, so needed by the Warriors . . . Ted Viele played an aggressive game, flattening many Hawks to the delight of the fans . . . It was the third time in two years the Warriors have defeathered the Chicken Hawks. The previous scores were 69-61 and 58-46.

World issues theme at SCM Saskatoon meet The Student Christian Movement has planned an open student conference on the Saskatoon campus Dec. 27-3 1. The conference theme is

Three tight b-ball games The intramural basketball season got underway in close fashion Monday night at Seagram Gymnasium three of the four games played were decided by one or two baskets. Science came up with a tight 24-23 victory over arts in a hard-fought contest while the Village squeaked by Conrad Grebel 11-9. In other games, St. Jerome’s dropped a 16- 12 decision to Renison and engineering outclassed St. Paul’s 39-8. Next week there should be interesting action when high-scoring engineering meets the equally tough Renison.

“World issues and their impact on us”. Josue de Castro, former Brazil Ambassador to the Geneva office of the UN and author of The geography of hunger, will address the conference daily. Also speaking will be Albert van den Heuvel, executive secretary of the World Council of Churches. The conference will emphasize new ways of communication. Bill Wilson, the SCM secretary from Calgary, has written a play for the occasion entitled The canary killers. cost: Registration fee $10.00, room and board 37.50, travel assist fund 40.00. Total $87.50. Application forms or further information can be obtained from Lynda Britton, 745-2664. Financial aid may be available.,n12_Coryphaeus